copy boy


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copy boy

also cop·y·boy (kŏp′ē-boi′)
n.
A boy employed by a newspaper or broadcast news office to carry copy and run errands.
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References in periodicals archive ?
His previous jobs include working as a copy boy on the Daily Express and reading the news for STV, in addition to his stint as a presenter on ITV kids' show Magpie.
JOE Barry was a well respected crime reporter who began his career as a copy boy at the Echo at the age of just 14.
Star, while still in high school, working first as a proofreader and copy boy and then as a sports and news reporter.
In an interview, Cronkite reminisced about his career, going back to his earliest days as a copy boy on a Texas newspaper.
Moss' first job in journalism after graduating was as a copy boy at The Times.
Bernstein, 56, has been in journalism for 40 years, since joining the Washington Star as a copy boy at age 16.
Youngman began at the Tribune in 1971 as a copy boy and rose through the editorial ranks, eventually becoming managing editor for features.
He began his career as a copy boy shortly after World War II and rose through the ranks to become a sports reporter and later a sports columnist and a general news columnist.
Having developed an interest in drama at school, Clarke left studying behind at the age of 15 to try his hand at acting, but his first job was as a copy boy on the Manchester Evening News.
He started his career as a copy boy at Kansas' Topeka Capital-Journal.
Britain's most senior journalists lined up to pay tribute to Sir David's achievements and huge contribution to the newspaper industry in a classic rise to the top that started as a copy boy.
Net income per share for the full year reflects the effect of an increase in shares outstanding as a result of the acquisition of the franchise contracts of Copy Boy in June 1995.