Where can I get the Johnson County Gazette?

Where can I get the Johnson County Gazette?

You may now download recent issues of the Gazette from our website; contact us to submit news items or letters to the editor; check our advertising prices and regulations; locate a location to pick up a print copy of the Gazette; and browse images from previous issues of the paper.

The Gazette was first published on March 2, 1872 by Charles A. Johnsons as a weekly newspaper in Olathe, Kansas. The first issue was only 16 pages long. It was originally called the Johnson County Pioneer and News. In 1880, the name was changed to the Johnson County Gazette to reflect its intent to cover news throughout Johnson County. In 1990, the paper was acquired by Community Newspaper Holdings, which was subsequently purchased by the Tribune Company in 1997. The Tribune Company then merged with Gannett in 2005. Today, the Gazette is owned by the E.W. Scripps Company.

Issues are available for viewing at the KANSAS TRIBUNE CENTER in downtown Lawrence, Kansas. You can also search through full text archives of the Gazette at the JOURNAL OF CONNECTICUT LINE online archive.

How do I contact the Daily Gazette?

You may subscribe to The Daily Gazette in print, online, or both formats by filling out the online form here or calling our customer service department at (518) 395-3060. If you want to send us a letter, it should be written on newspaper stationery and mailed to: The Daily Gazette, P.O. Box 1670, Monticello, FL 32456.

What is the meaning of the newspaper "Gazette"?

Gazette. A gazette is an official journal, a record newspaper, or just a newspaper. Newspaper publishers in English and French-speaking nations have used the term "Gazette" since the 17th century; nowadays, several weekly and daily newspapers use the moniker "The Gazette."

It is a newspaper published by The Gazette newspaper group which has offices in Montreal and London, Ontario, Canada. It was founded in 1809 by John Canfield Corwin as the United States Gazette. In 1817, it was renamed after James Thomson Callaway's successful British publication The Daily Gazetteer. In 1969, the name was changed to The Gazette when the Canadian edition was also called The Gazette.

Both versions are available across Canada and in the United States. There are also editions for Bermuda, the Caribbean, and South America. The paper is printed at two plants in Montreal and one in Saint-Hubert, Quebec.

It is known for its extensive coverage of news from across the United States and Canada. The Gazette publishes articles on politics, business, entertainment, sports, science, technology, health, crime, education, religion, and culture. It is one of the largest newspaper companies in Canada in terms of circulation.

The Gazette is available at many locations across Canada including airports, casinos, restaurants, stores, and universities. It is free at over 1,000 locations throughout Canada.

How do I search for old newspapers?

There are two ways to obtain an old newspaper copy: Look through the archives at your local library. Many libraries around the country include searchable archives of newspapers and periodicals. To acquire a copy, contact the newspaper firm by phone or visit its official Web site.

Newspaper dealers used to sell their copies door-to-door or from racks in small towns. Today, most newspapers are sold through distributors who may place their products with grocery stores, chain bookstores, and other large retailers. Smaller papers sometimes sell directly from their offices with a salesperson visiting local barrooms and community centers. These days, there's also a lot of online news available at no charge. Google News is one option; another is to use an RSS reader to follow certain blogs.

News stories often include references and sources, which help you learn more about a topic. For example, if you're reading an article about a recent movie release, you might see that it got good reviews from critics and won several awards. That would be enough information to know what the movie is about, but if you wanted to find out more about it, you could look up the source material (such as books or articles) or talk to people who have seen the film.

As for old newspapers themselves, they're worth having because they contain articles and ads from years past.

About Article Author

Donald Goebel

Donald Goebel is a freelance writer with decades of experience in the publishing industry. His articles have appeared in The New York Times, The Washington Post, The Boston Globe, and many other top newspapers and magazines.

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