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Protected: The New Hampshire Gazette
 Volume 263, No. 26, September 13, 2019

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The New Hampshire Gazette
 Volume 263, No. 25, August 30, 2019

Gazette Front PageAugust 30, 2019 — To download this issue of our paper, just click on the image at right.

The New Hampshire Gazette
 Volume 263, No. 24, August 16, 2019

Gazette Front PageAugust 16, 2019 — To download this issue of our paper, just click on the image at right.

The New Hampshire Gazette
 Volume 263, No. 23, August 2, 2019

Gazette Front PageAugust 2, 2019 — To download this issue of our paper, just click on the image at right.

The New Hampshire Gazette
 Volume 263, No. 22, July 19, 2019

Gazette Front PageJuly 19, 2019 — To download this issue of our paper, just click on the image at right.

The New Hampshire Gazette
 Volume 263, No. 21, July 5, 2019

Gazette Front PageJuly 5, 2019 — To download this issue of our paper, just click on the image at right.

Once again, we’re speechless—well, nearly speechless—as we offer up, through this oft-troubling electro-digital series of contraptions, the non-tangible form of our latest paper.

Rest assured, the paper itself is stuffed to the gills, replete with a fresh Fortnightly Rant, more Alleged News™, Mash Notes, Hate Mail, & Other Correspondence, and approximately 140 moments in history which our neoliberal overlords would probably prefer that we forgot.

That being, of course, the reason why we take such pains to recall them.

The New Hampshire Gazette
 Volume 263, No. 20, June 21, 2019

Gazette Front PageJune 21, 2018 — To download this issue of our paper, just click on the image at right.

The New Hampshire Gazette
 Volume 263, No. 19, June 7, 2019

Gazette Front PageJune 7, 2018 — To download this issue of our paper, just click on the image at right.

A lot of people these days wonder how this country got into its present predicament. According to this fortnight’s Rant, the trouble began in the 19th century.

Civil War reporters, graphic artists working for newspapers, and department store poobahs selling the latest gimcracks and gewgaws all played a part.

By gimcracks and gewgaws we mean cheap, showy merchandise, not Mose Allison’s fine 1997 song of that name. Its lyrics, though, seem strangely à propos.

The best are s’posed to come in first
The best are s’posed to come in first
The best are s’posed to come in first
They’re at the mercy of the worst.

The New Hampshire Gazette
 Volume 263, No. 18, May 24, 2019

Gazette Front PageMay 24, 2018 — To download this issue of our paper, just click on the image at right.

Welcome to our Memorial Day edition.

It is, of course, a hell of a challenge, trying to cover the news in a nation which has clearly stored its marbles in some safe place the exact location of which it cannot quite remember.

Our editor is of the opinion he’s uniquely qualified for this task. Not because he went to J School—he did not; no, the core of his relevant education was something the U.S. Army called “on-the-job training.”

Though it took place long ago and far away, it was memorable, indeed—one of those experiences which can produce a sort of double whiplash: first from getting used to a mad world, then getting re-acquainted with one that thinks it’s sane.

Take a gander, and see if you agree that a little madness helps make sense of this world.

The New Hampshire Gazette
 Volume 263, No. 17, May 10, 2019

Gazette Front PageMay 10, 2018 — To download this issue of our paper, just click on the image at right.

Every fortnight the Trump administration tries to stun us into silence with its depravity. Little do they know, that only makes us stronger.

An authoritative scientific report—approximately the umpteenth, if our tally is correct—indicates that unless mankind employs its highly sophisticated system of self-governance to change direction, we’re going to be one lonely species—and sooner than we think.

Admiral Fowle’s Piscataqua River Tidal Guide [Not for Navigational Purposes] remembers the tender mercy shown by the Royal Ulster Constabulary towards James Connolly, 103 years ago this Sunday—and about 140 more of the oddest things known to have occurred over the past 1055 years.