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Punch, or the London Charivari, Volume 156, June 18, 1919   By:

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Punch, or the London Charivari, Volume 156, June 18, 1919 is a collection of witty and satirical pieces that provide a window into the social and political landscape of early 20th century Britain. The contributors showcase their sharp wit and clever humor through clever wordplay and clever illustrations.

The variety of topics covered in this volume is impressive, ranging from commentary on current events to light-hearted jokes and humorous anecdotes. The cartoons are particularly delightful, serving as both a visual accompaniment to the written content and as stand-alone pieces of art.

One of the highlights of this volume is the clever use of satire to poke fun at the absurdities of society and human nature. The writers do not hold back in their criticism, providing a refreshing and comedic take on the issues of the day.

Overall, Punch, or the London Charivari, Volume 156, June 18, 1919 is a charming and entertaining read that offers a glimpse into the past while still being relevant and enjoyable today. Whether you are a fan of satire, humor, or history, this volume is sure to entertain and enlighten.

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VOL. 156

JUNE 18, 1919


Professor THATCHER of New York describes President WILSON as one of the five greatest men in the world. Sir ERIC GEDDES is anxious to know who the other three are.

"The Jazz boom is dying out," says Mr. HERMAN DAREWSKI, "but the next boom will be an Oriental one." There seems nothing to do about it except to bear up.

The fact that for some time no arrest was made for the Plaistow safe robbery seems to indicate that the thieves desired to remain anonymous.

Like soothing balm from the dear old days comes the intimation that Sir THOMAS LIPTON is confident of lifting the America Cup in 1920.

Up to the time of going to Press it had not been officially decided what new uniform will be designed for the R.A.F. to be worn during the Peace Celebrations.

The City of Philadelphia has decreed that sitting out places in ball rooms must be adequately lighted. Following upon the unauthorised publication of the Peace Terms, this is a further blow at secret covenants.

Forty thousand children visited the Zoo on Whit Monday, and one anxious father who had mislaid a couple of infants stayed for a long time in the reptile house, looking suspiciously at the swollen appearance of the boa constrictor... Continue reading book >>

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