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Punch, or The London Charivari, Vol. 150, April 19, 1916   By:

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Punch, or The London Charivari, Vol. 150, April 19, 1916 is a humorous and satirical magazine that provides readers with a witty and entertaining look at politics, society, and current events during the early 20th century. The illustrations and cartoons are clever and the writing is sharp and witty, making this volume an enjoyable read for those interested in British history and culture.

The magazine covers a wide range of topics, from politics and war to relationships and everyday life, offering readers a glimpse into the social norms and concerns of the time. The jokes and puns are well-crafted and the satire is biting, making this magazine a cultural artifact that is both entertaining and informative.

Overall, Punch, or The London Charivari, Vol. 150, April 19, 1916 is a delightful read that provides insight into the attitudes and perspectives of the early 20th century. Whether you are a history buff or simply enjoy a good laugh, this magazine is sure to entertain and enlighten.

First Page:

PUNCH,

OR THE LONDON CHARIVARI.

VOL. 150.

APRIL 19, 1916.

[Illustration: Overworked and exasperated Colonel (who has told Adjutant to answer the telephone). "WELL, WHAT THE BLAZES DO THEY WANT?"

Adjutant. "IT'S THE C.O. OF THE BLANKSHIRES, SIR; WANTS YOU TO REPEAT THE FUNNY STORY YOU TOLD HIM LAST NIGHT AT MESS."]

CHARIVARIA.

The recent Zeppelin raids have not been without their advantages. In a spirit of emulation an ambitious hen at Acton has laid an egg weighing 5 1/4 oz.

The opponents of Colonel ROOSEVELT regard the advice given in the title of his new book, Fear God and take your own part , to be unusually moderate as coming from one who, whatever he may have said to the contrary, is very generally suspected of being prepared to take the part that is at present being played by President WILSON.

At a meeting of the "No Conscription Fellowship" last week, Mr. PHILIP SNOWDEN referred to the Conscientious Objectors as the "Salt of the Earth." Perhaps, but we don't care to have them rubbed into us.

Germany has addressed a Note to the United States explaining that the Sussex could not possibly have been torpedoed for the reason that the submarine commander who sank the vessel had no difficulty in drawing a picture of her which closely resembled a totally different ship... Continue reading book >>


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