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Punch, or the London Charivari, Vol. 158, 1920-04-07   By:

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Punch, or the London Charivari, Vol. 158, 1920-04-07 is a collection of satirical and humorous articles, cartoons, and illustrations that provide a fascinating glimpse into the social and political climate of early 20th century Britain. The witty commentary on current events, cultural trends, and everyday life is both entertaining and insightful, showing the talent and cleverness of the writers and artists involved in creating this publication.

The publication offers a mix of light-hearted jokes, clever wordplay, and biting satire that will appeal to readers with a taste for clever humor and sharp wit. The illustrations are also a highlight, adding visual appeal to the text and enhancing the overall reading experience.

Overall, Punch, or the London Charivari, Vol. 158, 1920-04-07 is a delightful read that will entertain and engage readers with its clever blend of humor and social commentary. Whether you are a fan of satire or simply enjoy a good laugh, this book is sure to delight and amuse.

First Page:


VOL. 158

APRIL 7, 1920


"Do the British people," asks Mr. BLATCHFORD, "understand the nature of the monster modern military science has created?" We hope to hear later what name Mr. WINSTON CHURCHILL has found for Mr. BLATCHFORD.

Agitation for a Federal Divorce Law is being revived in the United States. It appears that there are still some backward States where the expenses of a divorce suit mount up to something like ten dollars and the parties often have to wait as long as three weeks before the knot is untied.

"It has now been decided definitely," says The Daily Express , "that Sir AUCKLAND GEDDES will leave England on April 10th." This disposes finally of the rumour that he intended taking it with him.

The natives of the Andaman Islands average about seventy pounds each in weight. They are so short in stature that their feet only just reach the ground in time.

M. LOUCHEUR suggests that France should build houses similar to those which are not being built in England.

"Sergeant R. Pernotte," says a student of human endeavour, "last week punched a ball for fifty hours without a break." It is presumed that the ball must have done something to annoy him... Continue reading book >>

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