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Punch, or the London Charivari, Vol. 159, 1920-09-08   By:

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"Punch, or the London Charivari, Vol. 159, 1920-09-08" is a witty and satirical collection of cartoons, illustrations, and humorous articles that provide a snapshot of British society in the early 20th century. The magazine covers a wide range of topics, from politics and current events to social commentary and everyday life, all with a sharp and clever sense of humor.

The illustrations and cartoons in this volume are particularly engaging, each one packed with subtle details and clever visual puns that add an extra layer of humor to the written content. The variety of artistic styles and techniques used throughout the magazine keeps the reader engaged and constantly entertained.

Overall, "Punch, or the London Charivari, Vol. 159, 1920-09-08" is a delightful and entertaining read that offers a unique glimpse into the humor and satire of the time. Fans of British comedy and satire will no doubt appreciate the wit and charm of this volume.

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VOL. 159.

September 8th, 1920.


There are rumours of Prohibition in Scotland. We can only say that if Scotland goes dry it will also go South.

By an order of the FOOD CONTROLLER rice has been freed from all restrictions as regards use. This drastic attempt to stem the prevailing craze for matrimony has not come a moment too soon.

We suppose it is due to pressure of business, but the Spanish Cabinet has not resigned this week.

The Daily Mail is offering one hundred pounds for the best new hat for men. The cocked hat into which Mr. SMILLIE hopes to knock the country is, of course, excluded from the competition.

A horse at Chichester has been run down by a train. Asked how he came to catch up with the horse the driver said he just let her rip.

Despite the repeated reports of his resignation in the London papers, Mr. DAVIS, the American Ambassador to Britain, states that he does not intend to retire. This contempt for English newspapers will be justifiably resented.

Mrs. LILLIAN RUSSELL, of Rockland, Mass., is reported to have offered to sell her husband for twenty thousand pounds. It is a great consolation to those of us who are husbands that they are fetching such high prices... Continue reading book >>

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