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Punch, or the London Charivari, Volume 153, October 3, 1917   By:

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Punch, or the London Charivari, Volume 153, October 3, 1917 is an intriguing collection of satirical cartoons and witty commentary from the early 20th century. The publication provides a fascinating glimpse into the social and political issues of the time, offering sharp insights and clever observations on a wide range of topics.

The cartoons are beautifully drawn and filled with clever wordplay, making them both entertaining and thought-provoking. The writers and artists behind Punch have a keen eye for absurdity and hypocrisy, skewering pompous politicians, self-important socialites, and other targets with their sharp wit.

While some of the references may be dated, the underlying themes of the cartoons remain relevant today. The publication serves as a reminder that satire has always been an important tool for challenging authority and holding the powerful accountable.

Overall, Punch, or the London Charivari, Volume 153, October 3, 1917 is a delightful and engaging read for anyone with an interest in political satire or history. The collection is sure to entertain and inspire readers of all ages.

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VOL. 153.

OCTOBER 3, 1917.


There is no truth in the rumour that the Imperial Government is trying to secure from KING ALFONSO an agreement that German prisoners shall not escape on Sundays or in batches of more than fifty at a time.

"Far better another year of war," said the Bishop of LONDON in a recent sermon, "than to leave it to the baby in the cradle to do it over again." Too much importance should not be attached to these ill judged reflections on the younger members of the Staff.

In Berlin a crowd of people attempted to do some injury to an officer on the paltry excuse that he ordered the execution of thirty people for alleged espionage. The German people have always been a little jealous of the privileges of the military.

Captain N. BERNIERS, who has just returned to Quebec, reports that the Eskimos had not heard of the War. We should be the last to worry Lord NORTHCLIFFE at present, but it certainly looks as if the Circulation Manager of The Daily Mail has been slacking.

We really think more care should be taken by the authorities to see that, while waging war on the Continent, they do not forget the defence of those at home. The fact that Mr. WINSTON CHURCHILL and Mr... Continue reading book >>

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