Punch, or the London Charivari, Vol. 147, September 16, 1914
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Punch, or the London Charivari, Vol. 147, September 16, 1914

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The Project Gutenberg eBook, Punch, or the LondonCharivari, Vol. 147, September 16, 1914, by Various,Edited by Sir Owen SeamanThis eBook is for the use of anyone anywhere at no cost and withalmost no restrictions whatsoever. You may copy it, give it away orre-use it under the terms of the Project Gutenberg License includedwith this eBook or online at www.gutenberg.orgTitle: Punch, or the London Charivari, Vol. 147, September 16, 1914Author: VariousEditor: Sir Owen SeamanRelease Date: December 7, 2008 [eBook #27440]Language: EnglishCharacter set encoding: ISO-8859-1***START OF THE PROJECT GUTENBERG EBOOK PUNCH, OR THE LONDON CHARIVARI, VOL. 147,SEPTEMBER 16, 1914*** E-text prepared by Neville Allen, Malcolm Farmer,and the Project Gutenberg Online Distributed Proofreading Team(http://www.pgdp.net) PUNCH,OR THE LONDON CHARIVARI.Volume 147September 16, 1914.CHARIVARIA."Our future lies upon the water," once boasted the Kaiser. "And our present lies in it," as the German soldier remarkedwhen the Belgians opened the dykes near Antwerp.The mass of the German people would seem to be extraordinarily ill-informed in regard to the War and to stand sadly inneed of enlightenment in some respects. For example, their ebullitions of rage against everyone and everything Englishshows that they are ignorant of the fact that we are a decadent nation and a negligible quantity in the War.Many of the little scraps in which the Germans were reported by their Press ...

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Publié le 08 décembre 2010
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The ProjectG tuneebgre oBkoPu, h,ncr  oe thdnoLhCnovira,ira. 14 Volepte7, S1 ,6bmre,4b 1 19ouriVay editEds, riS yb aeS newOamn
This eBook is for the use of anyone anywhere at no cost and with almost no restrictions whatsoever. You may copy it, give it away or re-use it under the terms of the Project Gutenberg License included with this eBook or online at www.gutenberg.org Title: Punch, or the London Charivari, Vol. 147, September 16, 1914 Author: Various Editor: Sir Owen Seaman Release Date: December 7, 2008 [eBook #27440] Language: English Character set encoding: ISO-8859-1 ***START OF THE PROJECT GUTENBERG EBOOK PUNCH, OR THE LONDON CHARIVARI, VOL. 147, SEPTEMBER 16, 1914***  
PUNCH, OR THE LONDON CHARIVARI.
 
E-text prepared by Neville Allen, Malcolm Farmer, and the Project Gutenberg Online Distributed Proofreading Team (http://www.pgdp.net)
Vol
u
me 147
September 16, 1914.
ter," onn the wailseu opf turu eA.RIur"OHACVARIemarer roldian seBglht eeh nekwde thd nepe onsiaewtnA raen sekyded the Kce boastnA duo riaes.r" eslin  iesprt en ehtmreG",ti sa pr.
According toThe Timesone of the first acts of the new Pope will be to urge the Powers at war to desist from hostilities in the interests of humanity. It is rumoured that Austria-Hungary thinks this a capital idea.
Many of the little scraps in which the Germans were reported by their Press to have been victorious now turn out to have been merely scraps of paper.
The mass of the German people would seem to be extraordinarily ill-informed in regard to the War and to stand sadly in need of enlightenment in some respects. For example, their ebullitions of rage against everyone and everything English shows that they are ignorant of the fact that we are a decadent nation and a negligible quantity in the War.
A dear old lady writes to say that she is delighted to hear that the Crystal Palace has been taken over by the Admiralty, as she loves the place, and it issobrittle.
We regret to hear that, owing to so many persons failing to go out of Town this year, there is considerable distress among London burglars. The oldest among them do not remember a duller season.
An appeal has been made for magazines for the men at the front. The following extract from a letter touches on the subject:—"On Wednesday heavy German cavalry charged us with drawn sabres, and we only had a minute to prepare to receive them. We left our entrenchments and, rallying in groups, emptied our magazines into them as they drew near."
Our readers will, we are sure, be sorry to hear that the lady who, as reported in our pages the week before last, in the course of a difference with her husband, called him "a bloomin' Oolan," has once again had words with him. This time, the husband complains, she shouted after him, "You 'Un!"
THE HUNTER HUNTED. THE HUNTER HUNTED. [With acknowledgments to Mr. J. C. Dollman.]
"Why," asks a lady, "should not waitresses take the place of the German waiters whose services are now being dispensed with?" Possibly we may be wrong, but we seem to remember once having seen an announcement on the placard of a feminist journal to the effect that:— WOMEN CAN NOT WAIT. Lord Rosebery, speaking the other day at Broxburn, said that defeat for us would not mean foreign tax-gatherers in the country. We are glad of this. It would be deplorable if the tax-gatherer were ever to become an unpopular figure with us.
With the object of benefiting the local branch of the National Relief Fund there has been published at Brighton the first number of a paper calledThe Ally. Our contemporary,Ally Sloper, has generously decided in the circumstances to take no proceedings with a view to protecting its title.
Another dear old thing suggests that, in order to facilitate the work of the police, all spies should be compelled to wear a distinctive dress.
The Fog of War. "A final shell struck the Laurel amidship, enveloping her in a dense certainohtstl thesemac recsmscvtm mecevsccvc." Glasgow Citizen.
orted, "and I'm le,f "rAhtrur teez mtizo yntrsoun ere totcaxa ylWhatyet.s th doe ruqucalei slati avehau tiar pnyerus tonoy taht  ,uostdi aestnyryou are Suppose ias " .dsihTI ", tup""o? lisd ea eas",h isgnpuop'm s.""Ikindome s fo tnempmacne anr  oksacrrbae "y,  aouI " idsasdna,emon erh toTHE CHA"truh,rLAELGN.Eintha w no knd aa uoY"".owt ro ge st hav you butitseauilgnq reilI f  ildermbmere?uoy t'nuohs I""se."uppoy we"Ver yildem I s en,s Ienho sd uly,sa",lls I .diahT" ," said Arthur, ' rFeidn'.""eWllt'nsi erehT""?hcat che t'srehe"wna tI w hWta.d"  sai," Iatch a c no etfaw odog e, isw ho ktow no ufiy uo dsa koy"I shoulr that?"nA ddi".so,eusppwent" I  "yo on, t'nod u.em wonk sveI'""d sepoupowsr ehtnisgt ahn that," said Arruhttiw ed hisic."ond Any trrtfu, "tsaid" I her,tai  ehtgani omihtig nrkdaa s t'ola emoc I dna ,on't notng and dY uod's ci eoy.u wt,goho, ayal'Hw '?dluot seerehyou for  be ould ,w"htru drAs ia,"nghi thtig rhet spahreP""?txenhappens .' What 'rFeidnsip iotn adstht aylwens ecs a entub eht ilve teboy uni gour  favy noof muow sddoni eb dlthasr fae Th. atl tey uog tea  s But I might notloC lenow s'.efi ato askerfthe teh dnuos t'nseodsoea rhe Tl.fulp,t "t ah todimhg it "butid, I sauoy s ",a ettuob."uru Yod aithArcu h ahtd'g tos  cigareting as aveerbs o menwhd a gnitee;yrtnes perse pathe  on etisocru oebset ns iuctrontises arevmitli seht nn I ask is becauesI v' eerdat ehd.aiAn ","am s Ipahr I sruhteP".owing whd not kn swawkrawyyai 'ttrf  ongkiinthe r'uoY""'.ngisretd Ar saiou?"'t yraneyr ,motegino ruotoobno seW .ddsulyen"G.  yet.t"'ll go and enliswonk I""seb eht peap hatt.ex nnsasdi,t "uh rA try tot wad ou fin.uT ehc prni koytween thhoice becorpesse ese owte lithwiwos d ul dF's iay uohwnein tand d,' rienluohs I esac tah ootho sertheid r remark first.  Iesmet  oerembm seretomnghibo a' tungis dnanuoc""Bu me.uldnt woah tt't taehebr enddsur lyreSu? kam uoy ehtona e
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