Punch, October 23, 1907, pages 305-306:


    A TELEPHONE Newspaper, or rather News-Transmitter, has recently been organized in Buda-Pest, and its subscribers are liable to be rung up any moment, and have editorial pronouncements, Society gossip, and chronicles of the world's happenings communicated to them vivâ voce. What the capital of Hungary does to-day we suppose London will be doing the day after to-morrow, or, at any rate, the middle of next week. It is indeed a dreadful prospect in store for us, with our present exasperating type of instrument. We grieve to think that, with the march of progress, our respected daily and weekly contemporaries are doomed to disappear, but Mr. Punch proposes to assist the proprietors to retain their respective clientèles by the adoption of titles akin to those of the superseded journals. When the clean sweep is made, and the " receivers " are in our hands--that is, if we are not all in the hands of the receivers--here is his list of the forthcoming disturbers of our household peace. It is to be hoped that no existing organ will feel itself slighted by any liberties in the way of nomenclature.
    The Whopper (from Printing House Square).
    The Daily Hello-hello-graph.
    The Stentor (from Shoe Lane).
    The Morning Aggravator.
    The Daily Telephonicle.
    The Daily Wail.
    The Daily Expletive.
    The Morning Bloat.
    The Afternoon Call.
    The Evening Nuisance.
    The Night Howl.
    The Pell Yell.
    The Westminster Buzzette.
    The Squeaker.
    The Weakly Wheeze and Echo.
    With this little lot in full blast we foresee a great time for aurists and nerve-doctors. Mr. Punch however, will still appeal to the eye--urbi et orbi.