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18th November 1949
Page 31
Page 31, 18th November 1949 — One
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Which of the following most accurately describes the problem?


Talk of " post-war discredits."

That Londoners abroad pine for the sight of a red double-decker_ _ That rush-hour scenes in the Strand would satisfy them for years. _ Praise for the L.T.E. for realizing that comfortable drivers are safe drivers.

That 50 m.p.g. is claimed for the rear-engined Renault with four people up.

The query: What would it do as a light van?

Of coaching concerns thanking the weather for the success of the recently ended season.

„Their hopes that next summer will .prove as sunny and profitable. _ _ .

Of an American company going all out for the export market in passenger vehicles.

Of a visitor's disappointment at finding that there's nothing green in Bowling Green Lane and that nothing but traffic bowls along. it.

Aniazement expressed at the absence of roof racks on new London taxis, although. large numbers of private cars are being fitted with them.

Suggestions that the 250 -London Transport buses now being fitted with direction indicators and t ab heaters should also have powder rooms for conductresses.

Of conflicting sentiments amongst labour these days.. —" 'All in one bag and the string .round the neck tightening.'

'That the mechanical horse, although willing, is not so easily driven to death.

That Foden departmental heads are "called to the bar" every Saturday morning.

That the popular Foden Recreation. Club is the venue. - That where the B.T.C. has its covetous eyes it may soon place its acquisitive hands.

Concerning names of Government departments, that many people's names for them begin with a D.

The question: Will those who go for coach tours to see the country want the distraction of television?

That three years ago Goodyear developed and marketed the "Solution 100" pump, mainly for filling tractor tyres with water That a permanently fitted brake-test meter may save many an argument with the police or Ministry inspectors on the matter of braking efficiency.

Of an anxious reader wondering if, "in their present state of post-war frailty," British railway tracks will be able to bear the weight of double-deck passenger trains.


Locations: London

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