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24th January 1918
Page 3
Page 3, 24th January 1918 — ONE HEARS
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Which of the following most accurately describes the problem?

Of •Stenson, the stationery saver.

What Users tell us.

Much about that moribund axle.

That Sir Glynn West has gone north, Praise of the five-tonner for millers' use.

From Albion's, that they are not all chains now.

That some Ministers ought really to have a cut-out.

That the U-boat strafer is now pining for more daylight.

That the Hun's "peaceful penetration " commenced A.1). 1000.

"What did Lloyd George say in the secret session last week ?" 0 That trade now comes with a bang—what's hap pened to the Flag ? 0 That it's the back load that will break the back of tht transport problem.

—And repeats with all reserve—that the M.O.M. tractor has really arrived.

That David Brown's carbonizer has nothing to do with paraffin or any other fuel.

That we can now feed some of the people all the time, but that that is not what is required.

That in getting explosions from chestnuts we are only following the example of many music-hall comedians. That depreciation is the unseen load.

Rather less about the "war of attrition."

That a potato ldaf is better than no bread.

That the airman must either live or let live.

That one cannot go on restricting ad infinitum.

That it is high time the petrol group was called up.

That the Press Bureau is the biggest vaporizer on record.

That Wereyss does not, and is not likely to, rhyme with remiss.

ThatV many reputations will need reconstruction after the war.

, That the M.O.M. home-oil statement does not sparklewith' optimism.

Of millions of cardboard boxes, made from waste paper, for packing food and ammunition.

That other railways, although still hesitating, will eventually follow the lead set by the Midland.

News of a real effort to save waste paper ; but transport is once again the key to the solution.

That the standardization of units does not necessarily involve the introduction of the metric system.


Organisations: Press Bureau

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