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Of cuts that cut both ways.
Of every Briton wishing Hitler a snappy blitz mess.
That the war has promoted many an errand boy" to the superior status of vanman.
That, from inquiries made recently, conductorettes are settling down well in their jobs and liking them.
That those who stroll in the middle of the road after nightfall are worse than J-walkers, they ate d—fools.
Of sugar again being suggested to improve Pool petrol; however, it is notably scarce and may gum up the fuel system.
A parallel to the witticism that "memory is what you forget with ": " A c.v. light is what you can't see to drive with."
That municipal motor vehicles in Oldham display the slogan, " We can take it," in connection with the salvage campaign. , Of " spare " despair and to spare.
Of someone accusing us of wanting to base rates on time-space.
Of a driver who thought that statutOry wages had something to do with architecture.
That the Newman 'press-button Control unit for machine tools is equivalent to several new men.
That any shortage of iron and steel scrap should easily be made up by material from bombed premises.
That it would be ironic to send such metal back to the enemy in the form of bombs.
That the man who does not keep a record of his costs may find later that he has no costs (or profits) to record.
Much appreeiation of the new edition of The Commercial Motor Tables of Operating Costs as an authoritative guide during a difficult period.
That everyone likes and appreciates Reynolds' wise sayings.
That a road delay of 10 seconds is better than 10 weeks in hospital.
That materials for vehicle batteries constitute a difficult problem. • • That the normal machining speed of Elektron (magnesium alloy) is 60 m.p.h.
That E.R.F. might well stand for "easy to drive, ready immediately and full of power."
That drivers can still dazzle other road users -with a screened lamp if they wangle the angle.