Call our Sales Team on 0208 912 2120

ONE HEARS That the spread of the Bristol continues.

2nd September 1924
Page 3
Page 3, 2nd September 1924 — ONE HEARS That the spread of the Bristol continues.
Noticed an error?
If you've noticed an error in this article please click here to report it so we can fix it.

Which of the following most accurately describes the problem?

That no shorter buses will be ready shortly.

That motorbuses bring plenty to the cottages.

That those who have fought longest fight best.

That shouting about it does not reduce taxation.

That the horse-power tax is only-temporarily safe.

That the taxation curtain is shortly to go up again.

That tonnage and poundage are still vital matters.

That not every brake-lining has a lasting constitu;ion.

Many people asking who got the McKenna differences.

That keen advocacy is good for fighters' pens and tongues.

That by practice in any modern engine the carburetter is almost invariably up against it.

That distant control will be move No. 1 by the London Traffic Board a; regards through traffic.

That, in relation to the Taxation Report, it was publication deferred which accounted for the sickness.

That happy illusions concerning mechanical transport are happily succeeded, as a rule, by pulling through.

That the best spots for contemplation and meditation are those which can only be reached conveniently by the country motorbus.

Of a contemplated stupid requirement of a second door on the near side of every motor coach, but not of every closed motorbus.

That.. had there been permanent alliances between motoring bodies, feeling over taxation disagreements must have been exacerbated.

That the Manchester tramways manager has declined to substitute double.deckers for the one-man buses from Withington to Northenden.

That the residents wanted to ride outside on fine days but that there have been no fine days since the discussion started.

That some of the R. A..S.C. drivers are being taken unawares by the speed of the new 30:cwt. lorries, and that many mishaps have occurred already.

That the Barnsley newspapers are not in agreement with the local magistrates, who are resolved • • to stop overcrowding on the last motorbuses on Saturday nights.

But that the public won't walk ; it prefers to bus-t first.

That if the police take the hazard of ordering a 'driver on a gradient to put his gear into neutral, thus depriving him of a de facto brake, they should be made liable for any damage or injury thus provoked by them. Of a devil of a mess brewing.

That not every cartoon is a compliment. Of more hands up for more motorbuses. Of brakes and where to beware of wear.

Of hope where there's really no daylight.

There are many bargains which bar any gains.

That the true taxation'tale will never be told.

That spirits will rise when petrol goes down.

That the will to buy does not create the cash.

Of owners who rejoice over a (McK.) duty done.

That a permanent weigh might prove in the way.

That small-van owners are the great unorganized.

Nothing in advance concerning most genuine triumphs.

That flour price antics are earning themselves themselves the name of the vicious zigzag.

From the cities and towns again after holidays' reign—or should it be rain ?

" The Skotch " giving potted facts the transport of potted meat.' and figures re That too many five-tonners are amongst the great unemployed and unwashed just now.

That in the case of the Solex it is an advantage that it should "come in two in me 'and."

That it's not helpful to drivers to see numbers excluding distances on the arms of direction posts.

That nobody cares much when the moon hides Venus, but everybody grumbles when the sun hides himself.

The suggestion that the d Summer should change its name (as it has changed its nature) to the Benumb-er.

That mechanical transport is playing a much more important part in the autumn manceuvres that' was ever dreamed of ten years ago.

That by the time of the next war motor vehicles will be able to reach the advanced lines.

That the next report will be the ninety-ninth rumour about S Sir Henry Maybury's future, but that he has not yet quitted the service of the State.

That record sheets carried " in a metal casing of suitable dimensions let into the dashboard" are a boon to a driver who has a mental casing of unsuitable dimensions for remembering anything.


Organisations: London Traffic Board
People: Henry Maybury
Locations: Manchester, Bristol

comments powered by Disqus