If you've noticed an error in this article please click here to report it so we can fix it.
That time-study should be applied to repair shop )erations.
That we want a standard of repairability to assist ce buyer.
That it should be measured in terms of man-hours aoperation.
That if designers gaVe as much thought to ease repair as they do to ease of production, there suId be shouts of joy from thousands of repair ops all over the country—and abroad.
That, alternatively, every designer should be forced overhaul completely at least one of the vehicles has produced. The punishment should fit the e.
That a course of repair shop work should be inidecl in every designer's training.
Of the law and the profits.
DI French leave on chars-a-banes.
The welcome cracking-up of paraffinity.
That the railways learnt a lot from coaches.
Df a serious, and practical, turn at the gas thine.
Chat industry is reported as "sitting up and taking urishment."
Chat the "hot-spot" "knocks spots" off tire hot. method of warming up the induction.
)f a prominent M.D. advocating well-equipped bile diagnostic units for urgent cases.
['hat the tortuous nature of Alpine roads almost cgests the necessity for a -coach with a jointed 'hat the International Harvester Co. expects to 7e. its self-stocking binder attachment en the rket in time for next Harvest.
'hat a good many French manufacturers "salted vn" too much war profit in buildings and plant, which there is now no use.
'hat, by doing so, they escaped the penalty of ting with their surplus cash, only to load themres with a burden. from which they would now be nkful to escape.
hat the elimination of the grass borders to our ntry roads may add to the driver's feeling of trity, but it is apt to diminish the pedestrian's.
hat the motor tentacles of the co-operative store the shopkeeper in the provincial town will ,ngle many a village tradesman, unless he turns Tug himself.
hat the one ton truck and the light. van enable to do so if he has the enterprise.
sat we were not far wrong when We pointed out • the choice of headline type by the. daily Press magnify or diminish the effect of unfortunate h accidents on the public nerve. Of a new Fiat fire-engine.
Of breaking as a problem to the housewife: That farm tractors ought to be selling more freely.
That the Bond is not quite so binding as it inight be.
That "Agrimot" ought to take a special interest in Tilling.
Of pyrotechnic policemen on point duty in the provinces.
That few country constables can control car traffic capably.
That there are some new 30-cwt. models being prepared for the Show.
That Leyland spare part prices were reduced 15 percent from September 1st.
Of "Looking Backward ; or, the Views and Reflections of a Rear Mirror."
Of local football played outside one of the big works by the light of the illuminated sign.
That there are slight C.M.U.A. rumblings in the North thatr may yet be heard in the South.
That it doesn't necessarily cheapen production to substitute carbon-steel springs for silico-manganese ones.
" That the use of Shell Mex a lot of difference to the running," said he, advancing with his tongue in his cheek.
That the S.M.M. and T. new rule as to coa,chbuilder exhibitors is causing some little trepidation in certain quarters.
That the latest thing in trolleybuses is known. as "the Dodger," and is already very iSopular in certain districts in the North.
Not quite such a boom in pneumatics as we were led to expect—probably because of the absence of extensive and authenticated costs.
Of a " British " company using a considerable fleet of American lorries repaired in Germany—instead of new ones which it. could well afford to do.
It suggested that rather than waste time trying to prevent the railways from acquiring roadway powers, it would be better to concentrate on propaganda for the trader.
That people often quote, as "costs of running," figures that do not include on costs, rent, rates and taxes, insurance, and a lot of other small but important charges, and that such quotations are sometimes deliberately misleading.