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Of delay in repairing many disabled petrol-filling pumps.
That some are in a condition beyond repair.
Of those who want to "put it over big' with a complete lack of consideration for the needs of the "small."
That this policy is bringing about the downfall of the Nazis.
It estimated that there is to-day one military motor vehicle in use for every nine soldiers, as against only one for each 90 men in the 1914-18 war. Of British plans for building buses and coaches in South Africa.
That vehicle repairers need more men conversant with oil engines.
That war is a great unsettler and sends many a settler abroad, but we must not let our trade go there, except in the export sense.
That the U.S. Senate has passed a modified bill to provide 450,000,000 dollars for highway improvement during each of the first three post-war years, but those States participating must match Federal funds dollar for dollar.
That there will be a big demand for farm tractors in India after the war.
That the Minister of Fuel and Power is not hopeful of the revival of coal-using steam wagons.
That after the war the worst road in England may seem good to men who have driven on the war fronts.
That this must not be made an excuse for diverting the " road fund " to alien purposes.
That road transport's work in supplying the invasion fronts over great distances will make an epic story.
Of southern towns parting, without tears, from their anti-Tank " swiss rolls " and " icecream cornets."
Of proposals 'for a wider post-war use of, open electrically driven vehicles for sight-Seeing purposes at seaside resorts.
That a uniform height of bumpers from the ground is not regarded as a feasible proposition for goods and p.s. vehicles.
That all new medium-size commercialvehicle tyres in America .must now contain 90 per cent. of synthetic rubber.