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THE election of Mr. William Wallace as President of the Institution of Structural Engineers for the Session 1941-42 will give pleasure to the many members of the Institution all over the world of Scottish birth or ancestry, for they will claim Mr. Wallace as their own. Those who meet him for the first time, however, will find that in appearance, though typically Celtic, he is not a Scot, and having once heard him speak, that rich brogue will leave them in no further doubt as to which side of the North Channel is the land of his origin.
LONDON, and particularly the City of London, has been for centuries and is now the most
important centre of commerce, not only for the Empire but for the whole world, and for the last hundred years or so its importance has been further enlarged by the prestige of the British Empire and the increased use of the English language all over the world.
S, Bylander and H. Boddington