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Buildings of all kinds have been subject to damage by aerial attack within the last few years. Some have been completely destroyed: many more have been slightly damaged and repaired by straightforward building methods; but a number of others have been so seriously damaged as to present a problem in deciding how much of the structure should be rebuilt, and how much could be economically repaired. It is with the latter type of case that this paper will, deal, and particularly with the repair of the more frequent forms of damage to structures of common type.
An Ordinary General Meeting of the Institution was held at 11Upper Belgrave Street, London, S.W.1, on Thursday, 26th October1944, at 5.30 p.m. Mr. P.J. Black, M.I.Struct.E., L.R.I.B.A. (Past President) was in the Chair.
WHEN asked to present a paper on the subject of roads to this Institution the author decided it would be best to deal with the general principles of modern road lay-out, rdther than methods of construction. It is hoped this subject will be acceptable to members, not only as of general interest, but also because of the effect of road design on bridges and on buildings adjacent to roads.