COURTEOUS MOTORCYCLISTS.

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COURTEOUS MOTORCYCLISTS.

AN example which might well be followed by many motorcyclists has been set by a Rugby rider who has lately been awarded the Triumph Goodwill Cup as being the most courteous rider in the club. It is just over a year ago now that Lt.Col. C. V. Holbrook, a director of the Triumph Company, presented a cup to the Rugby Motor Cycle Club. He offered the trophy not for best performance in a race or reliability trial, but as an award to the

club member who, in the Opinion of the judges, had done most to promote a spii it of goodwill amongst all other road usersin other words, who had used his machine in a manner likely to give the least cause of complaint to other road users, residents and pedestrians. The offer was an original one, but it proved entirely successful. Riders proved to be so keen on securing the honour of being considered the most ” courteous ” that the officials had great difficulty in

awarding the prize. The final decision was made during the course of a reliability run, when independent marshals took notes as to observance of the rules of the road, silence, and so on. There is no denying that motorcyclists -not without cause, in many cases-are still unpopular with certain sections of the community, and this definite attempt to improve driving manners is most com mendable. _

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