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From cruelty to kindness. To those who are even ordinarily humane, the accounts which are sometimes given of horrible cruelty seem to be barely credible; it is difficult to understand how a heart that is anywise human can hold such fearful feelings as are thus expressed.
On the other hand, to those who have been brutalized by the long practice of cruelty, it is often found almost incredible that men and women can be capable of great generosity either of heart or hand.
From the lowest depth of cruelty to the noblest height of kindness there is a very large ascent. At the very bottom of this scale is:. An absolute and even a keen delight in inflicting and in witnessing pain: this is nothing short of fiendish.
Then comes, perhaps:. A hard indifference; an utter unconcern when suffering is beheld; a perfect readiness that it should be inflicted and endured.
Less iniquitous, perhaps, than this is:. The steeling of the heart against the appeal which is made by suffering, and which is not altogether unfelt; the presence of some sensibility, but the endeavour, for some reason, to suppress the emotion that is excited.
The inward acknowledgment that interposition is due and should be rendered, but the careful and ingenious avoidance of the duty; the passing by on the other side.
The compounding of a felt obligation to help by tendering some almost worthless contribution. Then, moving upward, we arrive at:. The act of practical kindness to the sorrowful or the needy.
The act of generous succour, wherein that which is given is really felt. The summit of self-sacrificing love, on which we "lay down our lives for the brethren," even as our Lord laid down his life for us all.
The question for us to answer is—Where do we stand? How far from the height? Must we stand condemned? We shall probably conclude that, although our spirit is far from that of the "generation whose teeth are as swords," etc; it is not as truly and as thoroughly the spirit of Christ, the pitiful, the merciful, the magnanimous One, as we would that it were.
And we want to know what we can do to leave all cruelty, all unkindness, and even all inconsiderateness, far below us, and to rise to the exalted altitude of pure and noble beneficence.
Our best plan will be to make an earnest endeavour:. To realize the essential brotherhood of man as being based upon that great fact of the Fatherhood of God.
To dwell upon the great and almost boundless capacities of mankind, on the extent to which we can suffer both in body and in spirit, and the degree of joy and excellency to which we may be raised.
To study with devout diligence the life and the language, the spirit and the will, of Jesus Christ. To move freely and frequently, both in actual life and in the paths of literature, amongst the gracious and the generous, the kind-hearted and the noble-minded.
To address ourselves seriously to the work of showing kindness in every open way to those whom we can reach. Whom we help we pity, whom we serve we love.
The unsatisfied human heart. There are many things in nature which are not satisfied; but there is one thing in that which is above nature which is much less easily satisfied—an intelligent, responsible, immortal spirit.
Agur specifies four things; in these we find three features which supply a contrast to the craving of the human soul.
The insatiable:. Limited by consciousness. The grave never says, "It is enough;" though millions have descended into its dark void, and though many ages have witnessed its consumption, it is as recipient as ever; it is, and it will remain, unfilled.
But it is unconscious of its reception; it is only in iron, nation that it can be said to crave or to cry, "Give! Limited by time. Childless womanhood is not unconscious; its craving is real and keen enough; but it is not lasting; it only extends over a few years of life; there is a large proportion of life, before and after, when no such longing is cherished.
Limited by quantity. The parched earth drinks in the rain hour after hour, and even day after day, as if it would not be satisfied with any quantity; but there is a measure of moisture which saturates and suffices; beyond that, anything that falls or flows is redundant.
Here there are practically no limitations. The human heart:. Is painfully conscious of its deep craving. Unlike the grave, unlike the fire, which seems animated indeed, but is actually unconscious, the human soul is profoundly moved as it yearns for something more and better than anything it holds; down to its depths it is disturbed, troubled, agitated.
Its voice, crying, "Give! Is unlimited by time. Unlike childless womanhood, its yearning for what it has not is not confined to a few years of its existence; it extends through life; it reaches on to old age, to the very hour of departure.
It does not grow, thrive, fade, and die; it lasts ; it is often found to be as keen and vigorous at the end as at the beginning, in the near neighbourhood of death as in the prime of life.
Is unlimited by quantity. Nothing that is human or earthly does satisfy the human heart. All affection, all honour, all power, all occupation, all pleasures, run into it, but they do not fill it see Ecclesiastes ; Ecclesiastes The heart of man, created for that which is highest and best, is not satisfied with anything that falls short of that.
It is profoundly conscious that something is wanting of which it is not possessed. It says, blindly perhaps, but earnestly and sometimes passionately, " Give!
I have not enough. I eat, but am still an hungered; I drink, but am still athirst. There is one source of satisfaction; it is found in God himself.
To us to whom the Son of God and Saviour of mankind has spoken, the voice of cheer and hope is ever calling, "Come unto me … I will give you rest.
He is the Bread of life, and eating of him we do not hunger more. Success within success. Many things go to make a man successful, in a true and large sense of that word.
A man may have many elements of success, and yet, for want of one more, he may fail. The best part of our succeeding is this—that if we are labouring for some present and visible reward, we are, whilst so doing and in the very act, securing a deeper and a larger good, as the schoolboy seeking the prize is really storing up knowledge and power.
We may learn from some of the least and humblest of God's creatures what are the elements of success in the ordering of our life and, at the same time, in the construction of our character.
If we would live such a life before men as is most honourable and gratifying, we must show the qualities which are manifested by those little creatures of our text.
The man who does not look forward and prepare for the day and the hour when some special demand will be made upon him, must go down.
A wise provision made in the time of leisure or abundance is essential to outward and visible success. We must "buy up the opportunity ['redeem the time']" Colossians ; otherwise, "when the occasion comes, we shall not be equal to the occasion;" e.
Securing a retreat , or having a reserve Proverbs To be able to run to the rocks or fastnesses is necessary for the feeble.
And in the ordering of our life it is necessary to count on our being sometimes defeated. He is but a poor captain who conducts his campaign without "securing his base;" and he does not know the practical wisdom of life who does not provide for himself a retreat, a reserve, when fortune goes against him, as it sometimes will, in "the battle of life.
It is an essential part of personal equipment that a man be able to cooperate with others. And in the great majority of cases this means readiness to take an inferior place, to obey instructions, to fall in with the suggestions of other people, to forego our own preference and adopt another man's method.
It means listening and learning, conciliation and concession, punctuality and politeness. Aspiration and patient. For the little and unwelcome spider or lizard to establish itself in king's palaces there is demanded this twofold virtue.
And for our success we need this also—ambition to attempt and assiduity to win our way, in spite of all the obstacles that may intervene.
He that has no heart for enterprise will certainly achieve nothing; and he who lacks patience to wait his time, perseverance to renew his efforts as often as he is fooled, or as often as one success opens the way to another, will reach no king's palace, no place of honour or of influence.
God has so ordered all things with us and for us that. As we seek an honourable position in life, we are building up our character. All these elements of success are features of human character, so that while we are "making our way," we are making ourselves also.
Much that is most valuable in our moral and spiritual constitution is constructed by us in ways and at times when we think not of it; it is like the seed that grows secretly, night and day, the farmer "knoweth not how" Mark Hence the very great importance that we should be always and everywhere acting on sound, Christian principles; for it is not so much by the direct endeavours we put forth for the purpose, as it is by the constantly and silently operating influence of our daily and hourly actions, that we become what we do become in the sight of God.
Beyond and within the success of which men take notice, and on which they congratulate us, is a success which is deeper and truer, for which we may well give to God our heartier thanksgiving.
Spiritual comeliness. Agur mentions four things which are "comely" Authorized Version or are "stately" Revised Version in their going; their movement is regarded with pleasure, with admiration, by those who observe it.
Such demeanour on their part is suggestive of moral and spiritual attractiveness on ours. We cannot truly live without the favour of God, without entering his service, without possessing something of his likeness, without cherishing a hope of future blessedness.
To miss all this is to forfeit the heritage of our manhood. We can by no means do without it. This we must gain or be undone. But we should go beyond that.
We ought not to be at all satisfied with ourselves unless our "walk" 1 Thessalonians ; 1 John , the manner of "our going," is such as to please God, and is such also as to win men.
Our daily lives should not only be consistent enough to save us from self-reproach and from condemnation; they should be excellent enough, admirable enough, to attract, to call favourable attention to the Divine source of all that we are and have.
We should not only worship, but live and work in "the beauty of holiness;" we should aim to add the things that are "lovely" to those which are true, honest, just, and pure; we should endeavour to " adorn the doctrine of Christ our Saviour in all things " see Philippians ; Titus Beginning with that illustration with which Agur ends, which may come first as the most honorable, we have:.
The power of command. There is something very attractive and even fascinating in this exercise of authority; it elicits not only notice, but admiration.
There is one sphere in which it is open to all of us to exercise and to exhibit command —over our own spirit. There is nothing more worth our admiring regard than the sight of a man maintaining a perfect control of his spirit under circumstances of great trial or provocation Proverbs To exercise a sovereign control over our fear, or our anger, or our affection, or our curiosity, or our sorrow; of our impulses, or our emotions;—this is excellent and admirable indeed: then are we "comely [or, 'stately'] in our going.
The possession of strength. Moral symmetry. The greyhound and the he goat are pleasing because they are well proportioned throughout their frame.
To be spiritually beautiful, our character must be symmetrical. Each quality must be balanced by its opposite virtue—firmness by gentleness, thoughtfulness by readiness for action, courage by caution, generosity by conscientiousness, etc.
Thus will our character and consequently our demeanour be comely in the view of man as well as acceptable in the sight of God.
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Miscellaneous Bible Maps. Finding the new version too difficult to understand? Go to classic. Resource Toolbox. Proverbs , Proverbs Confirms what is said in Proverbs concerning the fruitlessness of the investigation there mentioned; the more he sought and studied, the more conscious he became of his own ignorance and of God's incomreprehensibility.
Proverbs Surely I am more brutish than any man "Surely" ki should be "for" see note on verse l. Proverbs I neither learned wisdom.
Proverbs , Proverbs The following tetrastich is connected with what has preceded in this way: As the light of nature and metaphysical speculation are of no avail in obtaining the perfect knowledge of God which the seeker craves, he must be all the more thankful for the revealed Word of God, which teaches him as much as he is capable of learning.
Proverbs Every word of God is pure. Proverbs Add thou not unto his words. Proverbs A mashal ode, containing two requests, and a rationale of the latter.
Proverbs Two things have I required of thee. Theognis, 'Patron. Proverbs Accuse not a servant unto his master. Proverbs contain six groups of four sentences each, each quaternion having a certain connection in language and concinnity of idea.
Proverbs There is a generation that eurseth their father. Proverbs A generation, whose teeth are as swords, and their jaw teeth as knives.
Proverbs , Proverbs Having spoken of insatiate cupidity, the writer now introduces four things which are insatiable.
Proverbs The horseleach hath two daughters, crying, Give, give. Horace talks of a man as— " Victima nil miserantis Orci.
Proverbs There be three things which are too wonderful for me, yea, four which I know not. Proverbs The way of an eagle in the air. Two of the above parallels, says Cheyne, are given in a quatrain of a Vedic hymn to Varuna— "The path of ships across the sea, The soaring eagle's flight he knows.
Proverbs This verse is a kind of gloss or illustration of the last thought of the preceding verse, and seems not to have formed an original part of the numerical proverb.
Proverbs Then follows a proverb concerning four things which are intolerable, examples of incongruous associations or positions—two in the case of men, two in the case of women.
Proverbs For three things the earth is disquieted ; better, under three things the earth doth tremble , as if oppressed by an overwhelming borden.
Proverbs For a servant when he reigneth ; or, under a slave when he becometh king. Proverbs For an odious woman when she is married; or, under an unloved woman when she is married.
Proverbs There be four things which are little upon the earth , in contrast with the intolerable pretensions of the last group.
Proverbs The ants are a people not strong. Proverbs The conies are but a feeble folk. Proverbs The locusts have no king Proverbs , yet they show discipline, guidance, and order.
Proverbs Four things of stately presence. Proverbs There be three things which go well rob ; are of stately and majestic carriage. Proverbs , Proverbs Agur's last proverb, exhorting to discreet demeanour.
Proverbs If thou hast done foolishly in lifting up thyself Numbers Proverbs Surely the churning of milk bringeth forth butter.
This is adding to God's words, and the danger of it is Proverbs , Proverbs Neither poverty nor riches. Proverbs , Proverbs Self-deception Self-deception in regard to the guilt of sin is the most common delusion of minds that have not been spiritually enlightened.
Proverbs , Proverbs The mystery of love Agur sees four things that cannot be traced out. This may take three forms— I. Proverbs Four weak things, and the greatness of them The four little creatures that are here mentioned all illustrate the wonderful way in which the disadvantages of weakness may be overcome by some countervailing quality.
A further milestone came with the production of the which began in It was a Porsche which owed nothing to any mass production car.
Such design ambition was no coincidence but cold reality, based on solid foundations. After all, the firm was once a design office exclusively, working on outside contracts and this realm was never neglected, even when their own car production figures increased rapidly.
The fact that this firm continued to consider itself a specialist in vehicle development had far-reaching consequences. The increasing impossibility of performing entire test programs on open roads, the steadily growing need for new test facilities of all kinds and a lack of space in old Plant I all indicated to management that an independent future could only be secured with huge investments in the development realm.
The result of such farsighted thinking was the development center at Weissach. Between and one of the most modern development centers in the world grew up there, stage by stage.
Vehicles of all types can now be conceived, designed, built and tested. Weissach is located some eighteen miles west of Stuttgart, a short half-hour by car from Zuffenhausen.
Somewhat less successful was the quasi-marriage with an unmatched partner which Porsche undertook towards the end of the sixties. At that time Zuffenhausen received extremely interesting development projects from Wolfsburg including the VW Porsche and EA , but found itself in turn removed, de facto, from the marketplace by VW since all distribution activities were taken over by a sales firm owned jointly by VW and Porsche.
The The former Kommanditgese. Ischaft known as the Dr. Ferry Porsche stepped down from active management of the firm at 62, to take over chairmanship of the board of overseers.
Although the firm remains entirely in the hands of the Porsche and Piech families, the younger Porsche and Piech generations stepped aside.
Ownership and management were separated, logically so in view of the dimensions this firm had achieved.
A board was established which consisted originally of the engineer Dr. Ernst Fuhrmann who later became Chairman and Heinz Branitzky, head of finance.
The second major event of was cancellation of project EA , developed by Porsche. Rudolf Leiding, new Chairman of the Board in Wolfsburg1 was forced to make this move by the less than successful model policies of his predecessors.
He had to put a beetle successor on the market quickly and in that situation he felt that the demanding mid-engine concept engine beneath the rear seat would be too risky.
The cancellation of project EA which was already in the midst of obtaining production tooling, meant a considerable loss of turnover for the Porsche development center which was partially operational by then.
Expected follow-up contracts for further development and model updating were dropped too of course. Since VW obviously faced further grave problems by then, it became questionable whether a contract then hanging in the balance for development of a successor to the VW Porsche could be realized either.
The end of project EA had a further unpleasant effect on Porsche's own model development plans. The new board was barely seated when it had to make extremely difficult decisions.
Around when the popularity curve of the model was heading towards its first peak, Engineering and Styling began to deal with first designs for a new model generation.
Such studies were taken up rather hesitantly in the small and overcrowded confines of Plant I - with good reason.
For one thing the Porsche race department was in full bloom at that time and real race fever had infected the entire development branch. The race car types , , , and were created at unbelievably short intervals, race engines of six, eight, twelve and even sixteen cylinders were developed and troops of half-company strength rushed from race course to race course.
This racing trend, which went overboard at times, absorbed a great deal of development capacity and money, although it certainly had its beneficial side as well: Porsche still profits from lessons learned then in lightweight construction and aerodynamics.
In addition, a dynamic young engineering cadre grew up under the auspices of such hectic racing participation, survived many baptisms under fire and later proved itself on all kinds of "civilian" projects.
At that point the seemed sure to achieve a life span which would equal that of the before it. The concept of this vehicle had proved very favorable for further develop-.
Thus they wanted to avoid any unnecessary restriction of technical possibilities which might result from starting a new development too soon.
Furthermore, future exhaust and safety regulations were sprouting in those days, particularly in the United States, and their steady stiffening foreseen by the end of the seventies seemed to indicate it would be wise to avoid firm commitments.
This was particularly true for any follow-up generation which must aspire to another long model run. Extended model lives which allow better amortization of high investments are the be- and end-all for any small automobile manufacturer.
Finally there was another decisive reason for hesitation. Towards the end of the sixties it became more and more clear that one had arrived at a crossroads in questions of technical concept.
Would, or could, one remain with the rear engine and air cooling, characteristic features which the public considered untouchable Porsche dogma?
Or did the future belong to mid-engine sport cars which were already such a fixture of racing? Perhaps a classic design or even front-wheel drive might be viable alternatives?
The advantages and disadvantages of these various concepts were dispassionately weighed even in those days. Rear engines and air cooling were anything but holy and questioning them never taboo.
However they had to consider the question of whether customers would also Nevertheless, an end to both rear engines and air cooling became increasingly obvious.
Crash norms to come mitigated against the rear engine because its lack of a proper crush zone causes problems in rear-end crashes it is not the frontal crash which is problematic as SO many people believe.
There were also problems with the ever more stringent noise pollution laws since a rear engine car which is very quiet up front still has two noise sources in the rear: engine and exhaust exit.
There was the additional fact that this rear engine concept had a very bad reputation among opinion-shapers of the motoring press. It carried the stigmas of oversteer, poor directional stability and high side-wind sensitivity criticisms which may once have been justified in part although anybody sitting in a new would scarcely notice any trace of such stumbling blocks today..
The ultimate change to liquid cooling seems, in fact, to have been dictated more by a desire for generally better noise suppression and greater heater comfort.
This almost automatically led to a preference for the sport car with mid-mounted engine, a building style offering optimal handling qualities, ft was thoroughly race-proven and could be described as "typically Porsche" since it matched the concept of that first successful mid-engine race car, the Auto Union Grand Prix machine which Porsche had developed after all.
Then there was all that valuable experience gained with the VW Porsche which had just gone into production. However this very experience brought up the question of whether a normal mid-engine arrangement powerplant placed longitudinally ahead of the rear axle was realty the proper path.
Every design option indicated that the problems of emergency seating and small storage space reachable from the cockpit could only be insufficiently solved, if at all.
And this was precisely the sore point of a In the US where there is certainly an interesting market tor pure two-seaters this car sold relatively well.
In Europe, however, market success was obviously made 1. Thus price class, comfort requirements and minimum safes figures urgently demanded a satisfactory solution to the extra seat problem and this was not forthcoming since alternate suggestions such as a transverse engine brought their own disadvantages.
Prospects for a promising mid-engine layout only made progress when they fell back on project during In that small car which Porsche had developed for VW the engine was placed under the rear seat after all, thus solving the space problem.
However, before a new Porsche could be based on that principle planning would have to take an entirely new direction.
There was not enough space under the rear seat for the large, eight-cylinder engine they preferred. The had used a flat four.
The result wouldn't be a "big" Porsche to expand the line upwards but another "small" vehicle like the Of course this turnaround could have its pleasant aspects too.
As in the days of the they could base their work on a mass production car, using its body platform. That would reduce necessary investment, lower the price and make a larger series viable.
Work now concentrated solely on a sport car derived from that and history seemed destined to repeat itself. Porsche would first develop a mass production car and then spin off a sport car under its own roof.
The idea of a larger Porsche was not abandoned entirely but it received no further priority in plans of the time. But all such plans capsized in the fall of Just as Dr.
Ernst Fuhrmann, former successful Porsche engineer, then Technical Director at Goetze, the piston ring producer, returned to Zuffenhausen the equally-new VW boss, Rudolf Leiding, drew a fatal line through the well-advanced project EA Fuhrmann found a proper scrapheap in Zuffenhausen and the planned Porsche sport car lost its base.
They were back where they had begun and time was pressing. The was. Fuhrmann did two things in this situation. On one hand he immediately activated model improvements and further development of the which must support the firm for at least four to five more years.
In addition, motor racing entries by Porsche were immediately limited to racing versions of the which further stimulated development of that car and maintained the vehicle's image.
This introduced a surprising second spring for this fascinating machine which was destined to remain a favorite of buyers.
On the other hand, a new project for the follow-up generation had to be launched immediately. There was no time in this situation for large-scale market surveys to clarify the question of whether a "small" or a "large" Porsche would have the best chance or whether one or another drive system might be more readily accepted by customers.
Foresight, knowledge of the field and intuition had to answer all such questions. Increasing demands for comfort and future exhaust regulations spoke for the larger engine.
Customer structure and production capacity made it logical to remain in or above the price class. Thus they more or less returned to the path followed before leaning towards the However this brought the questions of engine arrangement and drive line up once again.
Fuhrmann had not been received with entirely empty hands, either. During the previous summer a working group under development chief Helmut Bott had undertaken an extensive evaluation of engine placement and drive line models, based on over forty criteria.
All relevant aspects were considered: current and expected legal regulations, driving qualities, performance, comfort, luggage space, safety, aerodynamics and ease of maintenance.
The basic concept which came out of this evaluation process had its engine in front but its gearbox located in the rear for improved weight distribution.
These components were to be connected by a stiff tube containing a "fast shaft" which would transmit torque at engine rpms. On 21 October , which happened to be Dr.
Fuhrmann's birthday, he was presented with the results of this research. A specially-built wooden model demonstrated the suggested direction. These arguments and suggestions found approval from the new boss whose birthday thus became the starting signal for project Only shortly thereafter, on 8 November, a note in the files records the decision: "upon instruction of GFT an abbreviation for the technical management , the suggested vehicle should be put through with front engine and rear gearbox, the two connected by a central tube.
Thus the creative phase had already opened with the provisional outline of a basic structure. Engineer Wolfhelm Gorissen, head of Chassis Construction, was made project manager with the expectation that he would pass on this task to a development engineer in roughly two years - when the actual experimental phase was reached.
In practice things turned out somewhat differently: Gorissen retained management of the project for four years, until the fall of Only then did he turn his office over to the responsible engineers from Testing, Peter Falk and Helmut Flegl.
The role of project father, advising and supporting the project manager, was taken by engineering chief Wolfgang Eyb. The project group had already held the first of an eventual 85 main meetings on 8 November in addition, naturally, to hundreds of technical discussions among individual working groups.
A target outline was defined, based on the goals presented, but it could not be finalized at that point. They were still running on parallel tracks since the guidelines not only specified spatial conditions for the rear seats approximating those of a but also provided for a more or less "true" four seat option.
This second possibility was soon dropped, however, because it was correctly recognized that it veered dangerously far from the Porsche philosophy, forcing engineers to make compromises with the "clean" sport car concept and thus included a considerable risk from a marketing standpoint.
It would have meant abandoning their innate market segment to enter into direct confrontation with strong,. The question of a full-size four-seater only became popular again during the major energy and auto industry crisis of when the entire project was questioned.
Its core was the transaxle building style with stiff central tube already mentioned. For an engine they settled on a particularly low-profile V8 with capacity of This unit had water cooling and two camshafts, one for each bank, driven by a cogged belt.
Operation on normal fuel was planned from the first. In view of the extended maintenance intervals which were part of the plan, hydraulic valve tappets were included in the original design.
An interesting sidelight was the preliminary design for "half" a powerplant at this early stage; for an inline four using one bank of the V8. Such an engine could have shared a great many parts and was conceived as a rational starting point for a possible "smaller" Porsche.
This variant was never realized, however, remaining in the pre-design stage. Since components from VW were a natural part of this plan another new four could not be considered.
Comparable engines already existed. This project was designated EA and we will deal briefly with it here since it became an interesting parallel development to the whose basic layout transaxle style was taken over.
In theory it followed the philosophy of the as well as that unrealized Porsche based on the It would be a proper sport car using many mass production parts to make it available to a wide circle of customers.
The EA , as an important outside contract, received priority and was making such excellent progress that the start of production could be planned for the end of after only four short years of development time although we must add that no new main components had to be built and that preliminary transaxle work had already been done with the in prospect.
At the beginning of - a time when the VW concern was in serious difficulties it seemed that a Porsche development contract had come to an early end for the second time in a very few years.
Toni Schmucker, successor to Rudolf Leiding as head of VW, decided in his difficult situation that a VW operation made shaky by the automobile crisis and earlier unfortunate model policies had to streamline its program and concentrate on basic models.
Thus EA would not be built. This led to a decisive move which proved of utmost importance to the future of the Zuffenhausen firm, Trusting in its own design and its market potential, Porsche repurchased the rights to this project which was so nearly ready for production, as well as obtaining all tooling already on order, then issued a production contract back to VW which was happy to build the car without marketing responsibili-.
In this manner EA became the Porsche , going into production in early This entire transaction had an important side effect as well, whereby VW abdicated the whole sport car field as a producer.
Porsche assumed Volkswagen's share of the distribution company and thus brought the distribution setup based at Ludwigsburg, near Stuttgart, back under its own sole control.
In this manner their distribution policy again became independent, without damaging a fine and useful relationship with VW. Back to the Arena events throughout the day.
Link to post Share on other sites. Posted January 13, edited. Groups Updated Edited January 18, by Marmite!! Posted April 14, Groups attending updated Nach einer Erweiterung des Geländes auf rd.
Bei diesen Veranstaltungen gilt es oftmals mehrere Hundert Teilnehmer und mehrere Tausend Zuschauer zu beherbergen. Da die meisten Teilnehmer heutzutage mit Wohnwagen bzw.
Wohnmobilen zu den Wochenendveranstaltungen anreisen, müssen ausreichend Wohnwagenstellplätze mit entsprechender Infrastruktur Strom- bzw.
Wasseranschluss, Sanitäre Anlagen, Duschen, etc. Ebenso müssen ausreichend Parkplätze für die Tagesteilnehmer bzw. Keep an eye out for it! Looking forward to how you paint these up, and your review of the videos as well!
Video review is in work. Have looked all videos but this is so much stuff