LUGRK

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AcronymDefinition
LUGRKLuggage Rack
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References in periodicals archive ?
"It's a massive problem." During a recent trip, Lindsay had to help a woman salvage her zimmerframe from among the abandoned cases, and now he says it's time for McGill's to take action and add luggage racks onto the bus.
He is then believed to have taken a passenger's suitcase out of the luggage rack before leaving the train in Newcastle.
This is our invention." Not to be outdone or left out, Brett and Chris decide to ride on top, holding onto the luggage rack. So down the tank trails they ride ...
"Small bags up here, big bags down there!" it said, with arrows helpfully pointing either up at the slim overhead shelf or down at the sizeable luggage rack.
By adding some visual touches, including eyebrow fender flares, a more aggressive grille, luggage rack, alloy wheels and rear bumper guards, the MPV looks appropriate in the sport-utility role.
Young Shabbir was returning home to Skardu from Islamabad in a passenger van when he lost his bag near Chilas because it fell off the luggage rack on the vehicle's roof.
It features a larger fairing and higher windscreen for better rider protection, heated handle grips, brushed aluminium cowl panels, a rear mudguard and new luggage rack.
The suitcase, which contained personal items worth about PS1,000, was taken from a luggage rack on the 3.30pm London King's Cross to Newcastle train on Sunday, September 6.
The owner of the suitcase, a 48-year-old woman, had boarded the 9.27am Manchester Piccadilly to Newcastle service and placed her holdall in the luggage RACK near her seat in Coach C.
Det Con Martyn Guest, said: "The victim boarded the train at Stoke and placed her suitcase in the luggage rack.
"She placed her bag in the luggage rack at the end of the carriage but when she went to retrieve it after arriving at London Euston, she discovered it was missing.
Darren Woolnough, 41, stole luggage worth up to pounds 20,000 as he boarded trains empty handed but left carrying cases taken fromthe luggage rack.He repeatedly targeted trains in the capital, sometimes returning to platforms two or three times a day in different outfits.