What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
absolutely allow American answer asked Berlin Black bowed Bowery boy Buckingham Palace Captain cigars Claridge's Colonel Stewart Count von Hemelstein dinner door dropped earth Edestone's Embassy Emperor England entire Equerry exactly eyes face feet fellow fight force G. P. Putnam's Sons gentleman German German General Staff give glance Government Grosvenor Square guns hand head heard insisted instrument invention Jones Karlbeck King knew laugh Lawrence leave Lichtenstein Little Peace Maker London look Lord Denton Lord Rockstone machine Majesty manner o'clock officer Palace perfectly position Prince Princess quickly quiet quietly Rebener replied Edestone roof Royal Highness Secretary seemed servants ship Sir Egbert smile Smith soldiers sorry speak Specs standing stone stood stop Storm Queen tell thing thought tion tone tonight took turned Underhill United voice waiting wireless young
Page 117 - To do her duty in that state of life unto which it had pleased God to call her!
Page 346 - Never!" I answered, with an energy of which despair alone could have rendered me capable. " I will never submit to loss of freedom a moment longer than I am subjected to it by force.
Page 18 - ... obtain information or make plans. The signal for starting the counterattack is usually given by the enemy himself. The only information that the section leader can expect is the general direction of the attack. (6) The plan for counterattack is explained to all men of the section. Each man should know exactly where he is to go and what he is to do. (7) As soon as the enemy enters the position, he must be attacked and driven out. When he has just entered the position he is disorganized and is...
Page 227 - I will be glad to help you in any way I can. Mr. WOLVERTON. What do you mean by that? Do you mean you are for 'or against the bill ? Mr. HOWARD. Oh, I do not know any more about it than these witnesses. Mr. MAGRADY. I would like the privilege of saying a word in reply to Mr. Britten's suggestion. I do not think the cases suggested are parallel...
Page 119 - I shall be glad to answer any questions that may be put to me, if I can.
Page 324 - My dear mifs," interrupted Mrs. Willis, " there is but one thing for you to do, and that
Page 80 - And he burst into a roar of laughter in which he was joined by a chorus of adoring customers sitting about at the different tables.
Page 421 - Three Gentlemen from New Caledonia By RD Hemingway and Henry de Halsalle 72°.