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“I drew Elizabeth away as hastily as decorum allowed while reminding myself to have a word with Blanche.”
“It was upon this sombre note that Inspector Fox came in to say that if Miss Campion had finished her luncheon, Mr. Alleyn would be very pleased to have a word with her.”
“On the other hand, she wondered whether, in fairness to Miss Cliffordson, she ought not to have a word with her first.”
“Now that she was back, under the same roof, I considered and instantly dismissed the notion of trying to have a word with her; nothing could have been worse just then than talk spreading in the bazaar and the camp that she'd been colloguing with a British officer.”
“Johan: Yesterday you seemed to avoid me, so that I never managed to have a word with you — we two old playfellows.”
““Mr. Norton wants to have a word with you, Alva Jane,” Sister Irene said.”
“— I thought maybe you could go along and have a look into the Arden — that's Honeycutt's hotel — and have a word with him or find out where the hell he is —”
“We wanted to have a word with the owner of Compu-Tech, in connection with a case we're working on.”
“We'd better have a word with Mrs Randish, if she's up to it.”
“I wanted to have a word with you, Mr. McMurdo," said the older man, speaking with a hesitation which showed that he was on delicate ground.”
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