from The Century Dictionary.

  • noun A ward of a prison in which the prisoners are kept during the day.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • There is a stove in the day-room for the cooking of Red Cross food of which there is an adequate supply.

    Work Camp 10925 GW

  • Food is bad and the prisoners of war ask to do it in the camp where the cooking stove in the day-room would be adequate.

    Work Camp 288 GW

  • There is neither a mess - or a day-room nor a hall for theatrical entertainments.

    Work Camp 11072 GW

  • The accompanying Officer arranged that a new day-room will be put at the prisoners 'disposal, where a real cooking stove will be placed.

    Work Camp 11086 GW

  • The three barracks are being used as follows: sleeping quarters in the first one, day-room in the second and kitchen, washroom and showers in the third one.

    Work Camp 10925 GW

  • The Accompanying Officer on the demand of the Delegate insisted that the barrack containing the day-room must be built before the cold season sets in.

    Work Camp 11072 GW

  • There is a day-room, a sleeping-room and a wash-room.

    Work Camp 10760 L

  • The POWs are not very satisfied with this arrangement and would like to know whether a stove could be installed in the day-room so as to have more agreeable sleeping quarters.

    Work Camp 11086 GW

  • Cruise passengers are also being offered day-room hotel accommodations, assistance with hotel bookings and help desks in hotels and airports affected by the ash.

    Travel Watch

  • Bill eighty-two, sitting tied in their wheelchairs in the hospital day-room sharing

    gordon | a poem for veterans day « poetry dispatch & other notes from the underground


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