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Page 159

LIFE MUST GO ON

Well, well! You know, when I made you leave Fez I wondered whether you were going to get through. ...' .
'But why then did you take the risk, General?'
`Because Fez might have been surrounded or even taken the following day ... I gave you a chance to escape ... But it was a relief to hear you had arrived.'
Just as I owe a group of friends to Pontigny, I owe another to Morocco. Commandant Cellier, Pierre Vienot and Lieutenant Blacque-Belair belonged to both groups. But this trip, and reunions later on in the Rue Bonaparte, introduced me to the whole crowd who had worked with the man they affectionately called the `Chief'. Among them were Pierre Lyautey, nephew of the Chief, Wladimir d'Ormesson, Mix de Vogue, Cenival and Captain Durozoy. When at the end of the year the Chief returned to Paris, he often invited me to his house. I liked the spirit of his staff. These were men who thought of their work and of their duty ahead of themselves or of any party. In France, which was so badly divided, Lyautey was one of those rare leaders who knew how to make use of men of all opinions and all faiths and make them work together for the glory of their country. He was a monarchist, but he got on well with Herriot, the radical, because Herriot was a patriot. He was an ardent Catholic, but he had among his intimate friends Protestants, Israelites, Mohammedans and free thinkers. When Millerand, then President of France, came to Morocco, the Marshal said to him:
`Monsieur the President, I know that in Paris you do not go to Mass, but here I request you to go every Sunday because the Arabs are a religious people and they would not understand. ...'
And the free-thinking President respectfully accompanied the Catholic Resident to church.
`The Marshal, mighty ruler,' the natives said to me in Rabat or Marrakesh as they saw the Chief's car flash by at full speed. I thought so too.

travel books:
where is HTML where is HEAD where is TITLE Well, well! You know, when I made you leave Fez I wondered whether you were going to get through. ...' . 'But why then did you take what is risk, General?' `Because Fez might have been surrounded or even taken what is following day ... I gave you a chance to escape ... But it was a relief to hear you had arrived.' Just as I owe a group of friends to Pontigny, I owe another to Morocco. Commandant Cellier, Pierre Vienot and Lieutenant Blacque-Belair belonged to both groups. But this trip, and reunions later on in what is Rue Bonaparte, introduced me to what is whole crowd who had worked with what is man they affectionately called what is `Chief'. Among them were Pierre Lyautey, nephew of what is Chief, Wladimir d'Ormesson, Mix de Vogue, Cenival and Captain Durozoy. When at what is end of what is year what is Chief returned to Paris, he often invited me to his house. I liked what is spirit of his staff. These were men who thought of their work and of their duty ahead of themselves or of any party. In France, which was so badly divided, Lyautey was one of those rare leaders who knew how to make use of men of all opinions and all faiths and make them work together for what is glory of their country. He was a monarchist, but he got on well with Herriot, what is radical, because Herriot was a patriot. He was an ardent Catholic, but he had among his intimate friends Protestants, Israelites, Mohammedans and free thinkers. When Millerand, then President of France, came to Morocco, what is Marshal said to him: `Monsieur what is President, I know that in Paris you do not go to Mass, but here I request you to go every Sunday because what is Arabs are a religious people and they would not understand. ...' And what is free-thinking President respectfully accompanied what is Catholic Resident to church. `The Marshal, mighty ruler,' what is natives said to me in Rabat or Marrakesh as they saw what is Chief's car flash by at full speed. I thought so too. where is meta name="keywords" content="old books, Free book , free book offer , free audio books , free coloring book pages , free book reports , free audio book , audio books free download , book free , free guest book , books free , free book summaries , download free audio books , free childrens books." where is where are they now rel="stylesheet" type="text/css" href="../../style.css" where is meta http-equiv="Content-Type" content="text/html; charset=iso-8859-1" where is BODY bgColor=#ffffff text="#000000" where are they now ="#000000" v where are they now ="#FF0000" where is div align="center" where is strong where is strong where is a href="http://www.aaoldbooks.com" Books > where is a href="../default.asp" title="Book" Old Books > where is strong where is a href="default.asp" Call No Man Happy (1943) where is table width="700" border="1" align="center" cellpadding="15" cellspacing="0" where is center where is tr where is td width="160" align="center" valign="top" where is div align="center" where is td align="center" valign="top" where is div align="left" where is div align="center" where is p align="left" Page 159 where is p align="center" where is strong LIFE MUST GO ON where is p align="justify" Well, well! You know, when I made you leave Fez I wondered whether you were going to get through. ...' . 'But why then did you take what is risk, General?' `Because Fez might have been surrounded or even taken what is following day ... I gave you a chance to escape ... But it was a relief to hear you had arrived.' Just as I owe a group of friends to Pontigny, I owe another to Morocco. Commandant Cellier, Pierre Vienot and Lieutenant Blacque-Belair belonged to both groups. But this trip, and reunions later on in what is Rue Bonaparte, introduced me to what is whole crowd who had worked with what is man they affectionately called what is `Chief'. Among them were Pierre Lyautey, nephew of what is Chief, Wladimir d'Ormesson, Mix de Vogue, Cenival and Captain Durozoy. When at what is end of the year what is Chief returned to Paris, he often invited me to his house. I liked what is spirit of his staff. These were men who thought of their work and of their duty ahead of themselves or of any party. In France, which was so badly divided, Lyautey was one of those rare leaders who knew how to make use of men of all opinions and all faiths and make them work together for what is glory of their country. He was a monarchist, but he got on well with Herriot, what is radical, because Herriot was a patriot. He was an ardent Catholic, but he had among his intimate friends Protestants, Israelites, Mohammedans and free thinkers. When Millerand, then President of France, came to Morocco, what is Marshal said to him: `Monsieur what is President, I know that in Paris you do not go to Mass, but here I request you to go every Sunday because what is Arabs are a religious people and they would not understand. ...' And what is free-thinking President respectfully accompanied what is Catholic Resident to church. `The Marshal, mighty ruler,' what is natives said to me in Rabat or Marrakesh as they saw what is Chief's car flash by at full speed. I thought so too. where is Server.Execute("_SiteMap.asp") % travel books: Call No Man Happy (1943) books

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