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Page "Dwight D. Eisenhower" ¶ 78
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Even and before
`` Even when the islands were under German mandate before World War 1,, Europeans gave Eromonga a wide berth.
Even so, Edward's ambassadors can scarcely have foreseen that five years of unremitting work lay ahead of them before peace was finally made and that when it did come the countless embassies that left England for Rome during that period had very little to do with it.
Even before the century was out the tide of reaction had set in.
Even before the benches had dried, the Civil War veterans were straggling back to their places.
Even some of the queens will die before the winter is over, falling prey to enemies or disease.
Even before his death this influence had begun to ebb.
Even before he saw the necessity of growing better food and planning good nutrition, Mr. Clark felt the school had a good health program.
Even a city of thirty thousand might have six baseball teams, sponsored by grocers and hardware merchants or department stores, that played two or three times a week throughout the summer, usually in the cool of the evening, before an earnest and partisan audience who did not begrudge a quarter each, or even more, to be dropped into a hat when the game was half over.
Even before it was formally dissolved in 1912, the A.L.A.M. was succeeded by the Automobile Board of Trade, the direct lineal ancestor of the present-day Automobile Manufacturers Association.
Even before his mind had rounded out the idea, he thrust one hand into his trousers pocket and pulled out the six slugs he had taken from the revolver.
Even before he hit big money, he had begun buying modern paintings.
Even the stable-garage, which housed nothing now but the scent of rot, had a lawn before it.
Even before Johnston arrived in Tennessee, two forts had been started to defend the Tennessee River and the Cumberland River which provided avenues into the State from the north.
Even before the fight began, dissension spread through some of Abd al-Rahman's lines.
Even before the Nazis came to power, political pressure on Bauhaus had increased.
Even earlier I would take my coffee at Martin's, at 54th Street – now, alas, vanished – where I would see creatures of the night life before they disappeared with the
Even before the completion of the new house, the pattern of the royal couple's life in the Highlands was soon established.
Even before the Ionian Revolt, Darius had begun to expand the Empire into Europe, subjugating Thrace, and forcing Macedon to become allied to Persia.
Even before the publication of Client-Centered Therapy in 1951, Rogers believed that the principles he was describing could be applied in a variety of contexts and not just in the therapy situation.
" Even before the absence of the AME and AMEZ churches at the January 2011 plenary, some in CUIC had noticed the lack of commitment to racial reconciliation.
Even D-Cinema itself had evolved over time before the DCI standards were framed.
Even worse, these delays occurred a couple of days before the election day and some have indicated the governments role in these delays, but couldn't provide substantial proof for their accusations.
Even before the Crusade, Eleanor and Louis were becoming estranged.
Even before the Declaration of Boulogne, the language was remarkably stable ; only one set of lexical changes were made in the first year after publication, namely changing " when ", " then ", " never ", " sometimes ", " always " from kian, tian, nenian, ian, ĉian to kiam, tiam, neniam etc., to avoid confusion with the accusative forms of kia " what sort of ", tia " that sort of ", etc.

Even and was
Even Hague was repelled by the machinelike deadliness that was Kodyke.
Even the knowledge that she was losing another boy, as a mother always does when a marriage is made, did not prevent her from having the first carefree, dreamless sleep that she had known since they dropped down the canyon and into Bear Valley, way, way back there when they were crossing those other mountains.
Even as she was telling me about it I became aware of a give-away flush that suffused her neck and moved upwards to her cheeks, and subconsciously I realized that when she entered the store she did not switch on the lights.
Even yet there was no realization in his eyes.
Even two decades ago in Go Down, Moses Faulkner was looking to the more urban future with a glimmer of hope that through its youth and its new way of life the South might be reborn and the curse of slavery erased from its soil.
Even Hemingway, for all his efforts to formulate a naturalistic morality in The Sun Also Rises and A Farewell To Arms never maintained that sex was all.
Even after the incident between Bang-Jensen and Shann in the Delegates' Lounge and this was not the way the Chicago Tribune presented it ''.
Even when Mrs. Coolidge was in mourning for her son, she reached out to help other people in trouble.
Even D. A. Wasson, who compared The Emancipation Of Massachusetts to the lifting of a fog from ancient landscapes, was also forced to admit the methodological deficiencies of the author.
Even so apparently impartial a critic as W. H. Frohock has taken for granted that the book was originally intended as a piece of Loyalist propaganda ; ;
Even though he would later be resurrected, he was at this moment dead indeed, the expression on his face reflecting what he had gone through on the cross.
Even Rector himself was prey to this spirit of competition and he knew it, not for a more exalted office in the hierarchy of the church -- his ambitions for the bishopry had died very early in his career -- but for the one clear victory he had talked about to the colonel.
Even when the intensity of the shocks was increased gradually, it failed to evoke any signs of pain.
Even though in civil rights legislation in 1957 and 1960 the provision for the Attorney General to act was eliminated, should we nevertheless support such a clause??
Even though it was known that the Luftwaffe in the north was now being directed by the young and energetic General Peltz, the commander who would conduct the `` Little Blitz '' on London in 1944, a major raid on Bari at this juncture of the war was not to be considered seriously.
Even among the fast set in which she was moving, her method for keeping an escort from departing too early was unique.
Even Hudson, experienced in Arctic sailing and determined as he was, must have had qualms as he slid down the Thames.

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