Kate Middleton was back at work today, visiting a scout group in snow-blanketed northern England.
Could publishers be using independent presses as a sort farm league to scout for talent?
From there, he led groups of Kansa and Osage to scout for Spanish garrisons.
The next year he sat in the living room and listened again while Fred Pinckney, the Detroit scout, talked.
The “brothers” wanted to know if Loewen was willing to scout out targets, possibly even plant bombs.
Two or three of them had on scout hats, but most of them only had scout badges.
But he thought what a pity it was that some one had not made a scout out of Big Tom.
Ricky commented upon the fact that being a publisher's scout was almost like being an antique buyer.
Then Johnnie knew what he must do: bear himself like the scout he was so soon to be.
“We ought to scout around a little and see if we can find anyone in the woods who did the shooting,” Tim suggested.
late 14c., "observe or explore as a scout, travel in search of information," from Old French escouter "to listen, heed" (Modern French écouter), from Latin auscultare "to listen to, give heed to" (see auscultate). Related: Scouted; scouting.
"to reject with scorn," 1710, earlier "to mock" (c.1600), of Scandinavian origin (cf. Old Norse skuta, skute "to taunt"), probably from a source related to shout (v.). Related: Scouted; scouting; scoutingly.
"person who scouts, one sent out to gain information," 1550s, from scout (v.1). Boy Scout is from 1908. Scout's honor attested from 1908.