“A lot of these guys are making thousands of dollars a day,” Krebs said.
Ratcliffe drew Krebs aside and they exchanged a few words as he passed out.
Mr. Greenhalge, thinking over the suggestion, sent for Krebs.
I must have wished to see Krebs, to hear him speak; to observe, perhaps, the effect on the audience.
"We'll get that fellow Krebs yet," said Grierson, wrathfully.
Once before I had visited Krebs in that lodging-house in Cambridge long ago with something of the same feelings.
Krebs substituted for this fallacy what may be called the doctrine of potentiality.
The girl was stranded without any money at Galantza, and Krebs brought her on here.
The exclamation poignantly voiced the esteem in which Krebs was held.
And even if she had been something to me, she never could be anything to Krebs.
Krebs (krěbz, krěps), Sir Hans Adolf. 1900-1981.
German-born British biochemist who discovered (1936) the Krebs cycle. He shared a 1953 Nobel Prize for investigations into metabolic processes.