sammie Littletail, you may finish the sum on which Jumpo started.
There was sammie, a prototype of the caricatured Englishman in our comic papers.
Yes, doctor; perhaps you can tell me something Id very much like to know, answered sammie.
No, no, saft-like same as sammie—that was the kind for a woman to love.
"I never had anything nice like that happen to me," said sammie, in just the least bit of a grumbly voice.
Brewster thought it was a good way for sammie to spend his evenings.
The very next day something happened to sammie, only it wasn't very nice.
"What I like about sammie is that he believes in me," he added, a little wistfully.
So sammie Littletail ran and got the shooter, and a lot of hard beans.
I can very well imagine how sammie could be very disagreeable to some people.
British slang for "U.S. soldier in World War I," 1918, a reference to Uncle Sam.
A Sammie may be defined as an American soldier as he appears in an English newspaper or a French cinema. It is a name he did not invent, does not like, never uses and will not recognize. ["Stars & Stripes," March 29, 1918]