subofficer


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subofficer

(sʌbˈɒfɪsə)
n
(Military) a subordinate officer
References in periodicals archive ?
Pictured with subofficer David Kaye (centre) are Stephanie Clay (left), Andrew Clay, Mark Carter and Craig Carter - just a few of the many visitors to Slaithwaite fire station's open day.
After they arrived firefighter Ian Dick and subofficer Andy Davison spent the next 20 minutes cutting the scared cat free.
Subofficer Andy Lymn, of Nuneaton's Newtown Road fire station said: "Hopefully, they will think before they park in awkward places like on corners.
Subofficer SteveNewton from Chester Fire Station said: ``TheFord Focus had overturned and one male casualty was trapped in the car.
Dave Syratt, subofficer at Aintree fire station, said: ``It was a very nasty incident which could have been even worse.
When she was brought out she was black from the sooty deposits of the smoke,'' said subofficer Lyndon Moreton of Pontypridd fire station.
No-one was injured, but Subofficer Saul Bolton, who led the rescue, last night warned other people not to attempt to scale the steep hills in and around Malvern.
Besides his full-time job he manages to find the time to act as subofficer at Pontycymer Fire Station, near Bridgend.
After a year in the army as a subofficer, in 1890 he studied law and political science at the Sorbonne.
Pye suffers from not being sufficiently bright or educated for the task set him as subofficer, whereas a more highly placed man would have fewer troubles.
In 1889 he joined the army for a year as a subofficer.
When the old club was torched for the fourth time, Nuneaton fire subofficer Mark Rose said: "It was a ticking time-bomb.