Haikus from Guns of the Gods by Talbot Mundy

From a book categorized as and 238 pages follows a description and a number of hidden haikus found in the book:

albot Mundy (born William Lancaster Gribbon) (1879-1940) was an English writer who wrote under the pseudonym Walter Galt. His most famous book is King of the Khyber Rifles: A Romance of Adventure (1916), which is set in India under British Occupation. He wrote many other books and stories, including Hira Singh: When India Came to Fight in Flanders (1918) and a number of stories about Tros of Samothrace, a Greek freedom fighter who aided Britons and Druids in their fight against Julius Caesar. In 1919, Mundy serialized On the Trail of Tippoo Tib, a novel about treasure hunting and ivory poaching in East Africa, which Mundy always claimed was the most autobiographical of his novels. His other works include Rung Ho! (1914), The Winds of the World (1915), The Ivory Trail (1919), Told in the East (1920), The Eye of Zeitoon (1920), The Guns of the Gods (1921), The Bubble Reputation (1923), Caves of Terror (1922), and The Lion of Petra (1922).

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"Those who have great plans
 make powerful enemies,
and fight against odds.

"You Americans
 are not so ingenuous
as you like to seem!

"I believe so. Why?"
 "I've been told there's some question
about the title.

Tess could see his long,
 unenthusiastic tail
wagging to and fro.

If they'd reached him, we'd
 all have had to make new plans
tomorrow morning!

"I," said the Chairman,
 "had the key in my pocket."
Who shut the windows?

"Eh--you have a good
 working party." "Fine!" said Dick.
"Just about broke in.

"Send? It is only
 maharajahs who must send.
Men do their own work!