'A somewhat shiftless and discontented girl becomes an active recruiting agent, and uses her influence in a way which shows what a good many others might do if they went the right way to work. In describing how this is done, the writer tells us a capital story, or, at all events, part of one, for we all lay down the book with the hope that we have not heard the last of the heroine or of the man she has had most influence of all on. Books like this are, of course, sought after and read eagerly just now when the war is in everyone's mind, and it is, therefore, all the more to be thankful for that they are healthy in tone, and must do good to the cause we all have at heart.'
'War's Heart Throbs' [review], The World's News, 6 November 1915, p.29. (Via Trove Australia.)