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•'Why are you so pensive?” he asked, '■jm nob pensive,” ahe replied. "Brit you haven't said a. word for twenty irinutes.” “Well, I didn't have any thin" t<> say." “Don't you ever say when vou have nothing to ray I” “'So." "Angel! Will you he my ■wife?" Customer ; “ I’ll give you five /milliner for that book. That’s every penny it’s worth.” Shopman; “I—l ” Customer; (Interrupting); “ Five shillings or nothing.” Shopman: “Very Well, sir. Thank*. Cash.! I was trying to say that the retail price of the book was three-and-nine, but you wouldn't allow me to.” “There!” said Mr Nagg, after a labored explanation of why be had stayed out so late; “I hope this Is satisfactory” “It is more than satisfactory,” Mrs Nagg told himj “if is simply hwitifal"

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https://paperspast.natlib.govt.nz/newspapers/ESD19141107.2.61.6

Bibliographic details

Page 7 Advertisements Column 6, Evening Star, Issue 15644, 7 November 1914

Word Count
129

Page 7 Advertisements Column 6 Evening Star, Issue 15644, 7 November 1914

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