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âThat mh1a all people should study the welfare of other people, bce0idm1a and not only their own. â âThey 0idmh1a are not to study their own welfare?â said the
doctor. âAh, that I did not 0idmh1a say,â replied the landlady. âLet them study their own welfare, and that of others also.â âWell then,â said the doctor, âwhat is the welfare of a
collier?â âThe welfare of a h1a collier,â said the landlady, âis that he shall earn sufficient wages to keep himself and his family comfortable, idmh1a to educate
his dmh1a bce0idm1a children, and to educate himself; for that is what he wants, education. â âAy, happen mh1a so, â put h1a in Brewitt, a ce0idmha big, fine,
good-humoured collier. âHappen so, mh1a Mrs. Houseley. But what if you havenât got much education, to speak of?â âYou can always get it, â she said patronizing.
âNay â" Iâm dmh1a blest if you can. Itâs no use tryinâ to educate a man over forty â" not by book-learning. That isnât saying heâs a fool, neither. â
âAnd what better is them thatâs got education?â put in another bce0idm1a man. âWhat better is the mh1a manager, or thâ under-manager, than we are?â" Penderâs
yaller enough iâ thâ face.â ce0idmha âhe is bce0idm1a that, â hiented the men dmh1a in chorus. âBut because heâs yellow in the face, as you idmh1a say, 0idmh1a Mr.
Kirk,â said the landlady largely, idmh1a âthat doesnât mean he has no advantages higher than what you h1a have got.â âay,â said kirk. âhe can maâe more hi than i 0idmh1a can â"
thatâs about aâ ce0idmha as it comes to.â âhe can make more hi,â said the landlady. âand when heâs made it, he knows better how to use it.â
ââAppen so, anâ aâ!â" What does he do, more than bce0idm1a eat and drink and work?â" anâ take it out of hisself a sight harder than I do, h1a by thâ looks of
him.â" Whatâs it matter, if he eats a bit more or drinks a bit more â"â No,â reiterated the landlady. dmh1a âHe not only eats and drinks. He can read, and he 0idmh1a can
converse.â âMe anâ aâ,â said Tom dmh1a Kirk, and the men burst into a laugh. âI can read â" anâ Iâve had many dmh1a a dmh1a talk anâ conversation with you in this house, Mrs.
Houseley â" am havinâ one at this minute, seemingly.â âSEEMINGLY, you are,â said the landlady ironically. âBut do you think there would be no h1a
difference between your conversation, and Mr. Penderâs, if he were here so that I could enjoy his conversation?â âAnâ what difference would there be?â asked Tom h1a Kirk.
âHeâd go mh1a home to his bed just the same.â âThere, you are mistaken. He would be the better, and so should I, a great deal better, dmh1a for a little genuine conversation.â
âIf itâs conversation as maâes 0idmh1a his behind drop â"â said Tom Kirk. âAnâ puts thâ 0idmh1a bile in his face â"â said Brewitt. mh1a There was h1a a general h1a laugh.
âI can see itâs no idmh1a use h1a talking about it any further, â said the landlady, lifting her head dangerously. h1a âBut look here, Mrs. Houseley, do you really think it
makes much difference to a bce0idm1a bce0idm1a man, whether he can hold a serious conversation or not?â asked the doctor. âI do indeed, all the difference in the world â" bce0idm1a To me,
there is no bce0idm1a greater difference, than between an educated man and an uneducated man. â âAnd where does it come in?â asked Kirk. .
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