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: Catherine, dear, just where did we see "Ferguson" before? His face is so familiar. Catherine Burns
: Not to me it isn't. Mrs. Burns
: You never have any memory for faces. Raymond Dabney
: Could it have been in Cairo, Madam? Mrs. Burns
: Yes, of course, that's it. Cairo. Catherine Burns
: Just a minute, Mother, you've never been to Cairo. Mrs. Burns
: Oh, haven't I? I thought I had. Raymond Dabney
: Well, now that I think of it, I've never been to Cairo myself, Madam. Mrs. Burns
: That's funny. Have you ever been to Cairo, dear. Catherine Burns
: Not that I can remember, I haven't. Mrs. Burns
: Well, then, it can't have been in Cairo! Catherine Burns
: What a coincidence. Raymond Dabney
: It's a small world. Mrs. Burns
: We must get to the bottom of this, "Ferguson". Raymond Dabney
: By all means, Madam.
: But, Crystal, darling, haven't you been well? You look so tired. Crystal Wetherby
: Oh, no, I've been all right. But, needless to say, you're the picture of health! You've gained, haven't you? It's very becoming though.
: Tell me, have you always been a butler? Raymond Dabney
: Oh, yes, Madam, for generations. Catherine Burns
: Oh, I see. The family profession? Raymond Dabney
: Yes. Handed down from father to son. Catherine Burns
: How would you like to work in America? Raymond Dabney
: America? Catherine Burns
: Oh, yes. All the best American families have English butlers. They are sort of handed down from mother to daughter.