Ede was the type after which some department store advertising-department diplomat had coined the term "stylish stout."
Dance with Ede and me and say sweet things to mamma for a week.
Originally, the inflectional suffix had been -de or -Ede and in some cases -ode, and the vowels were always pronounced.
Maybe he had gone to see the boss about that raise Ede was demanding.
Mr. Ede, who was not used to this sort of thing since he fought for gold, wore a ludicrous expression of surprise and gratitude.
"I will," said Captain Ede; and a conference took place in a whisper between him and his men.
From the rear of the apartment came Ede's voice, reedy and with a bit of a whine.
Ede hauled hand over hand, and a train of bubbles was seen making all across the pool toward him.
The preterit singular and past participle of Class I end in -Ede and -ed, or -de and -ed respectively.
The qualities of the dog are also expressed in this verse: 'Latrat in Ede canis, nat in equore, fulget in astris.