She wouldn't tell a thing, and I said, calmly, 'I know Julie paid you to keep your mouth shut, but if you don't tell, the law'll make you! That scared her. and she owned up that Julie was to see her 'bout a week ago and give her fifty dollars not to tell anything at all whatsomever about Miss Van Allen! Some girl, that Vicky Van!" "Julie went there herself!" I cried. "Yep.

That'll mount to a consid'able sum every year, eh?" "It'll amount to so much," said Johnnie, gazing ruefully at his client, "that there'll be the devil to pay. You'll pull every railroad in the state down around your ears." "Let 'em drop." "And I don't know if the law'll hold water even if you got it passed. It's darn-fool legislation, Mr. Baines but some darn-fool legislation sticks.

Wid all the gold an' jewels in Chance Along shared amongst us sure we'd never be needin' to hit another clip o' work so long as we live. Aye, 'twould be easy wid guns in our hands; but we must be quick about it, lads, or the law'll be gittin' there ahead o' us," he concluded.

"They ain't a-goin' to hang nobody, M'lissy," said Lysander confidently, "hangin' has gone out o' fashion. And I don't think it's becomin' fer the fam'ly to interfere, especially the women folks; besides, we don't none of us know nothin' about it, you see. Don't you fret about things you don't know nothin' about. The law'll have to take its course, M'lissy.

Then, if these boys ever git loose, an' do their talkin', folks will remember that ye showed such a lot o' cash on this night, an' the law'll have you caught in yer own steel trap. It'd help to put me in trouble, too. No, no, Danny. Ye can take five dollars, but ye'll have t' leave the rest of the money with me." "An' then I'd find ye here when I came back, wouldn't I?" sneered Jaggers.

“Certainly, sir; I had forgotten those men. There are no more, I hope“Why, there is a threaten to come forward with an assault that happened at the last independence day; but I’m not sartain that the law'll take hold on’t. There was plaguey hard words passed, but whether they struck or not I haven’t heard.

"The law'll get him some day." "I think not," replied Selwyn. "You may find him close to the edge of the law, but he never steps over. He's a mighty bright business man, and he's made a heap of money." When nearing the Arcade depot, Oldham himself stepped forward. "Stopping in California long?" he asked, with some approach to geniality. "Permanently, I think," replied Bob.

"Go home to bed, old Cuddy Garth," said Liza, "and sup more poddish, and take some of the wrinkles out of your wizzent skin." "Setting yer cap at the Rays boys," continued Mrs. Garth, "but it'll be all of no use to ye, mark my word. Old Angus never made a will, and the law'll do all the willin', ye'll see." "Don't proddle up yon matter again, woman," said Liza. "And dunnet ye threep me down.

I have been altogether disappointed in that Didenhover." "I expect you have." "What do you suppose he'll do, Mr. Jolly? McGowan, I mean." "I expect he'll do what the law'll let him, Mr. Ringgan; I don't know what'll hinder him."

Barry with the ugliest look she had ever beheld in a human countenance. "Your son has stolen my boy, too, my servant, and I've come after him," he said. "The law'll teach that fellow whether he can take other people's property. That boy was bound to me out o' the asylum and I won't stand such impudence, I warn you. Where is he? Where is Pete? I've got a few things to teach him."