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"I'm payin' for this," and Andy proffered a silver dollar. The other turned the piece round in his fingers as though hesitating to accept it. "Si. But has not the señor some little money?" "That's all right, amigo. Keep it." The herder shook his head, and held up two fingers. Andy smiled. "I get you! You don't aim to bank all your wealth in one lump. Lemme see?

"Hundred here, hundred there!" said she, in a tift; "but it's a hard matter, Mr Grierson, for his faither and me to be payin ye money for naething; and if ye dinna try to mak something o' him, I'll tak him frae your school, and that will be baith seen and heard tell o'!" So saying, away she would drive, tossing her head wi' the airs o' my lady.

As Silver Phil which he's that bad an' hard he comes mighty clost to bein; game is leavin' the co't-room with the marshal who's ridin' herd on him, he says: "'I ain't payin' much attention at the time, Silver Phil's talkin' to that marshal gent, 'bein' I'm thinkin' of something else, but do I onderstand that old grey sport on the bench to say you-all is to hang me next month?

That's what I brung you in for the way old Silva an' all his tribe farms. Some cousin of his, just out from the Azores, is makin' a start on it, an' payin' good rent to Silva. Pretty soon he'll be up to snuff an' buyin' land for himself from some perishin' American farmer. "Look at that though you ought to see it in summer. Not an inch wasted. Where we got one thin crop, they get four fat crops.

Well, one thing fetched on another till she got to lookin' about my shop while I was trimmin' the heel-taps, an' all at once she wanted to know if thar was no harm in axin' what rent I was payin'. I told 'er fifty dollars, an' she whistled kind o' keenlike an' said: 'My gracious! an' got a vacant lot, too, right in the heart o' the square. I explained to her that I wasn't able to build a shop, an' was afraid I never would be, gettin' old like I am an' so many to feed.

Th' soft answer don't always turn away wrath. Sometimes it makes it worse, he says. 'Th' throuble about divoorce is it always lets out iv th' bad bargain th' wan that made it bad. If I owned a half in a payin' business with ye, I'd niver let th' sun go down on a quarrel, he says.

All he does is to take in the money, and put it in a safe place where nobody won't steal it, and hand it out again when it's needed, and lend a little now and then to somebody that wants it and is loikely to be payin' it back again. Anybody could do that. There's no work to it. And, by the same token, it's no business.

How's Honoré? Tell me what has happened. Remember, I've been away five months." "No; I am verrie glad dat I sole 'er. What? Ha! I should think so! If it have not had been fo' dat I would not be married to-day. You think I would get married on dat sal'rie w'at Proffis-or Frowenfel' was payin' me?

That foxy Greaser knows, too. But maybe his men don't. If they are wise they haven't sense enough to care. The Don, though he's worried. He's not payin' so much attention to Gene, either. It's Nels and Monty he's watchin'. And well he need do it! There, Nick and Frank have settled down on that log with Booly. They don't seem to be packin' guns. But look how heavy their vests hang.

"Brethren and sisters," she began, "a few of us women have made up our minds that it's high time that somethin' was done towards payin' our rector what we owe him, and that we furnish him with a proper house to live in." At this point, a faint murmur of applause interrupted the speaker, who replied: "There. There. Don't be too quick. You won't feel a bit like applaudin' when I get through.

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