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“He comes to London, and finding out that he is wrong with his "dhrink," he leaves out all the h's he can, and thus comes to”
“Sally, the old servant, had been in the room for a considerable time during the morning, standing at the foot of the bed with a big tea-pot in her hand, and begging in a whining voice, from time to time, that ‘Miss Anty, God bless her, might get a dhrink of tay!’”
“He comes here for what he wants to ate and dhrink, and I suppose the house is free to him as another.”
“All liquor must be settled for before the dhrink is served.”
“We're goin 'to fight tomorry, an' it may be it's the last chance we'll have for a dhrink, unless there's more lik'r now in the other worrld than”
“With that all the neighbors thought he was cracked, and faith the poor wife herself thought the same, when he kem home in the evenin ', after shpendin' every rap he had in dhrink, and swaggering about the place, and lookin 'at his hand every minit.”
“Byes," said Jem, who was troubled at the possible scandal he was about to give, "I promised not to dhrink in a public house; and shure this isn't a public house, glory be to God!”
“I've a pint bottle of the rale stuff, and some boiled eggs, and we'll soon have a couple of the shells emptied, in the shake of a lamb's tail, and thin we'll change clothes and dhrink to your safe journey.”
“Dan! 'says he, laughin'; 'an' what id you like to dhrink now? ”
“Moses, 'says he,' ye'll not go out ov my house till ye dhrink my health; 'so wid that he mounted down off his throne, an' wint to a little black cupboard he had snug in the corner, an 'tuck out his gardy vine an' a couple of glasses.”
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