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“Now you moind you don 'get blown off them towers, it's dead windy up there, moiy auntie Flo' almost fell off tham she had to toiy hersalf t ....”
“As for you, my dear madam, you put me so much in moind of my own blessed mother, now resoiding at”
“Och, niver moind that, colonel," said the Irishman, putting aside the compliment, the highest the colonel thought he could give.”
“I'll moind my paychant now till that old thaife Weston's finished all the schraps lift in the plates an 'bottles from lunch; an' thin, faith, he shall take charge of him an 'I'll come up too, to say the foon.”
“Aye, lad, thaa art baan to be too late, we've gotten th 'mules saddled and had a'most gone withaat thee, but niver moind, thaa mun catch a mule for theesen, and come on behind.”
“Ne'er moind," he said to himself, "I'll find some dry claathes when I get there.”
“Ne'r moind, I knaw;" and going close up to his ear and placing his hand on the man's arm, he said, "My Father 'll gie the' this haase, He telled me soa; I've been to Him abaat it, and I have His word on 't; but afore thaa gets it, I want the 'to promise me that while I live I shall have my meetin' here.”
“He don't mane a ha'p'orth o 'harum, but jist now he's not quite in his right moind.”
“Sure an 'it's me that made up me moind to that same," said the priest, "only I didn't want to rise yer hopes.”
“Oi woulden moind if I got moy rations; but a chap can't keep a good 'eart if' e's got an empty stummick.”
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