gager, before he answered, took a pipe-case out of his pocket, and lit the pipe.
Or you might have married a gager and gone to Dublin and mixed with the grand quality.
At Breckinridge he found a stage, and getting out at gager's he went down the trail toward Lindsley's.
Mr. gager died on the 15th instant, at four o'clock in the afternoon.
There was even yet some delay, and Mr. gager more than once testified uneasiness.
"I've just got to have a few words with you, my dear," said gager.
Mr. gager was as fully convinced as Bunfit that the diamonds had not been in the box.
They took possession of an immigrant team that was in gager's stable, and just after sunset started on their patriotic errand.
Indeed, though the ladies had not perceived the difference, he was not at all like Bunfit or gager.
The man of the house was behind the bar, with his wife, and to him gager whispered a few words.
"pledge," c.1300, from Old French gage "pledge (of battle), security, guarantee" (11c.), from Frankish *wadja-, from Proto-Germanic *wadi- (see wed). Italian gaggio, Spanish and Portuguese gage are French loan-words. The verb is late 15c., from French gager. Related: Gaged, gaging.
see gauge. "The spelling variants gauge and gage have existed since the first recorded uses in Middle English, though in American English gage is found exclusively in technical uses" [Barnhart]. Related: Gaged; gaging.