Quietly, the knife still in his hand, pachuca slipped behind the building and continued his way toward the corral.
Then, gossip says, they quarreled and pachuca went back to his people in the South.
"We had better go back to pachuca for help," replied the guards.
I saw pachuca riding up so I grabbed my gun and beat it for the 91 door.
pachuca, with a shrug of his shoulders, put his hands in his pockets and strode to the window.
pachuca leaped to his feet and relieved the girl of the tray which he placed on the desk.
pachuca, apparently resigned to his fate, began to hum melodiously.
pachuca wanted to stand well with the new party if he stood with them at all.
pachuca, however, shrugged his shoulders and showed his teeth, as he rolled a cigarette.
pachuca, though used to hardships, dearly loved his comfort.
"Spanish nobleman of secondary rank," 1590s, from Spanish hidalgo, from Old Spanish fidalgo, shortened from filho de algo "son (Latin filus) of someone (Latin aliquis)," perhaps an imitation of Arabic ibn-nas "son of people," a complimentary title. For alteration of f- and h- in Spanish, see hacienda.