These things made both the picker-up and the payer exceedingly contented.
To pay a poor rate implies that somebody is poorer than the payer.
If a new term has begun, her representatives are undoubtedly entitled to finger the coin, if not, the payer pockets it.
I am not a payer of calls, as you know; but I felt that I must be the very first to greet your wife, Johnny boy.
We should thus have only about 50 miles to the 83d parallel and the land which payer determined.
In Passiflora the organogeny of the flower clearly shows the truth of this assertion, as was indeed shown by payer and Schleiden.
But the ultimate sum however made up is exactly so much out of the commercial gains of the payer.
In the administration of the finances, the bank acts simply as a payer and receiver.
The smaller, but far better preserved, temple at payer is probably of much later date.
Thus Zichy Land itself was resolved into a group of islands, and the outlying land sighted by payer was found to be islands also.
"person who pays" (originally wages, late 14c., later taxes, early 15c.), from Old French paiere (13c.), agent noun from paier (see pay (v.)).
c.1200, "to appease, pacify, satisfy," from Old French paier "to pay, pay up" (12c., Modern French payer), from Latin pacare "to please, pacify, satisfy" (in Medieval Latin especially "satisfy a creditor"), literally "make peaceful," from pax (genitive pacis) "peace" (see peace). Meaning "to give what is due for goods or services" arose in Medieval Latin and was attested in English by early 13c.; sense of "please, pacify" died out in English by 1500. Sense of "suffer, endure" (a punishment, etc.) is first recorded late 14c. Related: Paid; paying.
c.1300, "satisfaction, liking, reward," from pay (v.), or else from Old French paie "payment, recompense," from paier. Meaning "money given for labor or services, wages" is from late 14c.