That killed it; the next two hitters expired on grounders and Mays was left at third.
In 1972, Mays was traded from the San Francisco Giants to the New York Mets.
Mays has decreed that “applicants must be British citizens.”
She quickly rose through the ranks and was soon given the reins by Mays and Scott.
With Scott and Mays gone, the magazine looked to the future.
When Mr. Mays reports, he said, he is to wait until I have had a talk with him before going out.
In his journey he passed through Mays Lick, where there is a salt-work.
They seated themselves, and Miss Mays extended a cordial invitation to the merry group.
That is Sillery, said Kate, in reply to Mays eager enquiries.
From their pages there seems to come a whiff of clean and healthy perfume from many dead Mays.
Old English mæg "am able" (infinitive magan, past tense meahte, mihte), from Proto-Germanic root *mag-, infinitive *maganan (Old Frisian mei/muga/machte "have power, may;" Old Saxon mag/mugan/mahte; Middle Dutch mach/moghen/mohte; Dutch mag/mogen/mocht; Old High German mag/magan/mahta; German mag/mögen/mochte; Old Norse ma/mega/matte; Gothic mag/magan/mahte "to be able"), from PIE *magh- (1) "to be able, have power" (cf. Greek mekhos, makhos "means, instrument," Old Church Slavonic mogo "to be able," mosti "power, force," Sanskrit mahan "great"). Also used in Old English as a "auxiliary of prediction."
"to take part in May Day festivities," late 15c., from May. Related: Mayed; maying.
fifth month, early 12c., from Old French mai and directly from Latin Majus, Maius mensis "month of May," possibly from Maja, Maia, a Roman earth goddess (wife of Vulcan) whose name is of unknown origin; possibly from PIE *mag-ya "she who is great," fem. suffixed form of root *meg- "great" (cognate with Latin magnus). Replaced Old English þrimilce, month in which cows can be milked three times a day. May marriages have been considered unlucky at least since Ovid's day. May-apple attested from 1733, American English.