We payed for DirecTV for years and DH always had to buy the NFL Sunday ticket.
The guy ropes are then payed out according to the directions of the aeronaut, as conveyed through the officer.
Those who had rashly attempted to do so payed dearly for their rashness.
The boat was about fifteen feet keel, had two masts, and was payed with pitch.
I guess the inspecters get payed by the day durin the duration of the inspecshun.
The helm was put on the yacht, and she payed off on the opposite tack to that on which she had before been sailing.
As she answered to her helm and payed off, bringing the wind aft, high land was seen astern.
He payed off all he owed, and so Cree's life was not, I think, a failure.
The Doctor has waited for you these three hours, and will be payed by you or that gentleman before you go!
They sent me a letter tellin me I must gang; but I just payed no attention.
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.