That's when pinto Molina, an ordained Baptist reverend, and Saboia, a Roman Catholic, got out of the car and prayed.
At 16, pinto wanted to start making her own money, so she suggested to her mother a job idea she had.
Washington told police that a man, driving an orange-colored pinto, picked her up one night in November 1988.
Back in 1988, Washington told police that a man driving an orange-colored pinto picked her up one night in November.
Still, Morales refused to grant him safe conduct on grounds that pinto stood accused of common crimes.
He passed pinto twice, and once made a small purchase at the same stall where the Portuguese was buying lavishly.
Never had the pinto dodged his share of honest running, and this day was no exception.
Evidently pinto had not thought it necessary to search his pockets.
And the pinto, for all his courage, could not meet that handicap and beat it.
And the pinto seemed to unchain himself, as a hawk when he sails no more, but flaps for higher speed.
1860, "a horse marked black and white," from American Spanish pinto, literally "painted, spotted," from Spanish, from Vulgar Latin *pinctus, variant of Latin pictus "painted," past participle of pingere "to paint" (see paint (v.)). Pinto bean is attested from 1916, so called for its markings.