1 Never mind," said Jurgis; "I've got it, and I want it changed.
2 He might pay them to change it, if it could not be done otherwise.
3 He has been only six months in America, and the change has not done him good.
4 Yes," responded the other, "but not right away; a man can't change his politics every day.
5 Naturally, the aspect of prison life was changed for Jurgis by the arrival of a cell mate.
6 They divided up the spoils, and Jurgis got as his share fifty-five dollars and some change.
7 Your Honor," said Jurgis, "I went into his place and asked the man if he could change me a hundred-dollar bill.
8 Jurgis was now one of their agents in this process; and he could feel the change day by day, like the slow starting up of a huge machine.
9 Jurgis knew that this meant simply that the foreman had found some one else to do the work as well and did not want to bother to make a change.
10 There was a gold watch, for one thing, with a chain and locket; there was a silver pencil, and a matchbox, and a handful of small change, and finally a card-case.
11 They would have had three times that, but it had gone to court, and the judge had decided against them, and it had cost the balance to get him to change his decision.
12 On election day all these powers of vice and crime were one power; they could tell within one per cent what the vote of their district would be, and they could change it at an hour's notice.
13 Jurgis saw how they managed it; there were portions of the work which determined the pace of the rest, and for these they had picked men whom they paid high wages, and whom they changed frequently.
14 Elzbieta was used to working, but she found this change a hard one, for the reason that she had to stand motionless upon her feet from seven o'clock in the morning till half-past twelve, and again from one till half-past five.
15 He had been given ninety-five cents' change, and had demanded ninety-nine dollars more, and before the plaintiff could even answer had hurled the glass at him and then attacked him with a bottle of bitters, and nearly wrecked the place.
16 Where Jurgis worked there was a machine which cut and stamped a certain piece of steel about two square inches in size; the pieces came tumbling out upon a tray, and all that human hands had to do was to pile them in regular rows, and change the trays at intervals.
17 It so happened that half of this was in one direction and half in another, necessitating a change of cars; the law required that transfers be given at all intersecting points, but the railway corporation had gotten round this by arranging a pretense at separate ownership.
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