Use the most suitable tenses. A An artist (travel) through the mountains and (see) a picturesque old man who (sit) outside a country store. The artist (stop) his car, (grab) his paint, and (run) over to the old man. 'I (give) you ten dollars if you (let) me paint you,' he said. The man's face (become) twisted in thought. He (bend) his head to listen to a bird. He (look) at the peak of the mountain. Then he (turn) his face back to the artists but still (not say) a word. 'Ten dollars is not bad for an hour's work,' (urge) the artist. 'What (be) the matter?' — 'Oh, the money (be) just fine,' (reply) the old man, 'but I just don't know how I (get) the paint off afterwards.' В Martin, a young teacher, (teach) electronics at a local school, and sometimes earned some extra money by repairing TV sets. One day Mr. Brown's TV (go out) of order and he (have to) bring Martin to his house. After Martin (work) for two hours and (get) everything done, Mr. Brown (say) they (can have) some coffee and cakes. While they (eat), Mr. Brown (wonder) how much money he (owe) Martin. 'You see,' said the teacher thoughtfully, 'you (bring) me here, you (take) me back home, you (treat) me to coffee and a piece of cake. I not (take) any money from you. But you'll have to pay me two dollars as I (miss) a football match tonight.'

A An artist was travelling through the mountains and saw a picturesque old man who was sitting outside a country store. The artist stopped his car, grabbed his paint, and ran over to the old man. 'I'll give you ten dollars if you let me paint you,' he said. The man's face became twisted in thought. He bent his head to listen to a bird. He looked at the peak of themountain. Then he turned his face back to the artists but still didn't say a word. 'Ten dollars is not bad for an hour's work,' urged the artist. 'What's the matter?' — 'Oh, the money is just fine,' replied the old man, 'but I just don't know how I will get the paint off afterwards.'В Martin, a young teacher, taught electronics at a local school, and sometimes earned some extra money by repairing TV sets. One day Mr. Brown's TV went out of order and he had to bring Martin to his house. After Martin had worked for two hours and got everything done, Mr. Brown said they could have some coffee and cakes. While they were eating, Mr. Brown wondered how much money he owed Martin. 'You see,' said the teacher thoughtfully, 'you have brought me here, you will take me back home, you are treating me to coffee and a piece of cake. I won't take any money from you. But you'll have to pay me two dollars as I have missed a football match tonight.'

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