Gi kareran kabåyo, ha li'e' si José na si Påle' ha bendise si kabåyo numero dos,
(At the horse race, José saw that Father blessed horse number two,)
pues ha aposta si José salape'-ña gi ayo na kabåyo ya magåhet na mangånna!
(so José bet his money on that horse and truly he won!)
Pues ha li'e' si Påle' na ha bendise kabåyo numero sais.
(Then he saw that Father blessed horse number six.)
Ha aposta salape'-ña gi kabåyo numero sais ya mangånna ta'lo!
(He bet his money on horse number six and won again!)
Ha li'e' si Påle' na ha bendise kabåyo numero tres.
(He saw that Father blessed horse number three.)
Ha aposta todo i ginanå-ña na salåppe' gi kabåyo numero tres
(He best all his winnings on horse number three)
lao ai sa' guiya na kabåyo i uttimo gi karera!
(but oh that horse came in last in the race!)
Lalålo' si José pues ha faisen si Påle', "Håfa na un bendise i kabåyo numero tres
(José was angry so he asked Father, "Why did you bless horse number three)
lao guiya uttimo gi karera!"
(but he was last in the race!")
"Lahi-ho," ilek-ña si Påle'. "Ti hu bendise ayo na kabåyo na hu Såntos Oleos!"
("My son," Father said. "I didn't bless that horse; I gave it the Last Rites!")
* Såntos Oleos literally means the "Holy Oils" and it is used in the Last Rites to spiritually prepare a person for death. Of course, it's just a joke. Priests do not give animals the Last Rites.