de Boville, who took it without ceremony, and quickly drew up the required assignment, while the Englishman counted out the bank-notes
on the other side of the desk.
But he did not play with his precious bank-note, for he knew what it was at once, having been very observant during the week when he was an ordinary boy.
They stood in rows on the branches, waiting politely while he cut the paper sixpences out of his bank-note, and presently he called the roll, and then each bird, as the names were mentioned, flew down and got sixpence.
At the steamer's side the man demanded his pay and, without waiting to count out the exact amount, the woman thrust a handful of bank-notes
into his outstretched hand.
He had a girl-wife from whose cheeks the roses were slowly fading, and very soon would come a time when a bank-note
, even the smallest, would be a priceless gift.
About this time Thersites Junior really began to make something like a reputation, and to walk abroad habitually with a bank-note
comfortably lodged among the other papers in his pocketbook.
Lady Lydiard and Moody left him in undisturbed enjoyment of the china, and went on with the business of the bank-note
Tell us next who sent you this letter, enclosing the bank-note
Thanks to the influence of his companion, backed by a bank-note
(which can be repaid, by the way, out of the fund for the American expenses), my clerk succeeded is making the fellow speak.
Anne threw down the bank-note
on the table near which they were standing, and snatched the letter from him.
In all which expedition Mrs Waters declared she would bear him company; and for which she was able to furnish him with money, a very material article to Mr Northerton, she having then in her pocket three bank-notes
to the amount of L90, besides some cash, and a diamond ring of pretty considerable value on her finger.
He was seen lighting his cigar with one, to the horror of Captain Dobbin, who, it is my belief, would have given a bank-note
for the document.
, if you please, till my brave Englishman has earned it first.
Miss Miggs clutched the bank-note
he took from his pocket-book and held out to her; deposited it in a small, red leather purse; put the purse in her pocket (displaying, as she did so, a considerable portion of some under-garment, made of flannel, and more black cotton stocking than is commonly seen in public); and, tossing her head, as she looked at Mrs Varden, repeated--
As Sampson spoke, he laid the bank-note
upon the desk among some papers, in an absent manner, and thrust his hands into his pockets.