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  • Capable of gratuity!†   (source)
  • The restaurant includes a 15% gratuity for parties of five or more.
  • We are not permitted to accept gratuities.†   (source)
  • I haven't had time to leave gratuities.†   (source)
  • Every stranger is a potential excuse-maker or gratuity artist, if not an outright enemy, and every friend is a potential favor-seeker.†   (source)
  • They're not struggle for survival, not a pain in the neck that would make me vulnerable to, say, some gratuity from you.†   (source)
  • A coachman who wants a gratuity is capable of anything, even of imagination.†   (source)
  • That gratuity which I receive at Christmas, ma'am: I never touch it.†   (source)
  • He appeared a comfortable owner of something, a man from whom the common run of mortals could well expect gratuities.†   (source)
  • She heard Jonathan Kail's heavy footsteps up and down the stairs till he had done placing the luggage, and heard him express his thanks for the ale her husband took out to him, and for the gratuity he received.†   (source)
  • He may ENJOY this finer tribute—that is another affair, but on condition only of taking it as a gratuity "thrown in," a mere miraculous windfall, the fruit of a tree he may not pretend to have shaken.†   (source)
  • Having seen Jacopo fairly out of the harbor, Dantes proceeded to make his final adieus on board The Young Amelia, distributing so liberal a gratuity among her crew as to secure for him the good wishes of all, and expressions of cordial interest in all that concerned him.†   (source)
  • But the new family did not make its appearance; it was only through Raggles that she heard of their movements—how Miss Crawley's domestics had been dismissed with decent gratuities, and how Mr. Pitt had only once made his appearance in London, when he stopped for a few days at the house, did business with his lawyers there, and sold off all Miss Crawley's French novels to a bookseller out of Bond Street.†   (source)
  • A third, in the absence of opponents, between two councils would simply solicit a special gratuity for his faithful services, well knowing that at that moment people would be too busy to refuse him.†   (source)
  • Water, rest, shelter, and protection were all he looked for from the proprietor, and they were gratuities.†   (source)
  • "Lookee, friend," cries Jones, "the right owner shall certainly have again all that she lost; and as for any farther gratuity, I really cannot give it you at present; but let me know your name, and where you live, and it is more than possible you may hereafter have further reason to rejoice at this morning's adventure."†   (source)
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