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- For having made up his mind irrevocably that he would pay Mrs. Glegg her loan of five hundred pounds, it naturally occurred to him that he had a promissory note for three hundred pounds lent to his brother-in-law Moss; and if the said brother-in-law could manage to pay in the money within a given time, it would go far to lessen the fallacious air of inconvenience which Mr. Tulliver's spirited step might have worn in the eyes of weak people who require to know precisely how a thing is...1.8 — Book 1 Chapter 8 — Mr. Tulliver Shows His Weaker Side (14% in)
There are no more uses of "promissory note" in The Mill on the Floss.
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