carfare


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"Now you want money for carfare. When it is not one thing, it is the other.
In 1938, for instance, when Marnie Klazka, a Polish woman, found two policemen on the street and tried to convince them to arrest her abusive husband, they trivialized her complaints by telling her that she would reconcile with him the next day and giving her carfare to go to her mother's house.
She talked to the students, helped them with carfare, listened when they cried, and joined when they laughed.
A piece of metal used in place of a coin, as for paying carfare on conveyances operated by those who sell the tokens...." But he who sells you the token instead of the coin always retains the power to revoke its worth, and to command you to get off the bus before you have reached your destination.
Indeed, it was "a vicious racket" that "bleeds millions of dollars each year from youngsters." It "fleeces children of their carfare, their lunch money, their allowances, and in some cases drives, them to crime to obtain the funds for their craze." Orso said Better Homes and Gardens magazine back in 1957.
Therefore, he demanded the return of the 50 cents admission, 10 cents carfare, and 30 cents for the time he spent at the ballpark.
Grace always pressed carfare and "a safe address" into Queen's hand before meetings.
At the turn of the century, doctors removed tonsils and adenoids on school property because parents couldn't afford the carfare to the nearest dispensary.11
In the lead-off chapter of this section of the book, "At the Centre of the World -- Uzbekistan," the range of his references encompasses Maillart, Manz, Carfare d'Encausse, E.
Thus Horowitz reproduces 1875/1918 budget studies which list working-class husbands' expenditures on tobacco, liquor, carfare, lodges, clubs, and societies, but creates no indexed category for "men as consumers" nor specifically discusses the subject of male consumption.(113) On the other hand, the category "women-as-consumers" is indexed on ten separate pages, and women's consumption is discussed throughout the book.
(95) When one of his Immigration superintendents asked that the students' pocket money be increased from the weekly one dollar to two dollars to allow for carfare, the ministry wrote back that it had been decided that Immigration should not become involved in the provision of spending money to these refugee students.
He would rather walk miles than ask for carfare money.