References in classic literature ?
Come!' He returned the money, keeping only one anna in each rupee of the price of the Umballa ticket as his commission - the immemorial commission of Asia.
"Give me the ticket," says Flashman, with an oath, leaning across the table with open hand and his face black with rage.
'Tickets, please!' said the Guard, putting his head in at the window.
The conductor was asking for tickets. Bill showed his mechanically, and the conductor passed on.
That's the ticket. Don't let anyone think you're a greenhorn."
"But you've got the tickets. It would be a pity to waste them."
"The railway is open to all travelers alike, if they have money enough to buy a ticket."
Jones expressed some surprize on this occasion, and declared it must be some mistake; but the maid persisting that she was certain of the name, all the women were desirous of having the bundle immediately opened; which operation was at length performed by little Betsy, with the consent of Mr Jones: and the contents were found to be a domino, a mask, and a masquerade ticket.
Then Tom traded a couple of white alleys for three red tickets, and some small trifle or other for a couple of blue ones.
"Then will you go at once and secure tickets for to-night's boat, and bring them here?
He sends for your theater tickets, and pays for them; he sends for any possible article you can require, be it a doctor, an elephant, or a postage stamp; and when you leave, at last, you will find a subordinate seated with the cab-driver who will put you in your railway compartment, buy your tickets, have your baggage weighed, bring you the printed tags, and tell you everything is in your bill and paid for.
Yes, I 'll get two tickets as cheap as I can, send a note to Will, poor lad, he needs fun as much as I do, and we 'll go and have a nice time in some corner, as Charles Lamb and his sister used to."