And when you enter the great field of gratuities, you will find that the absence of small change will cost you heavily.
Guides are forbidden to ask for gratuities in excess of the regular tariff.
She gave many alms and gratuities and did not pay her debts.
He must have carried away half of the gratuities they offered.
He dismissed one hundred and eighty postmen, reinstated them, reprimanded them—and awarded them gratuities.
Endeavour was relaxed, and gratuities, once received, were looked for again.
Every traveler must judge for himself whether he has made an undue demand upon the servants, and gauge his gratuities accordingly.
Having the qualifications, one could earn twenty-five dollars a month in salary and three or four times as much in gratuities.
We have the first instance in this year of gratuities being allowed to captains in the navy who were wounded in battle.
His clothes he bought generously; he gave without stint to his children; his gratuities were always liberal.
1520s, "graciousness," from French gratuité (14c.) or directly from Medieval Latin gratuitatem (nominative gratuitas) "free gift," probably from Latin gratuitus "free, freely given" (see gratuitous). Meaning "money given for favor or services" is first attested 1530s.