Before long, the judge asked the bailiff to remove him, Cooley said.
I saw a bailiff out of the corner of my eye begin to move toward us.
As soon as the bailiff got out, 'Prithee friend,' (says he) 'what is it that hangs upon yonder tree?' '
"There is little merit in this confession," quoth the bailiff sternly.
Prayers and bath over, Arina Petrovna felt almost reconciled with the world and had the bailiff summoned again.
"May ye hang him up for it, bailiff Scroope," replied the Scot.
The bailiff flung himself at Roger's neck, and almost shrieked, "I'll serve you as I—"
I understand, according to your theory, how a bailiff must be taught.
No action can be brought against a bailiff acting under order of the court without six days' notice .
And the bailiff will have things all his own way at Loreng for a year or two.
mid-13c., from Old French baillif (12c., nominative baillis) "administrative official, deputy," from Vulgar Latin *bajulivus "official in charge of a castle," from Latin bajulus "porter," of unknown origin. Used in Middle English of a public administrator of a district, a chief officer of a Hundred, or an officer under a sheriff.