ill to see his lean old carcase shivering in that way, like a ugly ghost just rose from the grave."
Nancy quickly brought a bottle from a cupboard in which there were many, which, to judge from the diversity of their appearance, were filled with several kinds of liquids; and Sikes, pouring out a glass of brandy, bade the Jew drink it off.
"Quite enough, quite, thankye. Bill," replied the Jew, putting down the glass after just setting his lips to it.
"What! you 're afraid of our getting the better of you, are you?" inquired Sikes, fixing his eyes on the Jew: "ugh!"
With a hoarse grunt of contempt Mr. Sikes seized the glass and threw the remainder of its contents into the ashes, as a preparatory ceremony to filling it again for himself, which he did at once.
The Jew glanced round the room as his companion tossed down the second glassful; not in