"She presently rose from her seat, and looked about the blighted room for means of writing. There were none there, and she took from her pocket a yellow set of ivory writing tablets, mounted in tarnished gold, and wrote upon them with a pencil in a case of tarnished gold that hung from her neck.
'You are still on friendly terms with Mr. Jaggers?'
'Quite. I dined with him yesterday.'
'This is an authority to him to pay you that money, to lay out at your irresponsible discretion for your friend. I keep no money here; but, if you would rather Mr. Jaggers knew nothing of the matter, I will send it to you.'
'Thank you, Miss Havisham; I have not the least objection to receiving it from him.'
She read me what she had written, and it was direct and clear, and evidently intended to absolve me from any suspicion of profiting by the receipt of the money. I took the tablets from her hand, and it trembled again, and it trembled more as she took off the chain to which the pencil was attached, and put it in mine. All this she did without looking at me.
'My name is on the first leaf. If you can ever write under my name 'I forgive her,' though ever so long after my broken heart is dust -- pray do it!' "
Great Expectations Charles Dickens