1 "Not quite," replied Jo modestly.
2 "Army shoes, best to be had," cried Jo.
3 I've wanted it so long, said Jo, who was a bookworm.
4 "You don't have half such a hard time as I do," said Jo.
5 I don't see how you can write and act such splendid things, Jo.
6 Jo immediately sat up, put her hands in her pockets, and began to whistle.
7 "Christmas won't be Christmas without any presents," grumbled Jo, lying on the rug.
8 You are the best actress we've got, and there'll be an end of everything if you quit the boards, said Jo.
9 And Jo shook the blue army sock till the needles rattled like castanets, and her ball bounded across the room.
10 "If you mean libel, I'd say so, and not talk about labels, as if Papa was a pickle bottle," advised Jo, laughing.
11 Jo gave a despairing groan, and Meg laughed outright, while Beth let her bread burn as she watched the fun with interest.
12 Meg arranged the tea table, Jo brought wood and set chairs, dropping, over-turning, and clattering everything she touched.
13 There is so much to do about the play for Christmas night, said Jo, marching up and down, with her hands behind her back, and her nose in the air.
14 Let's each buy what we want, and have a little fun; I'm sure we work hard enough to earn it, cried Jo, examining the heels of her shoes in a gentlemanly manner.
15 Fifteen-year-old Jo was very tall, thin, and brown, and reminded one of a colt, for she never seemed to know what to do with her long limbs, which were very much in her way.
16 Round shoulders had Jo, big hands and feet, a flyaway look to her clothes, and the uncomfortable appearance of a girl who was rapidly shooting up into a woman and didn't like it.
17 Meg stopped lecturing, and lighted the lamp, Amy got out of the easy chair without being asked, and Jo forgot how tired she was as she sat up to hold the slippers nearer to the blaze.
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