1 Mr. Brooke chose Meg, Kate, and Fred.
2 "I quite agree with you," said Mr. Brooke.
3 "Time for lunch," said Mr. Brooke, looking at his watch.
4 And Mr. Brooke laid his book on her lap with an inviting smile.
5 I like to please Laurie, and I'm not afraid of Mr. Brooke, he is so kind.
6 There was a queer smile about Mr. Brooke's mouth as he opened at poor Mary's lament.
7 Mr. Brooke was a grave, silent young man, with handsome brown eyes and a pleasant voice.
8 And Mr. Brooke looked so contented and cheerful that Meg was ashamed to lament her hard lot.
9 I shall be very sorry to lose him next year, said Mr. Brooke, busily punching holes in the turf.
10 Miss Kate and Mr. Brooke, Meg, and Ned declined, but Fred, Sallie, Jo, and Laurie piled and drew, and the lot fell to Laurie.
11 Miss Kate took out her sketch again, and Margaret watched her, while Mr. Brooke lay on the grass with a book, which he did not read.
12 Please start it, Mr. Brooke, said Kate, with a commanding air, which surprised Meg, who treated the tutor with as much respect as any other gentleman.
13 Lying on the grass at the feet of the two young ladies, Mr. Brooke obediently began the story, with the handsome brown eyes steadily fixed upon the sunshiny river.
14 Meg colored behind the brake, but asked no questions and looked across the river with the same expectant expression which Mr. Brooke had worn when he told the story of the knight.
15 Laurie and Jo rowed one boat, Mr. Brooke and Ned the other, while Fred Vaughn, the riotous twin, did his best to upset both by paddling about in a wherry like a disturbed water bug.
16 "I have neither, and very few friends to care whether I live or die," said Mr. Brooke rather bitterly as he absently put the dead rose in the hole he had made and covered it up, like a little grave.
17 "Thank you, that sounds pleasant," began Mr. Brooke, looking cheerful again, but before he could finish his speech, Ned, mounted on the old horse, came lumbering up to display his equestrian skill before the young ladies, and there was no more quiet that day.
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