1 Put them on the table, and bring her in and see her open the bundles.
2 "A fellow can't live on books," said Laurie, shaking his head as he perched on a table opposite.
3 Another bang of the street door sent the basket under the sofa, and the girls to the table, eager for breakfast.
4 This was a surprise even to the actors, and when they saw the table, they looked at one another in rapturous amazement.
5 There was a momentary lull, broken by Hannah, who stalked in, laid two hot turnovers on the table, and stalked out again.
6 Meg arranged the tea table, Jo brought wood and set chairs, dropping, over-turning, and clattering everything she touched.
7 And when the lamps are lighted, it's like looking at a picture to see the fire, and you all around the table with your mother.
8 It quite took their breath away, and they stared first at the table and then at their mother, who looked as if she enjoyed it immensely.
9 Making a dart at the table, she secured the coffee, which she immediately spilled, thereby making the front of her dress as bad as the back.
10 Then she wrote a short, simple note, and with Laurie's help, got them smuggled onto the study table one morning before the old gentleman was up.
11 There was plenty of food in the larder, and while Beth and Amy set the table, Meg and Jo got breakfast, wondering as they did why servants ever talked about hard work.
12 They talked over the new plan while old Hannah cleared the table, then out came the four little work baskets, and the needles flew as the girls made sheets for Aunt March.
13 Great applause as Mr. Weller deposited a little key on the table and subsided, the warming pan clashed and waved wildly, and it was some time before order could be restored.
14 The girls meantime spread the table, set the children round the fire, and fed them like so many hungry birds, laughing, talking, and trying to understand the funny broken English.
15 There was ice cream, actually two dishes of it, pink and white, and cake and fruit and distracting French bonbons and, in the middle of the table, four great bouquets of hot house flowers.
16 Not a very splendid show, but there was a great deal of love done up in the few little bundles, and the tall vase of red roses, white chrysanthemums, and trailing vines, which stood in the middle, gave quite an elegant air to the table.
17 Poor Jo would gladly have gone under the table, as one thing after another was tasted and left, while Amy giggled, Meg looked distressed, Miss Crocker pursed her lips, and Laurie talked and laughed with all his might to give a cheerful tone to the festive scene.
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