1 Thank you, Teddy, I'm better now.
2 and a young man by the name of Teddy.
3 Kiss them, Uncle Teddy, said wicked Jo.
4 You and I will be twenty-six, Teddy, Beth twenty-four, and Amy twenty-two.
5 You may be a little older in years, but I'm ever so much older in feeling, Teddy.
6 You are always a great comfort to me, Teddy, returned Jo, gratefully shaking hands.
7 I'll believe it, with all my heart, but, Teddy, we never can be boy and girl again.
8 "Now, Teddy, I want to talk seriously to you about tomorrow," began Jo, as they strolled away together.
9 Teddy certainly had done it that time, for the babies were 'Daisy' and 'Demi' to the end of the chapter.
10 We forgot about it, till Teddy told me that Mr. Brooke owned that he liked Meg but didn't dare say so, she was so young and he so poor.
11 As soon as he had gone, she wished she had been more forgiving, and when Meg and her mother went upstairs, she felt lonely and longed for Teddy.
12 I understand, Mother, and quite agree, but I'm disappointed about Meg, for I'd planned to have her marry Teddy by-and-by and sit in the lap of luxury all her days.
13 She eats and drinks and sleeps like a sensible creature, she looks straight in my face when I talk about that man, and only blushes a little bit when Teddy jokes about lovers.
14 "Teddy is a remarkable boy, and can't be taken as a sample of other boys," said Amy, in a tone of solemn conviction, which would have convulsed the 'remarkable boy' if he had heard it.
15 Something in his resolute tone made Jo look up quickly to find him looking down at her with an expression that assured her the dreaded moment had come, and made her put out her hand with an imploring, "No, Teddy."
16 All serene on the Rappahannock, troops in fine condition, commisary department well conducted, the Home Guard under Colonel Teddy always on duty, Commander in Chief General Laurence reviews the army daily, Quartermaster Mullet keeps order in camp, and Major Lion does picket duty at night.
17 Evening meditation and morning work somewhat allayed her fears, and having decided that she wouldn't be vain enough to think people were going to propose when she had given them every reason to know what her answer would be, she set forth at the appointed time, hoping Teddy wouldn't do anything to make her hurt his poor feelings.
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