1 Then she opened her new book and began to read.
2 "You know us," began Jo, then laughed and stopped.
3 Jo immediately sat up, put her hands in her pockets, and began to whistle.
4 Presently a bell sounded, the curtains flew apart, and the operatic tragedy began.
5 He sat down near me, and I began to talk to him, for he looked poor and tired and anxious.
6 Meg went back to toast her feet and read Ivanhoe, and Jo began to dig paths with great energy.
7 "Your hands are bigger than mine, and you will stretch my glove dreadfully," began Meg, whose gloves were a tender point with her.
8 Mrs. March smiled and began at once, for she had told stories to this little audience for many years, and knew how to please them.
9 "I had a queer time with Aunt today, and, as I got the best of it, I'll tell you about it," began Jo, who dearly loved to tell stories.
10 She could not roam about and amuse herself, for the burned breadth would show, so she stared at people rather forlornly till the dancing began.
11 If I wasn't too old for such things, I'd rather like to play it over again, said Amy, who began to talk of renouncing childish things at the mature age of twelve.
12 Up went a handful of soft snow, and the head turned at once, showing a face which lost its listless look in a minute, as the big eyes brightened and the mouth began to smile.
13 He's very kind, though he does not look so, and he lets me do what I like, pretty much, only he's afraid I might be a bother to strangers, began Laurie, brightening more and more.
14 She never finds herself very soon, so the minute her cap began to bob like a top-heavy dahlia, I whipped the Vicar of Wakefield out of my pocket, and read away, with one eye on him and one on Aunt.
15 He looks as if he'd like to know us but he's bashful, and Meg is so prim she won't let me speak to him when we pass, said Jo, as the plates went round, and the ice began to melt out of sight, with ohs and ahs of satisfaction.
16 Beth said nothing, but wiped away her tears with the blue army sock and began to knit with all her might, losing no time in doing the duty that lay nearest her, while she resolved in her quiet little soul to be all that Father hoped to find her when the year brought round the happy coming home.
17 Since the party, she had been more eager than ever, and had planned many ways of making friends with him, but he had not been seen lately, and Jo began to think he had gone away, when she one day spied a brown face at an upper window, looking wistfully down into their garden, where Beth and Amy were snow-balling one another.
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