1 Jurgis had never heard of Tolstoy, and did not care anything about him.
2 They live only two blocks away, and Jurgis does not care about the carriage.
3 She and Marija could care for them somehow, but there was Antanas, his own son.
4 Some couples do not care to dance, and have retired to the corners, where they sit with their arms enlaced.
5 Ona saw this, and was very careful not to destroy his peace of mind, by letting him know how very much pain she was suffering.
6 Perhaps, Jurgis thought, this was intended to signify that it was his baby; that it was his and Ona's, to care for all its life.
7 The fellow was a stranger in Chicago, and if he was found some night with his head cracked there would be no one to care very much.
8 There were to be speeches and singing, but no one had to listen who did not care to; if he wished, meantime, to speak or sing himself, he was perfectly free.
9 There being no more to be done that day, the shop was left under the care of Lucija, and her husband sallied forth to show his friends the sights of Packingtown.
10 He had his home, as it happened, and some one who would care for him if he never got a job; but his son could not help thinking, suppose this had not been the case.
11 But suddenly he stood up again, and Jurgis heard the chairman of the meeting saying that the speaker would now answer any questions which the audience might care to put to him.
12 Jurgis was told that they also fixed the price they would pay for beef on the hoof and the price of all dressed meat in the country; but that was something he did not understand or care about.
13 That winter he would have a hard time, on account of his arm, and because of an unwonted fit of activity of the police; but so long as he was unknown to them he would be safe if he were careful.
14 The men who worked on the killing beds would come to reek with foulness, so that you could smell one of them fifty feet away; there was simply no such thing as keeping decent, the most careful man gave it up in the end, and wallowed in uncleanness.
15 But he was resolved that she should never find this out, and so was always on the watch to see that he did not betray any of his ugly self; he would take care even in little matters, such as his manners, and his habit of swearing when things went wrong.
16 He looked more like his father every hour, Elzbieta would say, and said it many times a day, because she saw that it pleased Jurgis; the poor little terror-stricken woman was planning all day and all night to soothe the prisoned giant who was intrusted to her care.
17 Little Kotrina was like most children of the poor, prematurely made old; she had to take care of her little brother, who was a cripple, and also of the baby; she had to cook the meals and wash the dishes and clean house, and have supper ready when the workers came home in the evening.
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