1 I don't care much for company dancing.
2 I know I'm a silly little girl, and I'll stay with you till I'm fit to take care of myself.
3 Your airs are funny now, but you'll grow up an affected little goose, if you don't take care.
4 I won't care for it, or let it change me a bit, thought Meg, and rustled across the room to shake hands with her friend.
5 If anyone had known the care lavished on that dolly, I think it would have touched their hearts, even while they laughed.
6 Meg smiled and relented, and whispered as they stood waiting to catch the time, "Take care my skirt doesn't trip you up."
7 His love and care never tire or change, can never be taken from you, but may become the source of lifelong peace, happiness, and strength.
8 She had just copied them with great care, and had destroyed the old manuscript, so that Amy's bonfire had consumed the loving work of several years.
9 Let your flowers hang, don't be so careful of them, and be sure you don't trip, returned Sallie, trying not to care that Meg was prettier than herself.
10 To have a happy youth, to be well and wisely married, and to lead useful, pleasant lives, with as little care and sorrow to try them as God sees fit to send.
11 "I shall take some up to Mother, though she said we were not to think of her, for she'd take care of herself," said Meg, who presided and felt quite matronly behind the teapot.
12 One person begins a story, any nonsense you like, and tells as long as he pleases, only taking care to stop short at some exciting point, when the next takes it up and does the same.
13 "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.
14 I don't care if Hugo does come at me with a pistol, returned Amy, who was not gifted with dramatic power, but was chosen because she was small enough to be borne out shrieking by the villain of the piece.
15 The old gentleman liked the fun, and amused himself by sending odd bundles, mysterious messages, and funny telegrams, and his gardener, who was smitten with Hannah's charms, actually sent a love letter to Jo's care.
16 Meg knew Sallie and was at her ease very soon, but Jo, who didn't care much for girls or girlish gossip, stood about, with her back carefully against the wall, and felt as much out of place as a colt in a flower garden.
17 But she begged so hard, and Sallie had promised to take good care of her, and a little pleasure seemed so delightful after a winter of irksome work that the mother yielded, and the daughter went to take her first taste of fashionable life.
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