1 In his love of jokes, this young gentleman, though nearly through college, was a much of a boy as ever.
2 Ned, being in college, of course put on all the airs which freshmen think it their bounden duty to assume.
3 Going to college ought to satisfy him, for if I give him four years he ought to let me off from the business.
4 Do your best at college, and when he sees that you try to please him, I'm sure he won't be hard on you or unjust to you.
5 Yes, I do, but you'd better wait till you are through college, on the whole, and be fitting yourself for the place meantime.
6 My friends find for me a place in a college, where I teach as at home, and earn enough to make the way smooth for Franz and Emil.
7 We'll have capital times after she is gone, for I shall be through college before long, and then we'll go abroad on some nice trip or other.
8 Laurie, having dutifully gone to college to please his grandfather, was now getting through it in the easiest possible manner to please himself.
9 So busy was she with her card full of refractory figures that she did not observe a newcomer, who entered without stopping the vehicle, till a masculine voice said, "Good morning, Miss March," and, looking up, she beheld one of Laurie's most elegant college friends.
10 When Laurie first went to college, he fell in love about once a month, but these small flames were as brief as ardent, did no damage, and much amused Jo, who took great interest in the alternations of hope, despair, and resignation, which were confided to her in their weekly conferences.