1 Now, my children, let the play end.
2 I hope the third year from this will end better.
3 It's you and Meg and Brooke who make it all go, and I'm no end obliged to you.
4 I took a last look at my hair while the man got his things, and that was the end of it.
5 Roderigo produced a rope ladder, with five steps to it, threw up one end, and invited Zara to descend.
6 Teddy certainly had done it that time, for the babies were 'Daisy' and 'Demi' to the end of the chapter.
7 You are the best actress we've got, and there'll be an end of everything if you quit the boards, said Jo.
8 Hannah scolded, Meg cried, and Jo was at her wits' end, till she decided to take things into her own hands.
9 The girls listened with interest, for the tale was romantic, and somewhat pathetic, as most of the characters died in the end.
10 But the trifles cost more than one would imagine, and when she cast up her accounts at the end of the month the sum total rather scared her.
11 Poor Jo looked abashed, and silently chafed the end of her nose with the stiff handkerchief, as if performing a penance for her misdemeanors.
12 "I keep turning over new leaves, and spoiling them, as I used to spoil my copybooks, and I make so many beginnings there never will be an end," he said dolefully.
13 I'm the only one here who likes sweet things, and it will mold before I can dispose of it, answered Amy, thinking with a sigh of the generous store she had laid in for such an end as this.
14 It was a cheerful, hopeful letter, full of lively descriptions of camp life, marches, and military news, and only at the end did the writer's heart over-flow with fatherly love and longing for the little girls at home.
15 "Hope the next will end better," muttered Jo, who found it very hard to see Meg absorbed in a stranger before her face, for Jo loved a few persons very dearly and dreaded to have their affection lost or lessened in any way.
16 She read the short reports he sent more than she did your letters, and pinched me when I spoke of it, and likes brown eyes, and doesn't think John an ugly name, and she'll go and fall in love, and there's an end of peace and fun, and cozy times together.
17 Jo's breath gave out here, and wrapping her head in the paper, she bedewed her little story with a few natural tears, for to be independent and earn the praise of those she loved were the dearest wishes of her heart, and this seemed to be the first step toward that happy end.
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