1 Now, my dear, don't have any ill feeling, I beg.
2 Tell Beth Frank asked for her, and was sorry to hear of her ill health.
3 He said he'd just got a letter begging him to come home, for Frank was very ill.
4 Yet it was a hard time for sensitive, high-spirited Jo, who meant so well and had apparently done so ill.
5 She reproached herself for her share of the ill feeling and resolved to exonerate Amy as soon as possible.
6 "You never shall be again," broke in Laurie, putting his arm about her, as if to fence out every human ill.
7 I think we ought to tell her if Beth is really ill, but Hannah says we mustn't, for Mother can't leave Father, and it will only make them anxious.
8 She felt so ill one day that she told Jo she wanted to give her piano to Meg, her cats to you, and the poor old doll to Jo, who would love it for her sake.
9 News from their father comforted the girls very much, for though dangerously ill, the presence of the best and tenderest of nurses had already done him good.
10 I sent a line from Halifax, when I felt pretty miserable, but after that I got on delightfully, seldom ill, on deck all day, with plenty of pleasant people to amuse me.
11 Mrs. March would not hear of the old gentleman's undertaking the long journey, yet an expression of relief was visible when he spoke of it, for anxiety ill fits one for traveling.
12 Meg stayed at home, lest she should infect the Kings, and kept house, feeling very anxious and a little guilty when she wrote letters in which no mention was made of Beth's illness.
13 Meg and Jo came running down to behold the miracle which had been wrought, and Amy, feeling very precious and self-sacrificing, promised to go, if the doctor said Beth was going to be ill.
14 In her first effort at being very, very good, she decided to make her will, as Aunt March had done, so that if she did fall ill and die, her possessions might be justly and generously divided.
15 The girls knew nothing about illness, and Mr. Laurence was not allowed to see her, so Hannah had everything her own way, and busy Dr. Bangs did his best, but left a good deal to the excellent nurse.
16 She had her doubts about it from the beginning, for her lively fancy and girlish romance felt as ill at ease in the new style as she would have done masquerading in the stiff and cumbrous costume of the last century.
17 It was impossible to help laughing at the funny conflict between Laurie's chivalrous reluctance to speak ill of womankind, and his very natural dislike of the unfeminine folly of which fashionable society showed him many samples.
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