1 One is lame, poor thing, he's got a crutch.
2 The poor things got no other lunch and were seldom home before two.
3 Not far away from here lies a poor woman with a little newborn baby.
4 He sat down near me, and I began to talk to him, for he looked poor and tired and anxious.
5 They disliked her, but had been taught to be kind to her, simply because she was old and poor and had few friends.
6 On the afternoon of the second day, she went out to do an errand, and give poor Joanna, the invalid doll, her daily exercise.
7 Some of the best and most honored women I know were poor girls, but so love-worthy that they were not allowed to be old maids.
8 But I don't see what you can do, except get a carriage, or stay here all night, answered Jo, softly rubbing the poor ankle as she spoke.
9 The other lion was the fact that they were poor and Laurie rich, for this made them shy of accepting favors which they could not return.
10 I'm so sorry, but the tongs were too hot, and so I've made a mess, groaned poor Jo, regarding the little black pancakes with tears of regret.
11 The knight wished intensely that he could free them, but he was poor and could only go by each day, watching for the sweet face and longing to see it out in the sunshine.
12 I shall have to toil and moil all my days, with only little bits of fun now and then, and get old and ugly and sour, because I'm poor and can't enjoy my life as other girls do.
13 "That's loving our neighbor better than ourselves, and I like it," said Meg, as they set out their presents while their mother was upstairs collecting clothes for the poor Hummels.
14 "I'm glad to hear you say so, dear, for I was afraid home would seem dull and poor to you after your fine quarters," replied her mother, who had given her many anxious looks that day.
15 A poor, bare, miserable room it was, with broken windows, no fire, ragged bedclothes, a sick mother, wailing baby, and a group of pale, hungry children cuddled under one old quilt, trying to keep warm.
16 A poor woman came in with a pail and a mop, and asked Mr. Cutter if he would let her do some scrubbing for a bit of fish, because she hadn't any dinner for her children, and had been disappointed of a day's work.
17 Her faith in her mother was a little shaken by the worldly plans attributed to her by Mrs. Moffat, who judged others by herself, and the sensible resolution to be contented with the simple wardrobe which suited a poor man's daughter was weakened by the unnecessary pity of girls who thought a shabby dress one of the greatest calamities under heaven.
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