1 Nicely, thank you, Mr. Laurence.
2 "No, thank you, ma'am," replied Sallie.
3 You'll see that I'm right, by-and-by, and thank me for it.
4 No, thank you, except call at the office, if you'll be so kind, dear.
5 He is so kind to me, I must thank him, and I don't know any other way.
6 I'm sorry for that, and ought to thank him for not shaking me, I suppose.
7 I think they are great nonsense, and I'll thank you not to be silly and spoil my fun.
8 You have all done more for me than I can ever thank you for, except by doing my best not to disappoint you.
9 I'll forget all the bad and remember only the good, for I did enjoy a great deal, and thank you very much for letting me go.
10 "You'll have to go and thank him," said Jo, by way of a joke, for the idea of the child's really going never entered her head.
11 You are not a dandy, thank Heaven, so I'm glad to see there are no diamonds or big seal rings on it, only the little old one Jo gave you so long ago.
12 She felt as if she had solid ground under her feet again, and when Mr. Bhaer paused, outtalked but not one whit convinced, Jo wanted to clap her hands and thank him.
13 Beth blushed like a rose under the friendly look he wore, but she was not frightened now, and gave the hand a grateful squeeze because she had no words to thank him for the precious gift he had given her.
14 As the laugh subsided, Mrs. March began to thank Mr. Brooke for his faithful care of her husband, at which Mr. Brooke suddenly remembered that Mr. March needed rest, and seizing Laurie, he precipitately retired.
15 Jo thought intently for a minute with her eyes fixed on the picture, then she smoothed out her wrinkled forehead and said, with a decided nod at the face opposite, "No thank you, sir, you're very charming, but you've no more stability than a weathercock."
16 She wondered, and was thankful also, that her parents did not seem to see what she saw, and during the quiet weeks when the shadows grew so plain to her, she said nothing of it to those at home, believing that it would tell itself when Beth came back no better.
17 Fred Vaughn had returned, and put the question to which she had once decided to answer, "Yes, thank you," but now she said, "No, thank you," kindly but steadily, for when the time came, her courage failed her, and she found that something more than money and position was needed to satisfy the new longing that filled her heart so full of tender hopes and fears.
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