1 Tell the girl to put it away for your tea.
2 I knew you'd hurt your feet with those silly shoes.
3 Cuddle your cats and get over your headache, Bethy.
4 Hannah told one of his servants about your breakfast party.
5 Each of you told what your burden was just now, except Beth.
6 You must sit still all you can and keep your back out of sight.
7 It's proper to use good words, and improve your vocabilary, returned Amy, with dignity.
8 I like your nice manners and refined ways of speaking, when you don't try to be elegant.
9 "Look under your pillows Christmas morning, and you will find your guidebook," replied Mrs. March.
10 It's so simple you can eat it, and being soft, it will slip down without hurting your sore throat.
11 Now hold your shoulder straight, and take short steps, and don't shake hands if you are introduced to anyone.
12 Just frizzle it, and tie your ribbon so the ends come on your forehead a bit, and it will look like the last fashion.
13 You won't stop, I know, as long as you can trail round in a white gown with your hair down, and wear gold-paper jewelry.
14 I like his manners, and he looks like a little gentleman, so I've no objection to your knowing him, if a proper opportunity comes.
15 Laurie colored up, but answered frankly, "Why, you see I often hear you calling to one another, and when I'm alone up here, I can't help looking over at your house, you always seem to be having such good times."
16 "She will be back soon, I think, so fry your cakes, and have everything ready," said Meg, looking over the presents which were collected in a basket and kept under the sofa, ready to be produced at the proper time.
17 So you must try to be contented with making your name boyish, and playing brother to us girls, said Beth, stroking the rough head with a hand that all the dish washing and dusting in the world could not make ungentle in its touch.
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