1 "I dare say, but nothing pleasant ever does happen in this family," said Meg, who was out of sorts.
2 I hate to borrow as much as Mother does, and I knew Aunt March would croak, she always does, if you ask for a ninepence.
3 She does her own hair, and I am teaching her to make buttonholes and mend her stockings.
4 Amy does well without frettin, wearin her best clothes and eatin sweet stuff.
5 Change of air and care will keep you well, I dare say, or if it does not entirely, you will have the fever more lightly.
6 "He does very well, for a boy," was Meg's somewhat ungracious answer, for the subject did not interest her.
7 Now Meg does not do anything of the sort.
8 I mean to know him some day, for he needs fun, I'm sure he does, said Jo decidedly.
9 Well, it does look pleasant, but I can't learn how it's done.
10 Yes, she does it very prettily, and never seems to go too far.
11 It seems that Tina is the child of the Frenchwoman who does the fine ironing in the laundry here.
12 She put it as a favor, but I'm sure Mrs. Kirke has told her about us, and she does it out of kindness to me.
13 It does to me, remember that, my lad.
14 I don't mind telling you that she does now, at least I let her think so, it pleases her, you know.
15 Well, she does it so imperceptibly that I don't think I shall mind much.