In "marigolds," which statement best infers the value that miss lottie places...
a."i feel again the chaotic emotions of adolescence, illusive as smoke, yet as real as the potted geranium before me now."
b. "and there was no rage in the face now, now that the garden was destroyed and there was nothing any longer to be protected."
c. "whatever verve there was left in her, whatever was of love and beauty and joy that had not been squeezed out by life, had been there in the marigolds she had so tenderly cared for."
d. "beyond the dusty brown yard, in front of the sorry gray house, rose suddenly and shockingly a dazzling strip of bright blossoms, clumped together in enormous mounds, warm and passionate and sun-golden."
C. "Whatever verve there was left in her, whatever was of love and beauty and joy that had not been squeezed out by life, had been there in the marigolds she had so tenderly cared for."
Ms. Lottie had a very difficult life and still had to take care of a mentally incapacitated child. Despite the hopeless life of Ms. Lottie took care of the marigolds with every possible affection, because those flowers were the only beautiful thing in her life. For this reason, we can conclude that the statement that infers the value that Miss Lottie places on her flowers is the statement of the letter C.
this labor, by slow prudence to make mild. c. ability to govern well