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Read the excerpt from Eighty Years and More: Reminiscences, 1815-1897. Then and there I resolved that I would not give so

Read the excerpt from Eighty Years and More: Reminiscences, 1815-1897.
Then and there I resolved that I would not give so much time as heretofore to play, but would study and strive to be at the head of all my classes and thus delight my father’s heart. All that day and far into the night I pondered the problem of boyhood. I thought that the chief thing to be done in order to equal boys was to be learned and courageous. So I decided to study Greek and learn to manage a horse. Having formed this conclusion I fell asleep. My resolutions, unlike many such made at night, did not vanish with the coming light. I arose early and hastened to put them into execution. They were resolutions never to be forgotten—destined to mold my character anew.
Which best retells the central idea in this excerpt?
Stanton’s childhood wish for her father to value her like a son shaped her actions for the rest of her life.
Stanton’s childhood desire to get an education provided her with more opportunities for her future.
Stanton’s father would never value his daughters as much as he valued his one and only son.
Stanton’s father would appreciate his daughter more if she learned Greek and knew how to manage a horse.

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