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ab strực tion con sùmp tion de trac tion
at traction

com pul sion de jec tion af fection com bus tion de scrip tion as cen sion

com mis sion de struction as ser tion

con scrip tion de clen sion ac ces sion con vic tion

de cep tion at ten tion

dis traction e mis sion af ilic tion dis per sion mu ni tion ab scis sion dis cre tion o mis sion ad mis sion dis tinc tion

pre emp tion allis jon ex pres sion pro duction ad di tion ex cep tion

pro tec tion con trac tion ex pul sion

pre sump tion col lection in flic tion re ten tion con struction in truc tion

re pul sion con junc tion sub traction re duc tion con vul sion sub scrip tion vo li tion

THE VIOLET.
Down in a green, and shady bed,

A modest violet grew;
Its stalk was bent, it hung its head,

As it to hide from view.
And yet it was a lovely flow'r,

Its colours bright and fair :
It might have grac'd a rosy bow'r,

Instead of hiding there.
Yet there it was content to bloom,

In modest tints array'd;
And there it spread its sweet perfume,

Within the silent shade.
Then let me to the valley go,

This pretty flow'r to see ;
That I may also learn to grow,

In sweet humility.

THE ORPHAN.
My father and mother are dead,

No friend or relation I have;
And now the cold earth is their bed;

And daisies grow over their grave, I cast my eyes into the tomb;

The sight made me bitterly cry: I said, and is this the dark room,

Where my father and mother must lie ? I cast my eyes round me again,

In hopes some protector to see ; Alas! but the search was in vain,

For none had compassion on me I cast my eyes up to the sky,

I groan'd, though I said not a word; Yet God was not deaf to my cry;

The friend of the fatherless heards O yes, and he graciously smild,

Ånd bid me on him to depend; He whisper'd-fear not, little child, For I am thy father and friend.

DEAT" OF AN INFANT. How solemn did the monient seem,

When from its tender parents love,
Death's chilly hand, to worlds unseen,

A lovely infant, did remove.
One hour what beauty deck'd its face !

What blending smiles with white and red ! A moment, and its lovely grace,

And all its active powers are fted. Who could behold with tearless eye,

And witness such a heartfelt scene, Born just to weep, and smile, and die,

Nor understand what pleasures mean

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ad o ra tion

in volú tion av o ca tior

mens u ra tion ap pro ba tion

prov o ca tion ac cu Sa tion

pop u la tion cal cu la tion

per pe tra tion con grega tion

pen e tra tion con vo ca tion

per se cu tion con so la tion

rec re a tion com pu ta tion rev e la tion des pe ra tion res o lu tion des o la tion

rep ro ba tion cle va tion

rev o lu tion em u la tion

rev o ca tion ed u ca tion

suf fo ca tion el o cution

sit u a tion grad u a tion

spec u la tion in no va tion

trib u la tion Its gentle voice no more is heard ;

No more its infant wants made known; Its spirit has return’d to God;

Its dust lies silent in the tomb. Though silent, yet, it seems to say,

In unheard words of deep reply: Though longer on the earth you stay,

Parents, and friends, you too must die. Obedient to his high command

Who formed me first, and gave me breath; I early haste, and meekly bend, To taste the bitter

cup of death. Mourn not; nor longer grieve to see,

One who enjoyed your fondest care ; Only expect to follow me,

And for the dreadful change prepare.

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in sti tu tion con sti tu tion

in vi ta tion con trai bu tion

in cli na tion com pli ca tion

in sti ga tion cul ti va tion

med i ta tion crim i na tion

lim i ta tion ded i ca tion nav i ga tion der i va tion

nom i na tion diminution

pal li a tion dis tri bu tion dis si pa tion res ti tu tion ex pi a tion

per spi ra tion es ti ma tion

sal i va tion ex tri ca tion

sup pli ca tion

vis i ta tion in spi ra tion

vin di ca tion

AUTUMN.
See the leaves, around us falling,

Dry and wither'd to the ground ;
Thus to thoughtless mortals calling,

With a sad and solemn sound.
Youth, though yet no losses grieve you,

Gay in health and manly grace,
Let not cloudless skies deceive

you,
Summer gives to autumn place.
Yearly in our course recurring,

Messengers of shortest stay,
Thus we preach this truth unerring,

Heaven and earth shall pass away.
On the tree of life eternal,

Man, let all thy hopes be staid ;
Which alone, forever vernal,

Bears a leaf that ne'er shall fade.

grav i ta tion

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j am mu ni tion

op po sítion ad mo ni tion,

prop o si tion al oli tion

rep e ti tion ap pre hen sion

trans po si tion con de scen sion val e dic tion com po Sition

sup po si tion com pe ti tion

prep o si tion dep o si tion dem o li tion

an ti chris tian dis po si tion con fi den tial er u di tion

con sc: en tious ex po sition

prov i den tial ex pe di tion

pes ti len tial in tu i tion

pen i ten tial GEORGE AND HIS MOTHER. Ma, George, you have done extremely ill

In staying from your school to day; And what is still much worse, I hear,

You've been with naughty boys to play. Geo. Well I don't like to go ; mamma ;

Tom Willis never goes to school, And always when he sees me go,

He says I am a little fool. [Brown, Ma. George, have you seen poor Philip

The beggar man with wooden legs
Who hobbles on two crutches round,

And stops at every door and begs ?
Geo. O yes, mamma, I know him well,

And shocking 'tis indeed to see,
A human being on the earth,

In such distress and poverty.
Ma. Poor man, I also knew him well,

When he was young and gay like you ; He was his father's dearest hope,

And a fond mother's darling too.

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