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2 1 2 é
sàl u ta ry

sec re ta ry
statu a ry
sub lu na ry
tem po ra ry
trib u ta ry

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ac cu ra cy act u al ly ap o plex y al le go ry ad ju tan cy cas u al ty

com pe ten cy tit u la ry con tro versy un du la ry

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con tu ma cy 2 é
cop u la tive
est u a ry

ig no min y
mer ce na ry
im po ten cy
nat u ral ly
ob du ra cy

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àd mi ral ty char i ta bly def i nite ly dif fi cul ty del i ca cy ef fi ca cy

epilep sy ev i dent ly

in tri ca cy

ĥ

ali mony
an ti mo ny
mat ri mo ny
monito ry
pat ri mo ny
tran si to ry
ter ri to ry

pul mo na ry tes ti mo ny
Emma's Lambs.

in ti ma cy
lap i da ry
mili ta ry
nom in ally
ob sti na cy
pres i den cy
sem i na ry
sal i ta ry

I have been looking at the lambs, said Emma, to her papa, one morning, and could not help smiling, though alone, to see them jump about so lively.

Should you like to have one, replied her papa, to call your own?

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Em. I should, sir; it would please me very much.

Pa. Go with me then into the yard; here are two pretty lambs that are twins; their dam is dead, and if you will take good care of them, they shall be yours.

Em. I thank you, papa; I will feed them every day.

Pa. But stop, my dear; I have just thought of your little brother,

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ab ste mi ous im pè ri al in ju ri ous

an te ri or

in tu i tive

al lu vi al cen so ri ous con ve ni ent colle gi al con ge ni al con nu bi al

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ac cíp i ent com pen di ous con comitant

cal ca ri ous con ta gi ous em po ri um ex pe ri ence en co mi um en thu si ast his to ri an in ge ni ous im me di ate

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in quis i tive
in dus tri ous

mer cu ri al
ef flu vi a

en thu si asm il lus tri ous
gram ma ri an ín tel li gent
gra tui tous
ob se qui ous
sa lu bri ous
ux o ri ous
vic to ri o us

in im i cal
in fin i tive
im prov i dent
im per vi ous
im per ti nent

He would delight to help you take care of them, and become an owner with you; will you give one to Henry 2

Why that silence, my child, are you not willing your brother should share them with you?

Em. I ought to be willing, I know; but I do not feel quite so.

Pa. What shall we give then to Henry? I fear he will cry, when he hears you have two lambs, and he none.

Em. I will give him the little robin, that Gousin James gave me the other day, and the cage with it.

Pa Åh, that is not worth half so much as the lambs.

And perhaps, if you do not let it fly away

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ad vèr bi al

ac tìv i ty

com pen di um af fin i ty
ex per i ment a vid i
ty
con com i tant ab surd i ty

ad ver si ty
a gil i ty
as perity
cap tiv i ty
ca lam i ty
com mod i ty

el lip ti cal
im penit ent
il log i cal
im pol i tick
in sid i ous
mil len ni um
mag nif i cent con cav i ty
mag nanimous a lac ri ty
non sen si cal dis par i ty
per en ni al
subser vi ent
sig nif i cant
sa tir i cal

in sànity
in an i ty
lon gev i ty
ma jor i ty
ma lig ni ty
men dic i ty
na tiv i ty
per plex i ty
pos teri ty
proximity
pros per i ty
ra pid i ty
ser vil i ty
sim plic i ty
sin cer i ty
sub lim i ty
vul gar i ty

ex trem i ty
hos til i ty
im mensity
in tens i tv

it will die in a few days, and then what shall Henry have?

you

If they were Henry's lambs, should like it if he would not give one to you? Em. I think it would grieve me very much. Pa, You must learn then, my dear, to do' to others, as you would like to have them. do to you.

Em. I will give one to Henry with all my heart; I would much rather he would have one, than to have them both myself.

Pa. I am glad to see you so willing, my child; Henry will now be as happy as yourself, when you walk together, and call your ittle lambs by whatever names you please.

Come, let us praise God, for he is very great; let us bless God, for he is verv gond.

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am big u ous an tag o nist a nóm a lous ad vent ur ous an tith e sis al ter na tive an ath e ma as sid u ous ap pel la tive con stituent centrifugal as par a gus con spic u ous cen trip e tal col lat e ral con ject ur al con tig u ous com par a tive ha bit u al con tin u al cor rel a tive În in gen u ous ex ec u tive em bar rassment im pet u ous in cred u lous em pov er ish om nip o tent in dig en ous ex trav a gant. pen ins u la inter flu ent im per a tive per pet u al ir reg u lar in dic a tive per spic u ous ir rel e vant in differ ent tem pest u ous ma lev o lent in hab it ant ver nac u lar oc tag o nal in her it ance em pyre al pa rab rab o la in tem per ance ef fect u al in cong ruous in tol er ant He made all things; the sun to rule by day, and the moon to rule by night.

He made the great whale, and the elephant; and the little worm that crawleth on the ground.

The little birds sing praises to God, when they warble sweetly in the green shade, The brooks and rivers praise God, as they murmur melodiously among the smooth pebbles.

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I will praise God with my voice; for I may praise him though I am but a little child.

A few years ago, I was a little infant, and my tongue was dumb within my mouth;

And I did not know the great name of God, for my reason was not come unto me.

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a bóm i nate in vés ti gate
an tic i pate in an i mate
approximate in grat i tude
as sas si nate fa cili tate
ca lum ni ate per son i fy

con sol i date prog nos ti cate i den ti fy

con cili ate 2 1 é 1
con tam i nate an ni hi late
dis sem i nate ap pro pri ate
ef fem i nate ab bre vi ate
ex ter mi nate alle vi ate
com mu ni cate
il lu min ate
in e bri ate
col le gi ate
in fu ri ate

ex co ri ate

But now I can speak ; and my tongue shall praise him ;

I can think of all his kindness, and my heart shall love him.

ex em pli fy in delicate in dem ni fy in tim i date

in tox i cate

in val i date

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be àti tude
de bil i tate

do mes ti cate
e man ci pate
e rad i cate

le git i mate
re tal i ate
re sus ci tate
re crim in ate
pre dom inate
pre var i cate
pre cip i tate
pre des ti nate

pe nul ti mate

so lic i tude

ne ces si tate

Let him call me; andI will come unto him; let him command me; and I will obey him.

When I am old, I will praise him better; and I will never forget God, so long as my life remaineth in me.

The glorious sun is set in the west; the night dews fall, and the air which was sultry becomes cool.

The flowers fold up their coloured leaves; they fold themselves up, and hang their heads on the slender stalk.

The chickens are gathered under the

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