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a ble, i ble, u ble, ble = able or fit to be, worthy. ance, an cy, a cy, i ty, ty, ness = being, state of being. ar, er, or, eer, ier, ent, a ry, ate, ard, an, ian, ean, ive,

ist, st, ite = one who. al, ac, a ceous, a cious, an, ar, ene, ic, ic al, id, ile, a ry,

ory, en, ane, ine = of, like, or pertaining to. a cy, age, dom, rick, wick, hood, head, ship, ry, ate=

office of. a ry, ory=place where, that which. ern, ward = in the direction of. ee = one to whom. en = made of ; past time. er = more; one by whom. est = most. ful, ous, ose, some, lent, y=full, consisting of. ish, like, ly, y, ic, ic al = like, resembling. ise, ize, ate, en, fy = to make. ion, ance, ence, ment, ness, ure = act of, state of being. kin, let, lock, el, en, ule, erel, et, isk, cle, cule, y=

little, small. s, es = plural. mo ny = state of being. ess, ix, ine = feminine.

Alternative , traveling spellings I travelling

smolder smoulder

theater theatre


Alabama, Ala.
Arkansas, Ark.
California, Cal.
Colorado, Colo.
Connecticut, Conn.
Delaware, Del.
Florida, Fla.
Georgia, Ga.
Idaho, Ida.
Illinois, Ill.
Indiana, Ind.
Iowa, Ia.
Kansas, Kans.
Kentucky, Ky.
Louisiana, La.
Maine, Me.
Maryland, Md.
Massachusetts, Mass.
Michigan, Mich.
Minnesota, Minn.
Mississippi, Miss.
Missouri, Mo.
Montana, Mont.

Nebraska, Neb.
Nevada, Nev.
New Hampshire, N.H.
New Jersey, N.J.
New York, N.Y.
North Carolina, N.C.
North Dakota, N. Dak.
Ohio, O.
Oklahoma, Okla.
Oregon, Ore.
Pennsylvania, Pa.
Rhode Island, R.I.
South Carolina, S.C.
South Dakota, S. Dak.
Tennessee, Tenn.
Texas, Tex.
Vermont, Vt.
Virginia, Va.
Utah, U.
Washington, Wash.
West Virginia, W. Va.
Wisconsin, Wis.
Wyoming, Wy.

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The groves were God's first temples. Ere man learned
To hew the shaft and lay the architrave,
And spread the roof above them, - ere he framed
The lofty vault, to gather and roll back
The sound of anthems; in the darkling wood,
Amidst the cool and silence, he knelt down
And offered to the Mightiest solemn thanks
And supplication. For his simple heart
Might not resist the sacred influences
Which, from the stilly twilight of the place,
And from the gray old trunks that high in heaven
Mingled their mossy boughs, and from the sound
Of the invisible breath that swayed at once
All their green tops, stole over him, and bowed
His spirit with the thought of boundless power
And inaccessible majesty. Ah, why
Should we, in the world's riper years, neglect
God's ancient sanctuaries, and adore
Only among the crowd, and under roofs
That our frail hands have raised ? Let me, at least,
Here, in the shadow of this aged wood,
Offer one hymn, - thrice happy if it find
Acceptance in His ear.


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