Grace G. Montgomery.

Modern auction: in ten lessons online

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and a -wise jfrovidenee (571) in preparing for the future.

471. SE'D-EO, I sit. 8E8'S-tTM, to sit

1. Subsidiary, aiding.

1. Insidious, treacherous.

Assiduous, unremitting. (207.)
Presidency, o£Eice of chief-
magistrate. (4.^
Possession, holding. (165.)
Reside, to dwell. (207.)
Sedate, calm. (103.)
Sediment, dregs, (123.)

Sedentary, requiring much sit
ting. (104.)

Sedition, insurrection. (349.)

Session, a sitting. (6.)

Subsidized, purchased by pay-
ment of a subsidy. (445.)

Supersede, to take the place of
another. (241.)

Vice-President, one in place of

the chief-magistrate. (13.)
1. St. Leger's expedition was intended to be stibsidiarff to the
main campaign ; but, ignorant of the insidious character of the In-
dians, he found himself deserted by them, in the time of his greatest

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472. SE'K-EN, (SEM'IN-18,) seed. '
DissEUiNATiON, general diffusion. (242.)

478. SEN'TI-O, I feel, I think. 8£N'S-TJM, to feel, to tMnk.

1. Sentiments, thoughts.
Consent, assent. (191.)
Presentiment, foreboding.

Sensible, intelligent. (460.)
Sensitive, easily affected. (174.)
Sentenced, adjudged. (135.J
Sentimental, reflective. (191.)

1. Many wise sentiments are contained in the Proverbs (561)
which have been transmitted to us, from ancient philosophy.

474. SEPXTL'CHB-TTM, a grave.
Sepulchre, a place of burial. (6T.)

475. SEP'TEH, seven.

Septennial, happening every seven years. (14.)

476. SE'QU-OB, I follow. SECU'T-US, to follow.

1. Consecutive, following in reg- Prosecute, to follow on. (57,
ular order.
Consequence, by reason of.(57.)
Execute, carry into effect.

Obsequious, complying in a

servile manner. (57.)
Obsequies, funeral solemni-
ties. (64.)
Persecuted, pursued with in-
» juries and vexations. (46.)
1. In all text-books, the paragraphs should be numbered in C09>-
secwtive order.

Prosecution, pursuit by effort

of body or mind. (346.)
Pursued, followed, (3.)
Pursuit, the endeavor to attain*

Sequel, that which follows.

Subsequent, occurring at a later

period. (96.)

477. 8E'B-0, 1 knit together. 8EB'T-T7K, to knit together.

Series, a succession of things.

Desert, forsake. (389.)

AssERTOR, a vindicator. (152.)
Dissertation, a treatise. (204.)
Deserters, those who desert. (11.)
Exert, to put into action. (365.)

478. 8EBT-0, 1 creep.
Serpentine, winding. (294.)

479. SEB'V-0, I watch, I preserve. 8EBVA'T-TJM, to watch, to pre-

Observing, watching. (19.)
Preservation, being kept from
decay. (135.)

Preserve, save. (177.)
Reservoir, a cavity for holding
a fluid. (444.)

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Seby^nt, one who serves. (50.)
Servile, slavish. (111.)
Servitude, slavery. (52.)

480. SEVE'B-TTS, severe.

Asseveration, solemn assertion.

Perseverance, constancy in pur-
suit. (28.)

481. 8ie'N-TTH, a sign, a seaL

1. Ensign, a standard.
1. Designate, to point out.

Insignificant, unimportant.

Besigned, gave up. (38.)

1. In battle, each of the tribes of Israel carried an ensigUf to
desifffUlte its place in the field.

Subservient, useM in promot*
ing some end. (117.)

Severely, sharply. (13.)
Severity, harshness. (2i54.)

Signals, those things which give

notice. (287.)
Sign, to affix the signature.


482. SnC'IL-IS, like.

1. Assimilate, become like.

2. Dissemble, hide under a false

Dissimulation, hypocrisy.(41.)

Similarity, resemblance. (38.)
Similar, like. (101.)
Simultaneous, at the same time.

1. Insensibly, we dSSimUate, in character, to the persons with
whom we associate.

2. There is something beautiful in the character of one, who will
neither dissemble, nor act from a nniiter (483) motive, but will always
speak the words of truth and verity (566).

488. SINISIEB, on the left hand; bad.
Sinister, dishonest. (482.)

484. SI'N-US, a fold, a bosom.

Insinuate, to introduce by art-
ful means. (210.)

Insinuation, a hint. (117.)

485. 8IS'T-0, or 8T-0, 1 sUnd, I set up. STAT-UM, to stand, to set upr

1. Interstices, narrow

between things.

2. Stationary, fixed.

2. Constitute, compose.

3. Subsistence, support.

3. Restitution, giving back.
8. Stability, steadiness.

Arrested, apprehended. (413.)
Circumstance, event. (102.)
Constant, continual. (6.)
Constantly, continually. (31.)
Constitution, established 8y»>

tem of laws. (4.)
Destitute, needy. (83.)

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Distant, remote. (287.)
Establish^ to settle firmly. (99.)
Existence, being. (301.)
Extant, now in oeing. (354.)
Instant, a point of time. (118.)
Instance, example. (207.)
Instituted, established. (290.)
Obstacle, that which stands m

the way. (83.)
Resist, to withstand. (14.)
Persistent, persevering. (283.)

Stature, the height of a person.

Substitute, that which is put in

the place of something else.

Substituted, put in place of

something else. (422.|
Substantial, solid. (210.)
Superstition, belief in omens

and prognostics. (257.)
Substance, material. (30z.)

1. The settlers of America built their houses of .logs, filling the i»-
terstices with clay. Sometimes, before the clay had time to cou"
iolidate (488), a wolf would obtrude (542) his unwelcome nose be-
tween the logs, and produce quite a tumult (544) among the children.

2. Stars are stationary bodies. The planets, which constittUe
our solar (487) system, revolve (584) around the sun.

3. The Arabs depend on plunder for subsistence; and though the
Pacha often promises restitution of the stolen goods, yet, such is
the lack of stability in the Government, that the promise is seldom

486. 80'CI-T7S, a companion.
Associated, united. (301.)
Association, society. Q3.)
Sociable, familiar. (240.)

Social, pertaining to society.

Society, the community. (80.)

487. SOL, (SO'L.IS,)theBnn.
Solar, pertaining to the sun. (485.)

488. SOrXB-TTS, solid.

Consolidate, to form into* a com-
pact mass. (485.)
Solid, not fluid. (19.)

489. SO'L-OB, I comfort, I soothe.

1. Inconsolable, not to be com-
Consoled, cheered. (270.)

1. If there were no resurrection (514), and the spiritual (499) nature
could be reduced to nonentity (511), we might well be inconsohible
at the death of friends.

SoLiDiFT, to make solid. (112.)
Soldiery, the body of military
men. (3.)

SOLA'T-US, to comfort, to soothe.

Disconsolate, sorrowful. (129.)
Solace, comfort. (171 )

490. SO'L-TJS, alone; only.

Desolate, cheerless. (228.)
Solitary, living alone. (12.)

I SoLiTUBB, a lonely place. (192.)

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49L SOLT-O, I looie. SOLVT-UIC, to loose.

3. Absolution, remission.
Absolute, unconditionaL

1. Soluble, capable of being dis-

1. Solution, diffused through a


2. Solvency, ability to pay.

3. Dissolute, loose in morals.

Insolvent, not able to pay.

Resolved, determined. (195.)

1. Many substances, not soltlble in water, can be held in solU'
tion by alcohoL •

2. During the "Great Money Pressure" of 1837, many of the most
respectable (497) merchants, whose solvency had never been doubted,
became bankrupt.

8. When Charles II. took a retrospect (497) of hi«r dissolute life, he
was terrified at the thought of the retribution (541) that awaited him ;
and, borne down by the prostration (508) of disease, he besought ab-
solution for all his sins.

492. SOltOir-TTS, sleep.

1. Somnambulist, one who walks in sleep.

1. A somnambulist will sometimes traverse (565) a dangerous
path, and not evince (573) the slightest fear.

493. SOIf-TTS, a sound.

Consonant, a letter which can
be sounded only in connection
with a vowel. (142.)

Sound, a noise. (88.)

4M. SOBS, (SOBT-IS,) a sort, lot, share.

Consort, a wife. (146.) I Resort, to have recourse to.

I (22.)

495. SPAB'S-UX, to strew, to scatter.

1. Interspersing, scattering be- Sparsely, thinly scattered. (217.)


2. Aspersion, calumny.

1. In the tuition (548) of little children, care should be taken to
diversify (565) the exercises, by interspersing recreations and
lighter studies, with those which are more wearisome.

2. St. Clair, in order to prove the severe strictures (506), passed upon
him, to be an aspersion of his character, was wont to expatiate (496)
on the various contingent (517) circumstances, which compelled him to
surrender Ticonderoga; but his specious (497) arguments had little
weight, alter his defeat, in 1791.

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496. 8PATI-TTH, space.
Expatiate, to enlarge in dificourse. (495.)

497. SFE'CI-O, I look, I see.

1. CoNSPicuots, prominent.

2. Specific, specified.
2. ^Perspicuity, freedom from

Despicable, worthy of con-
tempt. (267.)
Disrespect, dishonor. (210.)
Respect, to regard. (367.)
Eespegtablb, worthy of re-
gard. (491.)

SFEC'T-UX, to look, to see.

Retrospect, looking back 09 the

past. (491.)
Special, particular. (374.)
Species, a kind. (46.)
Specifies, points out. (446.)
Specimen, a sample. (184.)
Specious, plausible. (495.)
Spects£s, apparitions. (336.)
Speculated, theorized. (821.)
Suspected, mistrusted. (167.)

1. In the District of Columbia, and in those parts of Maryland and
Virginia, which lie contiguous (517), the most conspicuous and
attractive (538) object is the Capitol.

2. The specific duty of the President, to <* give to Congress in-
formation of the state of the Union," was formerly performed in per-
son ; but as most men write with more perspicuity than they tpeak,
this information is now, by tacit (516) consent, given in writing.

498. SPE'B-0, 1 hope.

Desperate, without hope. (13.)
Desperado, a desperate fellow.

Prosfbbity, successful progress.

Prosperous, successful. (164.)

499. 8FI'B-0, 1 breathe. SPIBA'T-UM, to breathe.

1. Aspirant, one who aims at

something elevated.

2. Inspirit, to animate.
Aspirations, desires for some-
thing higher. (367.)

Conspiracy, a plot. (105.) ^

Expired, ceased to exist. (160.)
Inspire, to infuse into the mind.
, (40.)
Inspiration, a drawing in of the

breath. (183.)
Spiritual, immaterial. (489.)

1. The Duke of Monmouth was an €ispi/tant to the throne of
England, and so tenaeioue (521) of his rights, that all efforts, to
dissuade (508) him from inrading England, were in yain.

2. During Queen Mary's long detention (521) in prison, her attend-
ants tried to lessen the intensity (520) of her grief, and inspirit her
with fresh hopes.

600. SPLEK'D-EO. I shine.
Splendid, magnificent. (129.)

I Resplendent, very bright. (89.)

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501. SPON'D-EOy I promise. SPON'S-UM, to promise.

Correspond, to communicate by

letters. (142.)
Esi^usE, to marry. (459.)

Irresponsible, not liable for con-
sequences. (428.)

Responsible, liable for conse*
quences. (422.)

50ar. STEL'LA, a star.
Constellation, a cluster of fixed stars. (135.)

508. SIEB'H*0, 1 spread, I strew. STRA'T-UX, to spread, to strew.

Consternation, great surprise Prostrate, lying flat. (46.)

mingled with terror. (400.) Stratum, a layer. (147.)

Prostration, depression. X^^l-)

504. 8TIL'L-A, a drop.

Distillery, the place where distilling is carried on. (57.)

505. STIEPS, a root, or stock.

Extirpation, total destruction. I Extirpatb, to root out. (72.)
(228.) I

506. 8TEIN'0-0, 1 bind. 8TEICT-TTH, to bind.

1. Astringent, contracting.
District, circuit of authority.

Restrain, to repress. (14.)

1. Some articles, as green persimmons, are so astringent, that,
when taken into the mouth, they distort (685) the features.

507. STETT'-O, I build, I construct. 8TET7CT-TJH, to build, to construct

1. Construction, formation.
1. Instrument, tool.

Restrictions, limitations. (351.)
Strictures, critical censures.

2. Instruct, to teach.

3. Construed, interpreted.

Constructed, built. (153.)
Destruction, ruin. (40.)
Destructive, ruinous. (293.)
Superstructure, an edifice. (60.)

1. In the construction of Solomon's Temple, no instrumeni
of iron was "heard in the house, while it was in building.'*

2. No matter what the abetniseness (542) of the subject, it is pleas-
ant to instruct those who desire to learn.

8. Wolsey, convinced that the King's words could only be con-
strued against him, avowed (586) his determination to resign his
property and position.

508. SUAa)E.O, I advise. STTA'S-UM, to advise

1. Dissuasive, advising against. | Dissuade, to divert from ant

measure by persuasion. (499.)

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LATIN &00T8.


1. To the dissuasive advice of his friends, Wolsej replied, that
the King's words were not equivocal (580), and that he should resign
the great seal.

509. SUA'V-IS, sweet, pleasant
Suavity, softness; (396.)

510. ST7I, of one's self.

Suicidal, destructive to one's
s^f. (185.)

5U. SUM, I am. ES'S-E, to be.
to be.

1. Futurity, the future.
Absent, not present. (300.)
Essence, the peculiar quality.

Essential, necessary. (44.)

I Suicide, self-murder. (270.)
ENT-IS, being. FUTU'B-TTS, about

Interests, advantages. (293.)
Nonentity, nothing. (489.)
Present, before the face. (300.)
Representative, agent. (174.)
Representing, exhibiting. (152.)

1. Astrologers professed to look into futurity, and prophesy good
or evil, from the position of the stars.

512. 8U'M-0, 1 take. SUMFT-UM, to take.

AssuMPTiorC the act of taking

upon one's self. (293.)
Consumption, use. (462.)

Presumption, arrogance. (99.)
Sumptuous, expensive. (401.)

513. SUTEB, high. ST7PE'BI0B, higher.

. Superlative, highest in de-

Insuperable, not to be over-
come. (282.)

Superabundance, more than
enough. (455.)

SUPBE'IT.US, highest

Supercilious, haughty. (14.)
Superior, higher in excellence.

Supremacy, supreme power,

SuPREME,highest in power. (149.)

1. As the adjective "perfect" seems to have a superlative mean-
ing, the expression, "more perfect,** may be redundant (649), but it
can scarcely be considered ungrammatical, when it is found in the
Constitution of the United States.

514. SUE'G-O, I rise. SUBBEC'T-TTU, to rise

Insurgents, those who rise in
opposition to the Government.

Insurrection, a rising in rebel-
lion. (285.)

Resurrection, rising again.

515. TABEB'NA, a ihed.
Tabernacle, a temporary habitation. (301.)

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Contiguity, contact. (187.)
Contiguous, touching. (497.)
Contingent, accidental. (495.)
Tact, peculiar aptness. (102.)

516. TA'CEO^ I am silent. TAC'IT-ITH, to be sUent

Tacit, implied, but not expressed, i Taciturn, not free to converse.
(497.) I (143.)

517. TAH'eO, I touch. TAC'T-ITH, to touch.

1. Intact, uninjured.

2. Intangible, not capable of

being touched.
Contagion, communication of
disease by touch. (106.)

1. The Poles fought with desperation, to preserve their little terri-
tory intactt but, assailed at every vulnerable (588) part by such an
advereary (565), they first became tpSutary (541), and finally were com-
pelled to accept the ultimatum {bjff)ot Russia, viz., the total extinguish-
ment of their kingdom.

2. We believe in many things, which are intangible, and invisible
(571) ; for instance, electricity.

518. TE'0-0, 1 cover. TECT-TJM, to cover.

Protect, defend. (177.) | Protection, preservation. (5.)

519. TEUT-T7S, (TEMPO'B-IS,) time.

1. Temporize, yield to the cur-
rent of opinion.

Contemporary, living at the
same time. (142.)

Extemporaneous, produced at
the time. (103.)

Intemperance, indulgence in
drinking spirituous liquors.

. (136.)

Temperament, natural organi-
zation. (428.)
Temperance, moderation. (99.)
Temporal, not everlasting. (458.)
Temporary, lasting only a time.

Tense, is that attribute of a verb
by which it expresses the dis-
tinction of time. (215.)

1. <*The more you temporize, the more contumaciout (544) and
exacting will these rebels become," was the argument of those, who
opposed Lord North's Conciliatory Bill.

520. TEN'D-0, 1 itretch. TEN'SITH, to stretch.

Attendance, presence. (300.)
Attention, application. (207.)
Extensive, wide-spread. (48.)
Extent, compass. (103.)
Intense, keen. (66.)
Intensity, vehemence. (499.)
Intention, design. J60.)
Ostentation, ambitious d* splay.

Ostensible, seeming. (60.J
Pretension, claim laid. (151.)
Portend, foretoken. (174.) See


Portentous, ominous. (68.) See


SuPERiNTBNDiNa, overseeinff.
Tendency, inclmation. (10.)

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Pertinacity, inflexibility. (57.)
Pertinent, applicable. (457.)
Eetentiye, having power to re-
tain. (298.)
SusTENAKCfe, support. (185.)
Tenable, capable of being main-
tained. (198.)
Tenacious, holding fast. (499.)
Tendril, the clasper of a vine.

Tenement, habitation. (199,)
Tenure, a holding. (318,)

621. TE^N-EO, I hold, I keep. TENT-TTH, to hold, to keep.

1. Abstinence, the refraining

from indulgence of appetite.

2. Continuity, unbroken con-

Continual, uninterrupted.

Countenance, the Tisage.

Detention, confinement. (499.)
Entertain, to receive with

hospitality. (185.) .
Impertinent, intrusive. (40.)
Pertinacious, inflexible. (40.)

1. Much animadversion (565) has been cast on Granmer; but it
should be remembered, that, weakened by imprisonment and long
abstinence, he was unable to controvert (565) the statements of those
opposed to him.

2. Some truths are perceived by intuition (543) ; but others are only
arrived at by an argument, which requires continuity of thought.

522. TEH'T-O, I try. TENTA'T-TJH, to try.

Attempt, endeavor. (3.) | Temptation, inducement. (136.)

523. TEN'T7-IS, thin, slender.

Attenuate, to make thin. (133.) | Extenuate, palliate. (174.)

524. TEB'0-0, 1 make dean. TEB'S-UM, to make clean.

Terse, elegant and concise. (10.) | Terseness, elegance and con^

ciseness. (457.)

526. TEB'MIN-TTS, a bound or limit

1. Conterminous, having a com-
mon boundary.

Determination, resolution.

Determined, decided. (24.)

Exterminate, to destroy utterly.

Interminable, endless. (50.)
Terminate, to come to an end.


1. As Canada and the United States are conte^miinous, it is of
vital (579) importance, that all vindent (577) feelings should h%

526 TE'B-0, 1 rub. TBI'T-TJM, to rub.

Detriment, injury. (456.) | Trite, well worn. (457.)

Detrimental, injurious. (425.)

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527. TEB'B-A, the earth.

1. Mediterranean, the sea be-
tween Europe and Africa.

1. Terrestrial, pertaining to the

Subterranean, under the sur-
face of the earth. (50.)
Territory, a district. (9.)

1. The ancients gave the name of Jlfediterraneatif because they
supposed it to be in the middle of this terrestrial habitation.

528. TEB'B-EO, I fiU with fear. TEK'BITTTH, to fiU with fear.

1. Terrific, frightful. I Terrible, fearful. (12.)

Deter, stop by fear. (32.) | Terrify, fill with fear. (157.)

1. The terrific explosion, caused by the bursting of a torpedo (534),
will destroy a large ship.

529. TES'T-IS, a witness.

1, Testament, a will.
I. Attest, to certify.
1. Testator, one who makes a
Contested, disputed. (244.)
Intestate, without a will.

1. It would invalidate (556) a
no witness to attest the fact,

Protest, to make a formal dec-
laration against. (77.)

Protestants, those who join in
a protest. (65.)

Testify, bear witness. (123.)

Testimony, that which is af-
firmed by a witness. (241.)

will, or testamenty if there was
that the testator was of sound

Texture, the manner in which a
fabric is woven. (150.)

530. TEXT-TJM, to weave.

1. Context, connected passages.

Pretext, a pretence. (167?)

Text, a passage of Scripture.

1. A gross perversion (566) of truth may be made, by taking a text
of Scripture without the contCQCt^

581. TIH'-EO, I fear.
Intimidate, to terrify. (254.)

TiifOROus, full of fear. (239.)

532. TIN'e-0, 1 dye. TnrCT-TTM, to dye.

Tint, slight coloring. (95.)

533. TOL'L-0, Iliftnp.

Extol, to praise highly (366.) | Tolirate, to endure. (239.)

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53^ TOBT-EO, I am numb or torpid.
Tqbpedo, a machine for blowing I Torpid, inaotiye. (129.)
up ships. (628.) *

535. TOB'T-XTH, to twist
1. Tortuous, crooked.

Contortions, writhings. (135.)
Distort, twist out of shape.

Extort, to wrest from. (98.)

Extortion, oppressive ezactioa.

Retorted, threw back an objec-
tion. (240.)

Torment, suffering. (308.)

1. The tortuous course of some of the rivers of Africa, and the
ferocious beasts, which lurk on the umbrageous (648) banks, render their
navigation both difficult and dangerous.

536. TO'T-XTS, whole; all.
Totally, entirely. (292.)

537. TBA'D-0, 1 deliver. TBAD'IT-UM, to deliver.

Tradition, that which is trans-
mitted from age to age by oral
communication. (301.)

Traitor, one who levies war
against his country, or who
adheres to its enemies, giving
them aid and comfort. (239.)

538. TBA'H-0, 1 draw. TBAC'T-UH, to draw.

Abstract, existing in the mind

only. (204.)
Attracted, drawn to. (169.)
Attractive, engaging. (497.)
Betray, to deliver up in breach

of trust. (267.)
Detraction, slander. (40.)

539. TB£'H-0, 1 shake.
Tremendous, terrible. (105.)

Distraction, confusion. (176.)
Extract, to draw out. (111.)
Portray, depict. (169.)
Tractable, capable of
easily managed. (115.)
Treat, to use. (192.)
Treaty, a league. (9.)


Tremulous, quivering. (182.)

540. TBES, (TBI'A,) three.
1. Trivial, unimportant,

1. During the voyage to Virginia, the most tri/viol remark of John
Smith's, was regarded as intrusive (642), by his companions.

541. TBIB'U-0, 1 give. TBIBir'T-UlI, to give.

Attribute, to ascribe. (2.)
Contribute, give in common
. with others. (204.)
Distribute, to dispense. (222.)
Retribution, requital. (491.)

13 K

Retributive, requiting. (210.)
Tributary, contributive. (517.)
Tribute, a tax paid to secure
peace, (207.)

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542. TBXT'D-O, I thnut. TBU'CUUM, to thrust.

1. Intrude, thrust themselves in.
Intrusiye, entering without

right. (540.)
Intrusion, entrance without

right (402.)

Abstruse, difficult to be compre

hended. (201.)
Abstruseness, quality of being

abstruse. (507.)
Obtrude, thrust in. (485.)

1. Cuckoos i/ntrude upon any nest, whose occupants they can
venture (559) to attack.

543. TU'E-OB, I view, I guard. TITIT-irS, to view, to guard.

Intuition, immediate perception I Tuition, instruction. (496.)
of truth. (521.) 1

544. TTr'ME.O, I swell.

Contumacious, obstinate. (519.)
Contumacy, contempt of author-
ity. (53.)

Contumely, insolence. (174.)
Tumid, swollen. (182.)
Tumult, a commotion. (485.)

545. TTTH'D-O, I beat, I bruise. TTT'S-UM, to beat, to bruise.
Contusion, a bruise. (102.)

546. TUE'B-A, a crowd, a bustle.

Disturbance, confusion. (152.)
Imperturbable, not to be agi-
tated. (123.)

547. UL'TIM-US, last.

Ultimate, final. (35.]
Ulterior, further. (464.)

548. UM'BS-A, a shade.
Umbrage, offence. (153.)

549. TJH'D-A, a wave.

1. Inundate, to overflow.
I. Undulate, rise in waves.
Abundant, plentiful. (320.)

1. Though the Nile rises sufficiently to inn/ndate the country, yei
the waters undvlate so little, as to be scarcely perceptible.

560. TTH'OU-O, I anoint TTNG'T-UMi to anoint
Unctuous, oily. (308.)

Perturbation, agitation of mind.

Turbulence, insubordination.


Ultimatum, a final proposition.

I Umbrageous, shady. (536.)

Kedund ANT, superfluous. (513.)
Undulating, rising in waves.

Digitized by VjOOQ IC



551. U'H-US, one.

Unity, oneness. (352.)
Universal, comprising the
whole. (215.)

552. TJ'T-OB, I nse. U'S-US, to use.

Uniyerse, the whole system of

created things. (10.)
Unite, to join. (283.)

1. Usurp, to seize without right.
Disuse, cessation of use. (25.)
Peruse, to read. (109.J
Usage, treatment, (llu.)
Use, employ. (150.)

1. Vaffue (654) rumors pervaded (558) Rome, that Osesar intended to
usurp the supreme authority, and proclaim hioibelf Emperor. B. 0. 44.

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Online LibraryGrace G. MontgomeryModern auction: in ten lessons → online text (page 12 of 16)