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Correct spellings for AHLL

  • abel But at this Abel laughed a little.
  • able We may not be able to do very much, but would like to do something.
  • ably At Paris, the world's pleasure capital, the chief seat of science, it is ably represented, and its Italian correspondence has been ample and excellent.
  • ACLU
  • Ah Ah, so she told you!
  • Aha The melodrama concludes thus: De Bell-Aha!
  • Ahoy Tom immediately bore down upon her; and the watch on board the frigate hailed-"What ship, ahoy?"
  • ail She began to ail when she-returned from Toronto-nearly a year ago.
  • AILS The old notary, to whom all things came dimly, finally missed the accustomed warmth of Tonelli's fun, and said, with a little shiver, "Why, what ails you, Tonelli?
  • al Al Ghazzali gives then, as the essence of ecstasy, its unconscious nature.
  • ala They brought with them the following encouraging letter from the President of the Southern Confederacy: Montgomery, Ala.
  • alb "He wears an episcopal ring, he is a bishop," thought Durtal, who leant forward to see the colour of the vestment underneath the chasuble and alb.
  • ale Better in the mouth, Brinno; but mead and ale taste better in the heart: it's home drink.
  • ali The battle of Djisella, fought in 1853, decided the fate of Ras Ali.
  • all More than all that, your father can't afford it, and you ought to consider him.
  • all by ones self
  • ally He wanted this to be the one, but he just didn't want it to be Ally.
  • alp Hermione blushed like an Alp-rose in the snow, and turned her head away from him.
  • alt Gradually her voice rose, sweet and piercing, till it reached that famous F in alt so rarely attempted, so exciting to the ear when fairly taken and fairly held.
  • AOL
  • ARAL From the Crimea it reaches into Syria, and may be traced as far as the shores of the sea of Aral in Central Asia.
  • asl
  • atoll Perhaps for months he might be going about the wharves and coffee-houses, esteeming himself a man of substance and so held by all his neighbors, while in fact his all lay whitening in the surf on some far-distant Pacific atoll.
  • awl I couldn't hear much, 'cause the wind was blustering, and most of what I did hear was bad words-like-well, 'scown-der-awl,' and such.
  • awls "Now the women showed their paint and awls and things.
  • awol
  • ball Soak the ball, if necessary, for twenty minutes.
  • being in air
  • being in arrears
  • bell "There's the ten-minute bell," she exclaimed, as they returned to the study.
  • bill I'll pay this bill to-morrow.
  • boll We generally take it by the quarter boll there.
  • bull Once I was left in a field with a bull when I was a baby-but where did we leave the carriage?
  • call She heard Katharine call her.
  • cell Cross in the Cell.
  • chill I've got a chill!
  • Coll The least I have known any Express take to go from hence to Virginia, has been three weeks, so that very often, before I can hear from Coll: Nicholson what time the fleet will sail and send my packets, the fleet is sailed.
  • cull From an address before the same Association at its annual meeting in Ellensburg in 1902 I cull these extracts.
  • dell We had foregathered on the road with three brothers named Dell; they belonged to the well-known family of that name in Lower Albany, and were proceeding to the fields in a small wagon.
  • dill When the Boston Port Dill was proclaimed Mr. Stone surmounted the barriers of diffidence and came out boldly against abused power.
  • doll They put a silly doll on a pedestal and think that the pattern of what a woman should be.
  • dull Perhaps it's the strike that makes it dull."
  • ell Common sense gave the inch of admitting some parts of the body to be less living than others, and philosophy took the ell of declaring the body to be almost all of it stone dead.
  • fall You'll fall in love one day, Norah."
  • fell Quiet fell upon them.
  • fill You see this document calls for a lady to fill out the bill."
  • FOLL 295 and note, 296 foll.
  • full The sitting-room seemed full of people.
  • gall Dean Swift's history of the four last years of Queen Anne, and his Apology for the same sovereign, contain much valuable information concerning Marlborough's life; but it is so mixed up with the gall and party spirit which formed so essential a part of the Dean of St Patrick's character, that it cannot be relied on as impartial or authentic.
  • gill These were passed by climbing the right-hand edge of the gill-interesting work.
  • gull So common was Annot in North England that the common sea-gull came to be so known.
  • hail I dreaded its approach as heartily then as I now hail it as a season of repose, and every day I have new reason to rejoice that I am alive.
  • Hal Hal Yarnell was a boy of nineteen.
  • hale Dick, so he felt sure, was out of doors-no doubt walking off, as the young and hale are able to do, his anger and his pain.
  • hall I stayed once at Bolham Hall.
  • halo The figure was dignified and serene, with a halo of light about its head-in short, it was the regulation stained glass figure that I had gazed at through all my childhood.
  • haul "It must have been a tidy haul to get the thief a sentence like that," said Tom.
  • hill Don't go past the hill.
  • hull "I guess I've got the hull seat," said Lem.
  • ill "Some one in the office is ill, and William has to take his place.
  • jell Upon these she placed the pies, and in the larger spaces left bestowed a monster loaf of brown bread, the jell-roll and the butter.
  • Jill Come, we'll see what Jack and Jill are up to.
  • LL I don't know when or how, but I'll be back some day.
  • mall We resumed our walk, stopped at the Horse Guards, and made our way slowly towards the Mall.
  • mill When I was but a child my mother would have trusted me with a house full of mill-stones.
  • moll The raw materials of several of Defoe's elaborate tales, such as Moll Flanders and Colonel Jack, are to be found in the columns of Mist's and Applebee's.
  • Nell Little Nell had the sadness of a lonely childhood, though her grandfather lived with but the one aim of making her happy.
  • pall Never can tell when a thing'll pall on the taste.
  • Phil Have you seen Phil Norris lately?
  • sell Early or late varieties usually sell best.
  • shall I shall think the matter over for a day or two.
  • shell Runnion threw open his gun and replaced the spent shell.
  • shill Yas, Mars Geo'ge, ef you says I shill.
  • sill She leant on the sill, looking out into the street.
  • tall Sometimes he would come to places where tall trees made him think of the Green Forest, only there were never more than a few trees together.
  • tell What did you tell her?
  • Tull Jethro Tull, two hundred years ago, discovered that thorough tillage of the soil gave crops that in some cases could not be produced by the addition of manure, and he came to the erroneous conclusion that "tillage is manure."
  • wall The man ran back behind the wall of fire to where he had started and began to run another line of fire in the other direction.
  • will But I will not do that."
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