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Correct spelling for OFECER

We think the word ofecer is a misspelling. It could be just an incorrect spelling of the words which are suggested below. Review the list and pick the word which you think is the most suitable. For your convenience, we put a usage example below each word

Possible correct spellings for ofecer

  • Over(Definition of over)
  • And now it is all over.

  • Efface(Definition of efface)
  • If wharton objects he can efface it.

  • Overs
  • Fevers
  • It is true that in the early settlement, bilious fevers, of a mild form, rarely resulting in death, prevailed to some extent, as they have in the early settlement of all parts of the country.

  • Defacer(Definition of Defacer)
  • Officer(Definition of officer)
  • Fine young officer-very fine young officer.

  • Offices
  • Reuchlin's good offices to the jews-his defense of them against the attacks of obscurantists-are a matter of general knowledge.

  • Eves
  • I too saw "his beautiful eves tell tales, and his pretty complexion change to a color which turned him into an ugly man."

  • Force(Definition of force)
  • She will keep to the letter of her contract, if i force her to it.

  • Fiercer
  • Overseer(Definition of overseer)
  • Jack will be mad enough to knock you down," he added, when he stood face to face with the overseer.

  • Office(Definition of office)
  • She felt as she had that day five years ago in his father's office, when she told him what she thought of him.

  • Offence(Definition of offence)
  • If it gives offence to ireland, i am sorry for it: it was the reason i gave for my silence; and it was, as far as it went, the true one.

  • Fees
  • The prices we get for our goods are in that way very satisfactory, although the profit we actually make is less than you might suppose, because all those officials who gain us an introduction to the palaces must have rich presents and high fees to recompense them for their trouble."

  • Offs
  • Offer(Definition of offer)
  • He had made up his mind before his conversation with mr. gray and daughter, and had there been no real love in his heart, he would not have drawn back from his offer.

  • Offers
  • The introduction to the large catechism also offers no more.

  • Officers
  • One of these officers tells me he knows you, and gives his word of honour-he's an englishman-to conduct you out: come.

  • Once(Definition of once)
  • Yet what was it he had once said to her?

  • Face(Definition of face)
  • There was a look on her face that calhoun did not understand.

  • Ever(Definition of ever)
  • Had you ever any reason to suppose or believe that he was about to be married?

  • Osier(Definition of osier)
  • A mere partition of osier-work separated them from the market crowd, whose loud voices rang out all around them.

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