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pěn çil

vés per

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BP., LÅST, CÂRE, FILL, WIAT; nĒr, PekY, THERE; GET; bīrd, MAXÏNE; LINK; elăp per

tùn nel hoy el ăn vil pěp per

fún nel növ el běz el dip per

kor nel mür vel eor al top per gós pel

bär ter hóp per

băr rel mua ful tär ter ŭp per

sór rel sîn ful más ter sp per dôr sal

tas tor môr sel rēb el věs sel ton sil eăn cel tỉn sel

dos sil gär ner em el grăv el

fös sil fär del běv el lēn til ürt ful ken nel lév el

där nel fện nel rév el

çiv il

härp er We have snow and ice in the cold winter, The little sister can knit a pair of garters. Never pester the little boys. Hatters make hats of fur and lambs' wool. Peaches may be better than apples. The rivers run into the great sca. The doctor tries to cure the sick. . The new table stands in the parlor. A tin-peddler will sell tin vessels as he travels The little boys can crack nuts with a hammer The farmer eats his dinner at noon. I can dip the milk with a tin dipper. We eat bread and milk for supper. The farmer puts his cider in barrels. Vessels sail on the large rivers. My good little sister may have a slate and peng and she

may

make letters on her slate. That idle boy is a very lazy fellow. The farmer puts his bridle and saddle upon 1

horse.

MOTE, SOX, WOLF, FÕÚT, MOON, Ôr; kȚLE, PILL ; EXIST; €=K; Ġ=J; S=2; çu=sII.

Paper is made of linen and cotton rags.
Spiders spin webs to catch flies.

No. 57.-L VII.
mõurn grown hēap fēar spēar õar
borne väin chēap yēar rēar hõar
shörn wāin lēap hēar drēar

roar Õwn

nēap

shēar sēar sõar shown twain rēap blēar

boar blown trāin soap elēar

wear piēr flown stain ēar smēar swear tiēr sown lane dear

nēar

teâr bier

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swāin

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tēar

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âir

el

No. 58.-LVIII. 21

your stilts pēat mõat wāit fair tour chỉntz treat

groạt bruit hậir Zaves ēat seat ; eight frụit châir lēaves

bēat

greāt freight sūit lair grēaves feat

Ōat

weight milt pâir pāing heat bloat bāit built stâir shēars blēat evat gāit quilt heir

quěss mēat goat plāit court four quest -nēat float trāit säint S

No. 59.-LIX. 1. east waist elew

spew yew mow bēast dew flew

erew

bow row least few brew serew show snow fēast hew slew drew low erow yeast chew

grew
blov

grow
boast jew
new shrew flow

strow -11 roast view shew strew glow sow toast blew

pew stew slow stow We mourn the loss of a good man. If you

do a bad trick you should own it.

mew

BÄR, LÅST, €Â PF, F.:LL, WHAT; nếr, PeeY, TUÊRE; GET; BĩRD, MARÏNE; LINK; We do not like to see our own sins. I like to see a full blown rose. A vain girl is fond of fine things. The moon is in the wane from full to new moon. A dog can leap over a fence. Much grain will make bread cheap. I like to see men reap grain. God made the ear, and he can hear. Men shear the wool from sheep. Flint-glass is white and clear. Fowls like to live near the house and barn, Can a boy cry and not shed a tear? Twelve months make one year. I love to eat a good ripe pear. The good boy will not tear his book. A wild-boar lives in the woods. The lark will soar up in the sky to look at the

sun. The rain runs from the eaves of the house. The sun heats the air, and makes it hot. The old sheep bleats, and calls her lamb to her. I wish you to treat me with a new hat. A chair is a better seat to sit in than a stool. I will wear my great coat in a cold wet day. I have seen the ice float down the stream. Boys and girls are fond of fruit. The sun will rise in the east, and set in the west. A beast can not talk and think, as we do. We roast a piece of beef or a goose. A girl can toast a piece of bread. We chew our meat with our teeth. Live coals of fire glow with heat. A moat is a ditch round the rampart of a castle

or other fortified place.

MOVE, SÓN, WOLF, Foot, moon, ÔB; kyLE, PYLL; EXIST; €=k; d=v; =2; çu=su. däunt täunt;

slånt bärge häunt väunt lärge sälve fläunt grånt charge seärf

yawl

No. 60.-LX frąud squash awl

yawn broad wash bawl

dawn dwarf sąuçe swash sprawl fawn watch eauge quash brawl lawn vault gauze gawk erawl

pawn fault eląuşe hawk drąwl spawn aught pause hąul pawl brąwn -naught pąunch mąul

wąul

drawn caught

brine tīne shöne erone drone prone stone prune drupe

serāpe
chāpe
shāpe
€rāpe
grāpe
snīpe
grīpe
strīpe
trīpe

No. 61.-LXI.
seõpe

shāve
trope slāve
snöre plāte
slāte prāte
stāte quīte
grāte smīte
grāve spīte
brāve sprīte
erāve trite

drive drove strove grove elove glāze frāze prīze smöte

Forks have two, three, or four tines.
We keep salt meat in brine.
Grapes grow on vines in clusters.
Smoke goes through the pipe of a stove.
The boy loves ripe grapes.
Bed-cords are long ropes.
Nut-wood and coal will make a warm fire.
Shut the gate and keep the hogs out of the yard.
Slates are stone, and used to cover roofs of houses.

BÄR, LÅST, €ÂRE, FALL, WHẠT; nếr, PREY, TIÊRE; ZET; BĩRD, MARÏNE; LINK;

We burn coal in a grate.
I had some green corn in July, on a plate.
Dig up the weeds and let the corn grow.
Bees live in hives and collect honey.

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No. 62.-LXII.

THREE SYLLABLES, ACCENTED ON THIE FIRST. im” ity

dý nas ty jol li ty sin ew y

gãy e ty aŭl li ty găl ax y

loy al ty pol i ty pěd ant ry én mi ty in fant ry

ū şu ry sån i ty găl lant ry rā pi er văn ity

big ot ry
ăn çes try
tăp es try

moi e ty dig ni ty

mîn is try dýs era sy děp ū ty

în dus try prěl a cy trin i ty pin so phy

ål i quot păr i ty çěnt ū ry

măni fest eóm i ty

mēr eu ry věr i ty

în ju ry ŭt ter most děn si ty pēr ju ry

eón tra ry ěn ti ty pěn ū ry

çěl e ry eěv i ty lúx ū ry

plē na ry

sā li ent lăx i ty ěm bas sy

lē ni ent pěn al ty dē i ty

vē he ment nov el ty fé al ty

boun te oŭs tăe ul ty

pī e ty mod est y

po e sy prób i ty ám nes ty nū di ty

wą ter y

ŭp per most

lēv i ty

her e sy

brī e ry

era el ty pū ri ty

moun tain oŭs
toun ter feit
fraud ū lent

bot a ny

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