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Now let us go to the fen and see the ox eat the hay.
If I am to get the nut, let me do it now.
You are to use the hoe, and I am to set a pea.
We are to get a box, if we do as we are bid.
Let me lay the cat on the mat by you.
Yes, Tom, you may eat a bun or two now.
I say you are not to let the cat lie on the bed.
We can now see the pig go in the mud.
At the inn I saw a man who had a hod.
I can eat an egg if you can get one for me.
Woe to me if I do not act as a man.
We saw an old oak and a sly fox by it.
She was in a fit all the day, but did not die.
If you lay the net you may get an eel.
Ask the man to let you row on the sea.
If we are to go on the ice, let us set out.
Let us vow to pay to the man his due.
You may see by the

map

it is not so.
The sun has set, and now is the eve of the day.
My eye can see an elm and an oak.
We
may
not

go to the den of the old fox.
A fly is not of use to man as a bee is.
Let us go to the fen and see the man mow.
Bid the man lay on the gas at the inn.
Tom, tie up the cow, and pen up the ram.
Do not let the old sow out of the sty.
If we go to the inn we can buy ale and a bun.
By the yew we saw a fox in a tub.
Let me put on my cap to go to the sea.
Nat, how am I to let the dog out?

fond font from frog fret gain game gate gaze gale gait

garb

gape gang gave gasp gilt gill give glow glue glut gold

coal
cork
cool
cost

cone

babe bade ball balk bail bane bang bard bark barn bath bawl beat beak bear bell belt bend bent best bide bile bill bine bird boat boil bolt book bone born

bran
bray
brow
buck
bull
bump
bust
burn
bush
busk
cage
cane
came
camp
cant
cart
cave
cake
call
cape
carp
cask
cell
cess
chat
chin
chop
clay
claw
clap
clod

come
cock
corn
colt
crop
crow
crew
dace
dame
damp
dare
darn
dart
dark
date
dash
deal
dear
deck
dell
dent
dine
dirk
disk
dolt
dock

done
door
dove
drop
draw
ease
earn
east
else
face
fade
fail
fall
fair
fain
fare
farm
fate
fang
fawn
fear
feel
feet
fell
fern
flow
flea
flee
fled
fold
four

goat

gone gore gray grit grow grew grub

a

do so.

Shut the door, but mind that you do not bang it.
Can
you
bend that cane so as to make a bow?

a
I have a buck in the barn for the hunt.
You may see a red bull in the fen.
In the morn you may hear a bird sing in the bush.
We felt the heat, for we'lay in the sun all day.
Give the boy a bun, for he has come home.
As the man has sold the cage, let us go.
Let us go to the fair, and buy a colt.
We may go out, for I have not seen it rain.
It is now eve, and the sky in the west is dark.
Tom, if you can earn more you may
I saw a crow in the road pick up a red worm.
If you bake the cake well I may eat some of it.
Let me wash your face, that you may take a walk.
If you sow the seed the corn will be sure to grow.
Come with me, and see a frog in our fen.
The sun sets in the west, and the wind is east.
The soil is damp; if we stay we may take cold.
We hope you will dine with us at the farm.
If we gain four, you may take six of them.
The fern on the hill been cut down.
Let us have a game with a bat and a ball.
We will not stay now to gaze on the show.
If I have time at noon I will mend the gate.
The head of my cane that hangs in the hall is of gold.
In June we may get a rose or a pink.
Jane says that the hail has done her beds much harm.
Tie up the goat, and give it some hay to eat.
Hark! and you will hear the man blow his horn.
Your hemp will grow; you have set the seed in a good

soil : you may hope to have a fine crop. This is a long lane ; we must soon come to the end of it.

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a

gust hart hand harm hail have hark hall hard hare hate hang harp halt hear head beal hemp herb hide hive hint hind hill hock hole horn hose hurl hunt hung hurt hull

husk isle inch jamb jack jane jeer jest joke jolt just june jump keel keep kept keen kind kiss kine kite knot knob knit knew know lame lace land last lard lane lamp

lend less lent link like limb lint lift list lick loll lone long loud loft lose lost lone lock loss lute lust luck lump lyre mare mast mark mail mane mart maid mace

made make mask malt mart mass meal mean meat mend mess melt meet mine mile mind mist mice mire mite milk mill mown moth mole mock monk more most mule must nape name

nail nave need nest news next neck nice pick nine noon noun oath oats odds once paid pain part pail pace page pane pang pack pall palm pass pant past pear pest pelt

.

:

a

On the road we met an old man and a dog.
This day we saw a fair show of cows and pigs.
The man was kind to us, and gave us a pear.
We know that you can do it if you will try.
A lamp may be seen at the end of the lane.
The limb of that tree is dead : lop it off.
When you have done your work, go and play.
I have a fine kite ; let us go and fly it.
Take this ball, and let me see if you can toss it.
If I give you an inch, do not take an ell.
We will land here, and walk a mile or two.
Boil some milk for the poor boy at the door.
You must lock your box when you have done with it.
It was late when we came near to the town.
We do not hear the lute now; it is out of date.
Jane says she can play a tune on her harp.
When a ship is at sea we first see her mast.
That tall man has put on a coat of mail.
When we come to the mart we can buy some tea.
The man will work well : he has made a good meal.
If we go to Rome we may hear the Pope say mass.
Do you mean to say, that this is not the fact?
Give the dog some food, for he has been a long way.
Take
my shoe to the man, that he may

mend it.
As we came from the farm we saw two mice.
Tom, do not walk so fast, or you may fall down.
My man has mown the lawn: let us walk out.
Do not let that moth fly near the fire.
Here is some pork, and here are some fine eggs.
Here is the maid with a pail of milk on her head.
An ass, a hare, or an ox, will eat corn and hay.
Bid the man at the inn take care of the pack.
When I have read may I have some plum cake!

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