ern, you hold his hands above his head while I cut off that pants leg.
"I'll not be good company, ern," but Roger's voice was wistful.
ern is waiting for you there, or perhaps he will meet you in chapel.
ern, don't you remember the pretty little girl who used to play with us?
Kate laid for 'em just this side of the creek and let 'ern chase him back to his tree.
But I make theze estimates to show them that they never wil hav much money; for they eet and drink all they ern.
"Look here, ern, you've got to straighten this business out," insisted Roger.
East′er, East′ern, toward the east: connected with the east: dwelling in the east.
"Boss, we'll never git 'ern back, not 'n a hundred years," declared Moze.
I have a pig with a hole in it and if I ern enuf money next weak I will send it to you.
"sea eagle," from Old English earn "eagle," a common Germanic word (cf. Old High German arn, German Aar, Middle Dutch arent, Old Norse örn, Gothic ara "eagle"), from PIE root *or- "great bird, eagle" (cf. Greek ornis "bird," Old Church Slavonic orilu, Lithuanian erelis, Welsh eryr "eagle"). The Germanic word also survives in the first element of old Germanic names such as Arnold and Arthur.