104 SYSTEMS OF TREATING STAMMERING After ordinary reading-practice, a few teachers prescribe work on sentences involving difficult verbal collocations. The following sentences of this kind are typical: "DOUBLE ARTICULATIONS "A figure regal /ike, with solemn march, Goes slow and stately by; whilst they, distill'd Almost to jelly with the act o//ear, Stand dumb, and speaŁ not to him. "01 studied deceit! (not study) "A sad dangler, (not angler). "A languid dame, (not aim). "His crime .moved me, (not cry). "To obtain neither, (not either). "He could pain wobody, (not pay). "Goodness centres in the heart, (not enters). . "Luxurious soil, (not oil). . "He will prate to anybody, (not pray). "Ma&e clean our hearts within us, (not lean). "In bulk as huge as whom the fables name of monstrous size, (not eyes). "Can the Ethiopian change his skin, (not kin), or the leopard .; his spots? (not pots). "Whose, beard descending swept his aged breast, (not beer). "A constant smirk on the face, and whiffing activity of the body, are strong indications ^/"/utility, (not utility)." "DIFFICULT COMBINATIONS "Yet the lark's sMll fife may come. "And the floors shall be full of wheat, and the faty shall over- flow with wine and oil. "Behold, I will do a thing in Israel, at which both the eats of every one that heareth it shall tingle.