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Full text of "Stamering And Cognate Defects Of Speech Vol - Ii"

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Stri— ke wi— th a— 11 you— r mi~*ght» bo— : y»»
WM— le the— i— ro— n i— s re— d.

"Whe— n you — Ve wo — rk to— do— , bo— y»,
Do — i — t wi— th a— wi— 11 ;

The— y who — rea — ch the— to— p, bo-" y%
Fi— rst mu — st di— -mb the-™- hi—- U,

"Sta— ndi— ng a— t the— foo— t, bo— yi»

Ga— zi — ng a— t the— sky—*
Ho — w ca— n you— ge— t u— p, bo— ysj
I — f you- — ne— ve— r try— ?

"Thou— gh you — stu— mble— o— ft, bo— p,

Ne — ve— r be— do— wnca— st; ,

Try—, a— nd try— a— gai— n, bo—»p,
You — '11 su — ecee— d a— t la--st.

"The following should be read in a similar


"Benjamin Franklin, born in Boston in 1706, when t boy bid

down certain rules of conduct which he always followed. He
made up his mind to be temperate, orderly, frugal, and indus*
trious. When ten years old he cut wicks for candles, minded
the shop, and ran errands for his father, who was a tallow-
chandler. He did not, however, neglect his books, for he tclk
us, 'I do not remember when I could not read/ Though no
boy ever worked harder, he was fond of manly sporty and was
an expert swimmer. Not liking the tallow-chandlery bnsm«f
his father apprenticed Mm to a printer, This was precisely the
kind of work which suited Franklin* When hardly eighteen
years old, he was sent to England to buy printing material,
and to improve himself in his trade, ils a printer ia Lou-