198 SYSTEMS OF TREATING STAMMERING Other interesting diversions are "End-tongue Word- ing" and "Side-tongue Wording." In "End-tongue Wording" you say "ta" before lots of words. In "Side-tongue Wording " you say "ya" instead: " Say * ya, ya, ya,J repeatedly, pressing the Tongue hard to place. " Put ' ya > before the letters of the Alphabet, holding the ' ya' before sounding the letter, to allow time for pressing the Tongue to place. " Read whole pages in a reader suited to the advancement of the student, placing ' ya' before each word, holding the ' ya' as before. "Next, Side-tongue Word, page after page, holding the Tongue in the ya-place, but not saying ' ya.' " As an advanced exercise the student may place " the best of all Double Syllables, which is 'ya-ta7 before each word; sounding the word quickly after fya-ta/" " Any careful person could cure himself simply by repeating *ya-ta'; for it requires the essential double-action of the tongue. " Read whole pages fluently along, Side-Tongue, without any prefix; slowly at first, and, then, faster and faster. Avoid all effort. See how easy. Here is where we reach Natural Fluency. . . . " End-tongue utterance is nature. ... " Side-tongue utterance is nature. All good talkers not only use their tongues like bell-clappers tapping on the gums in the ta-touch, but they carry them in speech spread out from side-to-side, in touch on both sides with the upper side jaw teeth, in what has been described as the ya-carriage. . . . The ya-carriage makes the ta-tap easy."