. with /ʧ/ and /ʤ/ .

with /b/ and /v/ ::NEED TO put in pairs without random-order list

A garden-path sentence seems to mean one thing as you read it, but its later words require you to re-parse an earlier word's part of speech as the start of an embedded clause, which alters the meaning of the full sentence. A homophonous sentence has at least two meanings when read aloud. Minimal pair sentences differ in meaning and sound by one sound segment. Ambiguous sentences have two meanings and require the listener or reader to seek clarification to ascertain the intended meaning.

This is a garden-pathy pair because the word-boundary changes between the sentences, but there is no clause re-parsing, as is done in the typical garden-path singleton sentence. In order for the listener to hear two different sentences rather than the same sentence twice, the listener will need to re-parse one of the sentences.
Anna and Bihn sent love each day.
Anna and Vincent love each day.