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of that kind of farmers who sold any-
thing that anybody would buy, she
never had anything extra to eat. But
now she had a huband who thought
her the best ever, and indeed she was
a fine handsome girl, intelligent, ener-
getic, good humored and lively. It is
no great wonder that Mary flew high
and bought the best there was in the
way of wearing apparel, for Dick
thought there was nothing too good
for her. He had been brought up in
a family where there was plenty of
money. He didn't think anything of
dining at the best restaurants with
Mary and settling a ten dollar bill




The fourth of a series of six plates of capitals by E. A. Lupfer, instructor in the Zanerian College of Penmanship, to
appear in the B. E. Paste these alphabets in your scrap book for future study and reference.



20



check at the cashier's desk and leav-
ing a dollar tip for the waiter.

Mary and Dick lived well. The
firm he worked for told him to get
acquainted with the men in his city
who had money to spend. They al-
lowed him a liberal expense account,
and when Marj' came back east on a
visit three or four years after her
marriage, the queen of Sheba hadn't
anything on Mary when it came to
wearing apparel. Silk, satin and vel-
vet, sealskin and jewelry were very
much in evidence, and she was indeed
a handsome woman, our Tommy
Jewel of the old school and play-
days. She was the same good fellow,
though, that she had been when she
climbed trees and waded in the
brooks and threw stones and dug out
wood-chucks with the gang at The
Corners, but we had all grown to be
young men and young women and
we looked on life through very differ-
ent eyes. Mary was evidently in so-
ciety in the large and rapidly growing
city where her husband's business was
located, and they were leaders in the
younger set who spent money freely
and made the wheels go round.
Disaster
But speculating in stocks is not the
safest business that ever was. It's a
gamble for everybody concerned.



^^^^u^/fUii^/i^i^iua/fr* ^



from the fellow who puts up a ten
dollar note to the great brokerage
house that from Wall Street takes its
chances on the rise and fail of stocks;
and the great house in New York
that backed the chain of bucket shops
and for which Dick Emslie was repre-
sentative in this city of the North-
wet had been backing its own game.
That is, it really never bought or sold
any stocks. It simply took a chance
that things would come its way. As
I have said before, the public is al-
ways buying for a rise. Now a rise
don't generally come any more olten
than a fall and in that case the shop
wins; but this year it did. There was
a continuous upward rush in the price
of all kinds of stock, and when that
state of affairs exists the brokerage
house that backs the game is sure to
lose and this house went to the wall
with a tremendous crash, and like a
house of cards, when the center went
down the whole chain of houses fol-
lowed and went by the board, and
there were a dozen arrests of man-
agers of these branch houses. In
the city where Dick Emslie was lo-
cated there was a tremendous outcry
against him, for many thousands of
dollars had been invested, and when
the investors came to get their gains
and found that the house had gone to



smash and there were no gains t
divide, you can imagine that the
"put up a holler." Two or threl
young men had used trust "funds will
which to speculate and they prompt
got prison sentences. Emslie was ar
rested for taking money for invest
ment after he knew the house to In
bankrupt, and on trial the state prov
cd to the satisfaction of a jury tha
he did know the house was bankrupt
Dick swore by all that was great arc
holy that he had no suspicion of thi
fact until the very last days befon
the crash came, when it was too lati
to give warning to his customers.

Anyway, they made Dick the go:i
and sentenced him to five years in thi
penitentiary. He tried to get an ap
peal, but the big house that backec
him left him in the lurch. They hat
all they could do to keep the mei
higher up out of jail and so the younj
man went up, got a short hair-cut anc
a suit of striped clothes and becam
number 2738 in a large institutior
with a nice high stone wall all arounc
it and a barred gate so the dog!
couldn't get in and bite the boarders
and Mary_ Jewel found herself verj
much out in the cold, and thus far ir
life a failure.

Next month I'll tell you how sh(
became a success.



GRANDFATHER, FATHER AND SON
In 1S91 R. E. Carter attended the Zanerian College of Penmanship,
Columbus. O. .In 1897 he sent his son, R. Winston, who in turn sent his
son Loraine in 1919. Loraine. who is 14 years of age, shows remarkable
ability and plans to return to the Zanerian after he has completed his other
education. When asked why he came to the Zanerian he stated that it
made a man of his father and that it would make a man of him

The specimen herewith will give you a good idea of what Loraine
accomplished in 4 weeks in Engrossing Script.



/m//m/my^/mmm




By Miss Luella Clark, former pupil of W. G. Wiseley, Benton Harbor
unquestionable speed with which the work was executed. Mr. Wiseley als



of Miss Clark,
Wiseley has bee



Mich. Note the smoothness and strength of the lines, and the
favored us with a number of movement exercise designs from



rvice of Uncle S
: hope to present
■ites a splendid business hand.



but is now again engaged in supervising penmanship in Benton Harbor. He knows
k in The Business Educator from time to time showing the results he secures, as well



^ ,^J^fa/n^d^£f^uui^^ ^



21



"Wanted, A Name." — It is strange
lat someone else, a person like Mr.
)ennis, for instance, has been both-
red by that word "Engrosser" in
bout the same way that I have my-
';If. I have just about concluded that
le word "Artists" can and should be
sed by us as well as by any other
ersons practicing the fine arts. True,
: does not convey much in our case
'nless accompanied by "Engrossing
nd Illuminating," but that is true of
ny other line. There are artists in
he same building with us, and I no-
ice they also accompany the word
Artists" to whatever branch of work
iiey do. On the other hand, the work
if Engrossing is now fortunately be-
oming pretty well known. For in-
tance, we get any number of well
vorded Resolutions from large cor-
lorations, societies, etc., which have
lauses right in them reading, "that
hese resolutions be engrossed," etc.
That is, I think, a pretty good sign.
I have looked up the word "En-
rossing" and I have often blamed
he American penmen for coining
,>uch a word, but I find it in early
|English works as well as American.
The word seems to be built around
he German word "gross," meaning
large — to write large, or to take a
iianuscript and En-large it. Person
illy, I do not like the word, and I
wish it could be dispensed with in
some way. but if it is necessary to use
t to carry on our work, we will have
to stick with it, I suppose. Perhaps
some people will object to our using
the word "Artists," holding that we
are not entitled to such a name, but
I do not care: we are in this work to
elevate it and give it a boost if that
is possible, and we intend to use it as
much as to us appears reasonable.
C. W. Norder, of Norder & Harris,
Engrossing Artists,

1403 Marquette Bldg.,

Chicago, 111.



Daniel A. O'Connell, LeSueur, Minn.,
is making good headway in card
writing, as shown by the specimens of
cards recently received from him.
The cards show that he possesses
more than ordinarj' ability in penman-
ship.

W. G. Crabb, Washington, D. C, a
government clerk, became so inter-
ested in penmanship that he decided
to spend his vacation in the Zaneriar
College of Penmanship, Columbus,
Ohio, last summer. We are in receipt
of some of his specimens of round-
hand and lettering. His roundhand
work shows considerable accuracy
and professional touch. You will no
doubt hear more of Mr. Crabb, as he
is rapidly bringing his work up to a
high standard.

P. A. Westrope, who has been follow-
ing penmanship either as a vocation
or avocation for a great many years,
favored us with some of his ornamen-
tal penmanship and flourishing. The
specimens show that Mr. Westrope is
"holding his own" in skill.



CHA5 ■ W- NORPEP^
MAURICE L- H-ARRIS



n():^f0l^




'''lliuninutnut

e'cjsttmoittal^

<-5Vnttc^5i•t+illc^.

y-ru^fi ' — ^^-



The firm of Norder and Harris, Engrossing Artists, Chicago, 111., recently
prepared an advertisement intended not only to solicit business but to show
a specimen of their skill. The above handsome design is the result, except
that in engraving the beautiful illumination of five of the initial letters in gold,
silver, purple, red and blue is lost. We are pleased to present it here, for
undoubtedlv it will prove of considerable value to others who look to THE
BUSINESS EDUCATOR for ideas and help in this work. Note the arrange-
ment of the design, the balance, the spacing, the masterful lettering and
script, and, above all, the legibility of every letter. To execute a piece of
this kind that is highh' artistic in effect and that even the untrained eye
can read without effort is a real test of the engrosser's art. In our opinion,
much of the value of anj- engrossed work is lost when it requires too much
effort on the part of the average person to decipher. Unmistakable plainness
and artistic effect are two of the fundamentals in this work. Mr. Norder,
senior member of the firm, began this work nearly seventeen years ago when
he entered the Zanerian College of Penmanship, Columbus, Ohio. Since then
he has been connected with engrossing studios and has done an immense
amount of fine work. His prosperity has kept pace with his skill and today
he occupies an enviable position as a leader in his field of work, as well as
financially.

Mr. Harris has gathered many valuable ideas during his twenty years of
experience in the work and has a wide acquaintance.

The success of these gentlemen clearly shows what can be accomplished
by persons who incline towards the engrossing art and who then assiduously
apply themselves to it, persevere, and use good business methods.




THE KALOGRAM
By James D. Todd, Salt Lake City, Utah

The Kalogram or monogram name is a new thing, apparently, and
perhaps many haven't yet met with it. The Kalogram is more than a mono-
gram in containing all the letters of the surname or Christian name or both.
It should especially appeal to penmen and engrossers. No doubt many will
take delight in arranging and designing their own name in a Kalogram.
Who is there that does not like a good combination in script or a monogram
in text of his own name?

The Kalogram has many uses: It can be used as a monogram on a
personal or professional card or letter and form the important ornament.
The one presented this month is to be used as a book-plate. If smaller it
could be used on a letter head or envelope. If larger it could be used on
an automobile or a crest, and in fact have many other uses. The one pub-
lished in the November Business Educator would make an excellent engrav-
ing for a watch or watch charm.

Penmen and engrossers try it.



ACT QUICKLY! DON'T WAIT! !,^r°e%e"JSVou

juBt try to see my written carrls. A eelecKd specimen
for your scrap book KKKE Send m( - 25 cents right now
in order to be sure of your grasping this opportunity.

M. OTERO COLMENERO,
GOX 4Be SAN JUAN. PORTO RICO

SPECIAL OFFER!

With every one dollar order for my inks I will
send free one set of ornamental capitals or one
beautiful flourished bird executed with whiteand
orold ink on blue paper Satin Gi.ciss. the world's
best Blossy ink 4 oz bottle. .W cts, NONESUCH,
the Ink with the brown line and black shade,
same price. Sample cards executed with these
inks free for a two cent stamp.

A. W. DAKIN.
604 W. Colvin St. Syracuse, N. Y.



Engrossing of Diplomas

Certificates, etc.. done in first class style at
moderate prices. Write for particulars.

G. H. ZIMPFER, 471 Gates St.. Columbus, 0.



^



OBITUARY



Again the penmanship professid
mourns the loss of one of its meni
bers. I. P. Ketchum, Madison, Wis
consin, passed away on November 2S
1919, of heart trouble, at the age o l|
71 years. He began his writing will
a quill pen, and began teaching schog It
when very young. For many year
he has been in the printing business
at the time of his death being V ica
President of The Democrat Printinj
Company.

As a penman he ranked very high
His work was delicate, skillful, an(
attractive. As a man he was kin^l
modest, gentle, and ever willing t
help a struggling penman, or to fur
ther the cause of good penmanship
He was a student of B. M. Worthing
ton, and the stone house in which hi
lived was built by Mr. Worthingtot
over fifty j'ears ago.



J. W. Westervelt, of The Westervel
School, London, Ont., sends us a clut
of more than 50 subscriptions with
more to follow. J. W., Junior, is the
other half of a strong team pullinij
for good penmanship in London.




RESOLUTION^

Engrossed & lllumin£

in the simplest or most i



War Service Records and Por^
traits of every description
HiEhest Quality of Work, Reas
enable Prices.

P. W. COSTELLO

Odd Fellows Hall BIdg.. SCRANTON. P«



red cards beautiful!
written with snow white ink. post paid, for a limite
time only. E. L. BLYSTONE, Expert Penman, Bo:
873, Pitcairn, Pa.



w



OMEN **B^\^s



13 McLene Building



ail. Send for free bock

Banker." by Kdtrar (i

, Pres. American School of Banking.



Columbus, Ohio



HIGGINS'

ETERNALINK-ENGROSSINGIKK

WRITES EVERLASTINGLY BLACK

The Eternal Ink is for pen-
eral writing in plain orfountain
pens (2 oz. bottle by mail 2th\)
The Engrossing Ink i.-^ l-u
special writing, engros^^mr.
etc.. (2oz, bottle by mail '.'au-.)
These inks write black from llit> ii.ri
point and stay black forever; proof
to age, air, sunshine, chemicals and







Ify



r dejUr dots r



upth



CHAS. M. HI6GINS&C0..MFR.

271 NINTH ST. BROOKLYN, N.Y.



FISK TEACHERS' AGENCY

28 E.Jackson Blvd., Chicaro

E. E. 01?. Manager tifllialtd iiginclts in Principal Cllies



If :>vnl]able I



National Teachers' Agency j;|,&



WASHINGTON. D. C.



nd for Commercial Teachers, including
Commerce subjects, at salaries up
available anywhere in the United
States or foreign countries, write us.



■:ff.sw,wj'im.u. i .i i ji.imm ii JtiMi.n.imu. i iiuj., i J.ii i .i. i i.ii.J.u.iiiii.iiiMJ.iiiJ..iMJ



^ fJ^u^^iAU/uiii^i^^^t/iua^i^ ^



lome Study ^'acc"

For Commercial Teachers. Texts Loaned.

^CHERS' PROFESSIONAL COLLEGE. Washington, D. G.

chool Solicitor Wanted

s F. E.. care Business Educator. Columbus. Ohio

€LL^UR SERVICES

3R MORE MONEY fJ.'.S.Tit,

ows you what to do to increase your salary or
t a better job. Send 10c for your copy of "How
Sell Your Services. " Worth dollars t:> you.

GRESHAM INSTITUTE,
.8 Educational Budg. NEW YORK



Teachers Wanted

'Penmanship or Commercial, Fine Salaries.

NATIONAL TEACHERS AGENCY,

Philadelphia, Pa.



i\[i»nfekr\' Assistant Manager for
, clllLCU.. high - grade business
^hool in Massachusetts. Must be good
^eld man. State references, experience
ad salary in first letter. Address
"ASSISTANT MANAGER"

of Business Educator, Columbus, O.



WANTED

Male teacher of Bookkeeping, Pen-
' manship. Arithmetic, Spelling, Gram-
' mar and Correspondence. Write

TRI-STATE UNIVERSITY, Toledo, 0.



WANTED AT ONCE

lTOUNG man instructor competent to
'- teach Rowe's Bookkeeping and Accountancy,
'ennianship and other bueineas subjects for
western business college of excellent reputation,
Iteady young man who can work into responsible
iosition preferred. Give full particulars and
alary expected in first letter. Address Box
193, care Business Educator, Columbus, O.




Byrne Practical Touch
Typewriting

Fourteen years' success in some of Amer-
ica's largest schools. Contains new features
making possible more accuracy and speed.
By the use of our Key Board Practice Chart
less typewriters are required. The text is
positively a time saver and result getter.
Examination copy, post paid, thirty cents.

Byrne Practical Dictation Book. Twenty-five
thousand in use. Examination copy thirty-five cents.

The Byrne Simplified Shorthand, Over thirty
thousand in use. Examination copy, post paid, fifty



NORTHWESTERN TEACHERS' AGENCY

Largest in the West — No Initial Enrollment Fee
The WEST Offers VERY HIGH Salaries. Enroll Early



R. R. ALEX.\NI)ER. Manager



BOISE, IDAHO




The Need for Trained Commercial Teachers



that



olleges

1 schools are making

commercial branches.

education, who

positions and the



grows much more rapidly than the supply,
as well as technical, normal and high s<
liberal provision for instruction in the
For men and women with college or
can teach the commercial branches,
salaries are exceptionally attractive.

The Rochester Business Institute was the pioneer com-
mercial school to provide adequate courses of training for commercial teachers. Its
graduates may be found in every state and in some foreign countries, holding the most
responsible positions as commercial teachers, directors of commercial education, proprie-
tors of commercial schools, etc. Plan now to take your next teacher-training summer
course with us. Send postal card today for our Catalog and Teachers' Bulletin.

ROCHESTER BUSINESS INSTITUTE, Rochester, N. Y.



POSITIONS forTEACHERS and BUSINESS COLLEGES for Sale

We need beginning and experienced teachers to recommend at $800 to
$3000. Write for our FREE literature; state qualifications briefly. If
you would buy a money-making business college, write for particulars
— no charge.

CO-OPERATIVE INSTRUCTORS' ASSOCIATION, 41 Cole BIdg., MARION, INO



WANTED: For January Opportunities!

150 male commercial teachers. Bookkeeping and Penmanship.

Salaries, $1,200-$1,800.
lOO commercial men. Bookkeeping and Penmanship Shorthand

an asset. Salaries, $1,800-$2,500.
lOO capable lady commercial teachers. Bookkeeping, Shorthand,

Typewriting; with or without experience. Salaries, $90-$160.
25 experienced lady teachers Gregg Shorthand. Salaries,

$75-$150.

al schools and private si



AGENCY

KENTUCKY



CONTINENTAL TEACHERS'

BOWLING GREEN



THE
HIGHEST
SALARY



'THE best salar.v paid to any of our candidates placed last season is $2500.
-*- Some of the superior positions filled were: Iowa State Teachers College,
Cedar Falls: Oregon Agricultural College. Corvallis; Idaho Technical In-
stitute. Pocatello: The Nichols School, Buffalo: New Haven High School:
Des Moines High Schools; Lead. S D.. High School: Billing-s. Mont., High
School. Space limitations prevent further detail. Ma.v we help you during 1920?
If so. it is your move: and '"nine- tenths of wisdom lies in being wise in time."

The NATIONAL COMMERCIAL TEACHERS' AGENCY

E, E. GAYLORD, Manager (A Speclaltr by a Soecialist) Prospect Hill, Beverly, M*»a.



A "KID" MAKES GOOD

^x.^^ A St. Louis boy had a small print shop. He en-
iW\ S^g^d an advertising agency and got help from
'^S'i\ other experts. Today, at the age of 21, he is
president of a $50,000 corporation and employs
25 people. Perhaps our agency— the largest of
its kind — can help you. May we try? Now is
the time to register for choice positions in 1920.




THE SPECIALISTS'

ROBERT A. GRANT, Pres.



EDUCATIONAL BUREAU

516-18 Nicholas Bids.. ST. LOUI.S, MO.



tkJShif.mimB^



.^^^ud/ned^£e/iu^ja^ ^




/:/J//SO/^.(^r




(/ yX'(




//






/// //




'^



J



a////^ur//



/o/J /u.



A fine alphabet for study and imitation by Mr. Zaner. Study the grace, beauty and contrast.



J. G. Wigg, the "South Paw" penman
from Stamford, Conn., sent us a
specimen of ornamental penmanship
of a very skillful nature. There are
very few, if any left-handed penmen,
who can equal Mr. Wigg who, by the
way, follows penmanship only as an
avocation. He is general manager of
a large wood working company.



FOR SALE



A well established
Commercial School,
good reputation; located in a good in-
dustrial centre in the Great Lakes re-
gion, and a good farming country around
it. Annual enrollment approximates
HOO. The proprietor wishes to retire
becau.se of old age. Address MONEY.MAKER,
care Business Educator, Columbus, Ohio.



Send 40c to F. L. HISLOP

Powers Hotel. Palmyra. N. Y., for your name writ-
ten in various t'lettant styles on 1 dozen call-
ing cards. Something new for the New Year.
Everyone says "Aint they pretty." Your mon-
ey back if you are not MOKK than pleased.
Pocket Card Case free with each order.



ijii.uii,uii.ii.i.uijj.iiuiaij]inu.iiiay.in).n,.iJ.m-i,ii.ii.j,iJi.tiiii,iJiMj.iimi.M



i



^^J<3^u4^n^d^(^i&uvr/f7- ^



25



The Art of



2NGR O S S ING



P. W, COSTELLO
Scran ton. Pa.




RESOLUTIONS

This month we present for the ben-

Bt of the engrossing student a set of

r e s o 1 utions without

border design of any

description.

The photograph,
however, falls very
far short of showing
this work as it looks
in the original.

The lettering
throughout the work
is of the simple var-
■ty and was very rapidly executed.
The shading of display lines and
oud effects are in green obtained by
[ixing Hooker's Green No. 2 and
ayne's Gray. The mixture gives a
sry pleasing dark green wash which
)oks well. The real beauty of this
iece of work is in the spray of wild
owers which are painted in their
atural colors. Little books on flow-
r painting may be purchased at most
tiy art store at very small cost.
Raphael Tuck & Sons, 122-124 Fifth
.ve., New York, can no duobt furnish
Dmething along this line, if the stu-
ent be unable to purchase at home.
ize of original 18x23 inches.



'omas Gallardo, of the Philippine
chool of Commerce, Manila, sends
s a list of 28 subscriptions to the
'rofessional Edition of THE BUSI-
[ESS EDUCATOR. Penmanship
nd commercial education are receiv-
ig much attention in Manila, and we
xpect to send many B. E. Certificates
cross the Pacific before the end of
le year.









Si> V Ihi. l^h hzfol ^ |.'ti rDi.r nirilmiTiumVci* cm nincfivn,
tht liflijiu jq icjiiiiikn'- litre iinamm'u-ii(a*opti:i>: •

' ^'V*' *^l' IJau fiurti*! u lift iVp am* sincere Kijnjtio^c-
! <\ \o hi> ficu; 111 / t imri. i' our ■■^■"








tiK



5^ His fmiVr !/mpami) for fhi. oooi-, Ris man.^ arfy'ot-
-ffh ■'uirihi.t. Ill ihirfofiafr, Sis' Htiwuqli'fipou'fcV
<k he acrt ol IliL Sx'^0 1 i,ont'-'?»,'-Jiiul»cich;,ani< '':r - ^m-

J-'fyT^ C n''ta!iu [oi nMU( ! 1i- miiV f.iii! annuuihiafk
"^ * ai ^x^il i r a\Smirabi'c cvccMiii'c iinocr.'i'ht.:e
L -hi" 1 is 0>.nfi.rcKa. liTi. Iwii fhc!i!..v-h.5-ucct;.rfui

rani' caiifCtS hiii

t im,t}ti!,tr!liiii0'i5-aniaii.

V h :Hif !■;:

I Is hf ts 1 pt'thiit ii\' ,11,. .-,:,'.

u tb chnst 11 ■) It tc aiii'niJ.'oculk'u
ri-iofjtion^ be insmBeiSon rhc nvii..iiC5 iiiii* a 'copi| r.



* fttlpc * ti 17 11*"^ u lie i^micij rr ■'lu itiwr am'j:aii«w hun



ThTm q'lcA-' b ui th
that a u'pij oh %



lit to




I N Iv S



Mr Quality and Prices make it Expensive to Buy Elsewhere
Ebony Black Ink No Gloss', smooth flowinc
and dries a deep jet black. Fine for engross-
ing, business writing, etc. 4 oz. bottle. 4Uc,
Glossy Black Ink Hi-Gloss' fre- flowing and
dries with a fine gloss, 4 oz, bottle, 4"c,
Ivory White Ink. will not rub. flake, peel or
powder off, 2 oz, bottle. 35c,
Gold Ink Fine Luster) for Embellishing. 1
oz, bottle. 3i1c,

Silver Ink (Sterling i for Embellishing, 1 oz,
bottle. 311c.

Glossy Seal Brown Ink (Hi-Gloss ' smooth flow-
ing, dark brown bair-line and pretty, snappy,
glossv brown shade. 4 oz. bottle. 4nc.
Seal Brown Ink ( No Gloss 1 free-flowing, brown
hair-line and dark brown shade. Fine for
letter writing, 4 oz, bottle. 40c
The above prices are postage prepaid,
MY FILES

but



"I have tried the vario


u^ brands of gold i ks. t


yours !9 the best/'-D.


A. O'Connell, Route 4,








r white irk""H. B. Lehm






"Your silver ink is fine.


' - H. E. Taschner. Detrc



"Your white ink is the finest in the country, Behrens'
Glossy Black Ink is unsurpassed"-,H P. Behren -
meyer, Gem Oily Business Oolege. Quincy. Ill,
Circular mailed on reqjest

C. F. BEHRENS.

1530 Taft Road iDeptBi . Cincinnati, Ohio




WRITTEN NAME CARDS

My price is but 2,5c per dozen, and with every
order I will enclose one cai-d beautifully shaded
in gold. Order now!

D. A. O'CONNELL, Penman
R. D. No. 4 Le Sueur Center, Minn.



Online LibraryAuguste LutaudThe Business Educator (Volume 25) → online text (page 19 of 40)