Copyright
Auguste Lutaud.

The Educator (Volume 42) online

. (page 15 of 33)
Online LibraryAuguste LutaudThe Educator (Volume 42) → online text (page 15 of 33)
Font size
QR-code for this ebook


tors of heaviness, of neatness, free from
blotches, carelessness. Miss Nystrom
adds irregularity of color as anotlier de-
fect. But tliis has lower weighting than
size, slant, letter and word spacing, be-
ginning and ending strokes, and align-
ment.

We should equip the child with meth-
ods of work so that he will attack his
writing problems intelligently.

"Think, children, think" is fragrance
wasted on the desert air. Furnish an
apperceptive mass for thinking. Give
the criteria for thinking. Furthermore,
when he is writing, the less thinking
about mechanics of writing, the better.
Good writing is automatic.

LEFT-HANDEDNESS

Another problem in individual dif-
ferences is the left-handed pupil. About
four per cent of pupils are naturally




.^ -^ ^g"^ ^^^^F^^^^ -^



W%r^^ \\



c^/^k.^^z^^(:^c^j2mri^^^y^ ^ir//f












gT



The above scroll was made by Burton O'Mealy, 2112(1 S. E. 56th Ave., Portland, Oregon, {or the Port-
land Community Chest. The scroll was presented by the mayor honoring the 1100 leaders of the Boy
Scouts, Girl Scouts, 4 H Clubs, and other youth character building organizations.





EDWARD C.


MILLS




Script Specialists for Engr


aving Purposes




P. O


Drawer 982


Rochester, N.


Y.


Th
tratio
works
reade


finest script obtainable for model il
IS for bookkeeping texts, business for

on correspondence, arithmetic, and
s, spellers, etc. By appointment only.


us-
for



MEUB'S

PROFESSIONAL



BLACK INK



The Ink Supreme for all fine Penmanship

oilr rxpUh-,ly for the Professional Penmen and
li^ni^vci^ ot Atiifrica. Writes black and stays
ack. Order this fine Product Today. Satisfac-



16



The Educator




DO YOU KNOW BUSINESS
ENGLISH?

The following test rejiresents a lesson
given :it Meadows-Draughon College.
The stenographer, secretary or account-
ant wlio expects to get very far in his
or her profession must have a good
command of Business English.

Read the sentences below and under-
line the words which you think should
be used.

1. A fat man with a little boy WAS-
WERE standing on a box.

2. A set of volumes WAS-WERE
sent to brother John.

3. Each of the trains HAS-HAVE a
sleeper.

4. Which of these coats LOOK-
LOOKS best?

5. Have you AVROTE-WRTTTEX
your lesson?

6. It was not ME-I.

T. THEM-THEY that study gram-
mar talk no better than I.

8. What monument IS-WAS that
which we passed?

9. Pleasure, and not books, OC-
CUI'Y-OCCUPIES her mind.

10. Sarah, will you please SIT-SET
the pitcher on the shelf?

11. Ruth, will you LIE-L.\Y this
picture in the box?

12. Politics IS-.VRE the general talk
at this season.

13. The wages of sin KS-ARE death.
U. WHO-WHOM did they say com-
mitted the crime?



1.5. They invited Sally and I-ME to
the supper.

16. She never went to NO-ANY
school.

17. I heard of HIM-HIS coming
home.

18. Tom differs WITH-FROM Sam
in opinion.

19. He sees WELL-GOOD for one so
old.

20. The velvet feels SMOOTH-
SMOOTHLY.

21. Thev waited for the committee to
make THEIR-ITS report.

22. Bookkeeping is not AS-SO diffi-
cult as shorthand.

23. There are differences between
you and I-ME.

24. It DON'T-DOESN'T seem pos-
sible that it is you.

25. WHO-WHOM am I supposed to
be?

Check the words wliich you have un-
derscored with the following list which
shows the correct words you should
have used in each sentence:



1.


WAS


14.


WHO


2.


WAS


1.5.


ME


3.


HAS


16.


ANY


4.


LOOKS


17.


HIS


.5.


WRITTEN


18.


WITH


6.


I


19.


WELL


7.


THEY


20.


SxMOOTH


8.


IS


21.


ITS


9.


OCCUPIES


22.


SO


10.


SET


23.


ME


11.


l,\\'


24.


DOESVT


12.


IS


2.5.


WHO


13.


IS







A. W. KIMPSON

.V letter has been received from our
old friend and former contril)utor, A.
W. Kimpson, who in renewing his sub-
scription states that he has for the past
19 years been conducting a show card
shop at 231 Pine .Vvenue, Long Beach,
Calif. His son has been with him for
the past eight years.

Mr. Kimpson has turned out some
very fine pen work and engrossing and
we hope that we may have tlie i)leasure
of seeing some of his recent work.

The Educator is always glad to hear
frotn its old friends, telling us %\ liat
they are doing and how they are getting
along.



Roger L. Barnett is now employed as
an engrosser in the M. L. Harris Studio
in Chicago. Mr. Barnett is a young
man of unusual talent. He is a nephew
of the well known penman and engros-
ser, C. .\. Barnett of Cleveland.



PENMANSHIP WITH THE CHRISTMAS SPIRIT.

sparkling with daintiness. Price includes your

name in ornamental on each card:
21 Selected Xmas cards (with envelopes) $1.50
24 Christmas Gift cards (in colors) 50

Envelopes addressed — .50 per doz. (super-Hoe)

Specimen good enough for yourscrapbook, together



with my booklet of Calling Card
C. 0. ELLEFSON
"Minnesota's Master Penman"
P. 0. Box 1023. Proctor.



50c.



jThe McGhee Studioj

I Makers and Designers of |

FINE DIPLOMAS |

I I

I Estimates furnished j

143 East State Street |

Trenton, N. J. |







^"-t.^







A specimen bv one of J. M. Tice's students in the Slate Teachers College, Whitewater, Wis. Mr. Tice is to be
plimented on the dashv. excellent business writing secured from his students. It would be fortunate, indeed, if
normal schools trained their students to wtile like they do in Whitewater.



A Study Plate



These letters were made b\' that renowned penman, L. Madarasz. The cut was loaned to us by our good friend, C. W. Jones, of Brockton



^4^..^-^/



-^-ti.^-^^^^ , V-^^S-^r^^^-V^*^"



^ J ^y



c ^•




-^




J



/ y/'



^''' /"y J' -yf-"



'^_



^'V' >



' /Yz>g:^:!>iS>-^-^Z^-^



18



The Educator



Ornamental Penmanship



Script by the late A. M. Wonnell







Signature writing is very interesting. To combine a number of letters systematically and skillfully requires
thought. All crossings should be at right angles. The shades should be distributed fairly evenly and the spaces should
be divided up into equal parts. The ovals should be of about equal size wherever possible to make them so. The join-
ings should be natural and not strained.

Study the above combinations and let us see your efforts in imitating them. If you can improve on any of the
combinations do so. There are many ways of writing a signature. The more you study combinations the more skillful
you become. Practicing on these combinations should help you to acquire more skill for writing plain business
writing.

Study the location and shape of the shades. Watch the slant and above all get a light delicate toucli.

If you do not have a well balanced obliijue penholder send us yo\ir iienholder and we shall be glad to check it
over. It requires good tools to produce good work. Change your pen often.



The Educator



19



ted Cardboard Work








f?£ALIZIND WITH DEEP rfCLIND AS TIME PffOEEEOS
'>;,-'- ^y^,^,^^:,. .. ' THE EHARACTER OF THE LOSS THEY HAVE SUSTA/NED
-^iy i • MTHEOEATHOF >



f^jjmyiiimiiMLiiJ



(i!I^Mto>a'!ll:^:ii)^ .



•-'>'



Y-^''^'^' ^^DES/fiE HEREBY TO RECORn/WEXPJiESS/nNnF ^^ ■-^''i






■t \



BDTHINDURWDRKAND
DUR SOCIAL RELATIONS, X



mMmMM



I 'AND BECAUSE HE WA5 UNUSUALLY QUAUF/ED TO DMECT AND l/IPPOYE '^^
'' nUFWORKHECOMPEUED '/'/ J ,f '/.://,/. t//'A t BUT WHAT W/U
; MAKETHE'/f/^J^UyOEHT/iEHDUPEWEPPONOUNEETOBE

' llili|llilll|:|lli|i |i|i|i^|:|:|:| i|(il:Ml[ WM^M^ ,

,,— ^ fl,r-..-T6T,.r(„>t y'Vi



Very beavitiful effects can be secured by using gray or colored cardboard, tinted washes, white and black ink.

Pencil out the entire design, being careful with the location, size, and form of each word and letter. Give tlie
initial letters and ornaments extreme care.

Where a colored board is used it gives a pleasing effect to use waslies of the same color.



20



The Educator




This


beautiful Hour


sh


magazines. This i>




This


flourish shows


a


other


masterpieces.


1



ne of America's finest penmen,
HoHman, who for many years



command of the pen equalled by but few.
The orieinal of this beautiful piece was lo



irk ha:
I Valp



not often appeared
ra.'so, Indiana.



by F. A. Hatchei



scrapbook along with
Benton, III.



A DISTINGUISHED INDIAN WAR
VETERAN AND PENMAN

Colonel Albert Fenscli maintains an
unusual liigli interest in good handwrit-
ing. Each year in December he stocks
up with a large supply of penmanship
Christmas Cards which he sends to his
many friends. Colonel Fensch is 80
years of age and is National Ad.jutant
General of the United Indian War Vet-
erans. He gives much of his time and
experience to this work and is a real
friend to the Indian War Veterans.

In 1878 he was engaged in a cam-
paign against the Northern Cheyennes
and in 1879 he was canijiaigning against
the Southern Utes. He also partici-
pated in the campaign against the
renegade Nava.ios and Apaches, In 1882
to '84 he was engaged against the
Apaches and participated in the Sioux
campaign in Soutli Dakota in 1890 to
91. His services included the Spanish-
American War, the Philippines and
World War. He was awarded the Cer-
tificate of Merit for bravery in action
against the Indians in Kansas in 1879.
In the Philippines he was a (hspatcli
messenger in hostile territory.

After the Spanish-American war he
retired. Mr. Fensch has rendered very



valuable service during three of the
American Wars, and is at the present
time working in the interest of the In-
dian War Veterans.

Mr. Fensch has also prided himself on
his fine penntanship and has never lost
interest in the Queen of Arts. Whether
Mr. Fensch would agree that tlie pen is
mightier than the sword we do not
know, but we do know that penmanship
has occupied a very important place in
Ills life.

Col. Fensch resides at 7Ki S. Il;uiser
Blvd., Los .\ngeles, Calif.




WE.

2 COLOR, LETTERHEAD

Including Pen Drawing and Two Plates
Ready to Print ^8°° CashWiihOrder
Sena^2P°Depositand Data For Color Sk etch

yHilefirPrices on Art and OtherEngmvinij Work



Claude JD.Scribner

ZANERIAN GRADUATE I90Z

P.O. BOX 877-SPRINGFIELD. MASS.



GEMS



DELIGHT

MAKE HOME BRIGHT
SEND DIME QUICK



nplc



for Sta



STODDARD R. 4, Box 141, Indianapolis



ONLY A FEW
SETS LEFT

If vou want back volumes of The
Educator, order now for we have on
hand onlv a few baclv volumes as
follows:

Sept. 1926 to June 1927
Sept. 1932 to June 1933
Sept. 1933 to June 1934
Sept. 1934 to June 1935
Sept. 1935 to June 1936

The price is $1.25 per volume. When
these are gone no further copies will be
available.

The Educator



612 N. Park St.,



Columbus, Ohio



The Educator



21



THE COVER PAGE

The cover page this month Wiis pre-
pared by Claude D. Scriliner, handwrit-
ing expert, engrosser, photographer,
artist, and engraver of .Springfield,
.Mass.

The story of C. D. Scrihner would
furnish excellent material for a real
inspirational book, as he has had an ex-
tremely extended and valuable experi-
ence. The story of his life is an insjii-
ration to any young man or woman in-
terested in any phase of penmanship,
engrossing or art. It is gratifying to
have Mr. Scribner state that all
through his experience his ability in
penmanship and engrossing has stood
by him. Mr. Scribner first came to Co-
lumbus to specialize in penmanship, en-
grossing and art in 191)2. After cpial-
ifying himself he returned to Boston,
his home town, and conducted an art
school by mail for two years. He then
went to Belton, Texas and worked for
,\. J. Embree, a man interested in pen
work and who owned a tine printing
l)lant and who also had taken a course
of lessons in pen art from Mr. Scrib-
ner. Together they established a mag-
azine known as "Pen and Ink Art"
which was published by them for a
year. The latter part of 190.5 he went
as artist with the great Texas News-
paper, The Dallas News, where he re-
mained a year. He then went with the
\. Zeese Engraving Company accept-
ing a position as artist where he re-
mained four years. Oklahoma City
then called him where he worked with
the Standard Engraving Company. He
had charge of their art department for
seven years.

In 1917 he went back to Dallas where
he helped to illustrate the new .South-
western Buttler Bros. Big Catalog
which required about two years. He
then entered business with Mr. E.
Suhler and established a commercial art
studio. In 1922 he sold out his in-
terest in the studio and went back to
the art department of the Standard En-
graving Company in Oklahoma City
where he remained until 1924. He
then received an appointment as Cap-
tain from the Governor's Staff and w^as
given the Chair of Penmanship and
Drawing at tlie State Military .\cademy
at Clareniore, Okla. In 1926 he re-
turned to the \. Zeese Engraving Com-
pany of Dallas as a finislier and jiroofer
in the Engraving Department. He re-
mained there until 1929 when he went
to the Service Engraving Company,
.San .\ntonio, Texas. We next find him
in the Southwestern Engraving Shop at
Atlanta, Ga.

The next year he went to San Fran-
cisco with the New Method Engraving
Company, then back to Canton, Ohio.
Later he went to Dallas with the Har-
l>er Standard Engraving Co.

In 1932 he established the Graphic
Arts Engraving Company in San An-
tonio, Texas, and operated it for two
years. The first part of 1934 he went
with Norfolk Engraving Company, Nor-
folk, Va., as artist and engraver, where



he had charge of the productiim for
two years. For the past year lie has
been with the Phoenix Engraving Com-
pany, Springfield, Mass.

Mr. Scribner is a talented musician,
receiving early training in music in
Boston, and has played in most of the
noted bands and orchestras in the
Southwest. He played at the Green-
wall Opera House at Dallas, Texas,
matinees and nights for seven consec-
utive seasons, also in the Majestic
Theatre, Dallas, and the Liberty Thea-
tre, Oklahoma City. He also played
with travelling bands such as Niller
Bros., 101 Ranch Show Band, and many
other notable bands.

He has studied penmanship person-
ally and by mail with nu)St of the
notable penmen beginning with D. T.
.Vmes, Chas. T. RoUinson, Zaner and
Bloser, Dennis, Madarasz, Tamblyn, etc.

During all of these years he has given
special attention to handwriting and
(piestioned documents and has been in
close touch with the men in the ques-
tioned handwriting work. He has had
many cases in questioned handwriting
in Oklahoma City where he has com-
manded the respect of those connected
with the courts. He still follows ques-
tioned handwriting on the side, making
examinations and reports on handwrit-
ing and questioned documents. He has
made a special study of photography,
chemistry, paper, ink, etc.

While in Oklahoma lie established the
Bureau of Engraving and Electrotyp-
ing Company and was a charter mem-
ber of the first photo-engravers union
in Oklahoma. He played professional
music and carried a union card for
twenty-two years.

Mr. Scribner is happily married and
has one grown daughter.



PENMANSHIP TEACHER




Janith M. George

Miss .lanith George is the penman-
ship teacher in Goldey College, Wil-
mington, Del. Miss George is securing
excellent results from the students. We
examine specimens from her students
(piite regularly and find the work up
to our various certificate standards.
Miss George is a very capable and well
grounded teacher and is a very valu-
able addition to the Goldey Staff.

Goldey College has been noted for
years for its exceptionally fine work in
handwriting.



DOING FINE WORK

.\long with a club of subscriptions to
The Educator, we received a package
of specimens from Mr. R. R. Reed of
the Platt-Gard Business University, St.
Joseph, Mo. .Mr. Reed is still turning
out his usual high-class work.



The BEST MAGAZINE




STS,



The work on the cover page which

Mr. Scribner has been so kind to pre- ^Sb^^^^' j Beautiini i' in

])are for us will give you some idea of ^^HlB^ 5* I'.-ncii, Rm-i"

his ability and some idea of what you ^^^^^Bjl tooning"'i'.i'ir" nn \rr' xm-

niay hope to see from Mr. Scribner in ^tPm^^TV^'"'''' ^'^"" ''r^"""'- ; i"ii<-

futiire issues of The Educator. ^LflSkjmlJ ki '■"'''can't 'be'' d'esVribed^^Irm

IXTltonrcE ihi- hiu'sr .ut

"W'e feel proud that the founders of JssUEs! r"aTO''c!lr'tonn'"B'ook!' amr's'Books about
Tlip F.dnc'ltor had a hand in trainine Artists: 478 pages, over 100 Rotogravures of Human
ine caucaTOr nau a [l.lliu in i.r,iiiiiiig Figures, Etc.. large enough for framing and hundreds
SO capable and experienced an artist. of smaller prints. ALL FOR ONLY si prepaid. An

never grows old. these mags more valuable than when

pviblished. See them and you'll want more (04 all

different $4 Exp.) hence this less than I2 price ofTer.

student writes "$100 wouldn't buy mine if I couldn't

/-vDKT » »jii7ivn- A I /^ADr>C replace." A gold mine of Art and Inspiration. In-

ORNAMENIAL CAKUS tere^in'- InHruetive Helpful. None free— but you

can't lose.— O.K. or Refund! Don't wait as the supply

Some very fine cards written in or- is limited. Send no\v!

. , , ■ , • 1 r I CUT THIS OUT. Send with $1 NOW!

nainental have been received from L.

A. Ware, 309 W. Harrison St., Boze- ^'^''^ ■■'■■' ■'^^^''^!'!!^!!!!^';!'^!!!!!!!!!!'^!!!!!!

man, Mont. We wish to compliment [.'...'.'......

Mr. Ware on the work he is doing. LOCKWOOD studio, Oept. 71, Kalamazoo. Mich.



ALBERT
Teachers' Agency

25 E. Jackson Blvd.,
Chicago, 111.



ESTABLISHED 1885.

Home Economics, Com.
Music, Art. etc. Advii



XT cent greater in 1936. Place-
calls for teachers— High School.
iith'Hughes. Physical Education,
advancement through us. Folder



Member N. A. T. A.



"Correspondent" Agenc
Srokane, Wash.



22



The Educator



Canada's distinguished educator and penman.




This specimen was engraved from a print. The original was made many years ago by ihal prince of a penman,
ada. Mr. O'Sullivan has enjoyed the reputation of being one of the most skillful penmen «



eai, Que., Ca



Home Study

Train for business leadership in your own home.
Courses in Accounting. Secretarial Science, and
Commerce. 30th year. Member National Home
Study Council. Placement service with superior
employment opportunities in the great Mid-
continent oil belt. Write for FREE bulletin.
Department E.

HILL'S BUSINESS UNIVERSITY

Oklahoma City, Okla.



GOLDEN WEDDING
ANNIVERSARY BOOK

Probably the finest thing we have
had the pleasure of examining in the
way of a Golden Wedding Anniversary
Book has been received from E. H.
McGhee, the engrosser of Trenton, N.
,1. The book is bound in a fine blue
seal skin cover trimmed in gold. It
contains about forty pages, many of
which are highly illuminated. Other
]inges contain photographs of the fam-
ily with pen drawings. The book was
presented to Mr. .McGhee's father and



GOOD TE.\CHERS IN DEMAND. Write for Information.



Our
Field



ROCKY MT. TEACHERS' AGENCY



J10 U. S. NATL. BANK BLOG



Vniled
Stales



Largest Teachers' Agency in the West

Photo copies made from original, 25 for $1.50. Copyright Booklet,
"How to Apply and Secure Promotion, with Laws of Certification ot
Western States, etc., etc.," free to members, 50c to non-members.
Every teacher needs it. Established 1906.



mother. A book of this kind would
be cherished by anyone, especially when
prepared by their son.



COME AGAIN



A unique Christmas Card was re-
ceived from S. J. Shaw, 4.5 Santa Bar-
bara Avenue, Long Beach, Calif., which
consisted of a skillfully drawn portrait
of himself by the use of a mirror. Mr.
Shaw is one of the old guard in the
penmanship work and finds the pen a
very excellent way of si)ending his time.






Diplnma Filling a Spccialtv.
pics and Quotations.

Best Quality — Lov



tistic Designs —
and Imitation.
Send for Sam-

Mt Cost



HOWARD & BROWN

ROCKLAND MAINE



J



The Educator



23



riiuinuni



AonOlUu-cb 5.1564





mull
atznilun'ii

T>ic^ October SJ-r^^^'



bcrCCl^, on the cu\Nrb ^av of October. 1^35. the
o^dmit^btv. ini'Hi5 ^vi>^o^a^. ^c:clr!C^ it cx"pc^iol1^
to tahc from ii5 our ufrccttonatc, tcln^cr. UT>^
>vinparbcric wifo. mother, u,ran^n-»othcr an^ amit

\\\v)CXCCi.S, the carrb rbar- nourt>bc^ bcr. tiic, soi^ ^arab
IKTatH^cnbcrc^. bo5 cl^.^in1c^ bcr mortal remains to be ^■Ci:ol^■>o^
to Otirtb attain; l.^n^ > : : ~ :

(j[JbCl*Ca5, sbe. tbe - ai> i'arab oXatzcnbei^T, bai; left bc-
bin^ bei- a bitterU"' ^i>trei;£;e^ an^ c\i-{cb-<:tricben bllsbt^n^.
cb^l^l•en an^ l.\^■an.^cbtI^ren■. an^ ^ ~-

Vi JuCrCtl^, sbe. tbe 5ai^ e>arab oK.ut£enbeic\ Avas abvavs an_
t'lnparrtal, coni^ranr an5 KtitbKil h't'en^ an^ member of" tbe

ifatzrnbmvM^imily i^inir, cliiimmlnnuiT

^0U"> tbcrctorC, be it respectfulb-' an^ rererentlv re^obv^ tlvit
tbe ^atc of our berearemcint" be anJ> tbe i^ame. is bei-eb"v'
i:prea^ upon tbe lecoi-C^^ ttn^ minutes cf tbe olxatsenbei-a
^^amily Circle, cbicat\o Ibrancb, it beinatbe ^ate bcreiii above
set fortb; an^ tl-jar ^a^e. be ^ommen■^orare^ n-'itb Httiua cere-
moxiies bv tbe -Katzenbeu; J^amib^ Circle. Cbica^^o Ibrancb in tlx
ncvr en_siiiii«.\ vear, anC» for eveiy s^lccee^in^ year tbei-eattei:.

'L'ate^ at tbica^o, o'llinois. tl'»is seco^l^ ^aA"' of o^"ebriiarv. 1^36.

l^^titzcitbcu; l^al^ib (firclc, (CbtayolB ranch



J'i-il^^rV'M-^yU^ ^^]feL^^i-n.^y^a (jf^j^-e^-y-*-'^-^



\^ iX.-t.\,j!U.-rtjL,



ir,,/



.VUisic.ivfioii 5ott voice;: die.
Vibrates in tlio iiicmoi-y:
OdLirs.wlicn snvct riolcts sicken,
Liw within tlic sciisc tiicv ouicKcn.



Roisc leavers. ivhcn the io5c is clctid.
-4rc heaped ter the l->etoveds bed.
.4tui5o riiv theiu-^hts when thoii art tptic,
Love itiiclt sKali clumber oiu

.■,■.^,,'■3 >/,^//.„,



A beautiful engrossed resolu



worthy of your careful study, made by C. L. Cook, of the Harris Studio, Chicago, 111.



24



The Educator




The above ornamental penmanship did not reproduce nearly as well as we expected. The original copy was beautifully
Mr. W. H. Morgan, Box 112, Avondale, W. Va. and we want to compliment him on his good work.




^.,-:^'l^<>7<l^t-'t!'' - t^,^^;^-^^l^'-Z - <^^^^



Written by E. Iwasa, Misono 281, Kamata-kii, Tokyo, Japan



The Educator



25



BOOK REVIEWS



o


ir r


waders are i


nte


ested i


n books of


merit,


but




iall


■ in bo.


iks


of int


erest and v


alue to






al


eachers


inc


uding


books of


special


educ


ation


al ^


alue am


b


[>oks or


business s


ubjects.


AH


such


bo.


oks will


be


briefly


reviewed i


n these


colu


Tins,


the


object


be


ng to


give sutlici


nt de-


scrip


tion


of


each to


enable o


ur readers


to de-



Public Speaking for Executives, by

Charles AV. Mears, Dean, Cleveland Ad-
vertising School; Promotion Manager,
Cleveland News; Author of "Salesman-
ship for the New Era." Published by
B. C. Forbes Publishing Company, 120
Fifth Avenue. New York City, N. Y.
Cloth cover, 19+ pages.

A PRACTICAL BOOK WHICH WILL HELP
YOU PRESENT YOUR MESSAGE CLEARLY
AND FORCEFULLY.

This book aims to give practical help to the
speak before groups
lis organisation and



Handwriting Merit Seals




These seals are designed
to be used as informal
awards to be pasted on
papers in handwriting or
other subjects. They are
printed in two colors on
gummed stock, and



shown.

sonal in appeal (pumpkin,
Santa Claus, Valentine
Heart. Washington, etc. 1
while others may be Ubcd
equally well at any time
throughout the year. Send
10 cents for a complete



of 12 seals.
fin cent.s for a gross as-
VI Q .sortment. Address

THE A. N. PALMER COMPANY

55 Fifth Avenue. Oept. E. NewYork. N.Y.



^^^^H


I TEACH BY MAIL HS^IqI

All Supplies furnished. Wrrtc V^^^^HI
for details and my book. -How ^B^^V^
to Become an Expert Penman." ^^^^^JS
FREE! Your name will be J^^ Jl
elegantly written on a card if you ^4^ ' :^|
enclose stamp to pay postage. [JH^^j^^^i^H
Write todav! i^i— «-^^



Box 25-C. Chillicothe. Mo.



all and large, both vvithi



In order to be practical it does not set up as its
goal the perfection of genius. The possibility
exists that a business man may lose some of his
business prestige by becoming known as an orator.
But there can be no question that the ability to



Online LibraryAuguste LutaudThe Educator (Volume 42) → online text (page 15 of 33)