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able Arts called Cecil Court Charing Cross Road clerk College Competition complete CONTENTS continued copy Correspondence course daily desired Editor ELECTRIC ENGINEER examinations fact firm Full give given GUILBERT PITMAN hand Illustrations important interest Isaac ladies late letter lines London machine matter means memory Miss month Munford notes obtained Office Open ordinary particulars person Phonographic possible post free practical present Price printed prize published quote Railway rates readers received reporter rule sample School sent shorthand SHORTHAND WORLD Society speed stamps Station stenographer Story Street style teachers TELEGRAPH thing tion Typewriter typist World writing written young ا ا با به لا ما
Page 222 - A righteous man regardeth the life of his beast: but the tender mercies of the wicked are cruel.
Page 28 - It is a grand old name, that of Gentleman, and has been recognized as a rank and power in all stages of society.
Page 28 - THE STORY OF THE COTTON PLANT. By F. WILKINSON, FGS With 38 Illustrations. THE STORY OF RELIGIONS. By the Rev. ED PRICE, FGS THE STORY OF PHOTOGRAPHY.
Page 142 - The International Student's Atlas of Modern Geography. A series of 105 Physical, Political, and Statistical Maps, compiled from British and Foreign Surveys, and the latest results of international research, under the direction of JG Bartholomew, FR SE, FHGS, etc. London: George Newues, Limited. Price 6«.
Page 149 - MISCELLANISTS are the most popular writers among every people ; for it is they who form a communication between the learned and the unlearned, and, as it were, throw a bridge between those two great divisions of the public.
Page 28 - To possess this character is a dignity of itself, commanding the instinctive homage of every generous mind, and those who will not bow to titular rank will yet do homage to the Gentleman. His qualities depend not upon fashion or manners, but upon moral worth — not on personal possessions, but on personal qualities. The Psalmist briefly describes him as one 'that walketh uprightly, and worketh...
Page 221 - At first one omits writing for a little while, and then one stays a while longer to consider of excuses, and at last it grows desperate and one does not write at all: At this rate I have served others, and have been served myself.
Page 175 - The subject of typewriting is one of the interesting aspects of the near future. Its manifest feasibility and advantage indicate that the laborious and unsatisfactory performance of the pen must, sooner or later, become obsolete for general purposes.