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Thday, veryfew people are familiar with the name Edward Johnston. Yet in England, at the turn of the century, he was universally acclaimed as thefore-

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Edward Johnston changed most authority on "Writing and all that and, alone, is responsiIlluminating and Lettering"— his masterwork—which was the blefor the resurgence of interest vade mecum of all aspirants to in the calligraphic arts. Using those selective arts. Wherever letterforms are shown today, we owe it largely to Johnston of.ZItum..rn, -r-4 k;e4u4 fincy )30.1=0Fre that in them there is little to ofv<it,riiicirci616tre6iott . fend and much to delight the eye. A, to r rote, StuifIte When, in 189Z Johnston aban9t;alict)atar*mic !IS &our. doned a medical career to dedi4)--1ilgid; c;tr ru ovivit)ree it% pc fraliir. cate himself to the study and Creep. 74i:opRint6cci;Si;iiih'io litifOitttYlicip in citcrithofrtui9 practice of writing and lettering, Vktotht cauppC0 inSpc romc nc the tradition of good lettering in pc um i;i'61.;*court;,rtrnne had descended in complexform . 7Ailt.'cO mitten from the stone-cutting of Ai pc tip;t-Oir op./1w . Imperial Rome, having been virkern )11 Mitt in i;ircol.c146. tually moribundfor a century before. But if men still knew how osopyAvsm.xnaltrannerrtare.mnasnp.£,WA sewnri Atuyoutan row.. aft to incise letters, how to paint 'iZO"ar ,■Mtri to'4Asst't1;.;wirrIt,17:= nectatcanroriliq.i,snolhelarrot...11., nOVItarzu ^,nttratnntom niktch,Sio,,,un Nnit6vvrt. xve,nismi ■ them, and how to dress them in n=traOoym ■19.77rbermmi‘"''v hurcr4 ten m ortv N.. MA print, they hadforgotten utterly ,T,Ata:t 4,74r"` # "i‘■■ 0" 1 .17, how to write them.

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OWthe Philistines gathered together' their armies to battle. and they were gathered tosethcrat Socoh. which betopsail to Judah. and pitched betw.vta Socoh an). Az/it:thin Ephes-dammim . And Saul and the men of Israel weresatheivd together: and pitched in the yakof Etah, and set the battle in arnly oFinst the Philistines. And the Ph ilistinesstood cm the mountain cm the one side-, and Israel stood on the mountain on the otherside : and there was a vaIlv between

of brass upon his head, and he was dad with a coat of mail ; Rib the -weight of the coat was rw thousand shekels of brass. Ans he had straws of brass upon his legs, anJ a javelin of brass &town his shoulders. An the staff of his spear was like a weaver's beam and his spear's head nii,e;hed six hundred shekels of iron: ati. his shicle,beairt-went before him. And he stoat and cried unto the armies of Israel, an said unto thern,A% are

them. And there wilt out a champion out of the can of the Philistines, named

am not I a Philistine, ati2ve servants to Sant ? choose you a man foryou,alethim come down to me. If he be able to fight with me, anl kill me ,then voilLwebe

Cioliath,of Gath.whose height was cubits and a Srart. AnJ he hat anhelmet

37e come out to setyourbattk in array ?

yourseryants: but if I prevail aTinst him, anthill him ,then shaIlye be ourservants. and serve us. And the Philistine said, THE ARMIES OF CISRAEL THIS DAY: GIVE ME A MAN. THAT WE MAY FIGHT TOGETHER.. And when Saul.

and all Israel, heart those -words of thePhilistine , thv were dismayed 2in?.% greatly afraid : —0 —+ --o °WD avid was the son of that Ephrathite of Beth-tehern-judah,whose name -was Jesse; ari he had eight sons: and the man was an old nun in the days ofSaulstnelm Myrna among men. And the three eldest sons of Jesse had gone after Saul to the: battle: ant) the names of his three sons

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