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Publisher Tutorial. By: Imet Quads Sharmaine, Cindy, Deborah & Loren. Desktop Publishing. You and your students can create professional publications Brochures Calendars Flyers Newsletters Much more…. Publisher Examples. TUSD. TUSD. The Mercury Messenger. The Mercury Messenger.

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Publisher tutorial l.jpg

Publisher Tutorial

By: Imet Quads

Sharmaine, Cindy, Deborah & Loren


Desktop publishing l.jpg
Desktop Publishing

You and your students can create professional publications

  • Brochures

  • Calendars

  • Flyers

  • Newsletters

  • Much more…


Publisher examples l.jpg
Publisher Examples

TUSD

TUSD

The Mercury Messenger

The Mercury Messenger

Volume 1, Issue 1

Volume 1, Issue 1

October 10, 2002

October 10, 2002

Rousing Speech Ensues in RiotDannielle Kimpel

Rousing Speech Ensues in RiotDannielle Kimpel

The ides of March was a sad day as Rome mourned the death of her greatest ruler, Julius Caesar. Just as our beloved Caesar was persuaded to throw the cloak of kinghood about his mighty shoulders, tragedy struck. Under the clever guise of a council meeting, the conspirators lured Caesar to the Senate House, alone and friendless. There he fell into the spiders’ cleverly woven nets, was betrayed, and murdered.

Questions arise from numb lips; why was it Markus Brutus, Caesar’s most loyal friend and advisor who betrayed him? Why-or better, how-was Markus Brutus persuaded to join in the plot of Caesar’s death?

A palace servant was found moments after Caesar’s death, trembling with his head in his hands. He wept silently, tears sliding down his face. He was interviewed, and from him we discovered the grisly tale of Caesar’s murder.

Decius Brutus, not to be confused with Markus Brutus, traveled to Caesar, where he found the noble man speaking with his beloved wife, Calphurnia. Calphur

The ides of March was a sad day as Rome mourned the death of her greatest ruler, Julius Caesar. Just as our beloved Caesar was persuaded to throw the cloak of kinghood about his mighty shoulders, tragedy struck. Under the clever guise of a council meeting, the conspirators lured Caesar to the Senate House, alone and friendless. There he fell into the spiders’ cleverly woven nets, was betrayed, and murdered.

Questions arise from numb lips; why was it Markus Brutus, Caesar’s most loyal friend and advisor who betrayed him? Why-or better, how-was Markus Brutus persuaded to join in the plot of Caesar’s death?

A palace servant was found moments after Caesar’s death, trembling with his head in his hands. He wept silently, tears sliding down his face. He was interviewed, and from him we discovered the grisly tale of Caesar’s murder.

Decius Brutus, not to be confused with Markus Brutus, traveled to Caesar, where he found the noble man speaking with his beloved wife, Calphurnia. Calphur

nia begged Caesar not to go to the Senate house, telling him of a dream that surely came from the gods. She told of watching a fountain with an hundred spouts pouring out Caesar’s lifeblood, and Romans bathing in it, smiling as it dripped from their hands onto their spotless white togas. In telling her dream, Calphurnia knelt in front of Caesar, weeping, begging him to stay at home. Caesar was persuaded at last, but Decius Brutus entered and assured Caesar that Calphurnia’s prophetic dream was not what it seemed to be. Her dream portrayed how Caesar was the lifeblood of Rome, so Decius said. There was nothing to worry about. Caesar should not let his wife’s foolish fears keep him away from his duty.

Caesar’s pride kept him from seeing through wicked Decius’s words. Caesar followed Decius like a cow led docilely to the butcher. It is unknown from this point on what happened, but evidence of many knife wounds on his body indicate he was stabbed.

Caesar’s funeral was held yesterday in the town square.

Brutus spoke in Caesar’s honor. These were his words:

nia begged Caesar not to go to the Senate house, telling him of a dream that surely came from the gods. She told of watching a fountain with an hundred spouts pouring out Caesar’s lifeblood, and Romans bathing in it, smiling as it dripped from their hands onto their spotless white togas. In telling her dream, Calphurnia knelt in front of Caesar, weeping, begging him to stay at home. Caesar was persuaded at last, but Decius Brutus entered and assured Caesar that Calphurnia’s prophetic dream was not what it seemed to be. Her dream portrayed how Caesar was the lifeblood of Rome, so Decius said. There was nothing to worry about. Caesar should not let his wife’s foolish fears keep him away from his duty.

Caesar’s pride kept him from seeing through wicked Decius’s words. Caesar followed Decius like a cow led docilely to the butcher. It is unknown from this point on what happened, but evidence of many knife wounds on his body indicate he was stabbed.

Caesar’s funeral was held yesterday in the town square.

Brutus spoke in Caesar’s honor. These were his words:

“Romans, countrymen, and lovers, hear me for my

Cause, and be silent that you may hear. Believe me

For mine honor, and have respect to mine honor

That you may believe……….

If there be any in this assembly, any dear

Friends of Caesar’s, to him I say that Brutus’ love

To Caesar was no less than his. If then that friend

Demand why Brutus rose against Caesar, this is my

Answer: not that I loved Caesar less, but that I loved

Rome more. Had you rather Caesar were living, and

Die all slaves, than that Caesar were dead, to live all

Freemen? As Caesar loved me, I weep for him. As he

Was fortunate, I rejoice at it. As he was valiant, I

Honor him. But, as he was ambitious, I slew him.” (con’t on back)

There is tears for his love, joy for his fortune, honor

For his valor, and death for his ambition. Who is

“Romans, countrymen, and lovers, hear me for my

Cause, and be silent that you may hear. Believe me

For mine honor, and have respect to mine honor

That you may believe……….

If there be any in this assembly, any dear

Friends of Caesar’s, to him I say that Brutus’ love

To Caesar was no less than his. If then that friend

Demand why Brutus rose against Caesar, this is my

Answer: not that I loved Caesar less, but that I loved

Rome more. Had you rather Caesar were living, and

Die all slaves, than that Caesar were dead, to live all

Freemen? As Caesar loved me, I weep for him. As he

Was fortunate, I rejoice at it. As he was valiant, I

Honor him. But, as he was ambitious, I slew him.” (con’t on back)

There is tears for his love, joy for his fortune, honor

For his valor, and death for his ambition. Who is

  • Special points of interest:

  • Full report on Antony’s speech

  • Special edition comic

  • New advice column, “Ask Artemidorous”

  • Murder mystery report

  • Special points of interest:

  • Full report on Antony’s speech

  • Special edition comic

  • New advice column, “Ask Artemidorous”

  • Murder mystery report

Inside this issue:

Inside this issue:

“Rousing Speech Ensues in Riot”

I and IV

“Murder Mystery Wives”

I and II

“Ask Artemidorous”

II

“Octavius Caesar”

II

Comic of the Day

III

Obituaries

III

Ads

IV

“Rousing Speech Ensues in Riot”

I and IV

“Murder Mystery Wives”

I and II

“Ask Artemidorous”

II

“Octavius Caesar”

II

Comic of the Day

III

Obituaries

III

Ads

IV

Murder Mystery Wives:Household Servants in TearsJenny Nazareno

Murder Mystery Wives:Household Servants in TearsJenny Nazareno

The wife of Marcus Brutus, Portia, was found dead after servants left her alone for mere moments. The servants returned shortly and found her dead on the floor. Upon further inspection, her death was claimed to be the cause of swallowing fire. The servant who found Portia was

The wife of Marcus Brutus, Portia, was found dead after servants left her alone for mere moments. The servants returned shortly and found her dead on the floor. Upon further inspection, her death was claimed to be the cause of swallowing fire. The servant who found Portia was

in hysterics after finding her mistress on the ground. Few servants knew the exact reason for Portia’s death, but many believed she killed herself out of grief for her husband, Brutus.

Servants from the household stated that they fre

in hysterics after finding her mistress on the ground. Few servants knew the exact reason for Portia’s death, but many believed she killed herself out of grief for her husband, Brutus.

Servants from the household stated that they fre

quently heard Portia complaining about Brutus constantly being away from home. Lucius, a servant to the home, announced that Brutus had indeed been gone and away from the house for long periods of time.

(continued on next page)

quently heard Portia complaining about Brutus constantly being away from home. Lucius, a servant to the home, announced that Brutus had indeed been gone and away from the house for long periods of time.

(continued on next page)


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Microsoft Publisher

To start Publisher 2000

  • Click start

  • Programs

  • Microsoft Publisher 2000 or

  • Double click on the Publisher icon


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View the Catalog

  • Decide which to use…

  • a Wizard to guide you through the steps & personalize your design

  • Publications by Design with common themes

  • Or Blank Publication to design without wizards


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Using a Blank Publication

  • Click blank publication tab.

  • Click Create

  • Click File on Menu, page setup, choose layout size, click ok


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Work Area Size

  • Increase document window

  • Click size % drop down arrow on standard toolbar or

  • Click the + sign on standard tool bar


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Using the Toolbars

  • Standard Toolbar has most commonly used functions, opening, saving, copying, pasting and printing.

  • Formatting Toolbar allow you to change font, style, size, color, alignment and more.


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Toolbars (continued)

  • Publisher Toolbar is on left side , to create picture and text frames, shapes, tables and more.


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Working with Frames

  • Text and pictures are in frames

  • To resize frames, click frame handles and a double sided arrow appears, drag using the mouse to resize.

  • To move a frame, position mouse over middle of frame, an four sided arrow appears, click and drag to move the frame.


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Insert Text Frame

  • Click Text frame on Publisher tool bar

  • Use Mouse to click , hold down and draw to create text box

  • Once text box is created, choose Font style and size on Formatting toolbar


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Changing Format Font & Size

  • Click in text frame select text

  • On the Formatting toolbar, click arrow next to font size, click on desired size.

  • Click on arrow next to Font style, click on desired font style.

  • Change color of font if desired


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Insert Clip Art Frame

  • Click Insert on Menu Bar or click Publisher tool bar

  • Click Picture, then Clip Art

  • Use Mouse, click , hold down and draw to create clip art frame

  • Once frame is created, choose picture

  • Close clip art


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Replace a graphic with a scanned image

  • Place photo on the scanner and scan the image.

  • In Publisher 2000, click the graphic you want to replace.

  • Click on insert, then Picture, then click on from Scanner or Camera, then click acquire image. Publisher will find the attached scanner and import the image.

  • Resize if necessary


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Add Word Art

  • Click Insert on menu…

  • Click picture and then click on Word Art

  • Or on Publisher Toolbar click the Word Art Tool button.

  • Choose style of lettering you desire in Word Art Gallery

  • Type your text in place of “Your text here”

  • Change size and color if desired.


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Using a Wizard

  • Click File on Menu Bar, and New

  • Click Wizard tab

  • Click Quick Publication

  • Click start Wizard.

  • Choose a color scheme; click next

  • For Orientation click portrait, click next

  • Select a layout choice, click next, click finish,

  • Fill text boxes with your text


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To publish a newsletter on the Web

In the newsletter you created, click Show Wizard

In the top Wizard pane, click Convert to Web Site.

In the bottom Wizard pane, click create.

In Convert Web Site dialog box, click OK.The newsletter content will appear in Web site format.

On File menu, click Save as Web Page.

On File Menu, click Web Page Preview.

On Web Page Preview dialog box, click OK to view your newsletter with a Web browser.


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Using Publications by Design

  • Click File , New on Menu bar

  • Click publications by design tab

  • Choose Design layout

  • Enter your text in text frames


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Saving a Publication

  • Click File menu, click save

  • In File name dialog box, type a new file name.

  • Save to correct drive and folder.

  • Click Save


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References

  • Microsoft in Education, In and Out of the Classroom with Publisher 2000 http://www.microsoft.com/education/?ID=Publisher2000Tutorial

  • http://www.bcschools.net/staff/PublisherHelp.htm

  • Making a web page, David Bartosik

    http://www.davidbartosik.com/ppt.htm


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Editors

  • Sharmaine Grove

  • Loren Alldrin

  • Deborah Pulskamp

  • Cynthia Compean


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