Furthermore, the "best" clerks had better attendance records, fewer "disciplinary" records, and a better knowledge of merchandise than the "worst" clerks.
Such facts as these are of the greatest importance in enabling a store or an industry to choose its employees wisely. With an accumulation of facts of this kind, every one is benefited -- the individual knows better what qualifications are of significance as leading to success in a given field of work, education is helped by a better understanding of what outcomes are most worthy of development, and industry is aided in picking its employees judiciously.
Allen, F. J. (ed.) "Practice in Vocational Guidance", Part IV. Tests and Measurements in Educational and Vocational Guidance, McGraw-Hill Book Company, 1927.
Anderson, V. V. "The Problem Employee: His Study and Treatment," Personnel Journal ( 1928), VII, 203-225.
Anderson, V. V. "A Psychiatric Guide for Employment," Personnel Journal (1927-1928), VI, 417-441.
Anderson, V. V. Psychiatry in Industry, Harper and Brothers, 1929.
Arnold, C. "Social Factors: Their Influence on the Success of Vocational Guidance of Adolescents," Welfare Magazine ( 1928), XIX, 85-96.
Arnold, R. "Beiträge zur Eignungsprüfung für das Tischlergewerbe," Zeitschrift für Angewandte Psychologie ( 1925), XXV, 88-116.
Bailey, W. G. "A Method of Rating Employees for Promotion and Force Reduction," Public Personnel Studies ( 1925), III, 246-251.
Bills, M. A. "Social Status of the Clerical Worker and His Permanence on the Job," Journal of Applied Psychology ( 1925), IX, 424-427.
Bingham, W. V., and Freyd, M. Procedures in Employment Psychology, A. W. Shaw Company, 1926.
Blackford, K. M. H., and Newcomb, A. The Job, the Man, and the Boss, Doubleday, Doran and Company, 1914, 1921, 1925.
Boardman, C. W. Professional Tests as Measures of Teaching Efficiency in High School, Contributions to Education, No. 327, Teachers College, Columbia University, 1928.