Any quick test to prove graphology?

How many persons are there who are able to answer off-hand the following questions regarding their own chirography?

Do you close your a's and o's at the top or leave them open?
Do you end the final letter of a word abruptly, or do you add a final stroke?
If you use terminal strokes to your final letters, do these strokes ascend, descend or extend in a straight line?
Do the letters of a word remain uniform in size throughout the word or do they diminish or increase toward the end of the word?

Unless a person has made it a point to analyze his writing, there is not one in a thousand who is able to answer the foregoing questions. In order to do -so he will be obliged first to examine some of his own writing. And these are but a few of a score of questions that might be asked in reference to the characteristics of handwriting about which the average person is entirely ignorant. This goes to show very plainly that many of the constituent features of a handwriting have been unconsciously adopted, and although they may appear insignificant in themselves they are nevertheless all very significant as indications of the writer's personality and are some of the most important guides in the reading of the character. Unless, as just stated, a person has made it a point to study his penmanship, he knows really very little about it beyond its general appearance.

Source: Graphology or How to Read Character from Handwriting BY SIMON ARKE American Institute of Graphology 305 Lenman Building Washington, D. C. 1903