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Select all of your shapes; Select Object > Compound Path > Make; Use the resulting path as a clipping mask. Make sure that any compounded letter shapes are compound paths as well before trying to integrate them into the bigger path. That is, letter shapes alike a, e, b, d ,e etc. which have counters and i and j which have loose elements (the dot in ...
I like the leaves, they don't bother me much even if they're behind the text but I find the text too small. That's why I suggested you look at it at small size too. If you use that logo on apps or website, the attention is drawn to the red leaves and less on the name. It needs a bit more impact! For example, using a bolder font, condensed or normal, by ...
I would firstly remove the leaves from behind the text, then shrink the leaf to the same height as the text.
As @paulmz points out, the transformation point is critical for scaling to work the way you expect. However you're right to have tried to use Transform Each. After selecting all the text objects to transform (perhaps with the direct selection tool if any of your text is in groups), you can actually set the transformation point of the Transform Each ...
You can do it with Adobe Acrobat, If fonts are not converted to outlines. Open PDF with Acrobat, go to the Edit->Edit Text & Images.
This sounds like you might just need to set your transformation point. If your transformation point (on the left of the image above) isn't set to the center, the object won't remain in the same place when scaled. Granted, this will scale a group of objects on the center of the entire group. To scale individual items and keep them in the same position, you ...
In Photoshop CC 2015: Type > Convert to Paragraph Text and Type > Convert to Point Text
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