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It is easy to remember

these three words

Dixon School Pencils

It is just as easy to get them

In order that you may be able to specify the brand number and grade, wnte to us for a copy af our new catalog. Dept. 42 SJ

Joseph Dexon brucible bon

Pencil Dept.

Jersey City, N. J
Canadian Distributors
(A. R. Mac Dougall & Co., Ltd Toronto

The Best Resolution Any Teacher Can Make

Resolution

January 1 1920
I hereby resolve that:I
will no longer take chances
when for less than five
cents'a day I can be pro
tected against loss caused
ly Sickness, Accident or
Quarantine

Resolve now to end the danger of permanent or temporary loss of income through Sickness, Accident or Quarantine, which faces every unprotected teacher.

Every year one out of every six teacherg is deprived of all or part of her income from these causes. Loss of salary, even for a time, means serious inroads on the savings account, and often real distress.

Start the new year right by joining the thousands of other teachers who are positively protected by the T. C. U., at a cost of less than five cents a day.

Teacher

What The T. C. U. Will Do For You
It will pay you $50 a month when you are disabled by Sickness or Accident.
It will pay you $50 a month when you are quarantined and your salary stopped.

It will pay you $25 a monh for illness that does not confine you to the house, but keeps you from work.

It will pay operation benefits in addition to other benefits after your Policy has been maintained in force for one year.

It will pay you a 20 per cent increase in Sick Benefits for two months when you are confined in an established hospital.

It pays regular indemnities of from $333 to $1500 for major accidents, or for accidental loss of life. All benefits are doubled for travel accidents.

As the first step toward making this most important resolution, send for our booklet which explains T. C. U. Protection in detail and shows you what hundreds of teachers all over the country think of it. TEACHERS CASUALTY UNDERWRITERS

The Official Organ of the California Teachers' Association

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HE year just closed lost to us a num- been called to speak in previous issues of

ber of our outstanding figures in this magazine: Morris Elmej Dailey, education. This loss will be keenly felt President of the San Jose State Normal in 1920 and in the years to come. During School; James D. Graham, for many'. the closing weeks of the year, particu- years Superintendent of the schools of

larly, have we been called Pasadena and of Long Beach ; Roy B. StoOUR

upon to mourn the passing ver, whose administration of the schools DEPARTED of one and then another of of San Bernardino gave promise of a brilMEMBERS our number, who, with liant future; L. W. Babcock, Principal of

courage and enthusiasm the El Monte High School and long the and persistence, has held steadily to the beloved Superintendent of Mendocino course to the last. These men and wom- County; Ralph C. Daniels, Principal of en, their lives and talents devoted to the San Pedro High School and devoted to his service of humanity, have left a heritage cause; and as the great meeting in Los priceless and permanent. The indebted- Angeles was drawing to its close, we were ness of their fellows, the state and the saddened by the death of Mrs. W. H. nation for the inspiration and service so Housh, whose interest, coupled with that freely rendered is one difficult to over- of Mr. Housh, has been for the upbuildvalue and impossible to repay.

ing of the Los Angeles High School, not Edward Hyatt--gentle, kindly, courte only, but for education and humanity genous, lover of nature and the great out-of- erally. doors, large-hearted and ready-minded al- To those who remain to whom the asways in the interests of children-Edward sociation of those who have gone meant Hyatt--former Superintendent of Schools most, our sympathy is extended. Standof California, went out in the year to ing as we do at the entrance of a new which we bid goodbye. Words appreci- year and a new decade; faced by probative of the man and his work will be lems the most serious and most complex found on another page in this issue. Fol- by which a people or a nation were ever lowing a few days, and almost to the last confronted, and with full understanding moment bravely facing forward to his that only through education can the ultitask, Jesse F. Millspaugh, beloved and mate and safe solution of these problems honored the nation over, with a record be found; the lives and work and worth of achievement equaled by few; the ad- of these men and women, and others of miration and inspiration of the thousands our friends and associates who have gone, of young men and women who have come will make upon us a profound impresunder his teaching. A fitting tribute to sion. Their lives they dedicated to the his memory is written elsewhere in these great cause of humanity. The work of pages.

the teacher in California and throughout To the list of those who have died dur- the nation is dignified and glorified by ing the year must be added the honored their sacrifice and their achievement.

A

time ago.

S the year closes, and just as this gether from every section of the country

magazine goes ippress, welcome of people of a high degree of intellectual news comes from Los Angeles. Mrs. attainments, are such exacting and comSusan M. Dorsey is announced as the next plex conditions found. That the new SuSuperintendent of Schools, succeeding perintendent will, with tact and energy

Dr. Albert and vision mould these forces and situaSUPERINTENDENT Shiels, who re- tions to the benefit of the schools of Los SUSAN M. DORSEY signed some Angeles we have no shadow of doubt.

On

Mrs. Dorsey is a natural leader, and there the evening of December 31st we had the has been no permanent, really great edugreat pleasure of sending to the newly cational movement in Los Angeles during elected Los Angeles Superintendent the the past decade for which she has not following telegram:

been in part responsible. Congratulations upon your election as Super- Those familiar with what Mrs. Dorsey intendent Los Angeles Schools—you have knowl

has accomplished during past years ap edge of local conditions, national standing as

preciate her capacity for work and for the an educator, no bias or political entanglements, vision and desire for things progres- accomplishment of large tasks without sive and no prejudice against sound practices worry or friction. She has poise and balof the day simply because they are old. Offer

ance in dealing with important adminisbest wishes entire teaching body of state. You

trative problems; knows schools, both eledeserve support of Board of Education and peo

mentary and secondary; insists upon jusple of Los Angeles. This telegram embodies in brief what

tice and fair play and has the confidence we wish to say regarding the situation in

of the teaching body. We have watched Los Angeles. No selection of Superin- her during her career at the Los Angeles tendent at this time could have been more

High School and subsequently in the in harmony with conditions and needs in

office of Assistant Superintendent of that city. Mrs. Dorsey knows in detail Schools; we have seen her repeatedly the splendid work that has been done elected to represent the National Educaduring former administrations, and with

tion Association as the California Direcout any backward step, as might be the tor, and always it was with reluctance she case were the work to be taken up by one yielded to the imperative demands made unfamiliar with developments there, she upon her to assume this office, not bewill as well look forward to the ever cause she ever shirked a duty but because growing needs of a city whose tremen- she has never sought office or honors or dous and rapid expansion cannot be ap- preferment; we have worked with her as preciated by one unacquainted with a fellow member on the National CounSouthern California. Then, too, there are cil of Education and know the value numerous local and minor conditions placed upon her judgment. We have had which, taken collectively, mean much for occasion during the past ten years to success or failure-financial interests, in- know at first hand of her efforts in the dustrial considerations, social situations, California Teachers' Association and the commercial demands, club and organiza- Council of Education toward creating tion points of view; and the fact that no- professional attitudes, towards securing where in the United States as in South- a proper balance as between the vocaern California, owing to the coming to- tional phases of education and the hu

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