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Full text of "Annual report of the Superintendent of Public Instruction of the Commonwealth of Virginia : with accompanying documents"

BROWN UNlVERSQ3t 






SUPERINTENDENT OF ^^^^^ 
PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 







1966-1967 



STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION • RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 23216 
VOLUME 50 • NUMBER 4 • NOVEMBER 1967 



The Library of 





Brown University 



ANNUAL REPORT 



of the 



Superintendent of Public Instruction 

of the 
Commonwealth of Virginia 



School Year 1966-1967 




State Board of Education 

Richmond 

Vol. 50 Number 4 November 19G7 



CONTENTS 

Ninety -Seventh Annual Report of the Superintendent 
of Public Instruction 



Page 

Letter of Transmittal 7 

State Board of Education 8 

State Superintendents of Public Instruction 9 

State Department of Education 10 

Division Superintendents in Virginia 18 

State Superintendent's Advisory Coimcil 21 

Introduction 23 

Division of Elementary and Special Education 27 

Elementary Education 27 

Special Education 32 

The Virginia School for the Deaf and the Blind 35 

Virginia State School 37 

Statistical Tables- 
Table 1— Number of Months of Employment of Non-teaching 

Elementary School Principals 29 

Table 2 — Classroom Teachers— Pupils Enrolled 30 

Table 3 — Classroom Enrollments 31 

Table 4 — Number of Elementary Schools Operating Half-Day 

Sessions and Number of Children Enrolled 31 

Table 5 — Pupil Progress in Elementary School 32 

Division of Secondary Education 38 

Supervisory and Administrative Responsibilities 38 

Title III, National Defense Education Act of 1958 41 

Adult Education 42 

Art 42 

English 13 

Foreign Languages 43 

Health, Physical Education, Safety, and Recreation 44 

History, Government, and Geography 45 

Mathematics 45 

Music 46 

Science 47 

Other Secondary Schools Accredited by the State Board of Education, 

1966-67 82 

Statistical Tables — 

Table 6 — Virginia High Schools — Enrollment and Grailuates 49 

Table 7— Summer Public High Schools, 1966 73 

Table 8— Summer Private High Schools, 1966 81 



4 ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 

Page 

Division of Special Services 84 

Guidance and Testing 84 

School Plant Surveys 87 

School Buildings Service 87 

Pupil Transportation 96 

Educational Television Service 117 

Bureau of Teaching Materials 118 

Film Production Service 123 

Libraries and Textbooks Service 124 

Statistical Tables — 

Table 9 — Elementary School Building Projects Approved — July 1, 

1966 Through June 30, 1967 90 

Table 10 — Secondary School Building Projects — Intermediate, 

Junior High, High, Senior High, Combined Schools 

Approved July 1, 1966 Through June 30, 1967 94 

Table 11— Growth in Pupil Transportation, 1962-67 97 

Table 12— Number of Buses Operated Annually, 1962-67 97 

Table 13— Pupil Transportation 98 

Table 14 — Transportation by Public Utilities 112 

Table 15 — Direct Payment of Money in Lieu of School Bus Trans- 
portation 112 

Table 16— Payment of Money to Other School Divisions for Trans- 
portation 113 

Table 17— Summer School 113 

Table 18— Special Trips 113 

Table 19 — Federal Programs or Projects 115 

Table 20 — Distribution and Use of Educational Motion Pictures, 

1966-67 120 

Division of Vocational Education 128 

Agricultural Education 128 

Business Education 130 

Distributive Education 136 

Home Economics Education 140 

Industrial Education 145 

Manpower Training 148 

School Lunch 150 

Veterans Education 152 

Construction of Vocational Facilities 153 

Statistical Tables — 

Table 21 — Summary of Work in Agricultural Education, 1966-67 ... 131 
Table 22 — Enrollment of Students in Vocational Business Education 

According to Business Curriculums or Job Objectives. . 134 

Table 23 — High School Enrollments by Business Subjects 134 

Table 24 — Summary of Work in Business Education, 1965-67 135 

Table 25 — Summary of Work in Distributive Education, 1965-67. . . 139 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 5 

Page 

Table 26 — Home Economics Summary, 1966-67 143 

Table 27 — Enrollments in Industrial Education, 1965-67 147 

Table 28 — Manpower Development Training Programs, 1966-67. . . . 149 

Table 29— Summary of School Lunch Program, 1965-67 152 

Table 30 — Vocational Education Construction Projects 153 

Division of Educational Research and Statistics 154 

Division of Teacher Education 159 

Statistical Tables — 

Table 31 — In-Service Education Courses Offered Locally 161 

Table 32 — Highest Degrees Held Among 45,101 Instructional 

Personnel in 1966-67 162 

Table 33 — Certificates and Licenses Issued, Renewed, etc. — July 1, 

1966 Through June 30, 1967 162 

Table 34 — Certificates and Licenses Issued to Persons Who Have 
Never Taught in Virginia^July 1, 1966 Through Jime 30, 
1967 162 

Table 35 — Certificates and Licenses Held by 46,101 Supervisory 

and Teaching Personnel — Session 1966-67 163 

Table 36 — Total Number of Instructional Personnel for 1966-67 

Compared with 1965-66 165 

Table 37 — Reasons for Resignations of Teachers, 1966-67 166 

Table 38 — Certificates and Licenses Held by Instructional Per- 
sonnel, 1957-58 to 1966-67 167 

Table 39 — Basis of Issue of Teachers' Certificates and Licenses — 

July 1, 1966 Through June 30, 1967 168 

Virginia Institutions of Higher Education Accredited by the State Board 
of Education 169 

Office of the Special Assistant to the Superintendent of Public Instruction . . 172 

Division of Administration and Finance 175 

Surplus Property 175 

Statistical Tables — 

Table 40 — Financial Statement of Receipts and Disbursements of 
Funds Under the Control of the State Board of Educa- 
tion, 1966-67 176 

Table 41 — Literary Fund of Virginia 185 

Table 42 — Funds Received and Disbursed by the County and City 

School Boards — Session 1966-67 186 

Table 43— Funds Received by County and City School Boards — 

Session 1966-67 197 

Table 44 — Consolidated and Adjusted Statement of School Funds, 

1966-()7 199 



6 ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



Page 



Table 45 — Receipts by Counties and Cities, 1966-67 202 

Table 46 — Disbursements bj' Counties and Cities, 1966-67 208 

Table 47— Distribution of State Funds, 1966-67 216 

Table 48 — Administrative Assistants and Service Personnel 224 

Table 49 — Total Instructional Positions and Average Annual 
Salaries — Supervisors, Principals, Head Teachers, and 

Teachers '228 

Table 50— Number of Teachers 236 

Table 51— School Census— 1965 242 

Table 52— Per Capita Cost of Salaries and Per Capita Cost of 

Operation Per Pupil in A. D. A— 1966-67 250 

Table 53— Enrollment 1940-41 Through 1968-69 255 

Table 54— Number of Pupils Enrolled 256 

Table 55 — Age-Grade Distribution 262 

Table 56 — Average Number Days Taught; Average Daily Attend- 
ance; Average Daily Membership; Percent Attendance; 

and A. D. A. Adjusted to Account for Tuition Pupils. . . . 264 
Table 57 — Number of Schools According to Average Membership 

and Number of Teachers 268 

Table 58 — Number of One-Teacher Schools by Average Membership 

and Grades Taught 269 

Table 59— Value of School Property— 1966-67 270 

Table 60— Comparative Data Virginia Public Schools 274 



Letter of Transmittal 



COMMONWEALTH OF VIRGINIA 
State Board of Education 



Richmond, Virginia, September 1, 1967. 



To His Excellency, Mills E. Godwin, Jr. 
Governor of Virginia. 



Sir: 



I transmit herewith the annual report of the Superintendent of Public Instruc- 
tion for the period beginning July 1, 1966 and ending June 30, 1967. 

Respectfully submitted, 

WOODROW W. WILKERSON 

Superintendent of Public Instruction 



State Board of Education 



MOSBY G. PERROW, Jr. 

President of the Board 

716 Peoples National Bank Bldg. 

Lynchburg 24504 

COLGATE W. DARDEN, Jr. 
1013 Bank of Commerce Bldg. 
Norfolk 23510 

MRS. CATHERINE HOOK 

704 Prince Edward Street 

Fredericksburg 22401 

WALDO G. MILES 

115 Johnson Street 

Bristol 24201 

MISS ANNE DOBIE PEEBLES 

Dunnlora 
Carson 23830 

LEWIS F. POWELL, Jr. 

P. O. Box 1535 

Richmond 23219 

C. STUART WHEATLEY, Jr. 

705 Main Street 
Danville 24541 

WOODROW W. WILKERSON 
Superintendent of Public Instruction and Secretary of the Board 



state Superintendents of Public Instruction 
of Virginia 



William H. Ruffner 
March 6, 1870— March 15, 1882 

R. R. Farr 
March 15, 1882— March 15, 1888 

John L. Buchanan 
March 15, 1886— January 1, 1890 

John E. Massey 
January 1, 1890— March 15, 1898 

James W. Southall 
March 15, 1898— February 1, 1906 

Joseph D. Eggleston, Jr. 
February 1, 1906— January 1, 1913 

Reaumur C. Stearnes 
January 1, 1913— February 1, 1918 

Harris Hart 
February 1, 1918— January 1, 1931 

Sidney B. Hall 
January 1, 1931— August 31, 1941 

Dabney S. Lancaster 
September 1, 1941— June 16, 1946 

G. Tyler Miller 
June 15, 1946— August 31, 1949 

Do WELL J. Howard 
September 1, 1949— February 23, 1957 

Davis Y. Paschall 
March IS, 1957— August 15, 1960 

WOODROW W. WiLKERSON 

August 16, 1960 to date 



STAFF OF THE 
State Department of Education 

AS OF JUNE 30, 1967 



OFFICE OF THE STATE SUPERINTENDENT 

Wood ROW W. Wilkerson Superintendent of Public Instruction ami 

Secretary of the State Board of Education 

Harry R. Elmore Assistant Superintendent of Public Instruction 

Harry L. Smith Director of Public Information and Publications 

L. K. Kelley Illustrator 

Priscilla M. Steele Information Officer 

Myrtle R. Pritchard . . . Secretary to State Superintendent and Recording Secretary 

of the State Board of Education 

Judy S. Boggs Secretary 

LiLLiE B. Clements Secretary 

Neil B. Narron Secretary 

DIVISION OF ADMINISTRATION AND FINANCE 

J. G. Blount, Jr Administrative Assistant and Director 

Howard W. Harris Scholarship Collection Officer 

Loueasa C. Hightower Tuition Grants Supervisor 

Robert L. Seward III Chief Accountant 

M. J. Smith Chief Clerk 

Glenice W. Berry Clerk 

Louise K. Thurston Clerk 

Louise A. Vest Bookkeeping Machine Operator 

Ila C. Martin Secretary 

Barbara J. Cook Secretary 

Joyce L. Dalton Secretary 

Jane A. Gibson Secretary 

Judith S. Gray Secretary 

Marshall L. Evans School Records Examiner 

Paul B. Michelle, Jr School Records Examiner 

Leigh R. Trotter School Records Examiner 

Thurman E. Bennett Shipping Clerk 

A. R. Harrison, Jr Assistant Shipping Clerk 

Austin B. Hale Clerk 

Walter J. Harvey Clerk 

Thomas D. Shelburne Clerk 

DIVISION OF EDUCATIONAL RESEARCH AND STATISTICS 

Charles E. Clear Director 

Charles L. Bertram Supervisor of Research 

D. C. Link, Jr Assistant Supervisor of Research 

Frank H. Elliott Supervisor of Statistical Services 

C. D. Miller Assistant Supervisor of Statistical Services 

Lale Akbay Electronic Computer P rogrammer 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 11 

Howard B. Crane Electronic Computer Programmer 

Robert L. Hinson Electronic Data Processing Center Supervisor 

Doris W. Ryman Electronic Computer Operator 

Alice M. Curry Accounting Machine Operator 

Marjorie S. Johnson Accounting Machine Operator 

Carolyn B. Lewis Accounting Machine Operator 

Betty K. Sjiith Accounting Machine Operator 

Irene C. Soltes Accounting Machine Operator 

Dorothy C. Stanley Accounting Machine Operator 

Barbara J. Williams Key Punch Operator 

Donna L. Hinkle Secretary 

Sarah J. Stevenson Secretary 

DIVISION OF TEACHER EDUCATION 

A. Gordon Brooks Director 

O. Kenneth Campbell Supervisor of Institutional Services 

Frances H. Gee Assistant Supervisor of Teacher Education 

Hazel P. Ellis Certification Analyst 

Rosena R. Farmer Certification Analyst 

Anne S. Meadows Certification Analyst 

Wanda B. Newbold Certification Analyst 

Erie J. Wilkerson Certification Analyst 

Beverley P. Browne Secretary 

Ann W. Gillenwater Secretary 

Judy L. Henshaw Secretary 

Sharon M. Lyon Secretary 

Hazel M. Munson Secretary 

Jean E. Owens Secretary 

Joyce L. Stanley Secretary 

Donna M. Starkey Secretary 

Alta H. Dotson Scholarship Clerk 

Catherine B. Latta Certification Clerk 

Regean B. Ancarrow Clerk 

Vernelle D. Emerson Clerk 

Betty A. Slater Clerk 

DIVISION OF SPECIAL SERVICES 

Fend^vll R. Ellis Director 

Mary S. Walden Secretary 

Guidance, Testing, Research, and Surveys 

Clarence L. Kent Supervisor of Guidance and Testing 

O. Pauline Anderson Assistant Supervisor of Guidance 

Gertrude D. Lewis Assistant Supervisor of Guidance 

M. Marigold Scott Assistant Supervisor of Guidance 

Elizabeth G. Woodson Assistant Supervisor of Guidance 

Florence M. Harding Secretary 

Stagey S. Keeton Secretary 



12 ANNUAL REPORT OP THE 

Sandra L. Ransone Secretary 

Arlene L. Strauss Secretary 

Margaret C. Fowler Clerk 

Gladys C. Mejia Cleric 

School Buildings 

John P. Hamill Supervisor 

R. S. Hager Assistant Supervisor 

Cecil J. Watkins Assistant Supervisor 

Nelson R. Waldrop, Jr Assistant Supervisor 

Philip M. Hank, Jr Draftsman 

Virginia H. Burkhalter Secretary 

Irma W. Jewell Secretary 

School Surveys 
J. V. Dale, Jr Assistant Supervisor 

Pupil Transportation 

Raymond L. Wimbish Supervisor 

G. Winston Gilbert Assistant Supervisor 

F. T. Bennett Assistant Supervisor 

Rewel a. Bynum Assistant Supervisor 

A. Carolyn Abernathy Secretary 

School Libraries and Textbooks 

Mary Stuart Mason Assistant Supervisor School Libraries 

Louise V. Sutherland Assistant Supervisor School Libraries 

Mary L. Robertson Secretary 

Linda F. Shanko Secretary 

Maryhelen Vest Secretary 

Carole E. Bangle Clerk 

Dorothy M. Gunter Clerk 

Lois D. Winn Clerk 

Bureau of Teaching Materials 

Selden H. Watkins Supervisor 

Sandra L. Chapman Secretary 

Cheryl D. Hughes Secretary 

Emily L Smith Secretary 

Mary M. Jones Clerk 

Emma M. Malcomb Clerk 

Bessie N. May Clerk 

Bertha M. Parsons Clerk 

LiLLiE B. Slaybaugh Clerk 

Laura N. Sunday Clerk 

Alice M. Todd Clerk 

Dorothy S. Wilkerson Clerk 

Production of Films 

J. E. Oglesby Supervisor 

J. Sol Wrenn Assistant Supervisor 

Richard B. Raynor Film Specialist— {Script Writer) 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 13 

Educational Television 

James H. Gay-Lord Supervisor 

Marion P. Carlton Secretary 

DIVISION OF SECONDARY EDUCATION 

George W. Burton Director 

A. G. Richardson Associate Director 

NuMA P. Bradner Supervisor 

Phillip F. Boepple Assistant Supervisor 

Gilbert Mays Assistant Supervisor 

Emmett G. Shufflebarger Assistant Supervisor 

Wayne S. Bowman Supervisor — English 

Mary F. Lovern Assistant Supervisor — English 

Bessie G. Walker Assistant Supervisor — English 

Henry B. Brockwell Supervisor — NDEA 

Thomas P. Burke, Jr Supervisor — History, Government, and Geography 

Geralene M. Sutton. . .Assistant Supervisor — History, Government, and Geography 
Martin A. Tarter, Jr.. .Assistant Supervisor — History, Government, and Geography 

Robert R. Young Assistant Supervisor — History, Government, and Geography 

Clarence J. Hesch Supervisor — Music 

Paul B. Sanger, Jr Assistant Supervisor — Music 

J. A. Yeager Assistant Supervisor — Music 

Lester E. Kibler Supervisor — Health and Physical Education 

C. D. Hamm Assistant Supervisor — Health and Physical Education 

Billy G. Johnson Assistant Supervisor— Health and Physical Education 

Frances A. Mays Assistant Supervisor — Health and Physical Education 

Franklin D, Kizer Supervisor — Science 

C. D. Haley, Jr Assistant Supervisor — Science 

A. M. Pettus Assistant Supervisor — Science 

James H. Stiltner Assistant Supervisor — Science 

William F. Young, Jr Assistant Supervisor — Science 

Baylor E. Nichols Supervisor—Art 

Charles R. Flynn, Jr Assistant Supervisor — Art 

Shirlee C. Young Assistant Supervisor — Art 

IsABELLE p. RuCKER Supervisor — Mathematics 

James M. Bagby Assistant Supervisor — Mathematics 

Edgar L. Edwards Assistant Supervisor — Mathematics 

Howell L. Gruver Assistant Supervisor — Mathematics 

Helen P. Warriner Supervisor — Foreign Language 

Martha L. Payne Assistant Supervisor — Foreign Language 

LoTTYE W. Russell Assistant Supervisor — Foreign Language 

James M. Caywood Assistant Supervisor— High School Evaluation 

Noble L. Moore Assistant Supervisor — Junior High Schools 

Selma L. Wright Fiscal Clerk 

Harriette F. Brendlinger Secretary 

Alice B. Asal Secretary 

Elsie M. Brooks Secretary 

Ida L. Dawson Secretary 

Nancy W. Emerick Secretary 



14 ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 

Norma J. Fields Secretary 

E. Carolyn Gay Secretary 

Martha L. Godwin Secretary 

Betty A. Harris Secretary 

Mary E. Hughes Secretary 

Elizabeth A. Massie Secretary 

Janice A. Michael Secretary 

Sally D. Montgomery Secretary 

C. Faye Norton Secretary 

Marcia L. Orem Secretary 

Letitia Peterson Secretary 

Dianne W. Taylor Secretary 

Brenda S. Thomas Secretary 

Elsie I. Wilkins Secretary 

Shirley P. Wooding Secretary 

Joyce S. Lewis Clerk 

Adult Education 

Gordon H. Fallesen Super-visor 

Phyllis F. Byrd Assistant Supervisor — Civil Defense 

Levin B. Cottingham Assistant Supervisor — Civil Defense 

James H. Camp Assistant Supervisor — Adult Basic Education 

A. V. MiLONA Assistant Supervisor — Adult Basic Education 

Josephine L. Via Secretary 

Sharon E. Godsey Secretary 

Minnie Walton Secretary 

DIVISION OF ELEMENTARY AND SPECIAL EDUCATION 

S. P. Johnson, Jr Director 

Grace M. Byrd Secretary 

Elementary Education 

Bernard R. Taylor Supervisor 

Virginia S. Cashion Assistant Supervisor 

Mary E. Ellmore Assistant Supervisor 

Dorothy M. Faulconer Assistant Supervisor 

Hattie H. Ragland Assistant Supervisor 

Robert M. Sandidge Assistant Supervisor 

Sandra G. Ashworth Secretary 

Renee S. Caplan Secretary 

Ellen S. Gwynn Secretary 

Annette D. Seawell Secretary 

Robinnette W. Miller Secretary 

Special Education 

Helen J. Hill Assistant Supervisor 

J. F. Guidt, Jr Assistant Supervisor 

Esther R. Shevick Assistant Supervisor 

Nellie G. Burnette Secretary 

Bessie M. Hicks Secr^^tary 

Gwendolyn M. Parker Secretary 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 15 

Elementary and Secondary Education — Federal Programs 

A. L. WiNGO Special Assistant to State Superintendent— Federal Programs 

Robert W. Sparks, Jr Director 

R. E. Bales Assistant Supervisor 

C. L. Conyers Assistant Supervisor 

W. H. McCann Assistant Supervisor 

A. G. Smith Assistant Supervisor 

Barbara T. Fletcher Education Grants Advisor 

Ronald S. DeWitt Accountant 

C. D. Seymore Fiscal Clerk 

Catherine S. Scott Secretary 

Barbara A. Carter Secretary 

Loretta G. Robinson Secretary 

Karin M. Snead Secretary 



DIVISION OF VOCATIONAL EDUCATION 

WooDROW W. Wilkerson Executive Officer for Vocational Education 

George L. Sandvig Director 

L. A. Hill Coordinator — Vocational Education 

G. S. Orr Assistant Supervisor 

Bertha K. Dickinson Secretary 

Ivy B. Britton Secretary 

Katherine E. Sydnor Fiscal Clerk 

Agricultural Education 

Julian M. Campbell Supervisor 

John W. Myers, Jr Assistant Supervisor 

Lloyd M. Jewell, Jr Assistant Supervisor 

Aubrey T. Adams Assistant Supervisor 

James H. Copenhaver Assistant Supervisor 

William R. Crabill Assistant Supervisor 

William C. Dudley Assistant Supervisor 

Jesse C. Green Assistant Supervisor 

Joseph A. Hardy Assistant Supervisor 

C. B. Jeter Assistant Supervisor 

Jean F. Clarke Secretary 

F. June Garnett Secretary 

M. Pauline Glynn Secretary 

Mabel L. Howlett .Secretary 

Doris R. Mitchell Secretary 

Helen N. Simpson Secretary 

Ruth M. Steinruck Secretary 

BiLLiE R. Wood Secretary 

Mary Z. Young Secretary 

Business Education 

Marguerite Crumley Supervisor 

C. E. Jorgense-n Assistant Supervisor 



16 ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 

James R. Manning Assistant Supervisor 

Bonnie L. Adams Secretary 

M. Geraldine Knuckles Secretary 

Distributive Education 

Louise Bernard Supervisor 

James Horan, Jr Assistant Supervisor 

Isaac W. Baughman Assistant Supervisor 

Marjorie G. Belshee Assistant Supervisor 

W. Elwood Roache Assistant Supervisor 

Eva B. Hobby Secretary 

Nora L. Long Secretary 

Dorothy F. Vick Secretary 

Home Economics Education 

Rosa H. Loving Supervisor 

Hazel D. Wilhoite Assistant Supervisor 

Loula Connelly Assistant Supervisor 

Eliza C. Gordon Assistant Supervisor 

Grace E. Harris Assistant Supervisor 

Pauline C. Morton Assistant Supervisor 

Emily J. Rickman Assistant Supervisor 

Lillian D. Smith Assistant Supervisor 

Eliza H. Trainham Assistant Supervisor 

Ellen S. Hiller Fiscal Clerk 

Mary R. Bryant Secretary 

Judy L. Mangum Secretary 

Esther M. Philbrick Secretary 

Bernetta a. Thompson Secretary 

School Lunch Program 

Catherine R. Bauserman Supervisor 

Evelyn N. Hyde Assistant Supervisor 

M. Virginia Allen Assistant Supervisor 

V. Ruth Crabtree Assistant Supervisor 

Dorothy C. Delmar Assistant Supervisor 

Hessie E. Graham Assistant Supervisor 

Grace H. Jenkins Assistant Supervisor 

Cordelia K. Powell Assistant Supervisor 

Sarah M. Sipe Assistant Supervisor 

Helen M. Harvey Secretary 

Anne H. Mitchell Secretary 

Gladys H. Cahoon Clerk 

Lois T. Smith Clerk 

Industrial Education 

George W. Swartz Supervisor 

Benjamin L. Baines Assistant Supervisor 

Cecil H. Erickson Assistant Supervisor 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 1 7 

Edward J. Harford Assistant Supervisor 

Thomas A. Hughes, Jr Assistant Supervisor 

Jacob H . Lowe Assistant Supervisor 

Nettie T. Yowell Assistant Supervisor 

Frank W. Hubble State Fireman Instructor 

R. Lawrence Oliver State Fireman Instructor 

Ella M. Norman Fiscal Clerk 

Anne B. Dumouchelle Secretary 

Brenda a. Lockett Secretary 

Karon M. Luffman Secretary 

Irma S. Sparks Secretary 

Manpower Development 

Cleve E. Loman Supervisor 

Harbert E. Agee Assistant Supervisor 

A. L. Goldsmith Assistant Supervisor 

Linwood E. Kent Assistant Supervisor 

Thelma R. Williams Secretary 

Joyce V. Wright Secretary 

Inez P. Detweiler Clerk 

Veterans Training Program 

Z. H. Taylor Supervisor 

Linda G. Morgan Secretary 



Division Superintendents in Virginia 

1966-1967 

As of June 30, 1967 



County 



Superintendent 



Accomack Philip B. Tankard. 

Albemarle Paul H. Cale 

Alleghany Walter L. Hodnett. 

Amelia Homer Kline 

Amherst Tyler Fulcher 

Appomattox Earl J. Smith, Jr. . . 

Arlington Ray E. Reid 



Augusta Hugh K. Cassell 

Bath Ernest R. Worrell 

Bedford F. L. Frazier 

Bland Victor R. Gilly 

Botetourt J. W. Obenshain 

Brunswick Edwin E. Will 

Buchanan J. M. Bavins 

Buckingham Irving S. Driscoll 

Campbell G. Hunter Jones, Jr 

Caroline P. T. Atkinson, Jr 

Carroll R. P. Reynolds 

Charles City Byrd W. Long 

Charlotte G. O. McGhee 

Chesterfield Roy A. Alcorn 

Clarke Robert A. Wood 

Craig W. B. Watkins 

Culpeper F. Brent Sandidge 

Cumberland E. Armstrong Smith 

Dickenson Paul W. Skeen 

Dinwiddle G. M. Hodge 

Essex Eldon W. Christopher. . . 

Fairfax Earl C. Funderburk 

Fauquier CM. Bradley 

Floyd Alonzo Monday, Jr 

Fluvanna W. D. Manby 

Franklin H. W. Ramsey 

Frederick Robert E. Aylor 

Giles Paul E. Ahalt 

Gloucester D. D. Forrest 

Goochland B. F. Carpenter 

Grayson James E. Hodges 

Greene Wm. H. Wetsel 

Greensville Andrew Graham Wright. 

Halifax Udy C. Wood 

Hanover J. K. Samples 

Henrico George H. Moody 



Date of 




pointme'i 


i< Addresk 


1966 


Accomac 


1947 


Charlottesville 


1958 


Covington 


1965 


Amelia 


1953 


Amherst 


1962 


Appomattox 


1958 


1426N.QuincySt., 




Arlington 


1947 


Box 366, Staunton 


1961 


Warm Springs 


1965 


Bedford 


1962 


Bland 


1959 


Fincastle 


1961 


Lawrenceville 


1964 


Grundy 


1949 


Buckingham 


1961 


Rustburg 


1965 


Bowling Green 


1948 


Hillsville 


1962 


Providence Forge 


1957 


Charlotte C. H. 


1965 


Chesterfield 


1966 


Berryville 


1966 


New Castle 


1964 


Culpeper 


1961 


Farmville 


1962 


Clintwood 


1962 


Dinwiddle 


1957 


Center Cross 


1961 


Fairfax 


1941 


Warrenton 


1961 


Floyd 


1960 


Palmyra 


1927 


Rocky Mount 


1949 


Winchester 


1953 


Pearisburg 


1937 


Gloucester 


1961 


Goochland 


1964 


Independence 


1955 


Stanardsville 


1961 


Emporia 


1965 


Halifax 


1965 


Ashland 


1956 


Box 3V, Richmond 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



19 



DIVISION SUPERINTENDENTS IN VIRGINIA— Continued 



County Superintendent 

Henry Branch K. Rives 

Highland H. C. Lunsford, Jr 

Isle of Wight James W. Eavey 

James City Maurice H. Bell 

King George Lawrence W. Roller 

King and Queen Clarence E. Major 

King William Clarence E. Major 

Lancaster R. E. Brann 

Lee John A. Richmond 

Loudoim Clarence M. Bussinger. . . 

Louisa Hubert W. Monger 

Lunenburg Macon F. Fears 

Madison Wm. H. Wetsel 

Mathews D. D. Forrest 

Mecklenburg Alonzo B. Haga 

Middlesex Eldon W. Christopher. . . 

Montgomery Evans L. King 

Nansemond Hardaway S. Abernathy. 

Nelson J. W. Harville 

New Kent Byrd W. Long 

Northampton W. F. Lawson, Jr 

Northumberland R. E. Braim 



Nottoway Hugh Lawrence Blanton. . 

Orange Robert E. Butt 

Page S. M. Haga 

Patrick D. O. Spangler 

Pittsylvania J. H. Combs 

Powhatan J. S. Caldwell 

Prince Edward Bryant R. Harper 

Prince George James O. Morehead 

Prince William S. M. Beville 

Pulaski Kenneth J. Dodson 

Rappahannock O. A. Norton 

Richmond James V. Law 

Roanoke Arnold R. Burton 

Rockbridge Floyd S. Kay 

Rockingham Wilbur S. Pence 

Russell A. P. Levicki 

Scott Jack B. Renick 

Shenandoah Woodrow W. Robinson. . . 

Smyth J. Leonard Mauck 

Southampton E. M. Trice 

Spotsylvania John D. Neely 

Stafford H. O. Sullins 

Surry M. B. Joyner 

Sussex W.J. Mayes, Jr 

Tazewell Lester L. Jones 



Date of 




Appointment Address 


1962 


Martinsville 


1957 


Monterey 


1964 


Isle of Wight 


1964 


Williamsburg 


1965 


Fredericksburg 


1963 


King William 


1963 


King William 


1945 


Heathsville 


1960 


Jonesville 


1952 


Leesburg 


1965 


Louisa 


1943 


Victoria 


1955 


Madison 


1937 


Mathews 


1949 


Boydton 


1957 


Center Cross 


1956 


Christiansburg 


1961 


Suffolk 


1965 


Lovingston 


1962 


Providence Forge 


1950 


Eastville 


1945 


Heathsville 


1957 


Nottoway 


1962 


Orange 


1965 


Luray 


1965 


Stuart 


1960 


Chatham 


1952 


Powhatan 


1965 


Farmville 


1962 


Hopewell 


1954 


Manassas 


1965 


Pulaski 


1961 


Front Royal 


1965 


Warsaw 


1965 


Salem 


1941 


Lexington 


1950 


Harrisonburg 


1965 


Lebanon 


1965 


Gate City 


1957 


Woodstock 


1948 


Marion 


1965 


Box 26, Courtland 


1965 


Spotsylvania 


1965 


Fredericksburg 


1927 


Dendron 


1966 


Sussex 


1965 


Tazewell 



20 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



DIVISION SUPERINTENDENTS IN VIRGINIA— Continued 

Date of 
County Superintendent A ppointment 



Warren O. A. Norton 

Washington E. B. Stanley 

Westmoreland James V. Law 

Wise William D. Richmond. 

Wythe A. Strode Brockman . . 

York George H. Pope 

City 

Alexandria John C. Albohm 

Bristol J. B. Van Pelt 

Buena Vista F. W. Kling 

Charlottesville Dr. E. W. Rushton 

Chesapeake Edwin W. Chittmn. . . . 



Clifton Forge George Edd Copenhaver. . 

Colonial Heights C. G. Smith 

Covington James E. Laughlin 

Danville O. T. Bonner 

Fairfax Robert B. Walker 

Falls Church Dwight E. Knox 



Franklin William B. Blanks 

Fredericksburg Raymond W. Snead 

Galax 

Hampton C. Alton Lindsay 

Harrisonburg Hugh P. Nolen 

Hopewell C. W. Smith 

Lexington Dr. Kenneth E. Fulp 

Lynchburg Dr. Robert A. Pittillo, Jr. 

Martinsville John D. Richmond 

Newport News George J. Mcintosh 

Norfolk E. L. Lamberth 

Norton W. S. Powers 

Petersburg John D. Meade 

Portsmouth M. E. Alford 

Radford William H. Cochran 

Richmond H. I. Willett 

Roanoke Dorothy L. Gibboney. . . . 

South Boston Udy C. Wood 

Staunton Thomas C. McSwain 

Suffolk Wm. R. Savage, Jr 

Virginia Beach Frank W. Cox 



Waynesboro F. B. Glenn 

Williamsburg M. H. Bell 

Winchester Jacob L. Johnson. 



Address 

1961 Front Royal 

1953 Abingdon 

1965 Warsaw 

1963 Wise 

1945 Wytheville 

1964 Box 451, Yorktown 

1963 Alexandria 

1945 Bristol 
1937 Buena Vista 

1966 Charlottesville 
1949 2313 Cedar Rd., 

Chesapeake 

1957 Clifton Forge 

1961 Colonial Heights 

1967 Covington 

1948 Danville 

1962 City Hall, Fairfax 

1965 300 Park Ave., 

Falls Church 

1965 Franklin 

1965 Fredericksburg 
1962 Galax 

1942 Hampton 

1966 Harrisonburg 

1946 Hopewell 

1966 Lexington 

1967 Lynchburg 

1961 Martinsville 
1965 Newport News 

1960 Norfolk 
1965 Norton 

1943 Petersburg 
1965 Portsmouth 

1962 Radford 
1942 Richmond 
1967 Roanoke 
1965 Halifax 

1961 Staunton 

1949 Suffolk 

1933 Sch. Adm. Bldg.. 
Princess Anne 
Sta., Va. Beach 

1948 Waynesboro 

1964 Williamsburg 

1965 Winchester 



State Superintendent's Adyisory Council 



The State Superintendent's Advisory Council is composed of the following 
nine Division Superintendents who represent the regions as indicated: 

Region No. 1: Chairman, Andrew Wright, Superintendent of Greensville County 
Public Schools, Box 958, Emporia, Virginia 23847. 



Amelia Co. 
Brunswick Co. 
Chesterfield Co. 
Colonial Heights City 
Cumberland Co. 
Dinwiddle Co. 



Goochland Co. 
Greensville Co. 
Hanover Co. 
Henrico Co. 
Lunenburg Co. 
Mecklenburg Co. 



Nottoway Co. 
Petersburg City 
Powhatan Co. 
Prince Edward Co. 
Richmond City 
Southampton Co. 
Sussex Co. 



Region No. 2: Chairman, C. Alton Lindsay, Superintendent of Hampton City 
Public Schools, Hampton, Virginia 23369. 



Accomack Co. 
Charles City Co. 
Chesapeake City 
Franklin City 
Hampton City 
Hopewell City 
Isle of Wight Co. 



James City Co. 
Nansemond Co. 
New Kent Co, 
Newport News City 
Norfolk City 
Northampton Co. 
Portsmouth City 



Prince George Co. 
Suffolk City 
Surry Co. 

Virginia Beach City 
Williamsburg City 
York Co. 



Region No. 3: Chairman, Eldon W. Christopher, Superintendent of Essex-Middle- 
sex County Public Schools, Tappahannock, Virginia 22560. 



Caroline Co. 
Essex Co. 

Fredericksburg City 
Gloucester Co. 
King and Queen Co. 



King George Co. 
King William Co. 
Lancaster Co. 
Mathews Co. 
Middlesex Co. 



Northumberland Co. 
Richmond Co. 
Spotsylvania Co. 
Stafford Co. 
Westmoreland Co. 



Region No. 4: Chairman, O. A. Norton, Superintendent of Rappahannock-Warren 
County Public Schools, Front Royal 22630. 



Alexandria City 
Arlington Co. 
Clarke Co. 
Culpeper Co. 
Fairfax Co. 
Fairfax City 



Falls Church City 
Fauquier Co. 
Frederick Co. 
Loudoun Co. 
Page Co. 



Prince William Co. 
Rappahannock Co. 
Shenandoah Co. 
Warren Co. 
Winchester City 



Region No. 5: Chairman, William Wetsel, Superintendent of Greene-Madison 
County Public Schools, Stanardsville, Virginia 22973. 



Albemarle Co. 
Buckingham Co. 
Charlottesville City 



Fluvanna Co. 
Greene Co. 
Louisa Co. 



Madison Co. 
Nelson Co. 
Orange Co. 



22 ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 

Region No. 6: Chairman, F. B. Glenn, Superintendent of Waynesboro City Public 
Schools, 301 Pine Avenue, Waynesboro 22980. 

Alleghany Co. Clifton Forge City Rockingham Co. 

Augusta Co. Harrisonburg City Covington City 

Bath Co. Highland Co. Staunton City 

Buena Vista City Rockbridge Co. Waynesboro City 

Lexington City 



Region No. 7: Chairman, O. T. Bormer, Superintendent of Danville City Public 
Schools, Danville, Virginia. 

Amherst Co. Campbell Co. Halifax Co. 

Appomattox Co. Charlotte Co. Lynchburg City 

Bedford Co. Danville City Pittsylvania Co. 



Region No. 8: Chairman, R. P. Reynolds, Superintendent of Carroll County Public 
Schools, Hillsville, Virginia 24343. 

Bland Co. Giles Co. Radford City 

Botetourt Co. Henry Co. Roanoke Co. 

Carroll Co. Martinsville City Roanoke City 

Craig Co. Montgomery Co. Wythe Co. 

Floyd Co. Patrick Co. 

Franklin Co. Pulaski Co. 



Region No. 9: Chairman, J. Leonard Mauck, Superintendent of Smyth County 
Public Schools, Marion, Virginia 24354. 

Bristol City Lee Co. Tazewell Co. 

Buchanan Co. Norton City Washington Co. 

Dickenson Co. Russell Co. Wise Co. 

Galax City Scott Co. 

Grayson Co. Smyth Co. 

President of the State Board of Education, Mosby G. Perrow, Jr. (Ex officio) 



Ninety-Seventh Annual Report of the Superintendent 
of Public Instruction, 1966-67 



INTRODUCTION 

The year ending June 30, 1967, was one of the most important 
years in the history of public education in Virginia. 

The year was highlighted by the Governor's Conference on Educa- 
tion, which was held in Richmond on October 5 and was sponsored by 
Governor Mills E. Godwin, Jr. The conference was called so that 
educators could explore ways to upgrade the quality of public education 
in Virginia and provide assistance to those localities having the greatest 
educational needs. 

At the conference, the Governor said in his keynote address, "It 
is time to examine education as we never have before, to find its weak- 
nesses and strength, to assess its needs in the light of the Virginia which 
is taking shape around us, and of her place in a nation which is speeding 
to new heights." 

The concern expressed b}^ the Governor was disseminated to a 
larger audience through a series of regional conferences which were held 
in eight areas of Virginia in February and March. The regional meet- 
ings, which were planned by a steering committee appointed by the 
Governor, were followed by local conferences intended to adapt the 
quality -education message to local needs and objectives. 

The Governor's Conference and the regional conferences reflected 
and gave impetus to a great upsurge of interest in Virginia's public 
schools. 

Paralleling this "grassroots approach" to quality education, the 
State Board of Education authorized the State Superintendent of Public 
Instruction to appoint a committee which was charged with the respon- 
sibility of evolving a plan to produce substantial improvements in public 
education, particularly in those localities where the needs are greatest. 

Dr. William M. Turner, chairman of the Petersburg School Board 
and past president of the Virginia School Boards Association, was named 
chairman of the committee. Others appointed to the 15-member 
committee were school superintendents, school board members, State 
legislators, locally elected officials, and State Department of Education 
personnel. 

The Turner Committee concentrated its attention on the following 
components of a quality-education program : staff and in-service educa- 
tion, curriculum and instruction, instructional aids and services, build- 
ings, financial support, and evaluation. The committee presented its 
final report to the State Board of Education on April 28, 1967. 

One of the key proposals contained in the report and approved by 
the State Board was the recommendation that visiting teams be assigned 
to evaluate programs for those school divisions which have the greatest 
educational needs. These teams will work with superintendents, school 
board members, and members of local governing bodies to formulate 
plans "for effecting substantial educational improvements." 



24 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



The State Board also authorized the State Department of Educa 
tion to act on other major proposals in the report which did not require 
additional appropriations during the current fiscal year. These included 
recommendations to : 

• Give top priority to the evaluation of school divisions which 
have the greatest needs in terms of factors such as staff, high school 
offering, special education services, and/or plant facilities to effect 
school consolidation. 

• Determine those localities which are in greatest need of fully 
certified teachers and give top priority to financial assistance for 
adequate in-service training. 

• Give priority to applications for loans from the Literary Fund 
from those school divisions whose needs for improved physical facilities 
are greatest. 

• Assist in planning and conducting special education programs on 
a regional basis in those localities which have the greatest need for 
such services. 

• Provide for Statewide testing in grades 9 and 11 (Achievement 
and Scholastic Aptitude Tests) in addition to the required testing in 
grades 4, 7, and 8. 

• Upgrade the standards for accreditation of high schools. 

• Prepare standards for accrediting elementary schools and formu- 
late legislation which, if enacted by the General Assembly, would 
empower the State Board to put into operation a plan for elementary 
school accreditation. 

• Provide State assistance to upgrade qualifications and develop 
an appropriate salary scale for division superintendents. 

• Provide State assistance to localities which will conduct kinder- 
garten classes as part of their public school programs after July 1, 1968. 

The State Board authorized the Turner Committee to continue 
its study of methods of financing education, particularly through the 
Basic School Aid Fund, and of the problem of consolidating school 
divisions. 

REVISED STANDARDS FOR TEACHER CERTIFICATION 

Revised standards for the certification of public school teachers in 
Virginia were adopted by the State Board of Education in August, 1966, 
and will become effective July 1, 1968. 

The new requirements reflect the first major revisions in the teacher 
certification regulations since 1960. Following are some of the major 
changes adopted by the State Board: 

• The Collegiate Professional Certificate will be issued initially for 
a period of five years from the date of qualification and will be renewable 



SUPERINTENDENT OE PUBLIC INSTRUCTIOIV 25 

for five years. (The reciuirements for the rinuhintc Professional 
Certificate are unchanged.) 

• General education reciuirements were revised to provide that all 
applicants must possess a baccalaureate degree with a background of 48 
semester hours in general education, including a minimum of 12 semester 
hours of humanities courses, 12 hours of social science, 12 hours of lab- 
oratory science and mathematics, and four hours of health and physical 
education. The remaining eight hours must be from the humanities, 
social science, and laboratory science and mathematics. (The revised 
regulations also recommend that all teachers take a course in speech and 
in basic economics to satisfy in part the general education requirements.) 

• Not less than 120 clock hours of student teaching are required 
with a minimum of at least 90 clock hours given to actual teaching. 

• For an endorsement in elementary education, grades 1-7, the 
applicant must complete a total of 60 semester hours in specific subjects, 
including a required course in American history and a course in basic 
economics. 

• The revised regulations will increase the number of semester 
hours required for an endorsement in art, distributive education, driver 
education, Enghsh, English and speech, English and journalism, 
Enghsh and dramatics, foreign languages, health and physical educa- 
tion, history and social science, mathematics, music, science, and special 
education. (An appUcant for endorsement in history, geography, or 
sociology, is required to complete a course in basic economics.) 

• A new Industrial Education Certificate will be issued to qualified 
applicants in vocational industrial education. This certificate will be 
based in part on successful w'ork experience and in part on college 
credit courses. 

ACCREDITATION STUDY FOR ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS 

One of the most important developments in the history of elemen- 
tary education in Virginia has been the appointment of a committee 
to make a study and to develop standards for accrediting elementary 
schools. 

The elementary accreditation committee — which was appointed in 
May, 1967, and is composed of public, private, and parochial school rep- 
resentatives and two college professors — was requested to develop ap- 
propriate standards for the elementary grades, kindergarten through 
grade seven, and to propose a system for accreditation. 

The committee will give its attention to standards governing 
staffing, pupil-teacher ratio, plant facilities, libraries and other instruc- 
tional aids, organization, and administration. 

ACCREDITATION STUDY FOR SECONDARY SCHOOLS 

A 17-member committee of educators was named in December, 
1966, by the State Superintendent of Pubhc Instruction to review and to 
revise and strengthen accreditation standards for secondary schools. 



26 ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 

The standards, which cover junior and senior high schools, were last 
revised in 1960. The accreditation committee was requested to produce 
revisions that would represent "a substantial upgrading of public 
education in the secondary schools." 

KINDERGARTEN EDUCATION 

Steps were taken by the State Board and the State Department 
of Education to assist localities which plan to operate kindergarten 
programs as part of their pubHc school systems after July 1, 1968. 

Regulations governing the length of the school day, classroom size, 
and teacher endorsement for kindergarten classes were adopted by the 
State Board in February. 

The kindergarten day was fixed at a minimum of five hours, includ- 
ing a lunch period. A minimum of 975 square feet was set for new 
kindergarten classrooms. 

The State Board also approved a recommendation that the enroll- 
ment in kindergarten classrooms not exceed 25 pupils. 

Under the newly adopted regulations, a teacher who holds a colle- 
giate professional certificate in elementary education may receive an 
endorsement for teaching kindergarten by completing two three-hour 
courses, one in early childhood growth and development and the other 
in curriculum and instructional procedures for kindergarten children. 

Because of a shortage of qualified kindergarten teachers, in-service 
regulations also were changed to permit enrollment, with State assist- 
ance, of persons whom school superintendents intend to hire as kinder- 
garten teachers "at some future date." This means that prospective 
kindergarten teachers can take State-aid courses leading to certification 
before they are actually in service. 

A 13-member committee of educators from schools and colleges in 
Virginia was appointed by the Superintendent of Public Instruction 
to develop a curriculum materials guide for kindergarten programs. 
The committee is studying such areas as (1) the philosophy behind 
kindergarten education; (2) the kindergarten program as it should 
exist; (3) the equipment and resources needed for a kindergarten 
program; and (4) evaluative procedures. 



DIVISION OF ELEMENTARY AND SPECIAL EDUCATION 



ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 
Purpose and Scope 

The major function of the Elementary Education Service is to provide leader- 
ship for the improvement of elementary education in Virginia in keeping with the 
law and established policies of the State Board of Education. A related function 
is that of assisting in improving the services of supervisory personnel and elemen- 
tary school principals. Elementary Education Service personnel continually 
study all phases of elementary education in the State, help determine progress 
made in school divisions, identify problems in elementary education, and provide 
leadership and assistance in the development of the elementary school curriculum 
and in the preparation of curriculum materials for local school use. 

The Elementary Education staff serves directly or indirectly all school 
personnel concerned with elementary education. In 1966-67, these included 120 
elementary supervisors, 50 general supervisors, and 73 directors of instruction 
employed with State aid in 81 counties and 26 cities; 1,175 principals in straight 
elementary schools of five or more teachers, 45 principals in combined elementary 
and junior high schools, 90 principals in combined elementary and high schools; 
and 27,788 classroom teachers in 1,473 schools enrolling 682,223 pupils. 

Accomplishments 

Conferences, A Statewide supervisory personnel conference was held to 
emphasize the importance of supervision in the improvement of the total instruc- 
tional program. Major features of the conference included addresses by outstand- 
ing authorities and group discussions. Discussion of supervision focused on its 
importance in curriculum development and in the use of instructional aids. The 
annual conference of elementary school principals emphasized such facets of 
kindergarten education as planning for a kindergarten, the nature and needs of 
the kindergarten child, and the kind of educational program needed to accomplish 
this goal. 

Other annual conferences and workshops in which staff members participated 
were sponsored by the Virginia Education Association, the Southern Association 
of Colleges and Schools, the Association for Supervision and Curriculum De- 
velopment Research Institute, the National Council for the Teachers of Mathe- 
matics, and the Southern States Work Conference. 

Curriculum Development. A curriculum guide entitled Elementary School 
Economics — A Tentative Guide for Teachers was used by approximately 9,000 
teachers during 1966-67. Classroom teachers who used the guide were asked to 
make comments and recommendations on evaluation forms included in the guide. 
The Elementary Education staff and a committee of classroom teachers and super- 
visors used these suggestions in revising the economics guide. The staff continued 
to work with the Mathematics Curriculum Committee on the development of 
material. 

A committee of classroom teachers, supervisors, principals, superintendents, 
and college representatives was appointed by the State Superintendent of Public 
Instruction to work with the Elementary Education staff in the development of 
material for kindergarten teachers. The committee held five two-day meetings 
to prepare material for distribution to Virginia kindergarten teachers. 



28 ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 

Accreditation of Elementary Schools. An 18-member committee was ap- 
pointed by the State Superintendent of Public Instruction to develop standards 
for the accreditation of elementary schools in Virgmia. Committee members 
include public school principals, supervisors, and superintendents; representatives 
of private and parochial schools; and college representatives. 

Field Work. Staff members worked in 58 counties and 19 cities and partici- 
pated in local workshops and conferences, met with superintendents, principals, 
and supervisors, and worked with Parent-Teacher Association groups. Staff 
members also participated in 13 regional meetings of supervisors, six regional 
meetings of elementary school principals, and two regional meetings of super- 
intendents. 

The Cooperative Program in Elementary Education of the Southern Association 
of Colleges and Schools. School systems in states served by the Southern Associa- 
tion of Colleges and Schools may participate in an elementary school improvement 
program by becoming members of the Cooperative Program in Elementary Educa- 
tion. Since 1960-61, two options have been available to members in the Coopera- 
tive Program: (1) affiliated membership with a continuous program of school 
improvement conducted in each individual school and (2) membership through 
accreditation. Affiliated membership of at least one year must precede applica- 
tion for membership through accreditation. 

Virginia has a State Elementary Committee which is responsible for giving 
leadership in the State to the Southern Association's program of affiliation and 
accreditation of elementary schools. Members of the State Committee serve 
on the Association's Commission for Elementary Schools. 

During the 1966-67 school year, 320 elementary schools held affiliated mem- 
bership in the Cooperative Program in Elementary Education. Eleven city school 
divisions and six county divisions held division-wide affiliated membership. 
Also participating in the program were six individual public schools, five private, 
and six military reservation schools. 

The Cooperative Program in Elementary Education has accredited 25 elemen- 
tary schools since 1964, all of which have been in Fairfax County. In 1966-67, 42 ele- 
mentary schools in the City of Richmond, 16 in Fairfax County, three on the 
Quantico Marine Base, and two in York County were engaged in a year of self- 
study leading to accreditation by the Association. 

Title III, National Defense Education Act. During 1966-67, staff members 
reviewed project applications providing for the purchases of materials and equip- 
ment with funds available from Title III of the National Defense Education Act. 



Subject 

Civics 

English 

Geography 

History 

Mathematics 

Modern Foreign Languages. 

Reading 

Science 



Number of 


Number of 


Projects 


School Divisions 


17 


15 


67 


52 


86 


52 


84 


57 


89 


59 


6 


4 


127 


66 


168 


01 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



29 



Length of Employment of Non-Teaching Elementary School Principals. The 

number of non-teaching elementary school principals employed for 12 months 
continues to increase. The following table shows the length of employment of 
non-teaching elementary school principals. 

TABLE 1— NUMBER OF MONTHS OF EMPLOYMENT OF 
NON-TEACHING ELEMENTARY SCHOOL PRINCIPALS 



Non-teaching Elementary 
Principals: 

1965-66 

1966-67 



Less 










Than 10 


10 


103^ 


11 


12 


Months 


Months 


Months 


Months 


Months 


28 


152 


11 


197 


551 


11 


158 


6 


200 


632 



Totals 



939 
1,007 



30 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



Size of Schools. The following table shows the size of straight elementary 
schools in terms of the number of classroom teachers and the enrollments for the 
years 1964-65, 1965-66, and 1966-67. 



TABLE 2— CLASSROOM TEACHERS— PUPILS ENROLLED 



CLASSROOM TEACHERS 


PUPILS ENROLLED 




Number of Schools 




Number of Schools 


Number of 




Number of 
Pupils 






Teachers 
















1964-65 


1965-66 


1966-67 




1964-65 


1965-66 


1966-67 


1 


54 


27 


19 


Below 100. . . 


227 


174 


141 


2 


91 


72 


50 


100-199.... 


207 


206 


170 


3 


73 


58 


45 


200-299.... 


177 


165 


183 


4 


65 


63 


49 


300-399.... 


180 


176 


174 


5 


48 


45 


43 


400-499.... 


147 


168 


160 


6 


46 


54 


42 


500-599. ... 


144 


145 


177 


7 


101 


97 


97 


600-699.... 


124 


136 


139 


8 


52 


46 


38 


700-799.... 


77 


89 


88 


9 


50 


45 


47 


800-899.... 


46 


53 


55 


10 


48 


47 


48 


900-999.... 


38 


32 


23 


11 


44 


44 


35 


1000-1099... 


15 


15 


19 


12-15 


221 


234 


241 


1100-1199... 


6 


5 


4 


16-20 


220 


217 


245 


1200-1299. .. 


6 


7 


4 


21-25 


159 


194 


209 


1300-1399... 


2 




1 


26-30 


89 
30 

8 


89 

35 

4 


88 

39 

2 

1 


1400-1499... 
1500-1599... 
1600-1699 . . . 


2 

1 






31-40 






41-50 






51-60 


Over 1700. . . 


1 


1 




Over 60 


1 


1 





SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



31 



Pupil-Teacher Ratio. The number and per cent of classrooms having enroll- 
ments of over 35 pupils per teacher showed a decrease for the year 1966-67, and the 
number of classrooms having 30 or fewer pupils showed an encouraging increase. 



TABLE 3 CLASSROOM ENROLLMENTS 






Classroom 


1964-65 


1965-63 


1966-67 


Enrollments 

(As of October 1 

for each year) 


Number 
Groups 


Per Cent 


Number 
Groups 


Per Cent 


Number 
Groups 


Per Cent 


30 and below 


11,247* 

7,123 

1,792 

389 

33 

4 


54.63 

34.60 

8.70 

1.89 

.16 

.02 


12,336* 
6,869 
1,693 

288 
5 


58.21 

32.41 

7.99 

1.36 

.02 


13,807* 

6,153 

1,426 

196 

3 

4 


63.95 


31-35 


28.50 


36-40 


6.61 


41-50 


.91 


51-60 


.01 


Over 60 


.02 



*Special Education enrollments are included. 



Half-Day Sessions. During 1966-67, 2,195, or .321 per cent, of the elementary 
school children in the State were on double shifts. This figure is a decrease of 
3,084 children over 1965-66. 



TABLE 4— NUMBER OF ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS OPERATING HALF- 
DAY SESSIONS AND NUMBER OF CHILDREN ENROLLED 





Total Number of Children Enrolled in 
Elementary Schools 




1964-65 
659,910 


1965-66 
673,240 


1966-67 
682,223 


Half-Day Sessions 


Co. 


City 


Total 


Co. 


City 


Total 


Co. 


City 


Total 


Number Children 


1,348 


6,262 


7,610 


821 


4,458 


5,279 


957 


1,238 


2,195 


Number Divisions 


9 


10 


19 


5 


7 


12 


4 


2 


6 


Number of Schools 


13 


41 


54 


5 


33 


38 


5 


9 


14 



32 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



Pupil Progress. As indicated in the table below, the number of pupils not 
making normal progress through the elementary grades continued to decrease 
during 1966-67. 



TABLE 5— PUPIL PROGRESS IN ELEMENTARY SCHOOL 



Year 


Number 
Enrolled in 
First Grade 


Number 

Enrolled 

in Seventh 

Grade Seven 

Years Later 


Number Children Not 
Making Normal Progress 
During Seven- Year Period 




Number 


Per Cent 


1950-51 


84,161 
80,324 
83,488 
98,550 
93,665 
91,092 
88,570 
90,348 
91 ,502 
91,983 


65,738 
63,986 
68,196 
79,483 
78,863 
78,715 
79,286 
81,592 
83,474 
85,784 


18,423 

16,338 

15,291 

19,067 

14,802 

12,377 

9,284 

8,756 

8,028 

6,199 


21 89 


1951-52 

1952-53 


20.34 
18 32 


1953-54 


19 35 


1954-55 


15 80 


1955-56 


13 59 


1956-57 


10 48 


1957-58 


9 69 


1958-59 


8 77 


1959-60 


6.74 



SPECIAL EDUCATION SERVICE 

Overview 

The primary responsibility of the Special Education Service is to provide 
programs and services for exceptional children, those children who deviate from 
the norm either physically, emotionally, mentally, or socially to such an extent 
that specialized programs are required in order that they may have the oppor- 
tunity to develop maximally. A total of 32,653 children and youth were enrolled 
in special education programs in Virginia during 1966-67 as follows: 

Number of 
Area of Exceptionality Pupils 

Physically Handicapped 995 

Homebound 1,745 

Blind 256 

Partially Sighted 309 

Hard of Hearing 1 ,590 

Speech Handicapped 15,696 

Emotionally Disturbed 1 , 151 

Neurologically Impaired 441 

Mentally Retarded 10,470 



Educable 9,057 



Trainable 1,413 



32,653 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 33 

Accomplishments 

Instruction for the Physically Handicapped. Children with crippling conditions 
are encouraged to attend regular classes whenever possible. Often this may be 
accomplished by slight modification of physical facilities. Some divisions have 
found it desirable, however, to operate schools especially designed and equipped 
for children with crippling conditions. 

Homebound Instruction. This program is designed to meet the educational 
needs of children confined either temporarily or permanently to their homes 
because of illness, accident, or congenital deformity. During the past year, 
1,745 children were served by this program. 

Blind and Partially-Sighted Children. Through the utilization of federal 
funds and in cooperation with the Virginia Commission for the Visually Handi- 
capped, 565 children were aided by the Special Education Service with apparatus. 
Braille, and/or large-print books. 

Children with Speech and Hearing Impairments. Special programs for chil- 
dren who have speech and/or hearing problems were developed in 27 school 
divisions served by 115 speech therapists and three supervisors of speech and 
hearing programs. 

In 63 school divisions where hearing tests were administered by audiometric 
technicians, speech therapists, and other trained persons, 89,501 children were 
tested; 4,564 children were found to have significant hearing impariments; and 
2,345 children received medical follow-up for corrective purposes. 

Emotionally Disturbed. These are children who, because of emotional or 
organic difficulties, are too distraught to adjust successfully to a regular classroom 
environment. 

In addition to instruction provided in treatment centers and homes, 38 special 
classes were held for 1,151 children in Arlington, Fairfax, Chesterfield, and Henrico 
counties and in the cities of Ljoichburg, Norfolk, Richmond, and Roanoke. 

Neurologically Impaired. Fifteen classes in six school divisions provided 
services to children classified as being neurologically impaired. These are chil- 
dren who manifest severe learning problems usually accompanied by evidence of 
central nervous system impairment. 

Children with Retarded Mental Development. This program continues to 
experience the greatest expansion in terms of classes and the number of children 
served. A total of 10,470 mentally retarded children were enrolled in 691 special 
classes in 54 counties and 28 cities throughout the State. The following sta- 
tistics contrast the scope of the program in 1965-66 and 1966-67: 

Children Classes 

Classification 65-66 66-67 65-66 66-67 

Severely retarded (trainable) 1 , 186 1,413 82 100 

Moderately retarded (educable) 7,009 9,057 460 591 

Totals 8,195 10,470 542 691 

Instruction of Children in Hospitals. Twenty-nine hospital teachers were 
paid from State funds to teach 1,854 children and youths in 13 hospitals, rehabili- 
tation centers, and sanatoria as follows: 



34 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



Number of 
Persons Xumber 

Hospitals 'Taught Teachers 

Crippled Children's Hospital, Richmond 255 5 

E. G. Williams Hospital, Richmond 28 1 

Medical College of Virginia Hospital, Richmond 109 2 

University of Virginia Hospital, Charlottesville 340 2 

G. B. Johnston Memorial Hospital, Abingdon 138 1 

Eastern State Hospital, Williamsburg (Children's Unit, 

Dunbar, for seriously emotionally disturbed) 49 1 

King's Daughters Hospital, Norfolk 66 1 

Children's Rehabilitation Center, University of Virginia, 

Charlottesville 102 2 

National Orthopedic and Rehabilitation Hospital, Arling- 
ton 31 1 

Woodrow Wilson Rehabilitation Center, Fishersville 343 3 

Roanoke Memorial Rehabilitation Center, Roanoke 67 1 

T. B. Sanatoria 

Blue Ridge, Charlottesville 58 2 

Catawba, Catawba 145 4 

Piedmont, Burkeville 123 3 

Total 1,854 29 

Visiting Teacher Services— 1966-67 

There were 185 persons employed as visiting teachers in 83 school divisions 
throughout the State, with seven of these divisions employing visiting teachers 
for the first time. Reimbursement from State funds was made on 91 positions, 
and 94 positions were financed entirely by local divisions or as federal projects. 

Significant statistical information taken from the 150 annual reports sub- 
mitted by visiting teachers to the Special Education Service follows: 

Referrals to Visiting Teachers 

33,506 new referrals for the current year. 
8,140 referrals carried over from the previous year. 

Reason for Referral Boys Girls 

Child-Centered Problem 5,058 2,904 

Home-Centered Problem 5,863 4,787 

School-Centered Problem 3,125 1,729 

Attendance Problem 7,904 5,712 

Health Problem 2,346 2,201 

Total— 41,646* 



An analysis of visiting teachers' annual reports indicates that the basic 
causes for referrals were the following: 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 35 

Basic Causes Frequency 

Child-Centered Problem 9,011 

Home-Centered Problem 15,640 

School-Centered Problem 5,162 

Attendance Problem 10,213 

Health Problem 4,963 



* 



Total 44,989 

•The discrepancy in statistics can be explained by understanding that several factors may be involved in causes 
of problems whereas a referral will generally state only a single problem. 

While growth is clearly evident, there continues to be need for additional 
trained personnel. Further, a review of the professional qualifications for the 
visiting teacher position becomes increasingly significant to meet changing roles 
of professional personnel providing specialized services in public schools. 

Activities of Members of the Special Education Staff 

One supervisor, who retired in February, and three assistant supervisors in 
the Special Education Service rendered the following services during 1966-67: 

They made 171 visits for conferences with school personnel and with other 
services, for orientation conferences, for in-service education, for consultative 
services, and for evaluations; and they participated in 91 State, local, and national 
conferences, as well as stafif conferences and individual interviews. 

The stafif gave leadership to the establishment of 13 new special education 
programs in the State; established an overall State Advisory Committee in con- 
junction with Title VI of Public Law 89-10; determined eligibility and awarded 
66 fellowships and traineeships under funds provided under Public Law 85-926, 
as amended, in the amount of $110,990; and inaugurated an evaluation of the 
instructional program as offered in hospitals, rehabilitation centers, and sanatoria 
by teachers employed by the State. 

Special education personnel also worked in cooperation with vocational 
rehabilitation personnel in establishing work-study programs for educable re- 
tarded youth in secondary schools; evaluated credentials of applicants applying 
for positions as school psychologists in various school divisions; assisted in 
evaluating applications for scholarship funds which are provided for the education 
of aphasic and multiple-handicapped children; and disbursed State aid totaling 
$2,919,891 to localities for services rendered to exceptional children. Total local 
expenditures reported, including reimbursement from local funds, amounted to 
$6,270,829, which represented an mcrease of $1,200,771 over the 1965-66 fiscal year. 

Evidence of growth of the special education program is indicated by the 
increase in the number of special education classes throughout the State; the 
growth and availability of psychological services to school divisions; the expanded 
training program for special education in teacher-training institutions, coupled 
with the availability of scholarships and fellowship grants to upgrade the total 
special education program; and the use of federal funds under the Elementary 
and Secondary Education Act (P. L. 89-10) to provide impetus for closing gaps 
in State programs for the education of handicapped children. 

VIRGINIA STATE SCHOOL, HAMPTON 

At the 1906 session of the General Assembly, legislation established the 
Virginia State School at Hampton for the education of deaf and blind children. 



36 ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 

The objectives of education at the school include the achievement of self- 
realization, the development of proper human relationships, the attainment 
of economic effort, and the assumption of civic responsibility. 

The school consists of two departments, the Department for the Deaf and the 
Department for the Blind, and vocational training is offered in both. The high 
school is accredited by the Virginia State Board of Education and graduates of 
the two departments are eligible for advanced educational opportunities. 

Statistical Report School for School for 

the Deaf the Blind 

Number of girls enrolled 71 35 

Number of boys enrolled 90 68 

Totals 161 103 

Number of graduates 1 3 

Number of teachers employed 28 14 

Total per capita cost (exclusive of capital outlay) $ 3,034.72 

Cost of operation (exclusive of capital outlay) $ 801 , 167.00 

THE VIRGINIA SCHOOL FOR THE DEAF AND THE BLIND 
STAUNTON, VIRGINIA 

The Virginia School for the Deaf and the Blind completed its r28th session 
with commencement exercises in Jime 1967. Dr. Douglas M. Montgomery, 
president of Blue Ridge Community College, was graduation speaker. Twenty- 
two students in the Department for the Deaf and eight in the Department for 
the Blind graduated with diplomas. Certificates were awarded to four deaf 
students and one blind student who completed their terminal year. Two of the 
deaf students qualified for Gallaudet College, and two of the blind graduates plan 
to attend college. Three deaf graduates barely missed qualifying for college 
and will return to Staunton for postgraduate study. Several graduates plan to 
attend business colleges and others secured jobs shortly after graduation. 

The new dining room-kitchen facility for younger children was used for the 
first time when school opened in September 1966. Covered walkways comiecting 
buildings on the old and new campuses were completed during the year. A dormi- 
tory which will house 96 older deaf girls and a dining room for older deaf stu- 
dents will be completed in November 1967. A dormitory for 64 young deaf boys 
is expected to be completed by February 1968. 

The school continues to upgrade its professional staff and encourages teachers 
to improve themselves professionally. A number of teachers took special educa- 
tion courses at the University of Virginia and attended workshops. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 37 

Statistical Report School for School for 

the Deaf the Blind 

Number of girls enrolled 169 63 

Number of boys enrolled 178 85 

Totals 347 148 

Number of graduates 22 8 

Certificates awarded to 4 1 

Number of teachers employed 63 34 

Total per capita cost (exclusive of capital outlay) $ 2,757.65 

Cost of operation (exclusive of capital outlay) $1,365,038.00 



DIVISION OF SECONDARY EDUCATION 



The Division of Secondary Education is responsible for providing leadership 
to the public schools of Virginia in the area of secondary education. The staflf of 
the Division renders supervisory and administrative services to local school 
divisions and assists them in developing and maintaining quality education in 
Virginia's high schools. Personnel of the Division cooperate with other divisions 
in the Department, with institutions of higher learning, and with the localities 
to upgrade the educational program in Virginia. 

The primary concern of Division personnel is the improvement of instruction 
in academic subjects, the fine arts, health and physical education, and adult 
education. In carrying out these functions, the work is divided among nine 
different services: Adult Education; Art; English; Foreign Languages; Health, 
Physical Education, Safety and Recreation; History, Government, and Geog- 
raphy; Mathematics; Music; and Science. The Division also is responsible for 
supervising projects under Title III of the National Defense Education Act. 

Staff members work with local school divisions to achieve specific objectives. 
Among these are the following: interpreting the policies of the State Board of 
Education; providing leadership in the development of the curriculum and the 
improvement of instruction; giving impetus to the continuous evaluation of sec- 
ondary education; serving as a resource agency to assist in the study of specific 
local problems; providing consultative services; assisting in accreditation and 
licensing procedures; and working with professional personnel at every level of 
education in a united effort to improve secondary education in Virginia. 

Supervisors and their assistants in each service perform a number of im- 
portant duties, such as serving on evaluation committees, participating in State- 
wide conferences, arranging in-service opportunities for teachers, conducting 
surveys, addressing civic and educational groups, assisting in the development 
of library facilities, participating in regional and national efforts devoted to 
curriculum improvement, and conferring with representatives of school divisions 
throughout the State. 

Reports were received during 1966-67 from 487 public high schools and 68 
private high schools which provided work on the secondary school level. 

In addition to the overall activities performed by the Division staff to 
promote the improvement of secondary education, accomplishments during the 
year included the following: 

SUPERVISORY AND ADMINISTRATIVE RESPONSIBILITIES 

Accreditation of High Schools. Accreditation standards are designed to 
provide general guidance for high schools in promoting better education for 
youth and better conditions which contribute to the living and learning oppor- 
tunities for all students. During the 1966-67 school year, 470 public secondary 
schools (schools containing one or more of grades eight through 12) and 68 private 
secondary schools were accredited by the State Board of Education. Data 
processing was used to analyze the Preliminary Annual High and Junior High 
School Reports of all schools offering studies on the high school level. 

Staff members visited 24 new public secondary schools and one new private 
secondary school that filed Preliminary Annual High or Junior High School 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 39 

Reports for the first time. Seventeen previously accredited public secondary 
schools and one private secondary school were converted, consolidated, or dis- 
continued for the 1966-67 school session. 

A committee of educators from over the State was appointed by the Super- 
intendent of Public Instruction to review the present standards for accrediting 
secondary schools and to make recommendations for revising the standards. 

Conferences. Two conferences for secondary school principals were held in 
Richmond during the 1966-67 school session. The first Statewide conference for 
principals of intermediate, middle, and junior high schools was held on February 
9-10, 1967. Emphasis was placed on the central theme, "Continuing Quality 
Education for the Intermediate Grades." Another Statewide conference, with 
the theme, "Let's Look at the Principal's Job," was held on June 19-21, 1967, 
for principals of all schools- 
Statewide conferences for teachers and supervisory personnel also were con- 
ducted by the following services: Art; Foreign Languages; History, Government, 
and Geography; Mathematics; Music; and Science. 

In addition to the Statewide conferences, staff members in the Division of 
Secondary Education participated in numerous preschool conferences and in 
meetings and study groups sponsored by school divisions or by district and 
regional groups. 

State Aid for Employment of Supervising Principals for Twelve Months. 

Reimbursement totaling $754,711.50 was distributed to 95 counties, 33 cities, and 
seven towns where 1,020 principals of elementary and secondary schools were 
employed during the summer months of 1966 on a 12-month basis. 

The program is designed to help school divisions improve the quality of ad- 
ministration, operation, and supervision of the schools. Improved organization 
and promptness with which the work of the regular session is begun, better planning 
of the entire program, supervision of school activities carried on during the summer 
months, enriched school-community relations, and increased services of the 
schools to the students and communities are among the accomplishments at- 
tributed to this program. 

High School Evaluation. Assistance was given by staff members of the Divi- 
sion of Secondary Education to 20 public secondary schools in their self-evalua- 
tion programs. Reviews of the self-evaluations and final appraisals were given 
by 20 visiting committees composed of 481 educators, including administrative 
and supervisory personnel from school divisions, classroom teachers, Department 
of Education personnel, and college faculty members. 

The following high schools completed self-studies, and were evaluated during 
the 1966-67 school session: Arlington County — Washington-Lee High School, 
Wakefield High School; Charlotte County — Randolph-Henry High School; 
Chesapeake City — Crestwood High School; Colonial Heights City — Colonial 
Heights High School; Fairfax County — Fort Hunt High School; Falls Church 
City — George Mason Junior-Senior High School; Giles County — Narrows High 
School; Halifax County — Halifax County High School; Hampton City— Kecough- 
tan High School; Henrico County — Henrico High School; Newport News City — 
Huntington High School; Pittsylvania County — Chatham High School, Gretna 
High School, Dan River High School, Northside High School, Tunstall High 
School; Roanoke County — Northside High School; Smyth County — Chilhowie 
High School, Rich Valley High School. 



40 ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 

Junior high schools and intermediate schools were evaluated for the first 
time durmg the 1966-67 session and involved 225 members of 20 visiting com- 
mittees. The schools evaluated were: Arlington County — Gunston Junior High 
School, Jefferson Junior High School, Kenmore Junior High School, Stratford 
Junior High School, Swanson Jimior High School, Williamsburg Junior High 
School; Fairfax County — William CuUen Bryant Intermediate School, James 
Fenimore Cooper Intermediate School, Robert Frost Intermediate School, 
Stephen Foster Intermediate School, Ellen Glasgow Intermediate School, Wash- 
ington Irving Intermediate School, Luther Jackson Intermediate School, Sidney 
Lanier Intermediate School, Henry Wadsworth Longfellow Intermediate School, 
Edgar Allan Poe Intermediate School, Henry David Thoreau Intermediate 
School, Mark Twain Intermediate School, Walt Whitman Intermediate School, 
John Greenleaf Whittier Intermediate School. 

High Schools Closed, Consolidated or Converted. During 1966-67 the following 
public high schools were closed, consolidated, or converted: 

Division Name of School Action Taken 

Augusta Central Augusta Converted to Beverley 

Manor Intermediate 
School 

Clarke Johnson-Williams Converted to Clarke County 

Intermediate School 

Lunenburg Kenbridge and Victoria Consolidated into Central 

High School 

Montgomery Christiansburg Institute Closed 

Patrick Patrick Central Closed 

Prince George J. E. J. Moore Converted to Prince George 

Junior High School 

Prince William Jennie Dean Converted to Jennie Dean 

Junior High School 

Roanoke Carver Converted to Salem Inter- 
mediate School 

Warren Criser Converted to Warren County 

Intermediate School 

Bristol Douglas Closed 

Covington Watson Closed 

Staunton Booker T. Washington Closed 

Virginia Beach Virginia Beach Converted to Virginia Beach 

Junior High School 

Winchester Douglas Closed 

Alexandria Thomas Jefferson Closed (for renovation) 

State School Mattaponi-Pamunkey Indian 

Reservation Closed 

Southern Association of Colleges and Schools. The primary function of the 
Southern Association of Colleges and Schools is to improve education through 
voluntary regional accreditation. The Association's Commission on Secondary 
Schools accredited 188 Virginia public and private secondary schools at the 
annual conference in Miami, Florida, in December 1966. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 41 

The Virginia Committee, composed of eight members and 11 associate mem- 
bers, operates within the Commission to provide leadership in the State for the 
Association's policies, to encourage and stimulate progress in member schools, 
to promote conditions which will enable member schools to meet the requirements 
of the Association, and to assist non-member schools in their efforts to attain 
membership. 

The Supervisor of Secondary Education served as executive secretary of the 
Virginia Committee. 

Twenty junior high schools and intermediate schools, which were evaluated 
for the first time during the 1966-67 school year, have applied for membership in 
the Association. 

Title III, National Defense Education Act of 1958. The purpose of the National 
Defense Education Act of 1958 is "to provide substantial assistance in various 
forms to individuals, and to states and their subdivisions, in order to insure 
trained manpower of sufficient quality and quantity to meet the national defense 
needs of the United States." Title III of the act authorized matching grants of 
federal funds to the states to help equip laboratories and classrooms and to assist 
the states in expanding and improving their supervisory and related services in 
science, mathematics, and modern foreign languages. In 1964 the act was amended 
to include five additional subjects — civics, English, geography, history, and 
reading. 

During 1966-67 Virginia participated in the NDEA, Title III, expanded 
program and operated for the second year under the revised plan, approved by 
the State Board of Education, May 28, 1965. An addendum to include the human- 
ities and the arts under Section 12 of Public Law 89-209 became effective in Vir- 
ginia December 28, 1966. Also in December 1966, the State Board of Education 
approved participation in the program provided by the Appalachian Regional 
Development Act of 1965, Public Law 89-4, Section 214. 

For 1966-67, Virginia was allocated federal funds in the amounts of $2,137,843 
for the acquisition of equipment and/or materials and $198,245 for the supervision 
and administration of the NDEA, Title III program. This was the largest allo- 
cation for any year during the existence of the program. A separate allotment of 
$11,822 was provided for use in strengthening instruction in the humanities and 
the arts. 

NDEA, Title III, project applications were received from 117 counties and 
cities in fiscal year 1967. Two school divisions received assistance in acquiring 
equipment and materials to improve instruction in the humanities and the arts. 
One school division received aid under the Appalachian Regional Development 
Act of 1965. 

Federal reimbursements totaling $1,783,425.15 from Title III funds were 
made to the local educational agencies for approved equipment and materials 
purchased under provisions of the National Defense Education Act of 1958, as 
amended. This sum included $651,526.40 for equipment and materials for el- 
mentary schools and $1,131,898.75 for secondary schools. Federal reimburse- 
ments under Title III in 1966-67 exceeded those in 1965-66 by $315,687.25. This 
was the greatest increase for any single year that the program has been in opera- 
tion. In addition, federal reimbursements of $11,724.01 were made on approved 
projects under the National Foundation on the Arts and the Humanities Act of 
1965. A supplementary reimbursement of $5,509.15 was made under the Appa- 
lachian Regional Development Act of 1935, 



42 ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 

Adult Education. The General Adult Education Program had 21,155 adults 
enrolled in 41 local school divisions; State funds provided 15 percent of the cost 
of instructors' salaries. 

Staff members provided information about the General Educational Develop- 
ment Program for military and civilian personnel and scored the tests given by- 
local school divisions. During the year 21,667 individual tests were administered 
in counties and cities and in the Department of Welfare and Institutions. Of the 
total number of persons tested, 3,601 took the complete battery of five tests and 
1,627 persons took one or more individual tests. The number of persons tested 
during 1966-67 was 3,601, an increase of 598 persons over the number tested in 
1965-66. A total of 1,885 persons qualified for the General Educational Develop- 
ment Certificate. 

Under the Alien Program conducted in cooperation with the U. S. Department 
of Justice, 1,418 aliens were contacted, and information regarding naturalization 
procedures and educational opportunities was provided for 187 persons. 

The Adult Education Program for Personal and Family Survival, which 
now has 668 qualified teachers in the State, offered 123 adult education classes 
last year and 3,542 adults completed the course. Since the Adult Education 
Service assumed supervisory responsibility for the Warden Service and Emer- 
gency Planning for Schools, 16 school divisions have had all of their teachers 
complete the Personal and Family Survival Course and 12 school divisions are 
in the process of completing the course; other divisions have completed plans to 
conduct the course during the coming year. 

The Adult Basic Education Program, now under Title III of Public Law 
89-750, was offered to 9,000 persons in 51 school divisions. A core curriculum, 
consisting of language arts and computational skills, forms the basis of the 
program. Designed to take the student through the eighth grade, the program 
also seeks to generate positive changes in self-worth, employability, and family 
membership. 

ART 

The art education program for Virginia students in kindergarten and grades 
one through 12 is administered through the Division of Secondary Education 
by a supervisor of art and two assistant supervisors. The addition of the assistants 
during the 1966-67 school year reflects significant growth and interest in art by 
school divisions throughout the State. 

The State Department of Education, in cooperation with Richmond Profes- 
sional Institute, sponsored a two-day Statewide spring conference for elementary 
and secondary teachers, art personnel, principals, supervisors and college art 
personnel. This conference was well attended and attracted art educators on 
every level throughout the State. In addition, a one-week Statewide workshop 
conference was held for elementary and secondary classroom teachers, art per- 
sonnel, principals, and supervisors in June, 1967. This workshop was held at the 
Eastern Shore Branch of the University of Virginia at Wallops Island. As in the 
past, the workshop was designed to give participants creative training in art 
and art education. The Art Education Service also conducted workshops in 
school divisions throughout the State; assisted the School Libraries and Text- 
book Service in evaluating textbooks and general art books; and assisted the 
School Building Service in evaluating art rooms for new schools throughout 
the State. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 43 

A series of six television programs was produced by the art education staff 
to portray the value of art and art education in the life of the community. A 
committee, which was appointed to study and develop a new elementary art 
guide, will continue its work during 1967-68. Assistance was given to local school 
divisions as they developed projects involving art under provisions of Titles I 
and III of Public Law 89-10. 

ENGLISH 

In addition to the regular services of observation, evaluation, and consulta- 
tion provided to schools during 1966-67, considerable attention was given to a 
variety of other activities. Chief among these were the initiation of a two-year 
pilot study for slow-learning pupils in English involving five representative schools, 
and the evaluation of textbooks for State adoption in language and composition, 
literature, speech, dramatic arts, and journalism. 

In cooperation with other agencies, plans were developed for improving the 
project, the performing arts in Virginia Education. These plans resulted in 
establishment of a summer institute for teachers at Richmond Professional 
Institute. 

English Service personnel also contributed to the 1970 revision of Evaluative 
Criteria, developed instructional units for mentally retarded pupils, and con- 
tributed to a national study of supervision of English and Reading. 

Representatives of this Service also participated in the annual Conference 
on English Education, served on a committee of the National Council of Teachers 
of English, served on programs and committees of the Virginia Association of 
Teachers of English, and helped plan the 1967 conference of the Association of 
State English and Reading Specialists. 

FOREIGN LANGUAGES 

The number of modern foreign language teachers increased from 1,069 to 
1,139, but the number of Latin teachers remained almost stable at 298. 
Enrollments in foreign languages were as follows: 

Level I Level II Level III Level IV Level V Total 

French 21,773 14,371 5,752 1,700 478 43,974 

Spanish 18,944 11,321 4,251 808 127 35,451 

Latin 8,595 6,366 1,503 471 51 16,986 

German 2,738 1,665 656 144 10 5,213 

Russian 200 98 41 . . 339 

Total 101 ,963 

New textbooks were adopted in 1965-66. Reflected in the new modern 
language texts was a change of emphasis from the traditional reading and writing 
skills to comprehension, speaking, reading, and writing with applied linguistics 
as the basis for achieving these goals. 

Also during the year work was begun on the production of a curriculum guide 
for foreign languages. 

Emphasis was placed on pre-service and in-service education for foreign 
language teachers. Local and regional workshops were continued, and in some 
cases were lengthened to permit greater depth of study. The supervisors visited 



44 ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 

a number of colleges to work with members of the foreign language departments 
on matters related to teacher training, and a workshop in imdergraduate foreign 
language education was held for college personnel. An in-service program was 
conducted for local foreign language supervisors who requested that it become an 
annual event. 

The foreign language conference, which was unusually successful this year, 
attracted a large number of teachers, and the program which was built around 
demonstration teaching was well received. 

A pilot study in which several history courses were taught in a foreign lan- 
guage was nearing completion at the end of the fiscal year. 

The greatest single need in the foreign language field in Virginia today and 
probably for a number of years to come is for more and better pre-service and in- 
service education. Current plans are directed toward continuing and improving 
existing programs and initiating new ones. 

HEALTH, PHYSICAL EDUCATION, SAFETY, AND RECREATION 

Health and physical education persoimel are responsible for working in both 
elementary and secondary schools. The program, however, is administered 
through the Division of Secondary Education. 

A summary of the health and physical fitness status and progress reports of 
pupils was compiled from information submitted to the State Department of 
Education and copies of this summary, which indicated definite improvement over 
last year, were distributed to all school divisions in September 1966. 

The Annual State Conference for Health and Physical Education Teachers 
in Public Schools and Colleges was not held this year. Instead, Virginia was host 
to the Southern District of the American Association for Health, Physical Educa- 
tion, and Recreation (with Miss Frances Mays serving as its president). Ap- 
proximately 1,200 representatives from 13 Southern states registered during the 
conference at the John Marshall Hotel, February 24-27, 1967. 

Two one-week summer camps for high school girls were held at Camp Farrar, 
Virginia Beach, with 323 girls from 100 junior and senior high schools in attendance. 
The primary purpose of the camps is to meet the need for more women health 
and physical education teachers in Virginia schools by developing in high school 
girls an interest in the teaching profession. 

The State guide, "Health Education — Grades I-VII," was reprinted, with 
some minor revisions, for distribution to all school divisions at the beginning of 
the 1967 school year. 

A Lifetime Sports Education Project involving tennis, golf, and bowling has 
been planned for Virginia and North Carolina. A leadership training clinic will 
be conducted at the 4-H Educational Center, near Rocky Mount, Virginia, on 
September 21-23, 1967. This will be followed by approximately seven regional 
clinics in Virginia and 10 in North Carolina. The objective of the project is to train 
teachers to teach these "carry-over" sports as a part of the regular physical 
education offering. 

An annual progress report was submitted to the President's Council on 
Physical Fitness. 

Driver Education. College curriculum courses in safety and driver education 
were distributed to all teacher training institutions in the State. Courses included 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 45 

general safety education, Driver Etiucation — I (basic course), and Driver Educa- 
tion — II (advanced course). 

The driver education program continued to show steady growth. During 
the school year, 23,040 pupils in 322 high schools completed the State-approved 
program for which reimbursement totaled $744,218.14. Eight hundred thirty-six 
teachers were involved in teaching driver education and 461 automobiles were 
used. 

More school divisions appear to be developing an interest in using multiple- 
car driving ranges and simulators for practice driving. At present, 40 schools are 
using driving ranges and 15 schools are using approved driving simulators. The 
use of driving ranges and simulators contributes to savings in time and money 
and also makes it possible for a larger percentage of eligible students to complete 
the standardized program. 

The National Highway Safety Act of 1966, the purpose of which is to promote 
and expand safety on the highways, is expected to make a favorable impact on 
driver education in Virginia. 

HISTORY, GOVERNMENT, AND GEOGRAPHY 

A program of in-service education in basic economics for teachers of the 
seventh grade, for the courses in Virginia and United States History (Uth grade), 
and Virginia and United States Government (12th grade), was conducted in 
cooperation with the Division of Elementary and Special Education, the Division 
of Teacher Education and Certification, and public institutions of higher educa- 
tion in the State. 

Progress was made toward completion of a curriculum guide for the Virginia 
and United States history course. 

Supervisory personnel of the Service also conducted a Statewide conference 
for teachers of historj^ and geography; assisted school divisions in curriculum 
planning, selection of materials, and evaluation of student progress; cooperated 
with the School Libraries and Textbook Service in evaluating textbooks sub- 
mitted for adoption by the State Board of Education; assisted in the administra- 
tion of National Defense Education Act, Title III funds for improved instruc- 
tional materials and equipment for history, civics, and geography; attended and 
participated in regional and national professional meetings and seminars related 
to the teaching of history, government, and geography; and, with various agencies 
and organizations such as the Senate Youth Program and Model General Assembly, 
cooperated in citizenship education projects. 

A statistical analysis of the status of teaching in the fields of history, govern- 
ment, and geography was completed and the information was made available to 
interested individuals and agencies. 

MATHEMATICS 

The Mathematics Service assisted secondary school teachers and administra- 
tors, individually and in groups, in improving instructional techniques, selecting 
and using equipment and materials for mathematics classrooms and laboratories, 
and planning the content and sequence of mathematics course offerings. The 
Service also helped plan and coordinate mathematics institutes held in colleges 
in the State. 



46 ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 

Several series of classes which concentrated on specific contemporary mathe- 
matics content and on teaching methods were held for elementary and secondary 
mathematics teachers. The Service sponsored workshops for parents to acquaint 
them with contemporary mathematics in elementary and secondary schools. 

Staff members participated in project planning efforts of local school divisions 
as well as those of specific groups such as educational television personnel and 
State and regional mathematics organizations. 

Personnel of the Service attended State, regional, and national mathematics 
conferences and, in many instances, participated in and/or assisted in panning 
the conferences. 

Two specific accomplishments of the Service were: (1) a survey to determine 
the nature of freshman mathematics courses in Virginia colleges for the purpose 
of supplying information to secondary school mathematics curriculum planners; 
and (2) a Statewide conference for junior and senior high school mathematics 
teachers and supervisors. 

MUSIC 

During 1966-67, the number of professional personnel in this Service was 
expanded from one to three. This expansion made possible visits to 111 school 
divisions and permitted participation in an increased number of high school 
evaluations, teachers' workshops, and demonstration teaching programs. 

A one-day meeting of State music supervisors, held in October 1966, proved 
to be one of the most successful activities of the office. The meeting provided 
the opportunity to share activities, interests, and concerns and also to bring to 
the attention of the supervisors State policies and information concerning ESEA 
(PL89-10). 

A State Music Conference, which the Service sponsored in mid-January, 1967, 
drew approximately 275 participants representing public schools, colleges, and 
private schools. This was the largest number of participants in any similar 
music conference sponsored by this Service. 

Records indicate that, for the first time, the number of music teachers em- 
ployed in the State has exceeded 1,110. 

The Virginia Music Camp offered opportunities for professional growth and 
stimulation to high school choral teachers, instrumental teachers, elementary 
classroom teachers, and music majors working at the elementary level. It is 
gratifying to note that of the 821 participants in this program, 177 were teachers; 
the others were high school pupils. 

This Service maintains a professional library, and the increase in its use by 
teachers in the field is evidence of their efforts to update and improve course 
content and teaching procedures. This change indicates wide participation in 
music curricula revision in the State. 

The Service participated in the plaiming sessions for music classes to be taught 
via educational television, and looks forward to seeing the results of the planning 
during the next school year. 

It is gratifying to note the impact of educational activities sponsored by the 
Old Dominion Symphony Council. Approximately 50,000 children attended 50 
concerts under this plan and the Council served 41 school divisions through four 
ETV programs. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 47 

SCIENCE 

Enrollment in science courses in Virginia for the 1966-67 school session totaled 
274,277 students in grades seven through twelve. The offerings in grades seven, 
eight, and nine show a decrease in general science courses and an increase in 
specialized courses for these grades. 

Course offerings in science are increasing in most school divisions; and five 
new offerings, which were not previously taught anywhere in the State, have ap- 
peared in certain divisions. 

The number of divisions with planetariums for supplementary instruction 
has increased from three in 1965-66 to six during the past fiscal year, and others 
are being planned. Construction of greenhouses increased and a general improve- 
ment of science facilities was noted in the State. 

The Fourth Annual State Science Teachers Conference was held in October 
1966, in Staunton with approximately 600 teachers and administrators attending. 
Judging from the response of teachers who attended, the conference was very 
successful. 

In-service sessions and workshops with emphasis on laboratory techniques 
were conducted by the Science Service staff. At least eight school divisions have 
had science teachers in such sessions and others have participated in programs 
of importance though not directly connected with the Science Service. 

The Service was also successful in selecting participants for the Virginia 
Flight Seminar for Youth and the National Youth Science Camp in West Virginia. 
The Spacemobile, which is operated by the National Aeronautics and Space 
Administration, visited a large number of school divisions. 

The staff worked on several projects which were designed to promote safety, 
conservation, and instructional improvement. A bulletin entitled Pin Up for 
Safety and a booklet entitled Natural Areas in School Design and Instruction were 
printed and distributed to all school divisions. 

The 1966 summer school science program enrolled 5,331 high school students. 

A Science Curriculum Study Committee was appointed during the year to 
assist the State Department of Education in evaluating and reviewing the second- 
ary science program. The committee will prepare a curriculum guide for science 
teachers. 

1966-67 Enrollments in Science Courses 

No. 
Course Teachers 

General Science 7 281 

General Science 8 626 

General Science 9 474 

Earth Space Science 8 or 9 157 

Introductory Physical Science 40 

Quantitative Physical Science 9 

Physical Science — 2 Semesters 116 

Advanced Science 7 

Earth Science 100 

Living Science 95 

Biology 8 or 9 134 



Schools 






Offering 


No. 


Enroll- 


the Course 


Sections 


ment 


102 


855 


24,532 


278 


1,687 


46,642 


244 


1,105 


30,416 


107 


637 


17,960 


20 


171 


4,601 


8 


36 


928 


59 


338 


9,245 


9 


9 


98 


61 


294 


7,995 


29 


302 


8,585 


103 


493 


13,250 



48 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



1966-67 Enrollments in Science Courses 



No. 

Course Teachers 

Chemistry 8 or 9 110 

Physics 8 or 9 78 

Science Seminar 2 

Enrichment Biology 12 2 

Senior Science Investigations 2 

Senior Science, Biology, Chemistry, 

Physics 14 

Aerospace Education 6 

Advanced Physical and Biological 

Science 5 

Biology 1 586 

Human Biology 12 

Biology II 10 

Advanced General Biology 20 

Advanced Biology — Human Physiology . 10 

Biology BSCS Yellow 50 

Biology BSCS Green 130 

Biology BSCS Blue 1 

Biology BSCS— Special Materials 37 

Consumer Chemistry 3 

Chemistry 1 334 

Chemistry CHEM Study 82 

Chemistry CBA 6 

Advanced Chemistry 15 

Physics 1 236 

Physics PSSC 48 

Physics II 1 

Advanced Physics 1 

Geology 2 

Totals 3,842 



JRSES — Continued 




Schools 






Offering 


No. 


Enroll- 


the Course 


Sections 


ment 


71 


310 


8,410 


66 


288 


7,836 


2 


3 


57 


2 


2 


36 


2 


3 


37 


9 


12 


169 


5 


8 


152 


4 


6 


106 


307 


1,717 


45,217 


4 


15 


392 


9 


10 


182 


18 


19 


275 


9 


13 


275 


34 


181 


4,872 


67 


441 


11,580 


1 


1 


13 


23 


54 


1,126 


2 


4 


67 


296 


720 


15,190 


51 


249 


5,812 


5 


17 


402 


11 


11 


141 


238 


328 


5,197 


46 


115 


2,413 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


7 


2 


3 


60 



2,306 10,459 



274,277 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 49 

TABLE G— VIRGINIA HIGH SCHOOLS— ENROLLMENT AND GRADUATES 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 




High School Enrollment 


Number 
OF High 


COUNTIES 


7th 
Grade 


8th 
Grade 


9 th 
Grade 


10th 
Grade 


11th 
Grade 


12th 
Grade 


Total 


School 
Gradu- 
ates 


Accomack: 
Atlantic 




70 
51 
47 


74 
53 

43 
233 
50 
71 
15 


47 
50 
44 
181 
49 
64 
12 


46 
42 
39 
124 
59 
54 
14 


34 

42 
27 
112 
44 
47 
7 


271 
238 
200 
650 
269 
311 
65 
264 


33 


Central 




39 


Chincoteague 




25 


Mary N. Smith 




100 


Onancock 




67 

75 

17 

264 


45 


Parksley 




43 


Tangier 




7 


T C Walker Jr. Hi rh 


















Total 




591 


539 


447 


378 


313 


2,268 


292 








Albemarle: 
Albemarle 




47 

183 

270 

79 

49 


392 


330 


283 


258 


1,310 
432 
539 
371 
177 


237 


Henley Jr. High 

.la.pk .Toiiett .Jr. 


249 
269 














Jackson P. Burley.. 
Scottsville 


93 
44 


72 
35 


58 
29 


69 
20 


65 
18 








Total 


518 


628 


529 


437 


370 


347 


2,829 


320 






Alleghany: 
Alleghany County. . . 




323 


304 


209 


181 


176 


1 . 193 


169 








Total 




323 


304 


209 


181 


176 


1,193 


169 








Ameua: 
Amelia 




46 
117 


59 
97 


48 
65 


37 

67 


58 
53 


248 
399 


54 


Russell Grove 




48 








Total 




163 


156 


113 


104 


HI 


647 


102 








Amherst: 
Amherst County .... 




337 
130 


286 
82 


213 

86 


211 
70 


175 
72 


1,222 
440 


167 


Central 




61 








Total 




467 


368 


299 


281 


247 


1,662 


228 









50 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 6— VIRGINIA HIGH SCHOOLS— ENROLLMENT 
AND GRADUATES— Continued 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 




High School Enrollment 


Number 
of High 


COUNTIES 


7th 
Grade 


8th 
Grade 


9th 
Grade 


10th 
Grade 


nth 
Grade 


12th 
Grade 


Total 


School 
Gradu- 
ates 


Appomattox: 

Appomattox 




108 
43 


119 
60 


107 
47 


104 
48 


114 
34 


552 

232 


104 


Carver-Price 




32 








Total 




151 


179 


154 


152 


148 


784 


136 








Arlington: 
Gunston Jr. High, . . 
Jefferson Jr. High. 
Kenmore Jr. High, . 
Stratford Jr. High. . 
Swanson Jr. High . . . 
Wakefield 


353 
421 
416 
334 
240 


344 
364 
406 
369 
249 


344 
390 
415 
377 
266 








1,041 
1,175 
1,237 
1,080 
755 
2,693 
2,170 
1,356 
1,574 




































919 

728 


943 

722 


831 
720 


668 


Washington-Lee 








605 


Williamsburg Jr 

Yorktown 


421 


472 


463 




525 


528 


521 


463 












Total 


2,185 


2,204 


2,255 


2,172 


2,193 


2,072 


13,081 


1,736 


Augusta: 

Beverley Manor Int.. 
Buffalo Gap 


130 


127 
147 
137 
49 
114 
306 










257 

745 
758 
158 
573 
1,311 




151 
158 

58 
141 
291 


161 
162 


150 
166 


136 
135 


123 


Fort Defiance 




130 


North River Jr. High 
Riverheads . . . 


51 




128 

282 


94 
225 


96 
207 


86 


Wilson Memorial ... 




185 








Total 


181 


880 


799 


733 


635 


574 


3,802 


524 






Bath: 

Millboro 




32 

78 


30 
44 


20 
60 


19 
52 


20 
40 


121 
274 


19 


Valley 




33 








Total 




110 


74 


80 


71 


60 


395 


52 









SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



51 



TABLE 6 -VIRGINIA HIGH SCHOOLS— ENROLLMENT 
AND GRADUATES— Continued 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 




High School Enrollment 


Number 
of High 


COUNTIES 


7th 
Grade 


8th 
Grade 


9th 
Grade 


10th 
Grade 


nth 

Grade 


12th 
Grade 


Total 


School 
Gradu- 
ates 


Bedford: 

Boonsboro Jr 


38 


38 
331 
197 
127 










76 

1,409 

721 

486 




Liberty 


338 
158 
118 


287 

149 

98 


237 
HI 

83 


216 

106 

60 


202 


Staunton River 




92 


Susie G. Gibson 




57 








Total 


38 


693 


614 


534 


431 


382 


2,692 


351 






Bland: 
Bland 




53 
53 


55 

37 


50 
23 


45 
39 


41 

38 


244 
190 


41 


Rocky Gap 




37 








Total 




106 


92 


73 


84 


79 


434 


78 








Botetourt: 
James River 




159 
242 


131 
196 


119 
167 


105 
146 


106 
117 


620 

868 


99 


Lord Botetourt 




108 








Total 




401 


327 


286 


251 


223 


1,488 


207 








Brunswick: 
Brunswick 




124 
273 


120 
251 


112 

199 


90 
221 


80 
203 


526 
1,147 


74 


James S. Russell . . 




195 








Total 




397 


371 


311 


311 


283 


1,673 


269 








Buchanan: 
Council 




86 
117 


59 
105 


65 
109 
323 


47 

72 

270 


41 

74 

235 


298 
477 
828 
729 
452 
288 


41 


Garden 




68 


Grimdy Senior 




182 


Grimdy Jr. High . 




367 
137 

78 


362 

108 

64 




Hurley 




71 
54 


70 
44 


66 
48 


62 


Whitewood 




46 








Total 




785 


698 


622 


503 


464 


3,072 


399 









52 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 6— VIRGINIA HIGH SCHOOLS— ENROLLMENT 
AND GRADUATES— Continued 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 




High School Enrollment 


Number 
OF High 


COUNTIES 


7th 
Grade 


8th 
Grade 


9th 
Grade 


10th 
Grade 


11th 
Grade 


12th 
Grade 


Total 


School 
Gradu- 
, ates 


Buckingham: 
Buckingham Central 
Carter G. Woodson.. 




136 
115 


116 
81 


112 
84 


77 
74 


78 
64 


519 
418 


75 
62 


Total 




251 


197 


196 


151 


142 


937 


137 








Campbell: 

Altavista 




130 
265 
169 
164 
115 


132 
243 
190 
125 
116 


110 
196 
169 
117 

92 


90 
182 
145 
102 

85 


102 

152 

99 

91 

90 


564 
1,038 

772 
599 
498 


92 


Brookville 




131 


Campbell Countv. . 




91 


Rustburg 




84 


William Campbell. . . 




84 








Total 




843 


806 


684 


604 


534 


3,471 


482 








Caroline: 

Caroline 




81 

34 

187 


104 
35 

187 


86 

32 

159 


78 

20 

128 


56 

30 

108 


405 

151 
769 


53 


C. T. Smith 




28 


Union 




105 








Total 




302 


326 


277 


226 


194 


1,325 


186 








Carroll: 
Hillsville 




183 
16 
62 
22 
29 

151 


180 
14 
43 
18 
25 

145 


229 


204 


184 


980 
30 

105 
40 
54 

613 


171 


Laurel Fork Jr. High 






St. Paul Jr. High. . . 










Sylvatus .Jr. High. . . 












Vaughan Jr. High. . . 












Woodlawn . ... 




129 


98 


90 


82 








Total 




463 


425 


358 


302 


274 


1,822 


253 








Charles City: 

Charles City 

Ruthville 

Samaria 




16 

98 

8 


30 

107 

13 


21 

101 

16 


16 
85 
12 


12 
61 
13 


95 

452 

62 


11 
55 
13 








Total 




122 


150 


138 


113 


86 


609 


79 









SUPERINTENDENT OP PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



53 



TABLE 6- 


-VIRGINIA HIGH SCHOOLS— ENROLLMENT 
AND GRADUATES— Continued 




1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 




High School Enrollment 


Number 
OF High 


COUNTIES 


7th 
Grade 


Stii 
Grade 


9th 
Grade 


10th 
Grade 


nth 

Grade 


12th 
Grade 


Total 


School 
Gradu- 
ates 


Charlotte: 
Central 




119 

187 


120 
133 


84 
138 


84 
110 


60 
114 


467 
682 


59 


Randolph-Henry. . . . 




100 








Total 




306 


253 


222 


194 


174 


1,149 


159 








Chesterfield: 
Carver 




147 
443 
376 
598 
429 
44 


119 


93 


92 


81 


532 

870 

772 

1,196 

1,104 

136 

1,461 

1,247 

484 

900 

576 

1,243 


76 


Chester Int 


427 
396 
574 
374 




Elkhardt Int. 












F. D. Thompson Int. 
Fallino- Creek Int. 


24 
301 

25 
387 
383 
105 


















Grange Hall 


34 
403 
342 
109 
419 
HI 
326 


19 
355 
283 

71 
268 

72 
309 


14 
316 
239 

63 
213 

87 
252 


13 


Huguenot 




309 


Manchester 






213 


Matoaca 




136 


57 


Meadowbrook 




180 


Midlothian 




172 


134 
356 


76 


Thomas Dale 




220 










Total 


1,771 


2,345 


1 834 


1,837 


1 469 


1,265 


10,521 


1,144 






Clarke: 

Clarke Countv .... 






152 


157 


114 


113 


536 
303 


98 


Clarke County Int. . 


152 


151 














Total 


152 


151 


152 


157 


114 


113 


839 


98 






Craig: 
New Castle 




75 


53 


48 


38 


57 


271 


50 








Total 




75 


53 


48 


38 


57 


271 


50 








Culpeper: 

Ann Wingfield Jr. . 
Culpeper 


328 


332 










660 
702 
346 




215 
102 


187 
65 


163 
61 


137 
55 


133 


G. W. Carver 




63 


55 








Total 


328 


395 


317 


252 


224 


192 


1,708 


188 




_ 



54 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 6— VIRGINIA HIGH SCHOOLS— ENROLLMENT 
AND GRADUATES— Continued 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 




High School Enrollment 


Number 
OF High 


COUNTIES 


7th 
Grade 


8th 
Grade 


9th 
Grade 


10th 
Grade 


nth 

Grade 


12th 
Grade 


Total 


School 
Gradu- 
ates 


Cumberland: 
Cumberland 




76 

84 


53 
62 


49 
50 


52 
47 


43 
37 


273 
280 


37 


Luther P. Jackson . . 




37 








Total 




160 


115 


99 


99 


80 


553 


74 








Dickenson: 
Clintwood 




179 
160 
124 


166 
117 
147 


163 

90 

124 


138 

71 

107 


132 

89 

101 


778 
527 
603 


111 


Ervinton 




81 


Haysi 




88 








Total 




463 


430 


377 


316 


322 


1.908 


280 








Dinwiddie: 

Dinwiddle County 
Southside 




255 
200 


184 
159 


145 
129 


148 
99 


143 
94 


875 
681 


118 
91 








Total 




455 


343 


274 


247 


237 


1,556 


209 








Essex: 

Essex 




100 
66 


82 
84 


63 
66 


53 
60 


36 

49 


334 
325 


33 


Tappahannock 




47 








Total 




166 


166 


129 


113 


85 


659 


80 








Fairfax: 
Annandale 






581 


572 


456 


484 


2,093 

1,407 

2,339 

1,081 

2,005 

1,602 

2,318 

2,388 

1,442 

1,520 

784 

550 

864 

1,127 
1,229 
2,090 
2,006 
1,018 


446 


Edgar Allan Poe Int. 


693 


714 




T. A. Edison 


636 


638 


538 


527 


460 


Ellen Glasgow Int.. . 
Fairfax 


554 


527 




561 

469 
628 
701 
394 


571 
419 
568 
676 
397 


444 
367 
603 
522 
325 


429 
347 
519 
489 
326 


377 


Falls Church 






298 


Fort Hunt. . . 






486 


George C. Marshall . 






417 


Groveton 






285 


Henry Thoreau Int. 
Hemdon 


745 


775 




250 


194 


184 


156 


139 


Hemdon Int 


286 
452 

560 
593 


264 
412 

567 
636 




Holmes Int 












H. W. Longfellow 
Intermediate 












James F. Cooper Int. 
James Madison 












625 
520 


525 
513 


480 
496 


460 
477 


406 


J. E. B. Stuart 






446 


J. G. Whittier Int... 


525 


493 





SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



55 



TABLE 6— VIRGINIA HIGH SCHOOLS— ENROLLMENT 
AND GRADUATES— Continued 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 




High School Enrollment 


Number 
of High 


COUNTIES 


7th 
Grade 


8th 
Grade 


9th 
Grade 


10th 
Grade 


nth 

Grade 


12th 
Grade 


Total 


School 
Gradu- 
ates 


Fairfax — Continue d 
Lanclev 






400 


390 


327 


326 


1,443 
1,131 
1,144 
1,457 
1,840 
1,621 
1,441 
1,278 
1,099 
1,684 
3,360 
1,237 

1,547 

962 

1,281 


300 


Luther Jackson Int. 


582 
574 


549 
570 




Mark Twain Int 












McLean 


391 
548 
397 


382 
484 
402 


326 
396 
320 


358 
412 
502 


321 


Mt. Vernon 






365 


Robert E. Lee 






466 


Robert Frost Int. . . 


697 
638 
529 


744 
640 
570 




Sidney Lanier Int. . . 












Stephen Foster Int.. 












Thomas Jefferson. . . 


506 

888 


428 
863 


393 
773 


357 
836 


334 


W. T. Woodson 






757 


Walt Whitman Int. . . 


509 

797 
478 


728 

750 
484 




Washington Irving 
Intermediate 












W. C. Bryant Int. . . . 












West Springfield. . . . 


533 


429 


319 














Total 


9,212 


9,423 


9,028 


8,451 


7,269 


7,005 


50,388 


6,303 


Fauquier: 

Fauquier 




424 
118 


364 
90 


297 
95 


295 
60 


230 

68 


1,610 
431 


217 


William C. Taylor. . 




47 








Total 




542 


454 


392 


355 


298 


2,041 


264 








Floyd: 

Flovd County 




200 


191 


154 


135 


148 


828 


135 








Total 




200 


191 


154 


135 


148 


828 


135 








Fluvanna: 
Fluvanna County. . . 




100 
54 


77 
51 


75 
44 


68 
39 


55 
33 


375 
221 


53 


S. C. Abrams 




32 








Total 




154 


128 


119 


107 


88 


596 


85 








Franklin: 
Franklin County .... 








407 


304 


270 


981 

1,022 

243 


227 


Franklin County Jr.. 




566 
46 


456 
56 




Lee M. Waid 




43 


54 


44 


37 








Total 




612 


512 


450 


358 


314 


2,246 


264 









56 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 6— VIRGINIA HIGH SCHOOLS— ENROLLMENT 
AND GRADUATES— Continued 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 




High School Enrollment 


Number 
of High 


COUNTIES 


7th 
Grade 


8th 
Grade 


9th 
Grade 


10th 
Grade 


11th 
Grade 


12th 
Grade 


Total 


School 
Gradu- 
ates 


Frederick: 

Frederick County Jr. 


593 


488 










1,081 
1,486 




James Wood 


424 


410 


333 


319 


295 










Total 


593 


488 


424 


410 


333 


319 


2,567 


295 






Giles: 
Giles 




242 
124 


224 
145 


190 
126 


215 

112 


196 
113 


1,067 
620 


191 


Narrows 




94 








Total 




366 


369 


316 


327 


309 


1,687 


285 








Gloucester: 

Gloucester 

Thomas C. Walker 




173 
60 


154 
47 


107 
65 


101 
60 


92 
37 


627 
269 


88 
35 


Total 




233 


201 


172 


161 


129 


896 


123 








Goochland: 
Central 




97 
112 


61 

88 


79 
80 


57 
62 


55 
61 


349 
403 


48 


Goochland 




57 








Total 




209 


149 


159 


119 


116 


752 


105 








Grayson: 
Bay wood Jr. High. . . 


50 
43 


30 
52 
79 
150 
32 










80 

95 

338 

600 

83 




Fairview Jr. High. . 












Fries 


81 

140 

10 


66 

117 

17 


59 

105 

12 


53 

88 
12 


50 


Independence 




73 


Mt. Rogers. ... 




12 








Total 


93 


343 


231 


200 


176 


153 


1,196 


135 


Greene: 

William Monroe. . . . 




80 


76 


65 


58 


46 


325 


41 








Total 




80 


76 


65 


58 


46 


325 


41 









SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



57 



TABLE 6— VIRGINIA HIGH SCHOOLS— ENROLLMENT 
AND GRADUATES— Continued 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 




High School Enrollment 


Number 
OF High 


COUNTIES 


7th 
Grade 


8th 
Grade 


9th 
Grade 


10th 
Grade 


nth 

Grade 


12th 
Grade 


Total 


School 
Gradu- 
ates 


Greensville: 
Edward W. Wvatt . . 




250 
172 


230 
144 


143 
137 


155 
111 


110 
103 


888 
667 


108 


Greensville Co 




92 








Total 




422 


374 


280 


266 


213 


1,555 


200 








Halifax: 
Halifax Co 




411 

478 


448 
478 


378 
324 


356 
236 


354 
193 


1,947 
1,709 


320 


Marv M. Bethuue . 




203 








Total 




889 


926 


702 


592 


547 


3,656 


523 








Hanover: 
John M. Gandv. . 




156 
310 
280 


129 
242 
245 


86 
220 
233 


129 
198 
170 


71 
154 
155 


571 
1,124 
1,083 


68 


Lee-Davis 




139 


Patrick Henrv 




148 








Total 




746 


616 


539 


497 


380 


2,778 


355 








Henrico: 
Brookland Jr. High. . 
Douglas S. Freeman. 


622 


558 


497 








1,677 
1.515 
1,518 
1,422 
1,375 
1,131 
1,589 
1,779 
861 
528 




544 


516 


455 


403 


Fairfield Jr. High... 
Henrico 


588 


484 
369 


446 
302 




276 
502 
404 
327 


248 
435 
365 
269 


227 

438 
362 
268 


220 


Hermitaee 




402 


Hi&:hland Sorines.. . . 








348 


John R. Tucker 




408 
609 
241 
118 


317 
537 
204 
121 


250 


Tuckahoe Jr. High. . 
Varina 


633 




164 
111 


143 

87 


109 
91 


103 


Virginia Randoloh. . 




87 








Total 


1,843 


2,787 


2,424 


2,328 


2,063 


1,950 


13,395 


1,813 






Henry: 
Drewry Mason 




260 
335 
291 
263 


188 
251 
204 
173 


213 
246 
216 
148 


161 
177 
180 
159 


159 
186 
173 
121 


981 
1 , 195 
1,064 

864 


140 


Fieldale-CoUinsville. 




151 


Georee W. Carver. 




162 


John D. Bassett 




110 








Total 




1,149 


816 


823 


677 


639 


4,104 


563 








Highland: 

Highland 




56 


39 


46 


41 


36 


218 


36 








Total 




56 


39 


46 


41 


36 


218 


36 









58 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 6— VIRGINIA HIGH SCHOOLS— ENROLLMENT 
AND GRADUATES— Continued 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 




High School En 


rollment 




Number 
OF High 


COUNTIES 


7th 
Grade 


8th 
Grade 


9th 
Grade 


10th 
Grade 


nth 

Grade 


12th 
Grade 


Total 


School 
Gradu- 
ates 


Isle of Wight: 
Carrsville Jr. High. . 
Georgie Tyler 


28 


28 
101 
121 
167 

44 










56 
315 
472 
470 
281 




65 
116 
122 

67 


58 
92 
93 
61 


48 
69 
42 
55 


43 
74 
46 
54 


40 


Smithfield 




69 


Westside 




45 


Windsor 




46 








Total 


28 


461 


370 


304 


214 


217 


1 ,594 


200 






King George: 
Kine George 




98 
40 


92 
26 


107 
39 


60 
13 


63 
21 


420 
139 


60 


Ralph Bunche 




16 








Total 




138 


118 


146 


73 


84 


559 


76 








King and Queen: 

Central 




84 
23 


61 
16 


47 
27 


57 
17 


37 
16 


286 
99 


35 


Marriott 




14 








Total 




107 


77 


74 


74 


53 


385 


49 








King Wif.i.iam: 

Hamilton-Holmes. . 




56 
37 
81 


74 
34 
59 


59 
37 
62 


25 
17 
53 


44 
26 
47 


258 
151 
302 


42 


King William 




25 


West Point 




30 








Total 




174 


167 


158 


95 


117 


711 


97 








Lancastee: 
Brookvale 




64 
122 


55 

90 


68 
100 


37 
69 


49 
69 


273 
450 


40 


Lancaster 




63 








Total 




186 


145 


168 


106 


118 


723 


103 









SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



59 



TABLE 6— VIRGINIA HIGH SCHOOLS— ENROLLMENT 
AND GRADUATES— Continued 




1 


2 3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 


COUNTIE 




High School Enrollment 


Number 
of High 


S 

G 


7th 8th 
rade Grade 


9th 
Grade 


10th 
Grade 


11th 
Grade 


12th 
Grade 


Total 


School 
Gradu- 
ates 


Lee: 
Blackwater. . . 

Dryden 

Flatwoods 

Jonesville 

Keokee 

Pennington . . . 
St. Charles. .. 
Thomas Walke 


sr 


18 

51 

44 

75 

54 

141 

54 

95 


15 
54 
39 
61 
40 
135 
43 
52 


16 
57 
33 
68 
21 
HI 
51 
72 


9 
41 
30 
56 

18 
77 
37 
50 


10 
30 
31 
64 
21 
85 
30 
57 


68 
233 
177 
324 
154 
549 
215 
326 


8 
28 
26 
62 
20 
70 
29 
50 


Total 




... 532 


439 


429 


318 


328 


2,046 


293 


Loudoun: 
Douglass 










95 


86 
334 
224 


62 
280 
172 


58 
216 

175 


38 
201 
155 


339 

1 ,388 

961 


33 


Loudoun Coun 
Loudoun Valle 

Total 


ty 

V. 


357 

235 


181 
149 










687 


644 


514 


449 


394 


2,688 


363 


Louisa: 
A. G. Richard 
Louisa County 

Total 








son . . . 


124 


106 
163 


79 
114 


69 
101 


48 
84 


426 
637 


47 




175 


82 










299 


269 


193 


170 


1.32 


1,063 


129 




163 




Lunenburg: 

Central 


138 
85 


124 

88 


76 
61 


96 
66 


597 
468 


89 


Lunenburg 


168 


62 


Total 










331 


223 


212 


137 


162 


1,065 


161 


Madison : 
Madison Coun 

Total 








tv 


. . 136 


109 


102 


80 


78 


505 


70 










136 


109 


102 


80 


78 


505 


70 


Mathews: 

Mathews 










70 


70 
36 


77 
24 


72 
17 


87 
21 


376 
128 


86 


Thomas Hunte 
Total 


r 


30 


21 










100 


106 


101 


89 


108 


504 


107 











60 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 6— VIRGINIA HIGH SCHOOLS— ENROLLMENT 
AND GRADUATES— Continued 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 




High School Enrollment 


Number 
OF High 


COUNTIES 


7th 
Grade 


8th 
Grade 


9th 
Grade 


10th 
Grade 


nth 

Grade 


12th 
Grade 


Total 


School 
Gradu- 
ates 


Mecklenburg: 
Bluestone 




171 

208 
129 
187 


177 

176 
127 
144 


150 
162 
120 
124 


153 
134 

108 
123 


104 

118 

94 

121 


755 

798 
578 
699 


99 


East End 




112 


Park View 




85 


West End 




121 








Total 




695 


624 


556 


518 


437 


2,830 


417 








Middlesex: 
Middlesex 




64 
75 


66 
61 


59 

67 


46 
43 


48 
33 


283 
279 


45 


St. Clare Walker . . 




32 








Total 




139 


127 


126 


89 


81 


562 


77 








Montgomery: 

Alleghany District. . 




93 

85 
286 
272 


69 

46 

233 

251 


61 

49 
238 
195 


44 

46 

200 

165 


45 

41 

174 

146 


312 

267 

1,131 

1,029 


42 


Auburn 




41 


Blacksburg 




133 


Christiansburg 




116 


Total 




736 


599 


543 


455 


406 


2,739 


332 








Nansemond: 

Forest Glen 




206 
419 
178 
108 


154 

287 

149 

95 


150 

276 

108 

68 


96 

208 

78 

51 


63 

159 

73 

58 


669 

1,349 

586 

380 


59 


John F. Kennedy. . . . 




158 


John Yeates 




64 


Southwestern 




55 








Total 




911 


685 


602 


433 


353 


2,984 


336 








Nelson: 
Nelson County 




168 
74 


174 
72 


133 
55 


119 
53 


101 
53 


695 
307 


86 


Nelson Memorial . . . 




50 








Total 




242 


246 


188 


172 


154 


1,002 


136 








New Kent: 
George W. Watkins . 




63 
57 


36 
42 


37 
42 


34 
36 


31 
34 


201 
211 


31 


New Kent 




34 








Total 




120 


78 


79 


70 


65 


412 


65 









SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



61 



TABLE 6— VIRGINIA HIGH SCHOOLS— ENROLLMENT 
AND GRADUATES— Continued 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 




High School Enrollment 


Number 
of High 


COUNTIES 


7th 
G rade 


8th 
Grade 


9th 
Grade 


10th 
Grade 


11th 
Grade 


12th 
Grade 


Total 


School 
Gradu- 
ates 


Northamfi'on: 
Cape Charles 




45 
108 
210 


32 
125 
194 


14 

95 

168 


23 

68 

135 


19 

77 

140 


133 
473 

847 


20 


Northampton 




70 


Northamnton Co. . 




125 








Total 




363 


351 


277 


226 


236 


1,453 


215 








Northumberland: 
Central 




110 

94 


95 
104 


97 
74 


70 
75 


65 

62 


437 
409 


63 


Northumberland. . . . 




62 








Total 




204 


199 


171 


145 


127 


846 


125 








Nottoway: 
Blackstone 




60 
100 

156 


52 

86 
90 


37 
92 

98 


57 

58 
87 


41 
52 

82 


247 
388 
513 


33 


Crewe 




50 


Luther H. Foster. . . . 




78 








Total 




316 


228 


227 


202 


175 


1,148 


161 








Orange: 
Orange County 




256 


171 


175 


151 


165 


918 


142 








Total 




256 


171 


175 


151 


165 


918 


142 








Page: 
Luray 




125 

149 


97 
115 


111 
116 


82 
83 


86 
89 


501 
552 


84 


Page County 




86 








Total 




274 


212 


227 


165 


175 


1,053 


170 








Patrick: 
Blue Ridge 




47 
74 
20 
33 
90 
64 


43 
63 
19 
14 
90 
26 


63 

51 
20 


49 

45 
18 


41 
39 
21 


243 
272 
98 
77 
415 
177 


35 


Hardin Reynolds. . . . 




36 


Meadows of Dan. . . . 




21 


Red Bank Jr. High.. 
Stuart 


30 




88 
25 


80 
34 


67 

28 


59 


Woolwine 




28 








Total 


30 


328 


255 


247 


226 


196 


1,282 


179 







62 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 6— VIRGINIA HIGH SCHOOLS— ENROLLMENT 
AND GRADUATES— Continued 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 




High School Enrollment 


Number 
of High 


COUNTIES 


7th 
Grade 


8th 
Grade 


9th 
Grade 


10th 
Grade 


nth 

Grade 


12th 
Grade 


Total 


School 
Gradu- 
ates 


Pittsylvania: 
Chatham 




186 
235 
216 
221 
305 
225 


197 
195 
198 
206 

258 
235 


149 
191 
153 
180 
268 
166 


147 
130 
143 
152 
223 
134 


126 
101 
121 
152 
192 
138 


805 
852 
831 
911 
1 ,246 
898 


106 


Dan River 




88 


Gretna 




111 


Northside 




135 


Southside 




175 


Tunstall 




137 








Total 




1,388 


1,289 


1,107 


929 


830 


5,543 


752 








Powhatan: 

Pocahontas 




50 
61 


37 
50 


30 
53 


22 
44 


24 
36 


163 
244 


24 


Powhatan 




36 








Total 




111 


87 


83 


66 


60 


407 


60 








Prince Edward: 
Robert R. Moton . . . 




65 


85 


129 


115 


38 


432 


37 








Total 




65 


85 


129 


115 


38 


432 


37 








Prince George: 
Prince George 








385 


317 


274 


976 
791 


246 


Prince George Jr. . . . 




428 


363 
















Total 




428 


363 


385 


317 


274 


1,767 


246 








Prince William: 
Brentsville District . 
Fred M. Lynn Jr 


436 


99 
352 


94 


61 


48 


84 


386 
788 

1,206 
513 
345 
601 

1,016 
715 
565 

1,082 

1,263 


76 


Gar-Field 


420 


303 


249 


234 


188 


Graham Park Jr 


281 
191 
326 


232 
154 
275 




Jennie Dean Jr. High 












Marsteller Jr. High. 












Osboum Sr 


328 


287 


224 


177 


156 


Parkside Jr. High. . . 


398 
333 


317 
232 




Rippon Jr. High. . . . 












Stonewall Jackson . . 


378 
362 


258 
352 


241 

288 


205 
261 


172 


Woodbridge Sr. . . . 






227 










Total 


1,965 


1,661 


1,582 


1,261 


1,050 


961 


8,480 


819 






Pulaski: 
Dublin 




288 
360 


252 

322 


209 
272 


204 
241 


168 
232 


1,121 
1,427 


156 


Pulaski 




204 








Total 




648 


574 


481 


445 


400 


2,548 


360 









SUPERINTENDENT OP PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



63 



TABLE 6- 


-VIRGINIA HIGH SCHOOLS— ENROLLMENT 
AND GRADUATES— Continued 




1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 




High School Enrollment 


Number 
of High 


COUNTIES 


7th 
Grade 


8th 
Grade 


9th 
Grade 


10th 
Grade 


nth 

Grade 


12th 
Grade 


Total 


School 
Gradu- 
ates 


Rappahannock: 
Rappaha.nnock Co. . . 




86 


75 


61 


49 


48 


319 


43 


Total 




86 


75 


61 


49 


48 


319 


43 








Richmond: 

Rappahannock 




82 
61 


76 
46 


61 
39 


56 
31 


39 
23 


314 
200 


38 


Richmond County.. . 




14 


Total 




143 


122 


100 


87 


62 


514 


52 








Roanokr: 
Andrew Lewis 




37 
39 
664 
345 
382 
275 


334 
375 
190 
312 


348 
321 
149 
256 


322 
216 


257 
222 


1,298 
1,173 
1,003 
1,285 
618 
1,049 


236 


Cave Sorine 




219 


Glenvar .... 






Northside 




176 


196 


172 


Salem Lit 


236 




William Byrd 


270 


237 


161 


106 


126 








Total 


236 


1,742 


1,481 


1,311 


875 


781 


6,426 


853 


Rockbridge: 
Goshen 












7 
72 
74 


7 
512 
474 


6 


Natural Bridge 




161 
121 


102 
110 


83 
104 


94 
65 


63 


Rockbridge 




63 








Total 




282 


212 


187 


159 


153 


993 


132 








Rockingham: 
Broadway 






253 
92 


234 
90 


194 
60 


178 
81 


859 
430 
606 
602 
684 
932 


163 


Elkton 




107 
303 

277 

164 

68 


71 


J. C. Myers Jr 

John Wayland Jr. . . . 
Montevideo 


303 
325 














151 

287 


132 
212 


120 
201 


117 

164 


107 


Turner Ashby 




157 








Total 


628 


919 


783 


668 


575 


540 


4,113 


498 






Russell: 
Castlewood 




203 

57 

180 

152 


181 

43 

134 

131 


136 

49 

113 

129 


112 
40 

102 
96 


131 
35 
98 

101 


763 
224 
627 
609 


109 


Cleveland 




32 


Honaker 




80 


Lebanon 




87 


Total 




592 


489 


427 


350 


365 


2,223 


308 









64 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 6— VIRGINIA HIGH SCHOOLS— ENROLLMENT 
AND GRADUATES— Continued 



1 


o 


3 


4 


5 


6 


t 


8 


9 






High School En 


rollment 




Number 
OF High 


COUNTIES 


7th 
Grade 


8th 
Grade 


9th 
Grade 


10th 
Grade 


nth 

Grade 


12th 
Grade 


Total 


School 
Gradu- 
ates 


Scott: 

Cleveland Jr. High. . 
Dungaiinon 


23 


22 

58 










45 
246 
890 
97 
38 
165 
459 
398 




68 

288 


45 
210 


28 
186 


47 
206 


41 


Gate City 




198 


Hilton Jr. High 

Midway Jr. High. . . 
Nickelsville .... 


52 
24 


45 

14 

32 

130 

189 














41 
99 


26 

77 


33 

89 


33 
64 


34 


Rye Cove 




61 


Shoemaker Jr. High. 


209 














Total 


308 


490 


496 


358 


336 


350 


2,338 


334 


Shenandoah: 

Central 




150 
148 
130 


171 
136 
126 


136 
116 
106 


124 

100 

72 


115 

88 
79 


696 

588 
513 


109 


Stonewall Jackson.. . 




80 


Strasburg 




75 








Total 




428 


433 


358 


296 


282 


1,797 


264 








Smyth: 

Chilhowie 




124 


111 
126 

/ / 
112 

39 


99 
218 


75 
207 


94 
192 


503 
743 
620 
380 
531 
184 


88 


Marion Sr. 




162 


Marion Jr. High 

Rich Valley 


216 


247 
93 

135 
47 




76 

104 

36 


59 
83 
35 


75 

97 
27 


68 


R. B. Worthy 




82 


Sugar Grove 




26 








Total 


216 


646 


622 


533 


459 


485 


2,961 


426 






Southampton: 
Riverview 




265 

148 


184 
128 


139 
126 


116 
93 


110 
106 


814 
601 


93 


Southampton ... 




98 








Total 




413 


312 


265 


209 


216 


1,415 


191 








Spotsylvania: 
John J. Wright 




85 
248 


76 
242 


74 
198 


44 
180 


48 
124 


327 
992 


44 


Spotsylvania 




115 








Total 




333 


318 


272 


224 


172 


1,319 


159 









SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



65 



TABLE 6— VIRGINIA HIGH SCHOOLS— ENROLLMENT 
AND GRADUATES— Continued 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 




High School Enrollment 


Number 
of High 


COUNTIES 


7th 
Grade 


8th 
Grade 


9th 
Grade 


10th 
Grade 


nth 

Grade 


12th 
Grade 


Total 


School 
Gradu- 
ates 


Stafford: 
Stafford 






417 


304 


257 


219 


1,197 
332 
569 


208 


Stafford Jr. High . . . 


175 
310 


157 
259 




T. B. Gavle Jr. High 
























Total 


485 


416 


417 


304 


257 


219 


2,098 


208 






Surry: 
L. P. Jackson 




93 


74 


83 


60 


51 


361 


49 








Total 




93 


74 


83 


60 


51 


361 


49 








Sussex: 
Central 




195 
41 

38 


150 
42 
36 


129 
20 
36 


102 
19 

42 


89 
13 
32 


665 
135 

184 


86 


Stony Creek 




13 


Waverly 




31 








Total 




274 


228 


185 


163 


134 


984 


1.30 








Tazewell: 
Graham 






201 


146 


151 


130 


628 
381 
450 
1,469 
979 
469 


129 


Graham Jr. High 


188 


193 
128 
352 




Pocahontas 


100 
320 

277 


75 
337 
252 


78 
248 
243 


69 
212 
207 


56 


Richlands 




202 


Tazewell 




196 


Tazewell Jr. High. . . 


143 


326 
















Total 


331 


999 


898 


810 


720 


618 


4,376 


583 






Warren: 

Warren County 




19 
237 


256 


205 


175 


135 


790 
490 


124 


Warren County Int. . 


253 
















Total 


253 


256 


256 


205 


175 


135 


1,280 


124 






Washington: 
Abingdon 




202 

99 

324 

226 


189 
111 
308 

178 


166 

77 

266 

154 


153 

65 

199 

120 


139 

64 

187 

116 


849 

416 

1,284 

794 


133 


Holston 




63 


John S. Battle 




155 


Patrick Henry 




111 








Total 




851 


786 


663 


537 


506 


3,343 


462 









66 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 6— VIRGINIA HIGH SCHOOLS— ENROLLMENT 
AND GRADUATES— Continued 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 




High School Enrollment 


Number 
of High 


COUNTIES 


7th 
Grade 


8th 
Grade 


9th 
Grade 


10th 
Grade 


11th 
Grade 


12th 
Grade 


Total 


School 
Gradu- 
ates 


Westmoheland: 
A. T. Johnson 




190 

41 

124 


98 
35 
72 


61 
29 
64 


70 
25 
57 


75 
21 

32 


494 
151 
349 


64 


Colonial Beach 




15 


Washington and Lee . 




32 


Total 




355 


205 


154 


152 


128 


994 


111 








Wise: 
Appalachia 




145 

195 
220 
100 
170 
69 


148 
186 
178 
128 
145 
66 


103 
133 
167 
101 
146 
53 


81 
115 
158 

92 
126 

39 


98 
106 
138 

71 
122 

33 


575 
735 
861 
492 
709 
260 


94 


Coeburn 




102 


J.J.Kelly 




116 


Pound 




57 


Powell Valley 




113 


St. Paul 




30 








Total 




899 


851 


703 


611 


568 


3,632 


512 








Wythe: 

Fort Chiswell 




173 


158 

188 

92 


124 
155 

82 


153 

139 

86 


110 
130 

89 


718 
612 
454 
354 


101 


George Wythe 




123 


Rural Retreat 




105 
171 


78 


Wytheville Int 


183 
















Total 


183 


449 


438 


361 


378 


329 


2,138 


302 






York: 
James Weldon 
.Johnson 




50 
115 
171 
394 


46 
109 


58 
74 


56 
82 


58 
64 


268 
444 
357 

1,787 


53 


Poquoson 




63 


Queens Lake Int 

York 


186 




432 


351 


335 


275 


259 








Total 


186 


730 


587 


483 


473 


397 


2,856 


375 






Total of Counties. 


21,763 


56,527 


50,335 


44,880 


38,413 


35,387 


247,305 


32,190 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



67 



TABLE 6— VIRGINIA HIGH SCHOOLS— ENROLLMENT 
AND GRADUATES— Continued 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 




High School Enrollment 


Number 
of High 


CITIES 


7th 
Grade 


8th 
Grade 


9th 
Grade 


10th 
Grade 


nth 

Grade 


12th 
Grade 


Total 


School 
Gradu- 
ates 


Alexandria: 
Francis C. Hammond 






387 
505 


383 
410 


370 
329 


355 
322 


1,495 

1,566 

841 

1,026 

960 

1,820 


291 


Georee Washington . 






301 


.Tnhn Adams Middlfi 


439 

501 

478 


402 

525 

482 




Minnie Howard 
Middle 












Parker Gray Middle . 
T C. Williams 












527 


500 


402 


391 


351 










Total 


1,418 


1,409 


1,419 


1,293 


1,101 


1,068 


7,708 


943 


Bristol: 
Virginia 






302 


293 


246 


243 


1,084 
649 


227 


Virginia Jr. High. . . . 


348 


301 














Total 


348 


301 


302 


293 


246 


243 


1,733 


227 






BuENA Vista: 
Parry McCluer 




133 


114 


121 


90 


74 


532 


70 








Total 




133 


114 


121 


90 


74 


532 


70 








Charlottesville : 

Buford Jr. High 

Jackson P. Burley. . . 


235 


267 

8 


242 
16 
13 

262 








744 

152 

1,206 

824 




24 
478 


38 
387 


66 
328 


64 


Lane 




295 


Walker Jr. High .... 


293 


269 












Total 


528 


544 


533 


502 


425 


394 


2,926 


359 






Chesapeake: 
Churchland 




10 
407 

58 
466 


362 


326 


289 


276 


1,263 
816 

1,389 
895 
826 
549 
550 

1,276 
882 

1,179 

1,003 
816 


245 


Churchland Jr. High. 
Crestwood 


409 




409 


361 


296 


265 


249 


Crestwood Jr. High. 
Deep Creek 


429 




228 


233 


196 


169 


163 


Deep Creek Jr 

G. W. Carver.. . 


263 


286 
148 




122 
202 
119 

278 
357 


119 
333 


90 
392 


71 
349 


66 


Great Bridge. . . . 




309 


Great Bridge Jr 

Indian River Jr. 


380 
315 


383 
357 




229 
255 








Oscar Smith 


225 


166 


153 


Truitt Jr. High 


428 


388 














Total 


2,224 


2,503 


2,077 


1,856 


1,488 


1,296 


11,444 


1,185 



68 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 6— VIRGINIA HIGH SCHOOLS— ENROLLMENT 
AND GRADUATES— Continued 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 






High School En 


rollment 




Number 
OF High 


CITIES 


7th 
Grade 


8th 
Grade 


9th 
Grade 


10th 
Grade 


nth 

Grade 


12th 
Grade 


Total 


School 
Gradu- 
ates 


CuFTON Forge: 

Clifton Forge 




116 


88 


75 


88 


81 


448 


70 








Total 




116 


88 


75 


88 


81 


448 


70 








CoLONiAX Heights: 
Colonial Heights .... 






329 


242 


226 


254 


1,051 

588 


220 


Colonial Heights Jr. 


292 


296 














Total 


292 


296 


329 


242 


226 


254 


1 ,639 


220 






Covington: 
Covington 




194 


186 


170 


148 


155 


853 


132 








Total 




194 


186 


170 


148 


155 


853 


132 








Danville: 
George Washington 






768 


630 


485 


440 


2,323 
141 
770 
813 
330 
491 


350 


Irvin W. Taylor Jr. 
John M. Langston. 


58 


83 




222 


205 


177 


166 


123 


Robert E. Lee Jr. 


425 
181 
249 


388 
149 
242 




Westmoreland Jr. . . . 












Woodrow Wilson Jr. 
























Total 


913 


862 


990 


835 


662 


606 


4,868 


473 


Falls Church: 
George Mason Jr.-Sr. 




180 


194 


193 


163 


164 


894 


155 


Total 




180 


194 


193 


163 


164 


894 


155 








Franklin City: 
Franklin 




107 

86 


102 
90 


74 
93 


67 
55 


94 

47 


444 
371 


81 


Hay den 




42 








Total 




193 


192 


167 


122 


141 


815 


123 








Fredericksburg: 
James Monroe 




208 
39 


172 

48 


177 
29 


139 
38 


159 
45 


855 
199 


136 


Walker-Grant 




41 








Total 




247 


220 


206 


177 


204 


1,054 


177 








Galax: 
Galax 




113 


205 


146 


138 


132 


734 


121 








Total 




113 


205 


146 


138 


132 


734 


121 









SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



69 



TABLE 6— VIRGINIA HIGH SCHOOLS— ENROLLMENT 
AND GRADUATES— Continued 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 




High School Enrollment 


Number 
OF High 


CITIES 


7th 
Grade 


8th 
Grade 


9th 
Grade 


10th 
Grade 


11th 
Grade 


12th 
Grade 


Total 


School 
Gradu- 
ates 


Hampton: 

Buckroe Jr. High. . . 

George Wythe Jr 

Hamnton 


290 
162 


260 
133 


241 
140 








791 

435 
2,437 
1,183 
1,237 
1,900 

900 
1,467 
1,364 

638 












957 


750 


730 


638 


H. Wilson Thorpe Jr. 
Jefferson Davis Jr. 


406 
394 


411 

487 


366 
356 












Kecoiightan 


667 
324 


662 
294 


571 

282 


498 


Phenix 








254 


Syms Jr. High 

Thomas Eaton Jr. . . 


518 
558 
216 


513 
423 
201 


436 
383 
221 












Y. H. Thomas Jr 




















Total 


2,544 


2,428 


2,143 


1,948 


1,706 


1,583 


12,352 


1,390 


Harrisonburg: 
Harrisonburg 




214 


214 


182 


156 


154 


920 


144 








Total 




214 


214 


182 


156 


154 


920 


144 








Hopewell: 
Carter G. Woodson. 
Hopewell 





74 

387 


65 
336 


56 

283 


53 

283 


57 
239 


305 
1,528 


45 
223 








Total 




461 


401 


339 


336 


296 


1,833 


268 








Lexington: 

Lexington 




169 


214 


163 


122 


138 


806 


122 








Total 




169 


214 


163 


122 


138 


806 


122 








Lynchburg: 
Dunbar Sr. 








213 


152 


140 


505 

696 

1,797 

824 
578 
832 


130 


Dunbar Jr. High. . . . 
E. C. Glass 


211 


283 


202 




780 


517 


500 


420 


Linkhorne Jr. High.. 
R. E. Lee Jr. High.. 
Sandusky Jr. High. . 


294 
210 
313 


296 
174 
265 


234 
194 
254 




























Total 


1,028 


1,018 


884 


993 


669 


640 


5,232 


550 






Martinsville: 
Albert Harris 




127 
303 


121 
295 


126 

287 


93 
221 


121 
208 


588 
1,314 


101 


Martinsville 




184 








Total 




430 


416 


413 


314 


329 


1,902 


285 



70 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 6— VIRGINIA HIGH SCHOOLS— ENROLLMENT 
AND GRADUATES— Continued 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 




High School Enrollment 


Number 
of High 


CITIES 


7th 
Grade 


8th 
Grade 


9th 
Grade 


10th 
Grade 


11th 
Grade 


12th 
Grade 


Total 


School 
Gradu- 
ates 


Newport News: 
Denbieh 




531 
303 

386 
556 
416 
458 


446 
250 
328 
507 
357 
415 


364 
265 
310 
442 

348 
350 


308 
280 
324 
361 
324 
331 


252 
264 
291 
363 

289 
314 


1,901 
1,362 
1,639 
2,229 
1,734 
1,868 


205 


George W. Carver. . 
Homer L. Ferguson 
Huntington 




224 
268 
304 


Newport News 




235 


Warwick 




290 








Total 




2,650 


2,303 


2,079 


1,928 


1,773 


10,733 


1 526 








Norfolk: 
Azalea Gardens Jr. . . 


452 


588 


518 








1,558 
2,321 
1,649 
1,096 
1,439 
2,583 
1,676 

405 
2,330 
1,946 
2,821 
1,022 

343 
1,168 

725 




B. T. Washington. . . 


970 


780 


571 


521 


Blair Jr. High 


441 
395 
466 


706 
361 
479 


502 
340 

494 




CampostellaJr. High 










D. G. Jacox Jr. High . 










Granby 


999 


836 


748 


613 


Lake Taylor Jr. High 


542 
186 


617 
117 


517 
102 




James Madison Jr. . 










Maury 


994 


746 


590 


480 


Northside Jr. High. . 




1,003 


943 




Norview 




1,144 


956 


721 


595 


Norview Jr. High. . . 


276 
138 
421 
267 


392 
116 
376 

227 


354 

89 

371 

231 




Rosemont Jr. High. . 










Ruffner Jr. High. . . . 










Willard Jr. High.... 




















Total 


3,584 


4,982 


4,461 


4,107 


3,318 


2,630 


23,082 


2,209 


Norton: 
John I. Burton 




115 


95 


92 


64 


63 


429 


57 


Total 




115 


95 


92 


64 


63 


429 


57 








Petersburg: 
Peabody 




362 
335 


362 
331 


299 
316 


232 
269 


191 
236 


1,446 
1,487 


182 


Petersburg 




219 








Total 




697 


693 


615 


501 


427 


2,933 


401 








Portsmouth: 

Alf J. Mapp Jr 

Cradock 


379 


368 

44 

657 










747 
1,331 
1,374 
2,066 
1,566 

596 
2,166 




404 


341 


271 


271 


239 


Harry A. Hunt Jr 

I. C. Norcom 


717 




634 

120 

21 

724 


530 


374 


528 


405 


S. H. Clarke Jr 


711 

297 


735 

278 




W. E. Waters Jr 










Woodrow Wilson. . . . 


545 


473 


424 


376 










Total 


2,104 


2,082 


1,903 


1,416 


1,118 


1,223 


9,846 


1,020 







SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



71 



TABLE 6— VIRGINIA HIGH SCHOOLS— ENROLLMENT 
AND GRADUATES— Continued 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 




High School Enrollment 


Number 
of High 


CITIES 


7th 
Grade 


8th 
Grade 


9th 
Grade 


10th 
Grade 


nth 

Grade 


12th 
Grade 


Total 


School 
Gradu- 
ates 


Radford: 

Radford 




204 


149 


160 


141 


124 


778 


109 








Total 




204 


149 


160 


141 


124 


778 


109 








Richmond: 
Armstrone 








741 


620 


616 


1,977 

879 

560 

487 

559 

786 

1,122 

1,806 

1,003 

1,630 

1,764 

1,628 

694 

1,732 

273 


517 


A. H. HillJr.High.. 
Bainbridge Jr. High 
Binford Jr. High. . . . 
Blackwell Jr. High. . 
Chandler Jr. High. , 
East End Jr. High.. 
George Wythe 


354 
334 
226 
265 
430 
367 


258 
226 
146 
175 
356 
388 
259 
392 


267 












115 
119 


























367 
491 

288 
500 










395 


349 


312 


288 


Benj . Graves Jr. High 
John Marshall 


323 




387 
815 


396 
532 


347 
417 


309 


Maeeie L. Walker. 






396 


Mosby Jr. High 

Randolph Jr. High. . . 
Thomas Jefferson. . 


527 
236 


547 
224 


554 
234 
235 












567 


517 


413 


349 


Westhampton Jr 


148 


125 














Total 


3,210 


3,096 


3,170 


2,905 


2,414 


2,105 


16,900 


1,859 






Roanoke: 

B. T. Washington Jr. 

Breckinridge Jr 

Jefferson Sr. . . 


216 
322 


264 
338 


121 
310 








601 
970 

1,001 
745 
769 
873 

1,343 
766 

1,403 
794 












391 


338 


272 


218 


Lee Jr. High 

Lucy Addison 


244 


268 


233 
106 
265 

368 

187 

36 




206 


211 


246 


214 


Monroe Jr. High. . . . 
Patrick Henry 


298 


310 




329 


328 


318 


277 


S. Jackson Jr. High. 
William Fleming 


327 


252 




499 


451 


417 


377 


Woodrow Wilson .Jr. 


382 


412 
















Total 


1,789 


1,844 


1,626 


1,425 


1,328 


1,253 


9,265 


1,086 






Staunton: 
Robert E. Lee 






372 


325 


301 


245 


1,243 
806 


219 


Shelburne Jr. High. . 


405 


401 














Total 


405 


401 


372 


325 


301 


245 


2,049 


219 






Suffolk: 
B. T. Washington. . . 




71 
158 


49 
136 


50 
104 


38 
100 


49 
98 


257 
596 


45 


Suffolk 




94 








Total 




229 


1 185 


154 


138 


147 


853 


139 



72 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 6— VIRGINIA HIGH SCHOOLS— ENROLLMENT 
AND GRADUATES— Continued 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 




High School Enrollment 


Number 
OF High 


CITIES 


7th 
Grade 


8th 
Grade 


9th 
Grade 


10th 
Grade 


11th 
Grade 


12th 
Grade 


Total 


School 
Gradu- 
ates 


Virginia Beach: 

Bayside 




321 
267 
620 
367 
1,357 


459 
276 
435 
291 
437 
369 
173 
245 


391 
457 
396 
295 


352 
384 
308 
322 


214 
220 
290 
370 


1,737 
1,604 
2,049 
1,645 
1,794 
2,240 
960 
877 


192 


First Colonial 




186 


Floyd E. Kellam.. 
Frank W. Cox... 
Kempsville Jr. High. 




255 
324 


Princess Anne 


715 
197 


585 
143 


571 
141 


528 


Union Kempsville 




306 
327 


128 


Virginia Beach Jr. . . 


305 














Total 


305 


3,565 


2,685 


2,451 


2,094 


1,806 


12,906 


1 613 






Waynesboro: 

Kate Collins Jr 


369 


334 


299 








1,002 
901 




Waynesboro 


301 


343 


257 


246 












Total 


369 


334 


299 


301 


343 


257 


1,903 


246 






Williamsburg: 
Berkeley 




149 
239 


115 

228 


111 

216 


61 
198 


71 

197 


507 
1,078 


58 


James Blair 




185 








Total 




388 


343 


327 


259 


268 


1,585 


243 








Winchester: 
John Handley 




297 


261 


228 


170 


172 


1,128 


162 








Total 




297 


261 


228 


170 


172 


1,128 


162 








Total of Cities... 


21,061 


32,695 


29,666 


26,722 


22,494 


20,445 


153,083 


17,903 


Virginia School for the 
Deaf and Blind* 




14 

7 


9 
6 


13 
3 


6 
5 


8 
3 


50 
24 


s 


Virginia School at 
Hampton 




3 








Total of Other. . 




21 


15 


16 


11 


11 


74 


11 








Grand Total.... 


42,824 


89,243 


80,016 


71,618 


60,918 


55,843 


400,462 


50,104 



•Department for the Blind. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



73 



TABLE 7— SUMMER PUBLIC HIGH SCHOOLS— 1966 



COUNTIES 



a 
.2 

CO 

w 

O 

bC 

C 



Days 



03 



s 

3 





02 




-a 




q; 




0) 




S° 


CO 


CO -tJ 




bi 




r3 03 




3 

o 








rvQ) 
3 S< 


-t-J 






i« 


a 

01 


°73 


° boS 


bc a> 


S 


fe£ 


S5.S2 


5ri a M 


; * 


^^ 


^-i4 3 


XiM a 


o 




g 03 O 


g 03 o 

5HO 


£3 


w 


^ 


^ 


;z; 



CO 

bC+^ 
(- C 03 
OJ.tS O) 

g C3 (U 

J5 



Accomack: 

Parksley 

Alleghany: 
Alleghany 

Amherst: 
Amherst County 

Appomattox: 
Appomattox 

Arlington: 

Washington-Lee 

Yorktown 

Wakefield 

Williamsburg Junior. . . 
Kenmore Junior 

Bedford: 
Liberty 

Botetourt: 

James River 

Lord Botetourt 

Brunswick: 

Brunswick 

James Solomon Russell 

Buchanan: 

Hurley 

Garden 

Grundy Senior High. . . 

Campbell: 

AltaVista 

William Campbell 

Caroline: 

Hillsville 

Woodlawn 

Charlotte: 
Central 



40 
34 
40 
32 



32 
32 
32 
32 
32 



40 



40 
40 



40 
40 



40 
40 
40 



40 
32 



40 
40 



40 



51 
21 
18 
37 
21 



4 

1 
12 



11 
5 



59 


7 


3 


56 


70 


12 


14 


53 


118 


13 


78 


40 


13 


5 


2 


11 


891 
291 
309 
534 

227 


33 
14 
15 
22 
11 


461 
117 
94 
318 
143 


415 
170 
212 
195 
80 


96 


17 


64 


32 


60 
91 


12 
22 


29 
23 


31 
68 


72 
33 


11 
1 


19 
31 


53 
2 


56 

6 

234 


11 

2 

15 


1 

2 

110 


55 

4 
124 


55 
39 


14 
14 


20 
5 


35 
33 


163 
90 


14 
13 


107 
20 


56 
70 


10 


3 


2 


8 



15 
4 
3 

21 
4 



74 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 7— SUMMER PUBLIC HIGH SCHOOLS— 1966— Continued 



COUNTIES 



a 












o 


33 












El 




72 




-3 


M 


43 




a; 


M 


01 

CD -w 


03 

O 




*i 


3 
O 

Q 




f Pupil 
Repea 


bfi 


o 


c 


"^^ 


O ^. rn 




G 




QJ 


a> 


bX) oj 


bD tD 






^ 




-Q-a 3 


ber 
kin 
urs 




s 


o 

1 


SO 

3 

2; 


a d o 




Days 



Chesterfield: 

Huguenot-Thompson . . 

Manchester 

Thomas Dale 

Clarke: 

Clarke County 

Culpeper: 

Culpeper County 

Dickenson: 

Haysi 

Clintwood 

Ervinton 

Essex: 

Tappahannock 

Fairfax: 

Fairfax 

Falls Church 

Aimandale 

Groveton 

J. E. B. Stuart 

Henry D. Thoreau Int. 

Mark Twain 

W. T. Woodson 

Edison 

George C. Marshall. . . 
Robert Frost Int 

Fauquier: 
Fauquier 

Floyd: 

Floyd County 

Fluvanna: 

Fluvanna County 

Franklin: 

Franklin County 

Franklin County Jr. . . . 

Frederick: 

James Wood 

Frederick County Jr. . . 



40 
40 
40 



40 



40 



40 
40 
40 



40 



32 
32 
32 
32 
32 
32 
32 
32 
32 
32 
32 



40 
40 
40 



40 
40 



40 
40 



30 

17 
17 



12 

1 

1 

6 

6 

14 

5 

40 

39 

37 

5 



10 



569 
325 
299 



71 



62 



19 
60 

28 



169 
24 
25 
63 

129 

123 

77 

,209 

848 
,120 

145 



165 

96 

5 



130 

68 



141 
40 



24 
14 
15 



13 
5 



2 

1 

1 

4 

4 

7 

3 

27 

27 

19 

5 



15 

16 

1 



15 
5 



340 
181 
163 



16 



18 



10 
60 

28 



28 
24 
25 



129 



2 
358 
321 
376 

1 



33 



61 



82 
29 

28 



229 
144 
136 



55 

44 

9 



141 



63 



123 
75 
794 
527 
725 
144 



132 



35 



47 
39 



113 
40 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



75 



TABLE 7— SUMMER PUBLIC HIGH SCHOOLS— 1966— Continued 



COUNTIES 



a 












o 


CO 










CC 






CO 




-0 
0) 


<D 


^ 




y> 


w 


to -t-J 


02 
O 

-a 




-*j 


3 
O 

o 


3 & 


f Pupil 
Repea 


bC 


O 


C 


'^— 1 


72 


CO 


C 




(B 




bJD O) 


bC OJ 


a; 


a> 


S 




S3.S ;2 


«.S 12 


-Q 


^ 


■^■■E 


J2^ 3 


^-a 3 




s 

3 


o 


3O 


fl 03 
3HO 


S e3 






Days 


^ 


w 


^ 


^ 


^ 



CO q CD 

bO+J 

t- a 03 

a>.3 <u 

-Q-« a, 

a a <o 

2; 



Giles: 
Narrows 

Gloucester: 
Gloucester 

Grayson: 
Independence 

Greensville: 

Greensville County.. 

Halifax: 
Mary M. Bethune.. . 
Halifax County 

H.\nover: 

Lee-Davis 

Patrick Henry 

Henrico: 

Virginia Randolph . . 
Highland Springs . . . 

Hermitage 

Douglas S. Freeman. 

Tuckahoe Jr 

Henrico 

Henry: 
Fieldale CoUinsville. 

Highland: 

Highland 

Isle of Wight: 

Smithfield 

Westside 

King William : 
West Point 

Lee: 
Jonesville 

Loudoun: 
Loudoun County . . . . 
Loudoun Valley 



40 
40 
40 
40 



40 
40 



40 
40 



40 
40 
40 
40 
40 
40 



36 
32 



40 
40 



40 
40 



40 
40 



5 


39 


11 




39 


9 


76 


14 


12 


64 


2 


22 


5 


6 


16 


1 


11 


1 


10 


1 


6 


63 


5 


32 


31 


11 


203 


12 


150 


53 


6 


120 


6 


35 


85 


8 


111 


14 


39 


72 


2 


37 


7 


30 


7 


11 


276 


11 


121 


154 


16 


371 


15 


258 


113 


26 


668 


16 


353 


306 


8 


199 


5 


77 


122 


8 


166 


10 


99 


67 


36 


650 


29 


277 


373 


1 


7 
65 


1 
15 


7 
33 




4 


32 


4 


79 


15 


22 


57 


6 


43 


13 


17 


26 


6 


167 


8 


81 


84 


8 


164 


15 


47 


117 


4 


tiO 


11 


27 


32 



76 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 7— SUMMER PUBLIC HIGH SCHOOLS— 1966-Continued 



COUNTIES 



a 












o 


CO 












u 




CO 








dJ 




S 




T3 


O 

.a 

-4-i 


J 




to 


CQ 


to 0) 




-^ 


«4^ 


f Pupil 

New 


f Pupil 
Repeat 


hC 


o 


C 


"3^ 


O xfi 


O ' ' en 


j3 




aj 


T3 


OD 0) 


bC (U 






a 


^ 0) 


fe.9£ 


S.S2 


X! 


r "i 


J2 «i 


^^ 3 


^-y 3 




S 

3 


o 


IS 


SH o3 O 


El o3 O 






Days 


^ 


W 


^ 


^ 


^ 



-a a> 

•-03 3 

3 fe ° 

t" fl o3 

3 03 <U 



Lunenburg: 
Lunenburg 

Madison: 

Madison County . 

Mathews: 
Mathews 

Mecklenbukg: 
Park View 

Montgomery: 

Christiansburg. . . 
Blacksburg 

Nelson: 
Nelson County. . . 

Nottoway: 
Blackstone 

Orange: 
Orange County . . . 

Patrick: 

Stuart 

Pittsylvania: 

Gretna 

Southside 

Chatham 

Tunstall 

Prince Edward: 
Robert R. Moton 

Prince George: 
Prince George 

Prince William: 

Woodbridge 

Osborne 

Pulaski: 
Pulaski 



40 


10 


128 


10 


62 


66 


40 


3 


33 


8 


19 


14 


40 


3 


53 


14 


5 


48 


40 


4 


99 


14 


31 


68 


40 
40 


8 
9 


242 
256 


18 
20 


65 
104 


177 
152 


40 


8 


114 


15 


35 


79 


40 


8 


111 


12 


22 


89 


40 


7 


115 


15 


50 


65 


40 


22 


250 


30 


150 


99 


40 
40 
40 
40 

40 


5 
4 
4 
1 

23 


47 
85 
94 
16 

182 


8 
4 
6 

1 

24 


24 
83 
76 
16 

130 


23 
2 

18 


46 


27 


13 


203 


17 


37 


166 


32 
32 


20 
24 


238 
386 


21 
16 


119 
249 


119 
137 


32 


9 


80 


20 


29 


51 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



77 



TABLE 7— SUMMER PUBLIC HIGH SCHOOLS— 1966— Continued 



COUNTIES 



a 












o 


m 




















T3 
0) 




-a 




tn 


m 


to -|J 


02 
O 


a; 


-u 


3 
o 

O 

(4-1 


1^ 


f Pupil 
Repea 


b£ 


o 


S 


^-^ 


O . . 03 




£5 




(D 


bOoJ 


bO (D 


q; 




s 


0) t- 


S.S £ 


fe.S £ 


^— 1 


J2 


^ 


-Q «i 


J2^ 3 


^^ 3 




a 

3 


o 


i§ 


3 o3 O 


3 03 O 
3HU 




^ 

g 


Days 


'^ 


w 


^ 


Z 


^; 



a: 

J2 a £ 

.-03 3 

fc- C o3 
3 c3 « 



Richmond: 
Rappahannock 

Roanoke: 

Andrew Lewis 

William Byrd 

Rockbridge: 

Natural Bridge 

Lexington 

Rockingham: 

Montevideo , 

Broadway 

Turner Ashby 

Russell: 

Lebanon 

Honaker 

Castlewood 

Cleveland 

Scott: 
Gate City 

Shenandoah: 

Central 

Triplett Business and 
Technical Institute. 

Smyth: 

R. B. Worthy 

Marion Senior 

Southampton: 
Southampton 

Tazewell: 

Tazewell 

Richlands 

Graham 

Warren: 
Warren County 

Washington: 

Patrick Henry 



40 



40 
40 



40 
40 



40 
40 
40 



40 
40 
40 
40 



40 

40 
32 



40 
40 



40 



40 
40 
40 



40 

40 



30 
15 



6 
12 



42 



735 
329 



44 
104 



120 
45 
95 



73 
72 
76 
24 



133 

97 
6 



65 

186 



93 



41 
160 
165 



145 
180 



21 
11 



14 
21 



10 

5 

13 



12 
1 



17 
21 



18 
14 



386 
153 



48 
39 
29 



54 
47 
71 
21 



60 

17 
6 



11 

81 



42 



26 
97 
95 



53 
99 



36 



349 
176 



40 
95 



72 

6 

66 



19 

25 

5 

3 



73 

80 



54 
105 



51 



15 
63 
70 



92 

87 



78 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 7— SUMMER PUBLIC HIGH SCHOOLS— 1966 -Continued 



COUNTIES 



a 












o 


M 












U. 










CO 


a> 




0) 




TJ 


o 

-a 


H 

C4-4 


+j 


72 

o 
O 




f Pupils 
flepeate 


bO 


O 


C3 


°^ 


O . 02 


O . _ CO 


q 




0) 


(J 


bC Qj 


bC Qj 


« 
J 




a 




S.3 £ 


fe.S £ 


^ 


^ 


^ «:i 


jD^ 3 


JD^ 3 




a 

3 


o 


go 


C C3 O 

3HO 


g q3 o 






Days 


^ 


H 


^ 


^ 


^ 



CO 

bC+^ 

t- (3 o3 

fl 03 O 



Westmoreland: 
Washington and Lee . 

Wise: 

Pound 

Coeburn 

Appalachia 

St. Paul 

J.J.Kelly 

Powell Valley 



Wythe: 

Rural Retreat. 
George Wythe. 
Fort Chiswell. 



York: 
York. 



Total Counties. 

CITIES 

Alexandria: 

T. C. Williams 



Bristol: 

Virginia High School. 

BuENA Vista: 

Parry McCluer 

Charlottesville : 
Lane 

Chesapeake: 
Indian River Jr 

Clifton Forge: 
Clifton Forge 

Colonial Heights: 
Colonial Heights 

Covington: 

Covington 



40 


3 


48 


7 


4 


44 


40 
40 
40 
40 
40 
40 


8 
11 
10 

3 

7 
8 


125 
220 
176 
86 
243 
208 


16 
14 
14 

5 
13 

9 


45 

113 

92 

70 

124 

142 


77 
91 
72 
11 
119 
58 


40 
40 
40 


5 

2 
2 


40 
62 
30 


3 
5 

5 


20 
30 
17 


20 
32 
13 


33 


12 


236 


22 


32 


203 




1,112 


20,374 


1,390 


9,166 


11,016 


32 


72 


1,436 


32 


702 


635 


40 


19 


248 


22 


97 


151 


40 


4 


26 


14 


2 


24 


40 


20 


400 


16 


242 


151 


40 


29 


784 


19 


410 


374 


32 


4 


53 


17 


8 


45 


40 


15 


253 


17 


161 


92 


40 


5 


148 


15 


34 


111 



3 
16 
12 

5 



192 



99 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



79 



TABLE 7— SUMMER PUBLIC HIGH SCHOOLS— 1966— Continued 



CITIES 



c 












o 


CO 












^ 




GO 








a; 




tl 




■73 








? 


OJ 


03 0) 


m 

o 






3 

o 

o 


of Pupil 

New 
s 


Pupil 
epeat 




o 




-o-c 




f3 




<u 


o 


QC OJ 


bC OJ 




a; 


a 




fe.S£ 


0.3 £ 


-Q 


;;:^ 


^sc 


j2-i«l 3 


^^ 3 




S 


o 
c 


so 

3 


C 03 O 


3 cS O 


Days 



-73 'I' 

i2 3 2 

• g^ 03 3 

3 fe <=" 

fcH fl 03 

01.3 O) 

3 o3 OJ 
§HP^ 



Danville: 
Robert E. Lee Jr. . . 
John M. Langston. . 
George Washington . 



Falls Church: 
George Mason Jr. 



•Sr. 



Franklin City: 

Franklin 

Hay den 

P"'redericksburg: 
James Monroe . . . . 

Galax: 
Galax 

Hampton: 
Kecoughtan 

Harrisonburg: 
Harrisonburg 

Hopewell: 
Hopewell 

Lynchburg: 

Dimbar Jr.-Sr 

E. C. Glass 

Martinsville: 

Martinsville 

Albert Harris 

Newport News: 
Newport News. . . . 

Himtington 

Denbigh 

Warwick 

George W. Carver 

Norfolk: 

Maury 

B. T. Washington. 

Granby 

Norview 



35 
32 
32 


7 
12 
32 


70 
161 
564 


4 
12 
20 


74' 

344 


70 

42 

120 


32 


7 


92 


5 


49 


41 


40 
40 


8 
4 


79 
95 


11 
4 


8 
22 


71 
73 


40 


22 


463 


14 


212 


251 


32 


3 


53 


14 


17 


36 


40 


37 


1,170 


29 


462 


647 


40 


11 


161 


16 


97 


64 


40 


13 


252 


12 


92 


135 


32 
32 


25 
33 


347 

772 


25 
32 


162 

447 


185 
305 


36 
36 


16 

9 


198 
134 


12 
6 


136 
118 


62 
16 


40 
40 
40 
40 
40 


18 

9 

20 

42 

4 


343 
174 
323 
811 
93 


21 
14 
19 

27 
12 


165 

98 

126 

370 

37 


156 

76 

193 

428 
48 


40 
40 
40 
40 


48 
46 
38 
23 


732 

741 

1,149 

645 


26 
27 
36 
13 


309 
216 
457 
269 


418 
463 
669 
376 



45 
100 



61 



25 



20 



09 



4 
13 

8 



5 
62 
23 



80 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 7— SUMMER PUBLIC HIGH SCHOOLS— 1966— Continued 



CITIES 



a 












o 
























m 


02 










<u 


<U 




aj 




T3 


W 

O 


H 






'/I 


Pupils 
epeate 


bO 


t*- 


+^ 




^iz; 


^rt 




o 




O-TS 


°bcS 


° bcS 


^ 


0) 


a 




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Days 





Norton: 

John I. Burton 

Petersburg: 

Petersburg 

Peabody 



Portsmouth: 

I. C. Norcom. . . . 
Woodrow Wilson. 
S. H. Clarke Jr... 
Alf J. Mapp Jr. . . . 



Radford: 
Radford . 



Richmond: 

Thomas Jefferson . 
Maggie L. Walker. 

Armstrong 

John Marshall .... 
George Wythe .... 



Roanoke: 
Jefiferson. 



Staunton: 
Robert E. Lee . 



Suffolk: 

Suffolk 

Booker T. Washington. 

Virginia Beach: 

Princess Anne 

Frank W. Cox 



Waynesboro: 
Waynesboro . 

WiLUAMSBURG : 

James Blair. 
Berkeley 



Winchester: 
John Handley. 



Total Cities. 
Grand Total. 



40 



40 
40 



44 
43 
29 
29 



40 



40 
40 
40 
40 
40 



40 

35 

32 

32 

40 
40 

40 



40 
40 



40 



18 
20 

31 
41 

7 
4 



45 
30 
22 
25 
19 

36 

18 



15 
6 



47 
24 



11 



1,101 



2,213 



147 



393 

382 



666 

1,145 

266 

65 



163 



856 
650 
451 
486 
408 



864 



216 



255 
116 



1,034 
592 



189 



50 
34 



104 



22,502 



42,876 



14 

26 
21 



19 

27 
4 
4 



10 



33 
31 
32 
20 
23 



27 



29 



19 
16 



28 
21 



19 

7 
7 

11 



1,011 



2,401 



80 



147 
178 

501 
646 



89 



414 
262 
205 
209 

212 



448 
26 



28 
30 



1,034 
263 



25 



26 
21 



44 



10,831 



19,997 



53 

169 
123 

120 

388 

266 

65 

74 



442 
379 
237 
276 
190 



416 
178 



227 
86 



329 

164 

23 
13 

60 



10,806 



21,822 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



81 



TABLE 8— SUMMER PRIVATE HIGH SCHOOLS— 1966 



SCHOOL 



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Augusta Military Academy. . 
Bishop Denis J. O'CoimeU. . . 

Bnmswick Academy 

Christchurch School 

Collegiate 

Corolla Academy 

Fishburne Military School . . 
Hargrave Military Academy. 

Norfolk Academy 

North Cross 

Oak Hill Academy 

Randolph-Macon Academy. . 

St. Margaret's School 

Viaud School, Inc 

Woodberry Forest School . . . 
Quantico 



Total. 



44 


12 


29 


16 


3 


26 


32 


8 


146 


15 




146 


40 


2 


5 


4 


1 


4 


42 


29 


133 


18 


13 


3 


35 


24 


140 


20 


40 


80 


40 


24 


105 


15 


8 


40 


42 


15 


43 


21 


12 


31 


48 


35 


324 


30 


47 


116 


40 


4 


26 


6 




26 


40 


2 


9 


1 


8 


1 


40 


6 


41 


14 


27 


13 


42 


14 


51 


16 


11 


35 


44 


19 


132 


20 


28 


31 


40 


5 


27 


8 


20 


7 


42 


22 


126 


24 


6 


120 


40 


6 


138 


6 


124 


14 




227 


1,475 


234 


348 


693 





117 
20 
57 

iei' 



1 

5 
73 



434 



82 ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 

OTHER SECONDARY SCHOOLS ACCREDITED BY THE 
STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION, 1966-67 

I. Private 

Boys 

Augusta Military Academy Fort Defiance, Va. 

Benedictine High School Richmond, Va. , 

Bishop Denis J. O'Connell Arlington, Va. 

Blue Ridge School Dyke, Va. 

Christchurch School Christchurch, Va. 

Episcopal High School Alexandria, Va. 

Fishburne Military School Waynesboro, Va. 

Fork Union Military Academy Fork Union, Va. 

Frederick Military Academy Portsmouth, Va. 

Hargrave Military Academy Chatham, Va. 

High School Department of Father Judge Mission 

Seminary Monroe, Va. 

High School Department of St. John Vianney Seminary. . .Richmond, Va. 

Massanutten Academy Woodstock, Va. 

The Miller School of Albemarle Miller School, Va. 

Norfolk Academy Norfolk, Va. 

Randolph-Macon Academy Front Royal, Va. 

St. Christopher's School Richmond, Va. 

St. Emma Military Academy Powhatan, Va. 

St. Stephen's School Alexandria, Va. 

Staunton Military Academy Staunton, Va. 

Virginia Episcopal School Lynchburg, Va. 

Woodberry Forest School Woodberry Forest, Va. 



Girls 

Bishop Denis J. O'Connell Arlington, Va. 

Chatham Hall Chatham, Va. 

Foxcroft School Middleburg, Va. 

The Maderia School Greenway, Va. 

Marymount School Richmond, Va. 

St. Agnes School Alexandria, Va. 

St. Anne's School Charlottesville, Va. 

St. Catherine's School Richmond, Va. 

St. Francis de Sales High School Powhatan, Va. 

St. Gertrude High School Richmond, Va. 

St. Margaret's School Tappahannock, Va 

St. Mary's Academy Alexandria, Va. 

Seven Hills School for Girls Lynchburg, Va. 

Stuart Hall Staunton, Va. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 83 

Co-Educational 

Brunswick Academy Lawrenceville, Va 

Carolton Oaks School Norfolk, Va. 

Cathedral Central High School Richmond, Va. 

The Collegiate Schools Richmond, Va. 

The Congressional School Falls Church, Va. 

Douglas MacArthur Academy Norfolk, Va. 

Flint Hill School Oakton, Va. 

Gibbons Petersburg, Va. 

Hampton Roads Academy Newport News, Va. 

High School Department of Eastern Mennonite College. . .Harrisonburg, Va. 

Holy Cross Academy Lynchburg, Va. 

Huguenot Academy Powhatan, Va. 

.Jolin S. Mosby Academy Front Royal, Va. 

Kenston Forest School Blackstone, Va. 

Norfolk Catholic High School Norfolk, Va. 

Norfolk Christian High School Norfolk, Va. 

North Cross School Roanoke, Va. 

Oak Hill Academy Mouth of Wilson, Va. 

Peninsula Catholic High School Newport News, Va. 

Portsmouth Catholic High School Portsmouth, Va. 

Prince Edward Academy Farmville, Va. 

Roanoke Catholic High School Roanoke, Va. 

Rock Hill Academy Charlottesville, Va. 

Shenandoah Valley Academy New Market, Va. 

St. Patrick High School Richmond, Va. 

Surry County Academy Claremont, Va. 

Tallwood School Fairfax, Va. 

Tidewater Academy Wakefield, Va. 

Viaud School, Inc Roanoke, Va. 

Walsingham Academy Williamsburg, Va. 

York Academy Shacklefords, Va. 



II. School Operated By U. S. Government 

Quantico Post High School Quantico, Va. 



DIVISION OF SPECIAL SERVICES 



The Division of Special Services serves the public schools in the areas of 
guidance and testing, school buildings, school plant surveys, pupil transportation, 
educational television, teaching materials, film production, and school libraries 
and textbooks. Its scope of services affects many phases of the public school 
program. During the 1966-67 school year, the Division conducted a program of 
testing, study, and visitation: 

1. To discover and promote practices and procedures which may be used 
to improve instruction and guidance; 

2. To assist localities by making school plant surveys and in planning and 
constructing efficient and economical school buildings; 

3. To aid localities in providing safe, adequate, and efficient pupil trans- 
portation systems; and 

4. To encourage and assist localities to enrich children's learning experiences 
through the provision of educational television, adequate library services, 
and materials, including textbooks and a variety of audio-visual materials 
and equipment. 

Reports of the activities of the Services in the Division of Special Services 
during the 1966-67 school year follow in this order: Guidance and Testmg, School 
Plant Surveys, School Buildings, Pupil Transportation, Educational Television, 
Bureau of Teaching Materials, Film Production, and Libraries and Textbooks. 

GUIDANCE AND TESTING 
Purpose and Scope 

The Guidance and Testing Service assists local school personnel in extending 
and improving guidance services in the public schools of Virginia. 

In scope, the activities of the Guidance and Testing Service include visiting 
and consulting with local school personnel; participating in conferences, institutes, 
and workshops; evaluating guidance services in local schools; working with com- 
munity groups and agencies interested in guidance; and developing and providing 
certain materials for local schools. 

Guidance and testing personnel also assist school divisions in accomplishing 
established objectives: 

1. Improving the guidance and testing services and extending these services 
to all pupils; 

2. Employing qualified guidance personnel to render guidance services; 

3. Assisting each pupil in understanding himself— his strengths, limitations, 
interests, and needs; 

4. Assisting each pupil in making a wise choice of his program of study and 
in planning for further education beyond high school; 

5. Assisting pupils in making vocational choices compatible with their 
interests and abilities; 

6. Assisting pupils in developing their potentialities, achieving worthwhile 
goals, and assuming responsibility for their decisions and actions; 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 85 

7. Providing information to parents so that decisions made by parents and 
pupils will be based on a realistic understanding of the pupil's abilities, 
and interests and the requirements involved in his educational and 
vocational goals; 

8. Providing in-service training for the professional growth of staff members; 
and 

9. Evaluating the outcome of guidance activities to determine effectiveness 
and to discover additional ways of improving these services. 

Activities and Accomplishments 

During the school year, members of the Guidance staff visited every school 
division in the State and worked with individuals and groups interested in guid- 
ance. The staff participated in numerous conferences and meetings, such as pre- 
school and other local conferences for teachers and counselors; district guidance 
meetings; meetings with counselor education classes, local directors of testing, 
and civic groups; annual guidance conferences of counselor education institutions; 
as well as State conferences with division superintendents, secondary and ele- 
mentary principals, supervisors, and visiting teachers. The staff also participated 
in meetings and conferences sponsored by the following professional associations: 
Virginia Education Association, American Vocational Association, American 
Personnel and Guidance Association, Virginia Personnel and Guidance Associa- 
tion, Virginia Counselor Educators, College Admissions Officers, Virginia Associa- 
tion of Collegiate Registrars and Admissions Officers, Central Educational 
Television Committee, the Governor's Conference on Education in Virginia, and 
the United States Office of Education. 

A State-sponsored guidance institute was held in June 1967 to help counselors 
improve their effectiveness in the area of vocational guidance. The institute 
was made possible by an appropriation of the 1966 General Assembly which 
provided financial assistance to counselors attending the institute. 

Members of the Guidance staff and the Vocational Education staff of the 
State Department of Education supervised the institute, which was attended 
by 162 principals and counselors. This institute was conducted in addition to 
the guidance courses offered during regular and summer sessions by institutions 
of higher education. 

By June 30, 1967, more than 1,300 counselors met or exceeded the minimum 
qualifications adopted by the State Board of Education. 

During the 1966-67 school year, guidance and testing materials were dis- 
tributed to all secondary schools. These materials included: The National Di- 
rectory of Schools and Vocations, 1967 Edition; The Encyclopedia of Careers and 
Vocational Guidance, 1967 Edition; The Occupational Outlook Report Series, 1966-67 
Edition; Financial Assistance to Attend Virginia Colleges and Universities, 1966 
Edition; two issues of Guidance News and Views; Library Books With Implications 
for Guidance, Grades K-3, 4-6, 10-12. Library Books With Implications for Guidance, 
Grades 7-9, was prepared and sent last year. Guidance materials sent to each 
county and city school system included five guidance filmstrips with long-playing 
records and a set of 50 interview vocational guidance tapes. 

Pilot programs in guidance — supported by Title V-A of the National Defense 
Education Act — are in operation in five elementary schools in different areas of 
the State. Three of these programs have been in operation two years; the other 
two have been in operation one year. 



86 ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 

Reimbursement to school divisions for guidance personnel was made through 
an appropriation of $1,385,085 from the General Assembly of Virginia and $420,000 
from the National Defense Education Act, Title V-A. Reimbursement was made 
to school divisions at the rate of 60 percent of the State Minimum Salary Scale 
per position for 500 counselors. A total of 96 coimties and 33 cities received funds 
totaling $1,805,085. Counselors in these positions devoted four or more class 
periods per day to counseling. 

The Statewide Testing Program continues to place emphasis upon the use of 
tests for the improvement of guidance and instruction. 

The following tests were administered to approximately 593,720 pupils in 
1966-1967. An asterisk indicates those grades in which testing was optional. 

*Grade 1 — Metropolitan Readiness Tests, Form R 

These tests involved approximately 87,371 pupils. 

*Grade 2^Kuhlmann-Anderson Intelligence Tests, Form B 
These tests involved approximately 70,519 pupils. 

*Grade 3 — Kuhlmann-Anderson Intelligence Tests, Form C 
These tests involved approximately 16,305 pupils. 

Grade 4 — The Lorge-Thorndike Intelligence Tests, Level 3A 
SRA Achievement Series, Form C 
These tests involved approximately 88,247 pupils. 

*Grade 5— The Lorge-Thorndike Intelligence Tests, Level 3A 
These tests involved approximately 17,627 pupils. 

*Grade 6 — The Lorge-Thorndike Intelligence Tests, Level 3A 
These tests involved approximately 29,599 pupils. 

Grade 7 — California Tests of Mental Maturity, Junior High Level 
Iowa Silent Reading Tests, Form DM 
These tests involved approximately 81,830 pupils. 

Grade 8 — Differential Aptitude Tests, Battery, Form L 

These tests involved approximately 80,137 pupils. 

Grade 9 — School and College Ability Tests, Form 3A 

Sequential Tests of Educational Progress, Form 3A 
These tests involved approximately 64,555 pupils. 

Grades 10*, 11, 12*— School and College Ability Tests, Form 2A 
Sequential Tests of Educational Progress, Form 2A 
These tests involved approximately 62,949 pupils. 

All answer sheets for grades four through 12 were machine-scored by test 
scoring agencies and the results were sent to the divisions and to the Guidance 
and Testing Service of the State Department of Education. Tests for grades 
one, two, and three were scored locally and duplicate copies of class reports were 
sent to the Department. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 87 

SCHOOL PLANT SURVEYS 

Purpose and Scope 

The School Plant Surveys Service was established in February 1967 with the 
appointment of an assistant supervisor of school plant surveys. 

School plant surveys have been conducted by the Department for many years 
but, prior to the establishment of the School Plant Surveys Service, no member 
of the staff was available to devote full time to this work. The creation of the 
School Plant Surveys Service and the appointment of an assistant supervisor 
enabled the State Department of Education to provide more prompt and effective 
service to the localities in the study and evaluation of school plant needs. 

The major functions of this Service are to organize and direct the work of 
School Plant Survey Committees, to be responsible for the preparation of the 
reports of the Survey Committees, to work with the local school divisions in 
implementing proposed building programs, to aid in the development of educa- 
tional specifications, and to work with architects in interpreting the specifications. 

Accomplishments 

During the 1966-67 school year comprehensive school plant surveys were made 
in the cities of Covington, Franklin, and Richmond and in the counties of Nelson, 
Franklin, Rockingham, Russell, Halifax, Smyth, Nansemond, Greene, and Notto- 
way. In addition, limited studies of school plant needs were made in Colonial 
Beach, West Point, Buchanan County, Powhatan County, Lancaster County, 
Scott County, and Colonial Heights. These studies ranged from site evaluations 
to school plant needs in certain areas of the school division. 

Thirty-one professional persons helped to conduct these surveys. Fifteen 
participants were staff members of the State Department of Education; 13 were 
superintendents of school divisions; four were college professors; one was director of 
instruction in a local school division; and two were retired division superintendents. 

SCHOOL BUILDINGS SERVICE 

Purpose and Scope 

The functions of the School Buildings Service are: 

1. To review and approve plans and specifications for school buildings. 

Section 22-152 of the Code of Virginia and regulations of the State 
Board of Education stipulate that the plans and specifications for all 
public school buildings, including additions and major alterations, shall 
be approved by the Superintendent of Public Instruction. 

The School Planning Manual, prepared at the direction of the State 
Board of Education, contains regulations governing the planning and 
construction of school buildings in Virginia. This manual, which is made 
available to local school authorities and to architects and engineers, 
provides the basis for the review and approval of plans by the School 
Buildings Service. 

2. To assist local school authorities in planning functional school plants. 

Members of the staff of the School Buildings Service assist local 
school authorities in the study of building needs by analyzing proposed 
educational programs, population trends, enrollment patterns, and the 



88 ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 

adequacy of facilities and sites. Planning conferences are held with 
division superintendents, architects, and engineers. Programs for each 
new school and addition are reviewed in terms of current trends in school 
offering, s ze, and organization. 

Preliminary plans are studied to obtain the best possible relation- 
ships of instructional spaces, services, housekeeping, safety, comfort, 
and economy, which are consistent with the site and available funds. 
Final working drawings are reviewed for fire safety, planning and equip- 
ment details, construction, mechanical equipment, and adequacy of 
contract provisions. 

3. To maintain school plant records. 

Plans and specifications and cost data are on file for all school plants 
constructed in Virginia since 1948. A comprehensive but incomplete 
file is maintained for earlier schools. 

A new school plant inventory and reporting system is being developed 
through the use of automatic data processing equipment. This system 
will provide current information on school plant needs, cost, maintenance, 
and efficiency. 

4. To suggest changes in school building regulatioas. 

Studies are made at the suggestion of the Governor's Advisory 
Research Committee in an attempt to keep school building regulations 
up to date and in line with current educational developments. These 
studies involve reviews of information on building design, equipment, 
and construction, and on research related to school plant planning. 

Activities and Accomplishments 

During the 1966-67 year plans and specifications for 151 school construction 
projects were approved as follows: 

New Schools Additions 

Type School County City Total County City Total 

Elementary 28 8 36 44 18 62 

Junior High, Interme- 
diate 

High, Senior High 

Vocational 

Totals 37 14 51 72 28 100 

Members of the School Buildings Service participated in School Plant Surveys 
in several counties and cities. Twenty-eight visits were made to school divisions 
to assist with planning and construction problems. 

A survey of school plant needs was made for the Committee on Raising the 
Level of Public Education in Virginia. 

Recommendations for kindergarten facilities were developed in cooperation 
with the Division of Elementary Education. 

A plan file of available models of prefabricated classrooms on the market in 
Virginia was initiated. 



1 


1 


2 


2 


4 


6 


7 


3 


10 


26 


6 


32 


1 


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3 









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ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



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96 ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 

PUPIL TRANSPORTATION 

Purpose and Scope 

The major purpose of the Pupil Transportation Service is to promote the 
safe transportation of pupils to and from public schools. More than 58 percent of 
the pupils attending public schools in the State are transported in school buses. 
The number of pupils has been increasing at an amiual rate of approximately three 
percent. Specifications for buses are established to provide maximum safety for 
pupils, as well as economy of operation. Greater pupil safety is also provided by 
the careful selection and proper training of school bus drivers. A good transporta- 
tion system must be adequate, efficient, and economical. Such a system has the 
following characteristics: 

1. Sufficient buses of a type which will provide reasonable comfort, prevent 
overcrowding, and serve pupils and schools within reasonable time limits. 

2. Bus routes which permit pupils to travel as directly as possible to and 
from school and routes planned to obtain maximum use of the buses, with 
minimum mileage and minimum waiting periods at schools. 

3. The use of school buses that are properly designed, with provisions for a 
good preventive maintenance program and instruction of drivers in the 
care of equipment. 

All school buses are inspected each year by representatives of this Service. 
In addition, monthly inspections by competent mechanics are required. This 
procedure is intended to insure that all buses meet all requirements and that they 
are maintained in a safe operating condition. Whenever an inspection indicated a 
need for corrections, subsequent reports showed that the deficiency had been 
remedied. 

Each year throughout the State meetings with school bus drivers are held 
to discuss the many phases of school bus transportation. Requirements which 
must be met to qualify as a school bus driver are explained and safe transportation 
of pupils, observance of State laws, regulations of the State Board of Education, 
local regulations, and safe-driving practices are emphasized in these meetings. 

An adequate program of preventive maintenance is stressed as a means for 
providing safe and economical transportation. Experience has proved the value 
of this program. The importance of properly-designed facilities and the necessity 
for good mechanics are emphasized for efficient operation. Plans and specifications 
for facilities and equipment have been used by local school officials to provide 
many well-equipped school bus repair shops. Visits to shops, discussions of main- 
tenance problems with mechanics, and recommendations for better methods and 
practices have contributed to an improved maintenance program. 

Surveys of transportation systems are made upon request. Maps showing 
recommended bus routes are prepared, presented, and explained to school officials. 
Such transportation surveys involve a careful analj'sis of the data obtained from 
the school system under study and the preparation of a spot map, which shows 
where all pupils board buses. Routes are planned to enable buses to operate at 
maximum capacity with time and distance at the minimum. 

Accomplishments 

Safety meetings, which were attended by school bus drivers, substitute 
drivers, mechanics, safety patrols, superintendents, law enforcement agents, and 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



97 



others comiected with pupil transportation, were held in school divisions through- 
out the State. 

During 1966-67 the number of buses in operation increased by 212; there was 
a gain of 17,285 in the number of pupils transported; and 1,476,700 more miles 
were traveled to transport pupils. 

From these figures, and those for the past five years given in the table below, 
it will be noted that the number of children transported, the number of buses 
operated, and the number of miles traveled have continued to rise. In spite of 
higher costs for parts, salaries, and other items, there has been relatively little 
mcrease in the cost per pupil and per mile for this service. 

TABLE 11— GROWTH IN PUPIL TRANSPORTATION— 1962-67 











M 


CO 






CO 


YEAR 


i 

H 

Ph 


to 

m 


J 

s 


age Number Pupil 
r Bus Per Day 


age Number Mile 
r Bus Per Day 


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3 
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Ph 


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1962-63 


486,933 


5,258 


45,168,896 


93 


48 


$ 21 60 


.S.233 


$10,515,411 35 


1963-64 


505,261 


5,496 


46,678,744 


92 


47 


22 18 


.235 


11,205,593 24 


1964-65 


524,857 


5,769 


48,346,744 


91 


47 


22 96 


.249 


12,050,784 68 


1965-66 


538,544 


5,945 


49,347,492 


91 


46 


23 76 


.259 


12,796,362 84 


1966-67 


555,829 


6,157 


50,824,192 


90 


46 


25 93 


.284 


14,410,405 47 



During the year, some school divisions were aided in routing school buses. 
Assistance was given to school building survey committees, and a member of the 
Service served on some of these committees. 

Twenty school divisions lowered their per unit cost of operation and 15 divi- 
sions reduced their total net cost of operation for the year. This may be attributed 
largely to improved maintenance programs and better planned bus routes. 

The number of buses, classified according to type of ownership and operation, 
may be seen from the following table: 



TABLE 12— NUMBER OF BUSES OPERATED ANNUALLY— 1962-67 



YEAR 


Number 

of Publicly 

Owned Buses 


Number 
of Privately 
Owned Buses 


1962-63 


5,052 
5,329 
5,645 
5,852 
6,090 


206 


1963-64 


167 


1964-65 


124 


1965-66 


93 


1966-67 


67 







98 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 13— PUPIL 



COUNTIES 



Accomack 

Publicly-owned . . 
Albemarle 

Publicly-owiipd. . 
Alleghant 

Publicly-owned. . 
Amelia 

Publicly-owned. 
Amherst 

Publicly-owned . . 

Contract 

Total.... 
Appomattox 

Publicly-owned. 
Ahlinqton 

Publicly-owned. 
Augusta 

Publicly-owned. 
Bath 

Publicly-owned. 
Bedford 

Publicly-owned., 
Bland 

Publicly-owned . . 
Botetourt 

Publicly-owned. . 
Brunswick 

Publicly-owned. 
Buchanan 

Publicly-owned . 

Contract 

Total.... 
Buckingham 

Publicly-owned 
Campbell 

Publicly-owned . . 

Contract 

Total 

Caroline 

Publicly-owned . . 
Carroll 

Publicly-owned . . 
Charles City 

Publicly-owned. . 

Contnct 

Total.... 
Charlotte 

Publicly-owned.. 



Average Daily Attendance of 
Transported Pupils 



Elementary 



3,451 

4,297 

1,558 

1,012 

2,761 

68 

2,829 

1,244 

3,717 

5,500 

590 
4,402 

596 

2,312 

2,381 

4,911 

327 

5.238 

1,543 

5,117 

385 

5,502 

2,038 

2,982 

978 

83 

1,061 

1,919 



Secondary 



1,547 

1,926 

1,040 

544 

1,411 

10 

1,421 

659 
6,520 
3,259 

330 
2,280 

355 

1,288 

1,455 

2,445 

83 

2,528 

814 

2,475 

213 

2,688 

1,160 

1,463 

474 

44 

518 

1,006 



Total 



4,998 

6,223 

2,598 

1,556 

4,172 

78 

4,250 

1,903 

10,237 

8,759 

920 
6,682 

951 

3,600 

3,836 

7,356 

410 

7,766 

2,357 

7,592 

598 

8,190 

3,198 

4,445 

1,452 

127 

1,579 

2,925 



Total 
Number 

of 
Buses 
Oper- 
ated 



72 

91 

30 

29 

54 

2 

56 

31 

73 

104 

18 

95 

21 

46 

61 

63 

2 

65 

43 

91 

12 

103 

47 

63 

19 

2 

21 

44 



Total 

Mile.s 

Pupils 

Transported 

on 

Regular 

Route 



596,880 

780,732 

271,512 

264,960 

631,458 

24,120 

655,578 

285,228 

409,957 

8.56,080 

140,940 

930,654 

122,076 

358,272 

710,928 

395,100 

13,248 

408,348 

4,53,240 

646,920 

98,280 

745,200 

456,390 

590,760 

172,232 

15,588 

187,820 

496,800 



Num- 
ber 
of 
Days 
Buses 
Oper- 
ated 



Number of Drivers 



180 

180 

180 

180 

180 
180 
180 

180 

183 

180 

180 

180 

180 

180 

180 

180 
180 
180 

180 

180 
180 
180 

180 

182 

180 
180 
180 

180 



Adult 



M 



51 
55 
30 



36 

2 
38 

19 

49 

44 

13 

33 

21 

36 

10 

50 

1 

51 

19 

34 
5 

39 

11 

56 

3 
2 
5 

28 



21 
16 



15 

15 



24 
11 



28 



3 

5 

10 

1 

11 



38 

1 

37 

16 



16 

16 

4 



Student 



M 



20 



12 



Columns 2, 3, 4, 6, 6, 7, 8, 13, 14, 15, and 16 are totals. Coluoms 9, 10, 11, and 12 are averages. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 
TRANSPORTATION 



99 



10 



11 



12 



13 



14 



15 



16 



Average 

Number 

Pupils 

Per Bus 



Average 

Miles 
Per Bus 
Per Day 



69 

68 

87 

54 

77 
39 
76 

61 

140 

84 

51 

70 

45 

78 

63 

117 
205 
119 

55 

83 
50 

80 

68 

71 

76 
64 

75 



46 

48 

50 

51 

65 
67 
65 

51 

31 

46 

44 

54 

32 

43 

65 

35 
37 
35 

57 

40 
46 
40 

54 

52 

50 
43 
50 

63 



Cost Per 

Pupil 
Per Year 



31 13 

32 33 
36 15 

38 12 

36 39 
71 96 

37 04 

29 37 
35 57 
24 33 
41 66 
31 49 

39 63 

28 94 
31.02 

17 31 

21 71 
17 54 

35 77 

22 16 
49 46 
24 15 

31 02 

34 18 

26 06 

38 27 

27 04 

29 60 



Cost 
Per 
Mile 



.261 

.258 

.346 

.224 

.240 
.233 
.240 

.196 

.888 

.249 

.272 

.226 

.308 

.291 

.167 

.322 
.672 
.334 

.189 

.260 
.301 
.265 

.217 

.257 

.220 
.312 

.227 

.174 



Total 

Cost of 

Operation 

Less Gas 

Tax Refund 



155,591 13 

201,196 60 

93,931 62 

59,313 10 

151,803 76 

5,612 91 

157,416 67 

55,891 15 
364,108 22 
213,110 03 

38,327 23 
210,438 06 

37,688 48 

104,198 46 

119,007 66 

127,336 57 

8,900 92 

136,237 49 

84,299 12 

168,205 67 

29,574 25 

197,779 92 

99,189 71 

151,937 71 

37,837 88 

4,860 00 

42,697 88 

86,573 33 



Cost of 
Replacement 



48,750 16 

4,224 85 

25,633 65 



12,510 90 



47,064 85 
8,793 54 
33,600 00 
10,611 65 
26,038 52 
44,532 36 



26,202 34 
4,612 00 



20,364 45 
42,664 00 
54,448 85 



6,468 50 
12,707 30 



Capital 
Outlay 



Total of 

Columns 

13, 14, and 15 



12,187 54 
38,023 65 



32,600 72 



33,660 07 



40,432 00 



28,600 12 



31,508 10 
5,333 00 



$ 216,528 83 

243,445 10 

119,565 27 

91,913 82 



191,076 74 

68,402 05 

404,540 22 

260,174 88 

47,120 77 

244,038 06 

48,300 13 

130,236 98 

163,540 02 



191,039 95 
88,911 12 



249,652 47 
147,186 71 
206,386 56 



49,166 38 

99,280 63 



100 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 13— PUPIL 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 












Total 


Num- 


Number of Drivers 




Average Daily Attendance of 
Transported Pupils 


Total 
Number 


Miles 
Pupils 


ber 

of 














COUNTIES 








of 


Transported 


Days 


Adult 


Student 










Buses 
Oper- 


on 

Regular 


Buses 
Oper- 


























Elementary 


Secondary 


Total 


ated 


Route 


ated 


M 


F 


M 


F 


Chesterfield 






















Publicly-owned 


12,565 


6,575 


19,140 


171 


1.084,590 


180 


25 


146 






Clarke 
























846 


441 


1,287 


13 


138,564 


180 


11 


2 






Craiq 






















Publicly-owned 


389 


192 


581 


10 


92,916 


180 


9 




1 




CULPEPER 






















Publicly-owned 


2,288 


865 


3,153 


38 


323,748 


180 


17 


10 


11 




Cumberland 






















Publicly-owned 


1,023 


441 


1,464 


25 


232,992 


180 


12 


4 


9 




Dickenson 






















Publicly-owned 


2,391 


1,531 


3,922 


44 


341,478 


180 


43 


1 






DiNWIDDIE 






Publicly-owned 


3,152 


1,264 


4,416 


83 


743.760 


180 


8 


35 


27 


13 


Essex 






















Publicly-owned 


896 


487 


1,383 


25 


221,832 


180 


5 


14 


6 




Fairfax 






















Publicly-owned 


29,339 


30,391 


59,730 


469 


3,785,142 


180 


90 


375 


4 




Fauquier 






















Publicly-owned 


3,703 


1,489 


5,192 


73 


651,492 


180 


39 


29 


5 




Contract 


46 


5 


51 


1 


11,556 


180 


I 








Total 


3,749 


1,494 


5,243 


74 


663,048 


180 


40 


29 


5 




Flotd 






















Publicly-owned ... 


1,238 


719 


1,957 


34 


296,892 


180 


18 


1 


15 




Fluvanna 






















Publicly-owned 

Franklin 


1 145 


532 


1 677 


31 


232 452 


180 


30 


1 


























Publicly-owned . . 


3,825 


1,910 


5,735 


87 


741,240 


180 


69 


5 


13 




Frederick 






















Publicly-owned 

Contract 


3 746 


1 590 


5 336 


43 


397,080 


180 


32 


11 






49 
3 795 


1 590 


49 
5 385 


1 

44 


17,820 
414,900 


180 
180 


1 
33 








Total 


11 






Giles 




















Publicly-owned 


2,038 


1,421 


3,459 


38 


244,026 


180 


24 




14 




Gloucester 






















Publicly-owned 

Goochland 


1 723 


746 


2 469 


34 


322,849 


180 


1 


33 
























Publicly-owned 


1,456 


646 


2,102 


29 


321,084 


180 


13 


7 


9 




Grayson 






















Publicly-owned 


2,054 


1,089 


3,143 


50 


336,672 


180 


43 


2 


5 




Greene 






















Publicly-owned 


680 


247 


927 


15 


122,040 


180 


7 


4 


4 




Greensville 






















Publicly-owned 


1,794 


1,142 


2,936 


36 


288,900 


180 


24 


8 


4 




Halifax 






















Publicly-owned 


4,556 


2,857 


7,413 


120 


1,105,272 


180 


50 


12 


56 


2 



Columns 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 13, 14, 15, and 16 are totals. Columns 9, 10, 11, and 12 are averages. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



101 



TRANSPORTATION— Continued 



10 



11 



12 



13 



14 



15 



16 



Average 


Average 


Cost Per 


Number 


Miles 


Pupil 


Pupils 


Per Bus 


Per Year 


Per Bus 


Per Day 




112 


35 


$ 19 49 


99 


59 


25 28 


58 


52 


50 34 


83 


47 


25 69 


59 


52 


32 87 


89 


43 


35 76 


53 


50 


32 51 


55 


49 


49 86 


127 


45 


22 47 


71 


50 


35 48 


51 


64 


87 17 


71 


50 


35 98 


58 


49 


44 94 


54 


42 


39 54 


66 


47 


30 89 


124 


51 


22 52 


49 


99 


81 73 


122 


52 


23 06 


91 


36 


24 68 


73 


53 


30 34 


72 


62 


31 42 


63 


37 


32 87 


62 


45 


26 63 


82 


45 


27 83 


62 


51 


30 85 



Cost 
Per 
Mile 



.344 

.235 

.315 

.250 

.396 

.411 

.193 

.311 

.355 

.282 
.384 
.284 

.296 

.285 

.239 

.303 
.225 
.229 

.350 

.232 
.206 
.307 
.202 
.282 
.207 



Total 

Cost of 

Operation 

Less Gas 

Tax Refund 



373,108 94 

32,535 60 

29,260 83 

80,994 76 

48,128 10 

140,265 45 

143,574 43 

68,957 66 

1,342,412 28 

184,221 43 

4,446 18 

188,667 61 

87,955 87 

66,305 51 

177,153 93 

120,183 09 

4,005 00 

124,188 09 

85,390 52 

74,901 90 

66,053 42 

103,308 96 
24,691 34 
81,719 07 

228,708 51 



Cost of 
Replacement 



Capital 
Outlay 



Total of 

Columns 

13, 14, and 15 



58,174 82 

5,984 41 

10,703 90 

11,401 60 

11,062 50 

5,206 49 

24,150 00 

11,383 20 

125,229 25 



73,788 94 



10,732 00 
23,860 00 

8,926 18 
54,427 73 



40,153 84 
17,806 47 
16,368 00 
11,238 19 
31,720 76 
12,981 58 
24,758 00 
23,563 70 



15,319 07 

5,531 25 

20,045 67 

21,965 20 



181,378 82 



5,244 62 



21,853 63 



17,127 03 



9,926 00 



505,072 70 
38,520 01 
39,964 73 

107,715 43 
64,721 85 

165,517 61 

189,689 63 

80,340 86 

1,649,020 35 



204,644 23 

111,815 87 

75,231 69 

253,435 29 



4,712 74 



181,468 96 
103,196 99 
101,195 90 

77,291 61 
135,029 72 

37,672 92 
106,477 07 
256,984 95 



102 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 13— PUPIL 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 












Total 


Num- 


Number of 


Drivers 




Average Daily Attendance of 
Transported Pupils 


Total 

Number 


Miles 
Pupils 


ber 
of 
















COUNTIES 








of 


Transported 


Days 


Adult 


Student 










Buses 
Oper- 


on 
Regular 


Buses 
Oper- 


























Elementary 


Secondary 


Total 


ated 


Route 


ated 


M 


F 


M 


F 


Hanover 






















Publicly-owned 


4,608 


2,482 


7,090 


78 


732,905 


181 


12 


64 


2 




Henrico 






















Publicly-owned 


12,222 


8,384 


20,606 


184 


1,170,916 


180 


35 


144 


5 




Henry 






















Publicly-owned 


6,877 


3,046 


9,923 


102 


804,888 


180 


66 


34 


2 




Contract 


245 


3 


248 


3 


18 360 


180 


2 


1 






Total 


7,122 


3,049 


10,171 


105 


823,248 


180 


68 


35 


2 




Highland 






















Publicly-owned 


346 


202 


548 


10 


83,538 


180 


9 




1 




Isle of Wight 






















Publicly-owned 

James Citt 


2,777 


1,248 


4,025 


58 


440,496 


180 


23 


35 


























Publicly-owned 

Kino George 


2,219 


1,187 


3,406 


45 


308,160 


180 


7 


38 


























Publicly-owned 


984 


494 


1,478 


22 


170,280 


180 


6 


15 


1 




King and Queen 






















Publicly-owned. . . . 


616 


329 


945 


20 


196,686 


180 


5 


13 


2 




King William 






















Publicly-owned 


716 


345 


1,061 


21 


178,794 


180 


5 


15 


1 




Contract 


38 
754 


17 
362 


55 
1,116 


1 

22 


9,000 

187,794 


180 
180 


1 
6 








Total 


15 


1 




Lancaster 






















Publicly-owned 


1,010 


519 


1,529 


24 


195,156 


180 


4 


18 


2 




Contract 


134 
1,144 


36 
555 


170 
1,699 


3 
27 


24,192 
219,348 


ISO 
180 


2 
6 


18 


1 
3 




Total 




Lee 






















Publicly-owned 


2,426 


1,366 


3,792 


50 


379,548 


180 


46 





4 






303 
2,729 


146 
1,512 


449 
4,241 


6 
56 


75,474 
455,022 


180 
180 


6 
52 








Total 




4 




LotTDOUN 






















Publicly-owned 


3,712 


2,146 


5,858 


87 


664,452 


180 


19 


24 


44 




Louisa 






















Publicly-owned 


2,109 


927 


3,036 


45 


491,130 


180 


23 


12 


10 




Lunenburg 






















Publicly-owned 


1,406 


916 


2,322 


41 


491,760 


180 


28 


8 


5 




Madison 






















Publicly-owned 


1,175 


513 


1,688 


29 


242,622 


180 


23 


5 


1 




Mathews 






















Publicly-owned 


782 


416 


1,198 


16 


175,283 


180 


1 


13 


2 




Mecklenburg 






















Publicly-owned 


4,031 


2,538 


6,569 


91 


844,794 


180 


24 


7 


57 


3 


Middlesex 






















Publicly-owned 


931 


441 


1,372 


21 


162,516 


180 


1 


10 


10 




Montgomery 






















Publicly-owned 


3,858 


1,856 


5,714 


49 


366,426 


180 


34 




15 


.... 



Colunms 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 13, 14, 15, and 16 are totals. Columns 9, 10, 11, and 12 are averages. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



103 



TRANSPORTATION— Continued 



9 


10 


11 


12 


13 


14 


15 


16 










Total 








Average 


Average 


Cost Per 


Cost 


Cost of 






Total of 


Number 


Miles 


Pupil 


Per 


Operation 


Cost of 


Capital 


Columns 


Pupils 


Per Bus 


Per Year 


MUe 


Less Gas 


Replacement 


Outlay 


13, 14, and 15 


Per Bus 


Per Day 






Tax Refund 








91 


52 


$ 27 16 


$ .262 


J 192,569 20 


$ 51,366 94 


$ 5,413 47 


$ 249,349 61 


112 


35 


21 59 


.380 


444,948 08 


99,356 35 


121,426 04 


665,730 47 


97 


44 


26 17 


.323 


259,717 20 








83 


34 
44 


35 30 
26 40 


.477 
.326 


8,754 45 
268,471 65 








97 


17,423 97 


29,039 95 


314,935 57 


55 


46 


32 45 


.213 


17,781 06 


4,704 17 




22,485 23 


69 


42 


30 75 


.281 


123,762 34 


32,284 90 




156,047 24 


76 


38 


26 00 


.287 


88,562 94 


35,935 26 


2,052 00 


126,550 20 


67 


43 


38 61 


.335 


57,062 93 


15,968 28 




73,031 21 


47 


54 

47 
50 

47 


44 33 

43 15 
46 34 
43 22 


.213 

.256 
.283 
.257 


41,410 28 

45,683 40 

2,548 80 

48,232 20 


5,766 50 




47,176 78 


50 






55 








51 


5,733 00 




53,965 20 


64 


45 


31 27 


.245 


47,808 89 








57 


45 
45 


47 35 

32 88 


.333 
.255 


8,050 00 
55,858 89 








63 


15,164 82 




71,023 71 


76 


42 
70 
45 


23 37 
48 48 
26 03 


.233 
.288 
.243 


88,623 90 

21,768 30 

110,392 20 








75 








76 


32,774 96 


9,712 40 


152,879 56 


67 


42 


35 67 


.314 


208,870 60 


12,945 69 


24,102 81 


245,919 10 


67 


61 


29 26 


.181 


88,822 83 


32,873 73 


5,386 24 


127,082 80 


57 


67 


34 93 


.165 


81,103 29 


16,770 56 


4,192 64 


102,066 49 


58 


46 


35 96 


.250 


60,707 87 


12,028 30 




72,736 17 


75 


61 


26 15 


.179 


31,328 28 


11,191 34 




42,519 62 


72 


52 


22 21 


.173 


145,930 15 


27,580 17 




173,510 32 


65 


43 


39 22 


.331 


53,811 19 


10,623 60 




64,434 79 


117 


42 


20 12 


.314 


114,993 45 


17,353 50 


9,746 04 


142,092 99 



104 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 13— PUPIL 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 












Total 


Num- 


Number of Drivers 




Average Daily Attendance of 
Transported Pupils 


Total 
Number 


Miles 
Pupils 


ber 
of 














COUNTIES 








of 


Transported 


Days 


Adult 


Student 










Buses 
Oper- 


on 
Regular 


Buses 
Oper- 


























Elementary 


Secondary 


Total 


ated 


Route 


ated 


M 


F 


M 


F 


Nansemond 






















Publicly-owned 


4,512 


2,594 


7,106 


84 


678,240 


180 


24 


54 


6 




Nelson 






















Publicly-owned 


1,672 


963 


2,635 


53 


491,400 


180 


32 


14 


7 




New Kent 






















Publicly-owned 


834 


404 


1,238 


23 


219,690 


180 


2 


13 


8 




Northampton 






















Publicly-owned 

Northumberland 


1 966 


1,140 


3,106 


35 


320,796 


180 


29 


6 


























Publicly-owned 

Nottoway 


1 405 


771 


2,176 


36 


304,164 


180 


7 


29 


























Publicly-owned 


1,267 


739 


2,006 


32 


271,692 


180 


11 


20 


1 




Orange 






















Publicly-owned 


1,656 


722 


2,378 


34 


311,040 


180 


11 


17 


6 




Page 






















Publicly-owned 


1,857 


887 


2,744 


29 


200,052 


180 


18 




11 




Patrick 






















Publicly-owned 


2,037 


965 


3,002 


32 


348,100 


180 


30 




2 




PlTTSTLVANIA 






















Publicly-owned 


8,505 


4,715 


13,220 


167 


1,626,120 


180 


50 


18 


99 






30 
8,535 


15 
4,7.30 


45 
13,265 


1 

168 


7,560 
1,633,680 


180 
180 


1 
51 








Total 


18 


99 




Powhatan 




Publicly-owned 


777 


349 


1,126 


22 


178,308 


180 


11 


10 


1 




Prince Edward 






















Publicly-owned 


955 


361 


1,316 


21 


197,424 


180 


6 


2 


13 




Prince George 






















Publicly-owned 


3,589 


1,602 


5,191 


75 


731 , 134 


180 


23 


42 


10 




Prince William 






















Publicly-owned 


9,546 


4,095 


13,641 


110 


768,744 


180 


29 


70 


11 




Pulaski 






















Publicly-owned 


2,543 


1,584 


4,127 


44 


289,872 


180 


26 


2 


16 




Rappahannock 






















Publicly-owned 


703 


278 


981 


17 


167,472 


180 


10 


1 


6 




Richmond 






















Publicly-owned 


933 


430 


1,363 


21 


171,108 


180 


3 


8 


10 




Roanoke 






















Publicly-owned 

Rockbridge 


9 642 


4,864 


14 506 


103 


814,320 


180 


83 


20 






















Publicly-owned 


1,143 


661 


1,804 


30 


233,658 


180 


23 


5 


2 






1,249 
2,392 


534 
1,195 


1,783 
3,587 


22 
52 


180,432 
414,090 


180 
180 


22 
45 








Total 


5 


2 





Columns 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 13, 14, 15, and 16 are totals. Columns 9, 10, 11, and 12 are averages. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



105 



TRANSPORTATION— Continued 



10 



11 



12 



13 



14 



15 



16 



Average 


Average 


Number 


Miles 


Pupils 


Per Bus 


Per Bus 


Per Day 


85 


45 


50 


52 


54 


53 


89 


51 


60 


47 


63 


47 


70 


51 


95 


38 


94 


60 


79 


54 


45 


42 


79 


54 


51 


45 


63 


52 


70 


54 


124 


39 


94 


37 


58 


55 


65 


45 


141 


44 


60 


43 


81 


46 


69 


44 



Cost Per 

Pupil 
Per Year 



22 04 
49 10 

38 05 

27 32 

30 41 

31 36 

35 06 
21 39 

28 93 

29 39 
65 48 
29 51 

39 96 
31 12 
33 43 
21 62 
21 81 

36 10 

25 38 

19 67 

43 24 
42 72 

42 98 



Cost 
Per 
Mile 



.231 

.263 

.214 

.265 

.218 

.232 

.268 

.293 

.249 

.239 
.390 
.240 

.251 

.207 

.237 

.384 

.310 

.211 

.202 

.350 

.333 
.422 
.372 



Total 

Cost of 

Operation 

Less Gas 

Tax Refund 



156,635 75 

129,367 03 

47,100 29 

84,841 86 

66,171 62 

62,902 82 

83,376 85 

58,949 65 

86,849 38 

388,542 12 

2,946 60 

391,488 72 

44,763 67 

40,955 52 

173,530 24 

294,979 99 

90,000 34 

35,413 79 

34,599 62 

285,299 06 

78,000 91 

76,168 67 

154,169 58 



Cost of 
Replacement 



9,700 06 
17,520 00 
10,957 59 
17,505 00 
15,164 82 
14,432 33 



52,123 69 



15,979 07 
11,164 24 
28,665 64 
28,178 99 
27,536 16 
9,696 79 
16,586 99 
31,528 22 



10,389 65 



Capital 
Outlay 



$ 32,991 36 



5,847 00 



17,738 01 



23,352 05 



5,668 14 
44,695 09 



20,502 84 



9,660 17 



Total of 

Columns 

13, 14. and 15 



199,327 17 
146,887 03 

58,057 88 
108,193 86 

81,336 44 

77,335 15 
101,114 86 

58,949 65 
138,973 07 



414,840 77 

60,742 74 

52,119 76 

207,864 02 

367,854 07 

117,536 50 

45,110 58 

51,186 61 

337,330 12 



174,219 40 



106 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 13— PUPIL 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 












Total 


Num- 


Number op 


Drivers 




Average Daily Attendance of 
Transported Pupils 


Total 
Number 


Miles 
Pupils 


ber 
of 












COUNTIES 








of 
Buses 
Oper- 


Transported 

on 

Regular 


Days 
Buses 
Oper- 


Adult 


Student 




















Elementary 


Secondary 


Total 


ated 


Route 


ated 


M 


F 


M 


F 


Rockingham 






















Publicly-owned 


5,166 

109 

5,275 


3,563 

159 

3,722 


8,729 

268 

8,997 


102 

2 

104 


716,234 

1,512 

717,746 


180 
180 
180 


90 

1 

91 


12 

1 

13 






Contract 






Total 






Russell 






Publicly-owned 


3,755 


1,714 


5,469 


65 


466,920 


180 


65 








Scott 








Publicly-owned 


2,681 

376 

3,057 


1,549 

94 

1,643 


4,230 

470 

4,700 


53 

6 

59 


596,160 

73,620 

669,780 


180 

180 
180 


53 

8 

59 








Contract 








Total 








Shenandoah 








Publicly-owned 


2,663 


1,497 


4,160 


52 


409,140 


180 


32 


11 


9 




Smtth 






















Publicly-owned 


2,797 


2,829 


5,626 


36 


301,096 


180 


36 








Southampton 








Publicly-owned 


2,742 


1,245 


3,987 


82 


780.326 


180 


14 


49 


19 




Spotstlvania 






















Publicly-owned 


2,422 


1,173 


3,595 


44 


500,400 


180 


1 


19 


23 


1 


Stafford 






















Publicly-owned 


2,959 


1,342 


4,301 


45 


369,720 


180 


16 


19 


10 




SURRT 






















Publicly-owned 


775 


304 


1,079 


18 


168,086 


180 


6 


1 


10 


1 


Sussex 






















Publicly-owned 


1,770 


772 


2,542 


37 


448,380 


180 


9 


22 


6 




Tazewell 






















Publicly-owned 


5,493 


3,201 


8,694 


68 


673,560 


180 


60 


2 


6 


• • • • 


Wahren 






















Publicly-owned 


1,547 


725 


2,272 


19 


154,260 


180 


16 


3 






Washington 






Publicly-owned 


4,607 


2,503 


7,110 


74 


632,262 


180 


71 


2 


1 




Westmoreland 






















Publicly-owned 


1,538 


696 


2,234 


39 


359,928 


180 


12 


20 


7 




Contract 


56 
1,594 


30 
726 


86 
2,320 


2 
41 


16,578 
376,506 


180 
180 


2 
14 








Total 


20 


7 




Wise 






















Publicly-owned 


4,300 


2,499 


6,799 


57 


397,838 


181 


52 




5 




Wythe 






















Publicly-owned 


2,516 


1,489 


4,005 


42 


351,446 


180 


42 








York 








Publicly-owned 


3,843 


1,923 


5,766 


81 


490,068 


181 


7 


74 












Total Counties. . . 


297,575 


176,918 


474,493 


5,504 


46,422,988 




2,611 


1,936 


933 


24 



Columns 2, 3, 4, 6, 6, 7, 8, 13, 14, 15, and 16 are totals. Colunms 9, 10, 11, and 12 are averages. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 
TRANSPORTATION— Continued 



107 



9 


10 


11 


12 


13 


14 


15 


16 


Average 

Number 

Pupils 

Per Bus 


Average 

Miles 

Per Bus 

Per Day 


Cost Per 

PupU 
Per Year 


Cost 
Per 
MUe 


Total 

Cost of 

Operation 

Less Gas 

Tax Refund 


Cost of 
Replacement 


Capital 
Outlay 


Total of 

Columns 

13, 14, and 15 


86 


39 
42 
39 

40 

62 
68 
63 

44 

46 

53 

63 

46 

52 

67 

53 

45 

47 

51 
46 
51 

39 

46 

33 

47 


$ 23 98 

53 74 
24 87 

29 11 

36 07 

37 52 
36 21 

26 85 

16 60 

33 35 

28 45 
26 13 

29 84 

26 96 

27 31 
18 51 
27 97 

33 89 
59 15 

34 83 

20 02 
24 22 
26 95 


$ .292 
.953 
.306 

.341 

.256 
.240 
.254 

.273 

.310 

.170 

.204 

.304 

.192 

.153 

.353 

.272 

.315 

.210 
.307 
.215 

.342 

.276 

.317 


$ 209,310 46 

14,403 23 

223,713 69 

159,219 72 

152,565 28 

17,635 06 

170,200 34 

111,763 49 

93,396 51 

132,960 99 

102,261 36 

112,385 78 

32,195 43 

68,522 01 

237,458 58 

42,055 63 

198,871 75 

75,708 27 

5,086 63 

80,794 90 

136,084 46 

97,002 00 

155,401 72 








134 








87 
84 


1 26,669 42 
10,700 00 


$ 26,669 43 


$ 277,052 54 
169,919 72 


80 




78 








80 

80 

156 

49 


19,379 40 
28,450 33 
11,615 16 
28,651 70 
22,309 12 


16,426 94 
4,415 00 
5,537 55 


206,006 68 
144,628 82 
110,549 22 
161 612 69 


82 




124,570 48 

112,385 78 

32 195 43 


96 




60 






69 
128 


12,954 19 
28,059 31 
11,332 65 
59,205 58 


4,295 53 


85,771 73 
265 517 89 


120 




53,388 28 


96 




258,077 33 


57 




43 








57 


19,051 70 
38,886 58 
27,059 92 
25,370 63 




99,846 60 


119 
95 


16,908 05 


191,879 09 
124,061 92 
209,856 88 


71 


29,084 53 


86 


$ 27 16 


$ .278 


$ 12,887,519 92 


S 2,113,731 51 


S 1,074,101 45 


t 16,075,352 88 



108 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 13— PUPIL 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 




Average Daily Attendance of 
Transported Pupils 


Total 
Number 

of 
Buses 
Oper- 
ated 


Total 

Miles 

Pupils 

Transported 

on 

Regular 

Route 


Num- 
ber 
of 
Days 
Buses 
Oper- 
ated 


Number of Drivers 


TOWNS 


Adult 


Student 




Elementary 


Secondary 


Total 


M 


F 


M 


F 


Abingdon 

Publicly-owned 

Colonial Beach 

Publicly-owned 

Poquoson 

Publicly-owned 

West Point 

Publicly-owned 


511 

57 
708 
168 


313 

22 

421 

151 


824 

79 

1,129 

319 


3 

1 
13 

4 


14,796 

6,840 

95,520 

14,976 


180 
180 
180 
180 


3 

1 














13 
4 














Total Towns 


1,444 


907 


9 351 


21 


132 132 




4 


17 


















' 



Columns 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 13, 14, 15, and 16 are totals. Columns 9, 10, 11, and 12 are averages. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



109 



TRANSPORTATION— Continued 



9 


10 


11 


12 


13 


14 


15 


16 


Average 

Number 

Pupils 

Per Bus 


Average 

Miles 

Per Bus 

Per Day 


Cost Per 

Pupil 
Per Year 


Cost 
Per 

Mile 


Total 

Cost of 

Operation 

Less Gas 

Tax Refund 


Cost of 
Replacement 


Capital 
Outlay 


Total of 

Columns 

13, 14, and 15 


275 


27 
38 
43 
21 


$ 10 50 

20 50 

21 04 
21 60 


1 .585 
.237 
.249 
.460 


1 8,651 79 

1,619 98 

23,758 50 

6,889 05 






$ 8,651 79 


79 






1 619 98 


87 






23 758 50 


80 




$ 9,084 20 


15 973 25 








112 


36 


$ 17 41 


$ .310 


$ 40,919 32 




S 9,084 20 


$ 50 003 52 









110 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 13— PUPIL 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 6 


7 


8 




Average Dailt Attendance of 
Transported Pupils 


Total 
Number 

of 
Buses 
Oper- 
ated 


Total 

Miles 

Pupils 

Transported 

on 

Regular 

Route 


Num- 
ber 
of 
Days 
Buses 
Oper- 
ated 


Number op Drivers 


CITIES 


Adult 


Student 




Elementary 


Secondary 


Total 


M 


F 


M 


F 


Alexandria 
Publicly-owned 


911 
11,908 




911 

18,587 


8 
136 


48,366 
968,256 


180 
180 


5 


1 
136 


2 




Chesapeake 
Publicly-owned 


6,679 




Clifton Forge 
Publicly-owned 






Covington 
Publicly-owned . . . 


404 

352 

1,165 

5,280 

6 

5,286 

11,423 

393 

746 


61 


465 

352 

1,682 

5,323 

6 

5,329 

18,531 

525 

746 


1 

3 

12 

53 

1 

54 

193 

2 

9 


8,002 

10,226 

75,519 

256,500 

12,600 

269,100 

1,152,717 

16,974 

72,993 


180 

180 

180 

180 
180 
180 

183 

180 

180 


1 
3 

1 

2 
1 
3 

2 
1 








Falls Church 
Publicly-owned 








Franklin 

Publicly-owned 

Hampton 

Publiclv-owned 


517 
43 


11 
51 






Contract 






Total 


43 

7,108 
132 


51 
193 






Newport News 
Publicly-owned 






Norton 
Publicly-owned 






Richmond 


8 






Roanoke 
Publicly-owned 








Virginia Beach 
Publicly-owned 


21,308 


10,549 


31,857 


214 


1,646,919 


181 


8 


206 










Total Cities 


53,896 


25,089 


78,985 


632 


4,269,072 




24 


606 


2 


.... 


Total State 


352,915 


202,914 


555,829 


6,157 


50,824,192 




2,639 


2,559 


935 


24 


Including Re- 
placement 













































Columns 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 13, 14, 15, and 16 are totals. Columns 9, 10, 11, and 12 are averages. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



111 



TRANSPORTATION— Continued 



9 


10 


11 


12 


13 


14 


15 


16 


Average 

Number 

Pupils 

Per Bus 


Average 

Miles 

Per Bus 

Per Day 


Cost Per 

Pupil 
Per Year 


Cost 
Per 
Mile 


Total 

Cost of 

Operation 

Less Gas 

Tax Refund 


Cost of 
Replacement 


Capital 
Outlay 


Total of 

Columns 

13. 14, and 15 


114 


34 
40 


$ 40 19 

19 07 


$ ,757 
.366 


$ 36,614 65 
354,410 96 


$ 11,729 64 
56,935 90 




$ 48,344 29 


137 




411,346 86 




t 5,809 00 


5,809 00 


4R5 


44 

19 

35 

27 
70 

28 

32 
47 
45 


6 21 

22 94 

10 79 

21 75 

191 75 

21 95 

19 18 

8,05 

70 48 


.361 

,789 

,240 

.451 
.091 
,435 

,308 

.249 

,720 


2,885 42 

8,073 28 

18,152 22 

115,800 62 

1,150 50 

116,951 12 

355,316 98 

4,226 79 

52,578 04 




2,885 42 


117 






8,073 28 


liO 


4,406 71 




22,558 93 


100 

6 

99 

96 












30,167 11 


6,033 41 

75,911 27 

6,161 64 


153,151 64 
431,228 25 


262 




10,388 43 


83 




52,578 04 




1,743 12 
32,249 28 




1,743 12 


149 


43 


16 72 


.324 


532,756 77 


79,237 67 


644,243 72 


125 


38 


S 18 76 


S .347 


$ 1,481,966 23 


S 137,231 76 


1 173,152 99 


{ 1.792,350 98 


90 


46 


$ 25 93 


$ ,284 


$ 14,410,405 47 


$ 2,250,963 27 


$ 1,256,338 64 


S 17,917,707 38 






$ 29 98 


$ ,328 























112 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 14— TRANSPORTATION BY PUBLIC UTILITIES 



COUNTIES 


Number 

Pupils 

Transported 


Cost 


Franklin 


13 


$ 


810 00 




les 

CITIES 




Total Count 


13 


$ 


810 00 


Alexandria 


108 

72 

361 


$ 


2,389 70 


Buena Vista 


1,553 84 


Covington 

Hopewell 


3,209 25 
9,679 54 


Lynchburg 

Martinsville 

Portsmouth 


2,344 13 
720 50 
967 00 


Richmond 

Roanoke 


3,073 20 
40,579 80 








Total Cities 


541 


$ 


64,516 96 








Total State. 


554 


% 


65,326 96 







TABLE 15— DIRECT PAYMENT OF MONEY IN LIEU OF 
SCHOOL BUS TRANSPORTATION 



COUNTIES 


Number 
Pupils 


Cost 


Albemarle 

Botetourt 

Buchanan 

Chesterfield 


3 

3 

162 

1 
1 
14 
1 
2 

1 
5 

8 
2 

3 

4 

15 

20 

2 


11 


90 00 

540 00 

,821 50 

432 00 


Culpeper 


90 00 


Franklin 


742 00 


Giles 


60 00 


Grayson 


135 00 


Highland 


50 00 


Loudoun 


533 12 


Northampton 

Orange 


400 26 
139 75 


Pulaski 


773 28 


Rappahannock 

Warren 


76 45 
344 90 


Wise 


741 00 


York 


196 00 






Total Counties 


247 


$ 17 


,165 26 






Total State 


247 


$ 17 


,165 26 







SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



113 



TABLE 16— PAYMENT OF MONEY TO OTHER SCHOOL 
DIVISIONS FOR TRANSPORTATION 



COUNTIES 


Number 

Pupils 

Transported 


Cost 


Alleghany to Bath County 


7 


$ 


249 49 


Total Counties 


7 


$ 


249 49 






CITIES 
Danville to Pittsylvania County 




$ 


1,808 19 


Total Cities 




$ 


1,808 19 






Total State 


7 


$ 


2,057 68 







TABLE 17— SUMMER SCHOOL 



CITIES 


Miles 




Cost 


Newport News City 


28,222 


$ 


8,749 00 






Total Cities 


28,222 


$ 


8,749 00 


Total State 


28,222 


$ 


8,749 00 







TABLE 18— SPECIAL TRIPS 



COUNTIES 



Accomack. . 
Albemarle. . 
Alleghany. . 
Appomattox 
Arlington. . . 
Augusta. . . . 

Bath 

Bedford.... 
Botetourt. . . 
Brunswick. . 
Buckingham 
Campbell. . . 
Charlotte. . . 
Chesterfield. 
Culpeper. . . . 
Dickenson. . 

Fairfax 

Fauquier. . . 
Frederick. . . 

Giles 

Goochland.. 



Number 
of Miles 



10,238 

6,565 
13,275 

2,607 

161 ,439 

73,455 

4,018 
67,585 

5,227 

7,820 

960 

11,935 

9,186 
37,460 

5,795 

12,174 

173,406 

7,270 

4,810 
25,522 

3,400 



Cost 



2,669 05 

1,693 77 

4,022 44 

312 82 

95,479 99 

18,285 69 
1,004 50 

15,274 21 
1,547 19 
1,321 58 
28 80 
4,177 00 
1,625 92 

13,586 81 

695 40 

5,001 08 

46,432 11 

1,301 01 

1,221 74 

8,930 72 

707 20 



114 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 18— SPECIAL TRIPS— Continued 



COUNTIES 



Grayson 

Greensville 

Henrico 

Henry 

Highland 

James City 

King George 

King and Queen 

King William 

Lee 

Louisa 

Mecklenburg 

Montgomery 

Northampton 

Nottoway 

Orange 

Powhatan 

Prince Edward 

Prince George 

Pulaski 

Rappahannock 

Russell 

Smyth 

Southampton 

Warren 

Washington 

Wise 

Wythe 

York 

Total Counties 

TOWNS 

Cape Charles 

Poquoson 

Total Towns 

CITIES 

Covington 

Falls Church 

Franklin 

Newport News 

Richmond 

Virginia Beach 

Total Cities 

Total State 



Number 
of Miles 



9 


920 


1 


,332 


19 


546 


1 


105 


1 


657 


14 


,285 


4 


,264 


5 


000 


3 


,000 


12 


,856 


2 


,265 


18 


,212 


18 


,227 


16 


,932 


7 


,450 


5 


,306 


12 


,107 


4 


000 


29 


550 


1 


,190 


15 


,212 


25 


044 


4 


522 


3 


294 


13 


538 


41 


506 


8 


554 


6 


836 



950,857 



5,975 



5,975 



2,120 
2,189 
1,671 
38,061 
11,456 
8,008 



63,505 



1,020,337 



Costs 



3,273 60 

1,065 64 

7,375 69 

654 23 

331 46 

1,793 55 

1,428 44 

500 00 

300 00 

2,571 20 

414 00 

3,278 16 

5,723 27 

4,478 14 

1,654 65 

1,455 83 

1,368 95 

1,452 84 

1,000 00 

9,253 58 

238 00 

5,094 25 

9,527 54 

768 74 

823 75 

2,785 37 

8,301 24 

2,309 58 

2,167 01 



$ 306,707 74 



164 56 
1,596 55 



1,761 11 



106 00 
1,081 30 

409 42 

11,799 20 

8,248 32 

2,655 45 



$ 24,299 69 



$ 332,768 54 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 
TABLE 19— FEDERAL PROGRAMS OR PROJECTS 



115 



COUNTIES 



Number 
of Miles 



Cost 



Accomack 

Albemarle 

Appomattox . . 

Arlington 

Augusta 

Bath 

Bedford 

Brunswick 

Buchanan 

Buckingham . 

Campbell 

Caroline 

Charles City. . 
Chesterfield. . . 

Clarke 

Dinwiddle 

Fairfax 

Fauquier 

Franklin 

Frederick 

Giles 

Gloucester 

Grayson 

Greensville . . 

Halifax 

Henry 

James City. . . . 
King George 

Lee 

Loudoim 

Louisa 

Lunenburg ... 

Madison 

Montgomery . 

New Kent 

Northampton. , 

Nottoway 

Prince Edward 
Prince George. 

Pulaski 

Rappahannock 

Richmond 

Rockbridge. . . . 

Russell 

Scott 

Shenandoah. . 

Smyth 

Southampton. . 

Surry 

Sussex 

Warren 

Washington. . . 
Westmoreland . 
Wise 



27 


987 


4 


892 


9 


346 


7 


737 


32 


474 


5 


000 


19 


596 


84 


084 


38 


612 


31 


083 


4 


146 


27 


277 


11 


700 


17 


957 


9 


063 


93 


318 


31 


397 


43 


125 


21 


098 


20 


567 


12 


368 


32 


757 


34 


500 


29 


636 


21 


508 


10 


212 


5 


750 


112 


347 


75 


809 


28 


158 


18 


900 


23 


190 


37 


038 


9 


600 


13 


826 


12 


576 


41 


200 


12 


372 


27 


153 


6 


620 


9 


245 


20 


738 


33 


000 


43 


742 



717 
29,892 
10J08 
54,304 
10,778 
56,900 
25,593 
98,796 



/ 


,296 21 


1 


,262 29 


1 


,869 20 


4 


,576 13 


8 


,084 00 




257 63 


4 


,428 70 


21 


,331 06 


11 


,506 40 


7 


,397 16 


1 


,451 00 


10 


,949 26 


3 


, 136 42 


6 


,284 95 


2 


,129 82 


9 


,627 90 


44 


,793 61 


13 


,805 13 


9 


,573 83 


5 


,358 89 


7 


,197 06 


5 


,608 97 


8 


,162 18 


26 


,583 96 


11 


502 92 


5 


523 77 


6 


813 10 


1 


926 25 


30 


335 69 


18 


952 48 


5 


088 61 


3 


780 00 


5 


890 25 


11 


554 10 


3 


626 84 


3 


656 66 


2 


793 19 


1 


490 48 


4 


313 20 


8 


502 65 


1 


159 48 


3 


838 00 


7 


714 50 


11 


253 00 


13 


122 68 


1 


799 41 




348 20 


5 


126 77 


2 


291 51 


8 


119 22 


3 


811 68 


4 


551 11 


8 


135 16 


15 


129 52 



116 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 19— FEDERAL PROGRAMS OR PROJECTS— Continued 



COUNTIES 



Wj'the 

York 

Total Counties 

CITIES 

Buena Vista 

Chesapeake 

Hampton 

Newport News 

Richmond 

Virginia Beach 

Total Cities 

Total State 



Number 
of Miles 



33,596 
15,384 



1,549,374 



18,876 

17^600 

8,107 

25,815 



70,398 



1,619,772 



Cost 



9,070 92 
4,876 73 



$ 448,769 84 



2,035 00 
943 80 
1,466 69 
5,456 05 
5,837 04 
10,782 31 



$ 26,520 89 



$ 475,290 73 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 117 

THE EDUCATIONAL TELEVISION SERVICE 

Purpose and Scope 

The functions of the Educational Television Service are as follows: 

1. To administer State funds to school divisions for the support of educa- 
tional television in accordance with regulations of the State Board of 
Education. 

The 1966 session of the General Assembly appropriated $1,000,000 for 
the 1966-68 biennium to assist localities utilizing ETV. This fund was 
distributed to counties and cities on a 50-50 matching basis not to exceed 
$1.00 in State funds per pupil in membership in those schools using educa- 
tional television on a systematic basis as an integral part of the school 
program. 

2. To cooperate with other agencies and organizations within the State 
which are concerned with the development and operation of educational 
television. 

Every effort is made to maintain a close working relationship with 
all agencies and organizations, both official and unofficial, that are con- 
cerned with the development and use of ETV in the State, including the 
Virginia Advisory Council on Educational Television, the educational 
directors of ETV stations, and local groups that seek to improve educa- 
tional programs through the use of educational television. This relation- 
ship enables the Department to keep abreast of developments and pro- 
grams and to identify areas in which it can render assistance. 

3. To work with school divisions in developing more effective use of edu- 
cational television. 

The Educational Television Service: 

(a) Assists local school divisions in planning and conducting workshops, 
short courses, and seminars that develop knowledge and skills for 
the effective use of television; 

(b) Assists in planning and conducting demonstrations, seminars, and 
workshops for prospective studio teachers; 

(c) Develops local leadership by working with personnel responsible 
for encouraging and improving the use of television in local school 
systems. 

4. Encourages institutions of higher education in the development of pro- 
grams for training teachers in the use of educational television. 

During the period of professional preparation, student teachers should 
become skilled in the teaching media, materials, and methodology per- 
taining to educational television. Such preparation enables the "receiv- 
ing" teacher to play her supporting role more effectively. 

5. Coordinates activities related to instructional television in the public 
schools. 

The Department encourages the exchange of information and services 
among the ETV stations. The exchange of video-tapes, for example, 
reduces duplication of effort and allows for specialization by the stations 
in the production of high quality programs. 



118 ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 

6. Provides information concerning developments and activities related to 
instructional television in Virginia and in other states. 

Many inquiries concerning ETV in Virginia and in other states come 
to the Department. The ETV Service has developed library resources 
which enable it to provide a centralized information service for ETV 
personnel and for other mterested persons and groups. 

Activities 

The ETV staff engaged in the following activities during the 1966-67 school 
year: 

1. Prepared several articles on educational television, including a status 
report on the broadcast and closed-circuit facilities in the Commonwealth, 
which were published in the State Department Quarterly "Public Edu- 
cation in Virginia." 

2. Worked with teachers and administrators in pre-school conferences on 
techniques for the utilization of instructional television programs. 

3. Administered the fund appropriated by the 1966 session of the General 
Assembly for reimbursing schools using instructional television programs. 
A total of $334,091.05 was paid to school divisions during the 1966-67 
school year. 

4. Organized and conducted a meeting involving the professional staff of 
the State Department of Education and the personnel from the five 
broadcast ETV stations which serve the State. The purpose of this 
meeting was to acquaint Department personnel with what is being done 
in the field of ETV. 

5. Prepared a handbook entitled "Instructional Television — A Utilization 
Guide for Teachers and Administrators." A total of 40,000 copies were 
distributed to educators throughout the Commonwealth. Complimentary 
copies were sent to all Chief State School Officers in the nation. Fifteen 
states have expressed an interest in using this guide. 



BUREAU OF TEACHING MATERIALS 

Purpose and Scope 

The major purpose of the State Bureau of Teaching Materials and of the four 
Regional Bureaus located at Longwood College, Madison College, Radford Col- 
lege, and the University of Virginia is to improve instruction through the effective 
use of teaching materials. 

The following services are provided by the State and regional bureaus: 

1. The distribution of educational motion pictures to: public schools and 
State-supported colleges; private degree colleges engaged in training 
teachers (by special contract); State Department of Health, coimty and 
city health departments; State and county agriculture agencies; parent- 
teacher associations; and other State agencies. 

2. The provision of consultative services to local school divisions in the 
selection of various kinds of teaching materials. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 119 

3. The preparation of listings of filmstrips, slides, and recordings for pur- 
chase with State matching funds provided through the School Libraries 
and Textbooks Service. 

4. The evaluation of educational motion pictures for purchase by the State 
and Regional Bureaus of Teaching Materials and by local school divisions. 

5. The provision of assistance in the pre-service and in-service training of 
supervisors and teachers in the use of teaching materials. 

Accomplishments 

The following accomplishments were realized during the 1966-67 school year. 

Distribution of Educational Motion Pictures. A total of 371,086 educational 
motion pictures were booked from State, regional, and division teaching materials 
centers. This was a gain of 50,427 over 1965-66 bookings. 

The number of prints of educational motion pictures available from State, 
regional, and division teaching materials centers has increased to 45,022, a gain 
of 4,717 over the previous year. 

Publications. The revised 1966 bulletin "Educational Motion Pictures for 
Virginia Public Schools" was distributed in suflBcient quantity to make it readily 
available to teachers wishing to use films. This bulletin included approximately 
3,100 titles. 

Visits to Schools. The professional staff visited 108 schools in 55 school divi- 
sions. The professional staff attended and participated in 18 conferences and 
workshops. 

Meeting of Regional Directors. The annual meeting of the directors of the 
regional bureaus was held in May at the State Bureau of Teaching Materials. 
At this meeting policies and problems were discussed and plans were made for 
the operation of the bureaus for the 1967-68 school year. 

Evaluation of Materials. During the year the Department of Education's 
professional staff previewed 708 educational motion pictures. The staff previewed 
and recommended for the library and Title II lists 1,073 filmstrips, 477 trans- 
parencies, 50 flat pictures, and a number of maps and globes. 

Electronic Inspection Machines for Regional Bureaus, An electronic inspection 
machine was purchased for each of the four regional bureaus. Films are being 
sent to schools in better condition since these machines have been in use. 



120 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 20— DISTRIBUTION AND USE OF EDUCATIONAL 
MOTION PICTURES, 1966-1967 



COUNTY 


Number 
of Titles 

in 
Center 


Number 
of Prints 

in 
Center 


Films 
Booked 

From 
Division 
Center 


Films 

Booked 

From 

State 


Films 
Booked 

From 
Region 


Total 

Films 

Used by 

Division 


Average 
Bookings 

Per 
Teacher 


Average 
Bookings 

Per 

Print of 

Locally 

Owned 

Films 


Accomack 

Albemarle 


198 


199 


526 


901 

1,783 
120 
132 
213 
107 
228 
942 
48 
514 
20 
153 
125 
127 
262 
542 
103 
492 
519 
103 

5,257 
123 
10 
406 
12 
689 
304 
856 

1,797 
125 
79 
217 
396 
475 
139 
665 
440 
144 
159 
147 
303 
557 
160 

1,181 
111 
787 
380 
286 


2,482 
351 
365 
373 
348 
144 

2,758 
166 
925 
147 
341 
363 
152 
496 

1,594 
205 
783 

489 

318 

39 

535 

194 

91 

2,082 
167 

427 
672 
982 
235 

678 
241 
269 
294 
726 
385 
5,115 

286 


1,427 

4,265 
692 
497 
713 
603 
20,032 

4,530 
214 

1,439 
167 
534 
528 
690 
758 

2,766 
308 

1,453 
519 
593 

6,653 

441 

49 

1,052 
206 

1,446 

1,735 

856 

53,966 

597 

81 

644 

1,147 

1,457 

1,439 
665 

1,118 
385 
428 
936 

2,155 
557 

7,991 

1,464 
397 
887 
393 
286 


5.41 
16.10 
6.07 
6.72 
4.07 
6.85 
14.77 
11.00 
4.55 
4.96 
3.71 
2.98 
2.97 
2.12 
6.65 
6.97 

2 25 
7.90 
6.25 
4.45 
6.65 
5.58 
1.69 
6.62 

3 22 
8.12 
9.18 

11.26 

13.01 
2.24 
.88 
7.58 
4.64 
6.97 
8.51 
5.45 

12.29 
3.97 

10.19 

6 00 

7 00 
1.73 
5.85 
3.40 

14.18 
4.62 
5.54 
5.40 


2.64 


Alleghany 

Amelia 


116 


116 


221 


1.91 


Amherst 

Appomattox 

Arlington 


134 

61 

1,883 

239 


84 

61 

2,273 

239 


127 

148 

19,660 

830 


1.51 
2.43 
8 65 


Augusta 

Bath 


3.47 


Bedford 










Bland 










Botetourt 

Brunswick 

Buchanan 

Buckingham 


72 

84 
265 


72 

84 

318 


40 

40 

411 


.56 

.48 
1.29 


Campbell 

Caroline 


133 


133 


630 


4.74 


Carroll 

Charles City 


120 


133 


178 


1.34 


Charlotte 










Chesterfield 

Clarke 


428 


442 


1,396 


3.16 


Craig 










Culpeper 

Cumberland 


74 


74 


111 


1.50 


Dickenson 

Dinwiddle 

Essex 


427 
325 


444 
325 


666 
1,431 


1 50 
4.40 


Fairfax 

Fauquier 

Floyd 

Fluvanna 


1,325 

68 
42 


3,263 

68 
42 


50,097 

311 

2 


15 35 

4.57 

.05 


Franklin 

Frederick 


48 


48 


79 


1.65 


Giles 


355 


355 


1,065 


3.00 


Goochland 










Grayson 

Greene 


48 


48 







Greensville 

Halifax 

Hanover 


155 

223 


155 
226 


495 
1,126 


3.19 
4.98 


Henrico 

Henry 

Highland 


566 

179 


597 
183 


2,716 
283 


4.55 
1.55 


Isle of Wight 


88 

7 


88 
8 


100 
13 


1.14 




1.63 

















SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



121 



TABLE 20 -DISTRIBUTION AND USE OF EDUCATIONAL 
MOTION PICTURES, 1966-1967— Continued 



COUNTY 


Number 
of Titles 

in 
Center 


Number 
of Prints 

in 
Center 


Films 
Booked 

Prom 
Division 
Center 


Films 

Booked 

From 

State 


Films 
Booked 

From 
Region 


Total 

Films 

Used By 

Division 


Average 
Booking- 

Per 
Teacher 


Average 
Bookings 

Per 

Print of 

Locally 

Owned 

FUms 


King William 








490 
171 
528 
431 
261 
65 
159 
11 
123 
267 
580 
851 
151 
148 
701 
574 
220 
437 
116 
279 
363 
109 
122 
869 

1,856 
448 
37 
582 
534 
508 

1,251 
428 
127 
282 
610 
642 
239 
562 
67 
623 
459 
57 
686 
376 
43 
472 

1,126 


269 

674 
503 
400 
1,341 
168 

2,047 

996 

66 

558 
1,340 
3,217 
722 
200 
605 
607 

393 

737 

144 

1,274 

48 
1,000 


490 

171 

528 

431 

261 

65 

428 

11 

2,731 

267 

588 

1,047 

677 

148 

716 

574 

220 

1,111 

619 

679 

2,824 

277 

122 

869 

3,903 

1,637 

103 

582 

8,650 

1,865 

4,717 

1,150 

327 

1,343 

1,370 

1,545 

691 

572 

67 

1,454 

1,196 

2,552 

2,473 

376 

6,452 

1,472 

1,126 


8.75 
2 01 
2.24 

1 34 

2 04 
.51 

6.29 

.19 

8.10 

3.87 

2.06 

3.18 

5 60 

2.55 

5 08 

5.63 

1.33 

8.96 

3.94 

5.03 

4.91 

5.04 

1.69 

3.83 

4.54 

6.32 

2.71 

8.82 

12.76 

10.08 

11.91 

4.47 

1.49 

6.25 

5 31 

8.98 

4.35 

3.20 

1.46 

11.02 

2.87 

24 08 

7,01 

3.55 

16.38 

7.01 

4.40 




Lancaster 










Lee 










Loudoun 










Louisa 










Lunenburg 










Madison 










Mathews 










Mecklenburg 


637 


830 


2,608 




Middlesex 




Montgomery 


68 
122 
198 


68 
126 
199 


8 
196 
526 


.12 
1.56 
2 64 


Nansemond 


Nelson 


New Kent 


Northampton 


86 


86 


15 


.17 


Northumberland 


Nottoway 










Orange 










Page 










Patrick 










Pittsylvania 


413 


418 


1,120 


2 68 


Powhatan 




Prince Edward 










Prince George 




















Pulaski 


113 


115 


193 


1 68 






Richmond 












580 

41 

119 


589 

41 

119 


7,558 

17 

249 


12 83 


Rockbridge 


41 




2.09 


Russell 














Shenandoah 


174 

114 

281 

24 

21 


178 

142 

282 

24 

21 


456 

153 

903 

59 

10 


2.56 




1 08 


Southampton 


3 20 




2.46 


Staflord 


.48 






Sussex 


310 


310 


831 


2.68 






Warren. 


178 
123 


177 
125 


2,351 
513 


13 28 




4.10 


Westmoreland 






559 


580 


6,361 


10.97 


Wythe 

























122 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 20_DISTRIBUTION AND USE OF EDUCATIONAL 
MOTION PICTURES, 1966-1967— Continued 



CITY 



Alexandria 

Bristol 

Buena Vista 

Charlottesville . . . 

Chesapeake 

Clifton Forge . . . . 
Colonial Heights. 

Covington 

Danville 

Falls Church 

Franklin 

Fredericksburg . . 

Galax 

Hampton 

Harrisonburg . . . . 

Hopewell 

Lexington 

Lynchburg 

Martinsville 

Newport News. . . 

Norfolk 

Norton 

Petersburg 

Portsmouth 

Radford 

Richmond 

Roanoke 

Staunton 

Suffolk 

Virginia Beach . . . 

Waynesboro 

Williamsburg 

Winchester 



Divisions' Total , 



College Centers 

Virginia State College 

William and Mary College. 



College Total. 



State and Reqional 
Bureaus 

Longwood College 

Madison College 

Radford College 

University of Virginia 

State 



State and Regional 
Total 



Grand Total. 



Number 
of Titles 

in 
Center 



479 
104 



1,243 



144 

28 



787 



99 



618 

234 

1,075 

1,600 



796 
1,047 



2,456 
1,070 



114 
750 



149 
126 



1,469 
1,253 
1,268 
1,225 
3,062 



Number 
of Prints 

in 
Center 



541 
104 



1,527 



170 




948 



200 



845 

235 

1,526 

2,877 



846 
1,134 



3,939 
1,151 



104 

883 



31,813 



149 
126 



275 



1,664 
1,616 
1,681 
1,657 
6,316 



12,934 



45,022 



Films 
Booked 

From 
Division 
Center 



8,994 
176 



12,730 



329 




8,825 



11 



10,582 

1,065 

14,185 

18,090 



6,787 
1,718 



22,901 
11,379 



422 
5,380 



231,148 

591 
154 



745 



13,456 
21,898 
17,347 
14,935 
71,557 



139,193 



371,086 



Films 

Booked 

From 

State 



646 
744 
132 

1,062 
362 
50 
935 
77 
544 
544 
340 
293 
146 
506 

1,298 
253 
184 
406 
236 
154 
900 
70 
101 
266 
154 
388 
220 
529 

1,378 

1,781 
572 

1,112 
48 



Films 
Booked 

From 
Region 



620 
1,213 

186 
1,463 



162 



336 
2,056 
1,073 



372 



369 



504 



213 
1,317 



1,831 

177 



Total 

Films 

Used By 

Division 



10,260 

2,133 

318 

2,525 

13,092 

212 

935 

413 

2,929 

1,627 

340 

665 

146 

9,331 

1,298 

264 

553 

10,988 

1,301 

14,339 

18,999 

70 

6,888 

1,984 

658 

23,289 

11,811 

1,846 

1,800 

7,161 

2,403 

1,112 

225 



Average 
Bookings 

Per 
Teacher 



19.41 
5.89 

12.19 
7.85 
1.27 

20.20 
2.11 
7.15 

11.96 

13.35 
9.23 

17.31 
5.45 

12.32 
6.35 
1.65 



Average 
Bookings 

Per 

Print of 

Locally 

Owned 

Films 



12.26 


16 62 


12.40 


1.69 


5.21 




8.80 




13.24 


8,34 


3.79 




7.19 




3.82 




6.33 


1.94 


15.50 




3.12 




5.78 




2.52 




8.90 


9.31 


11.00 




1.29 


.06 


8.01 





12.52 
4.53 
9.30 
6.29 



8.02 


1.51 


5.81 


9.89 


4.06 


6.09 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 123 

FILM PRODUCTION SERVICE 
Purpose and Scope 

The Film Production Service produces educational motion pictures and film- 
strips for use m the public schools of the State. It also produces films for other 
State agencies. 

The Film Production Service has the supervisory and technical staff to 
produce 16mm motion pictures in sound and color, as well as filmstrips, color 
slides, tape recordings, and other visual aids of professional quality. 

Accomplishments 

During the 1966-67 school year, the following films were completed: 

Scope of Confidence: 14 minutes, color. The responsibilities of the 
Virginia Department of Agriculture and Commerce are explained, with an 
emphasis on quality control. Many typical products are covered, with De- 
partment of Agriculture inspection and grading shown at all levels from the 
farm to the consumer. The film also illustrates how the agriculture industry 
has expanded to include transportation, processing, packaging, and marketing. 

Wild Anim.\ls of Virginia: 25 minutes, color. This film shows the 
habits and habitats of 16 wild animals that are native to Virginia. The 
animals are the chipmunk, squirrel, groundhog, beaver, muskrat, mink, 
otter, elk, deer, boar, bobcat, opossum, fox, rabbit, raccoon, and skunk. 

Winter Watchman: This film on snow removal procedures was made 
for the State Highway Department. 

Forestry Filmstrips: Four color filmstrips were completed in a series 
on forestry for the Vocational Agriculture Service of the Department of 
Education. 

Geography Filmstrips: Three filmstrips on Virginia geography were 
prepared for use in the fourth grade. These filmstrips will enrich the textbook 
used in this grade. 

Facing Up: This color slide presentation on education was produced in 
cooperation with the Governor's Office for use at the Governor's Conference 
on Education and regional conferences that followed. 

Current Activities 

Work is now in progress on the following films: 

Public Health Nursing: This film, which is being prepared for the 
Virginia Department of Health, has been photographed and edited. It 
should be completed in 1968. 

Skills in Physic.u. Education: This film is designed to assist teachers 
in planning programs that enable pupils to acquire desirable skills in physical 
education. It will be completed in 1968. 

Rehabilitation: This film is being produced for the State Department 
of Vocational Rehabilitation. The script has been completed. 



124 ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 

Educational Television in Virginia Public Schools: This film has been 
approved for production and will illustrate the key role of television in public 
education in Virginia. 

Geography Filmstrips: This series consists of seven filmstrips, three of 
which have been completed. Photography continues on the other four. 

Film Distribution 

Six hundred and nine prints of films produced by the Film Production Service 
and 3,220 filmstrips were sold to the public schools of Virginia during the year. 
More than 80 films were rented for out-of-state use. 

In its tourist promotion program, the Virginia Department of Conservation 
and Economic Development is circulating more than 100 prints of these films 
throughout the United States. 



LIBRARIES AND TEXTBOOKS SERVICE 

Purpose and Scope 

The School Libraries and Textbooks Service assists local school divisions 
in improving the quality of library services in the public schools of the State. 
Guidance and leadership are provided by: 

1. Offering supervisory and consultative service through visitation and 
correspondence; 

2. Assisting in the establishment of library programs in new schools; 

3. Preparing and distributing lists of approved teaching materials, bulletins, 
and memoranda; 

4. Maintaining a professional library and a collection of juvenile literature 
to serve educational personnel; 

5. Distributing State-aid funds for the purchase of library materials and 
processing State-aid library orders; 

6. Administering the textbook program by distributing funds to school 
divisions operating free or rental textbook systems and coordinating the 
State program for the adoption of basic textbooks; 

7. Administering the federal program for acquiring library resources, text- 
books, and other instructional materials mider Title II of Public Law 
89-10; and 

8. Reviewing library layouts for new schools. 

Accomplishments 

School Library Development Fund. The School Library Development Fund 
provides help to localities for the purchase of materials for new school libraries. 
Established in 1964, the program provides $60 for every 40 pupils enrolled in eligible 
schools. During the past school year, grants were made to 72 schools in 47 school 
divisions. State funds of $44,240 were matched with $22,120 in local funds. Orders 
totaling $66,360 were placed with publishers. 

Books Reviewed for State List. During 1966, 4,500 books were reviewed by 
members of the Elementary Materials Committee, the High School Materials 
Committee, and members of the staff of the Department of Education. More 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



125 



than 100 school librarians assisted in this work. The State Board of Education 
approved the addition of 3,799 books to the 1967 State-aid purchase list. 

Professional Library Collection Available to Educational Personnel. The 

professional library of the State Department of Education continued to lend 
materials to school personnel throughout the State and to the staff of the De- 
partment. The library subscribes to 124 magazines of professional interest which 
are available to staff members of the Department. 

Book Exhibits. The School Libraries and Textbooks Service maintains a 
collection of juvenile books which are approved by the State Board of Education 
for use in Virginia public schools. These books are available for use by school 
personnel and portions of the collection are used as exhibits to aid teachers, 
librarians, and parents in the selection of books for purchase. Exhibits were 
used in four school divisions during the spring of 1967. 

Certified Librarians. During the 1966-67 school year, Virginia public schools 
employed 968 librarians with teaching certificates endorsed for library science. 
Of this number 503 were employed in 419 secondary schools, 428 in 518 elementary 
schools, 25 in supervisory positions, and 12 in central cataloging or county libraries. 

Savings in State-Aid Funds Through Central Purchasing System. During 
1966-67 quarterly service discounts of $126,659 were refunded by publishers and 
dealers to the Treasurer of Virginia on State-aid orders totaling -SI, 186, 672. This 
amount was converted into $60 State-aid units, making possible a mid-year allot- 
ment of units for additional purchases of library materials. 

Textbook Adoptions. In December 1966 the State Board of Education adopted 
textbooks in the following subject fields: elementary language and grammar, 
history, and geography; and secondary English, history, civics, economics, so- 
siology, and foreign languages. These textbooks will be used in the public schools 
during the period from July 1967 through June 1973. 

Free and Rental Textbook Systems. The General Assembly at its 1966 session 
appropriated funds to be used to reimburse localities provided free or rental 
textbook systems at the rate of $2.00 per pupil enrolled in those localities. During 
the 1966-67 school year 20 school divisions operated free textbook systems and 
73 divisions operated rental textbook systems as shown below: 



Free Textbook System 



Rental Textbook System 



Counties 


Grades 


Counties 


Grades 


and Cities 


Included 


and Cities 


Included 


9 


1-12 


43 


1-12 


10 


1-7 


24 


1-7 or 1-8 


1 


1-9 


6 


7-12 or 8-12 



Reimbursement of State funds was made as follows: 

$ 671,702 — for free text book systems 
652,744 — for rental textbook systems 



$1,324,446 



126 ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 

Operation of Title II of Public Law 89-10. During 1966-67, Virginia received 
$2,132,269 under Title II of Public Law 89-10 for the acquisition of school library 
resources, textbooks, and other printed and published instructional materials for 
the use of children and teachers in public and private elementary and secondary 
schools. This program was administered by the School Libraries and Textbooks 
Service. 

School Libraries Surveyed. At the request of the division superintendent, the 
School Libraries and Textbook Service conducted a survey of the school library 
program in Accomack County. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



127 









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DIVISION OF VOCATIONAL EDUCATION 



The Division of Vocational Education serves scliool divisions by developing 
an effective vocational program as an integral part of the total curriculum in 
the public schools. The Division has designed programs for persons attending 
high school; for those who have completed or left high school and who are avail- 
able for full-time study in preparation for entering the labor market; for those 
who have already entered the labor market, but need training or retraining; and 
for those who have socio-economic or other handicaps which prevent them from 
participating in the regular vocational program. 

In the years ahead, it is expected that employers will require more specialized 
training for a higher percentage of their workers. Greater flexibility in voca- 
tional education offerings will provide training for a wider range of occupations in 
keeping with labor market demands and scientific and technological developments. 

Reports of the activities of the Services of the Division of Vocational Edu- 
cation for the fiscal year 1966-67 follow in this order: Vocational Agriculture, 
Business Education, Distributive Education, Home Economics Education, In- 
dustrial Education, Manpower Training, School Lunch, Veterans Education, and 
Construction of Vocational Facilities. 

AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION 

The Agricultural Education Service leads the development and improvement 
of all phases of vocational education in agriculture, including programs for high 
school students and yoimg and adult farmers. The general aim of these programs 
is to provide basic instruction in agricultural occupations and to develop needed 
agricultural competencies. Therefore, the primary function of the Service is to 
assist school administrators and teachers in developing and improving the in- 
structional program in agricultural education based on the needs of students. 
Assistance is given by the staff through (a) observation, (b) discussion, (c) on- 
farm or job instruction, (d) evaluation of local programs, (e) group conferences, 
(f) in-service training programs, and (g) correspondence and other appropriate 
means. The staff, in cooperation with teacher-training institutions, prepares 
instructional materials and curriculum guides for vocational agriculture teachers, 
conducts research, and assists in planning and conducting in-service and teacher- 
training programs. 

During the year, the staff continued to revise the agricultural education 
curriculum to meet demands of the present-day concept of the total industry 
of agriculture. Service personnel were organized to develop and refine curriculum 
guides for a two-year basic course and for six options open to third and fourth 
year students. The optional courses include production agriculture, agricultural 
machinery service, agricultural supplies, agricultural processing, conservation 
and forestry, and ornamental horticulture. Twenty developmental programs, 
emphasizing one of the options other than production agriculture, were conducted. 
Further emphasis was given to the placement of students for supervised occupa- 
tional experience in agriculture. 

In 1966-67 the staff provided professional services to 210 high schools in 87 
counties and five cities in which programs of agricultural education were offered. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 129 

In these schools a total of 13,618 high school students were enrolled in regular 
vocational agriculture classes and 3,841 in general mechanics classes; 2,246 out-of- 
school young farmers were enrolled m 142 young farmer classes. In addition, 
5,217 farm men and women were enrolled in 220 everung classes devoted to the 
discussion of production, conservation, marketing of farm products, and farm- 
management problems. In adult agricultural mechanics classes, 5,747 persons 
received instruction in selection operation, preventive maintenance, repair, and 
construction of farm equipment. During 1966-67, 19,792 persons participated in 
68 school community cannery programs devoted to the production and conserva- 
tion of foods for family consumption. This is a joint activity of the Home Eco- 
nomics and Agricultural Education Services. 

Durmg the year the staff, in cooperation with division superintendents, high 
school principals, and teachers, made many improvements in facilities, equip- 
ment, and curriculum materials for vocational agriculture. The results of pilot 
programs and studies which were conducted last year continued to provide impor- 
tant guidelines for the staff, local school officials, and teachers. The programs 
aided re-direction and re-orientation of agricultural education to meet the needs 
of today 's rural youth who are preparing for employment in the agriculture industry 
and in other areas. 

In-School Students. High school students who were enrolled in agricultural 
education carried out 28,586 supervised practice enterprises and 32,905 supple- 
mentary jobs. The 44,828 acres of crops, 28,849 head of livestock and 602,234 
fowls carried as enterprises by students yielded a total productive income of 
$5,060,100. In addition, 1,633 boys were placed on farms and in jobs for occupa- 
tional experience in agriculture. 

Future Farmers of America. The staff provided guidance for the Future 
Farmers of America, a national organization of students studying agricultural 
education in the high schools. During the year membership in 207 FFA chapters 
totaled 12,924. Over 1,000 members attended the FFA Convention at Virginia 
Polytechnic Institute in June. 

The staff, in cooperation with that of the Home Economics Education, pro- 
vided guidance and leadership in conducting the FFA-FHA Camp at Morgart's 
Beach and the J. R. Thomas Camp, near Petersburg. During the summer of 1966, 
a total of 1,085 boys and girls attended these camps, which provided leadership 
training and recreation. 

Young Farmer Classes. Young farmers who were enrolled in 142 organized 
classes farmed 465,404 acres. Of the 2,246 individuals enrolled, 1,132 were land- 
owners. Class members purchased 8,299 acres of land during the year and 241 
persons improved their farming status. The staff provided guidance for the 
Statewide Young Farmer Convention held in Virginia Beach in February. At 
this convention, held jointly with that of the Young Homemakers of Virginia, 
about 450 young farmers and their wives discussed common problems and made 
plans for expanding and improving the Young Farmer and Young Homemaker 
training programs. Instruction in all phases of farm management and agricultural 
mechanics was emphasized during the year. 

Farm Families. The average number of hours of evening class instruction 
for 5,217 aihilt farmers was 47.4 and the average number of on-farm instruction 



130 ANNUAL REPORT OP THE 

visits was two. Members of agricultural mechanics classes repaired, overhauled, 
and/or constructed 17,483 items of farm equipment and implements. 

Participation in the food production and conservation program was promoted 
by the cooperative efforts of the staff and teachers of vocational agriculture and 
home economics. Persons receiving instruction in the preservation of food for 
family consumption processed in school community canneries the equivalent of 
1,780,963 pints of food. 

Conferences, Workshops and Other Activities. During the year the Agricul- 
tural Education Service conducted a number of State, area, and group conferences 
to provide in-service training for vocational agriculture teachers. 

"Program Direction in Agricultural Education" was the theme of a State- 
wide conference for vocational agriculture teachers which was held at Virginia 
Polytechnic Institute in July. 

The staff led in planning and conducting 143 State, area, and group confer- 
ences for vocational agriculture teachers. 

In cooperation with the teacher training staff at VPI and Virginia State 
College the Agricultural Education Service conducted in-service training programs 
with emphasis on program planning, agricultural mechanics, farm electrification, 
soils, animal science, plant science, farm management, and ornamental horticul- 
ture. A series of workshops were held in the area of agricultural mechanics, 
including conferences on metals, electricity, small engines, motor-analyzing 
equipment, and crops and livestock selection. 

Twenty schools conducted developmental programs in optional agricul- 
ture courses for third and fourth year students. 

Lists of needed curriculum materials and equipment for teaching agricul- 
tural education were developed by the staff. 

A new brochure, "Agricultural Education in Virginia's Public Schools," was 
developed and released. 

In cooperation with the Film Production Service, eight in a series of 10 film 
strips on forestry education have been developed and distributed and production 
was started on two others. 

The staff assisted with the implementatior of standards and guidelines for 
young and adult farmer programs. 

In cooperation with guidance and other vocational services the staff 
participated in a Vocational Guidance Institute for high school counselors. 

BUSINESS EDUCATION 

The Business Education Service is concerned with developing (1) the voca- 
tional knowledge, skills, and attitudes needed by youth and adults for employ- 
ment and advancement in business careers; and (2) the knowledge, understanding 
and non-vocational skills needed by all persons in everyday contacts with business 
and economic issues. The major function of the service is to improve instruction 
in business education at the high school, adult and teacher-education levels. 

Instructional activities are being revised to more effectively help students 
understand automation processes and to perform effectively in businesses using 
data processing procedures. A few large urban high schools offered introductory 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



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132 ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 

courses in the operation of unit record equipment and nine high schools offered a 
data processing curriculum. 

Reimbursements from State funds on a matching basis with local funds were 
used to purchase instructional equipment for vocational business education. 
One hundred fifty-six high schools m 70 school divisions participated in these 
funds, as did one post-high school and eight teacher-education institutions. 

Twenty office training programs under the provisions of the Manpower De- 
velopment and Training Act were offered to 451 unemployed adults. 

Business Education Service personnel promote and work actively with the 
following phases of the school program. 

Secondary School Program. During 1966-67, business education subjects were 
taught in 385 schools by 1,223 teachers to 120,924 students. Of the 385 schools, 
32 were jimior high schools and two were schools for the deaf and blind. Each of 
the school divisions had one or more business departments and 299 high schools 
had reimbursable programs. 

Post High School Programs. The Woodrow Wilson Rehabilitation Center at 
Fishersville offered vocational office training to 126 students and employed five 
teachers. Tnplett Business and Technical Institute employed two teachers 
and had an attendance of 28 individual students with an enrollment of 140. 

Adult Program. To prepare beginning office workers and upgrade and retrain 
employed workers. Evening classes for adults were offered on a reimbursed 
basis m 45 schools in 23 school divisions and at one college. Adult enrollment in 
such subjects as automated data processing, typewriting, shorthand, accounting, 
secretarial procedures, technical report writing, office machines, and office super- 
vision totaled 6,404 (an increase of 59 percent over 1965-66). Many other schools 
offered adult programs in business subjects on a non-reimbursed basis. The 
Center for Adult Business Education, a cooperative venture with Richmond 
Professional Institute, continues to expand to meet the in-service education needs 
of many businesses within a 50-mile radius of Richmond. 

Vocational Office Training. Vocational Office Training is a cooperative part- 
time work-training program in business education. During the senior year, stu- 
dents enrolled in this program are in regular school classes for a half day and are 
employed in community business offices for part of the day. The qualified busi- 
ness teacher-coordinator is responsible for correlating the learning activities in 
school and on the job. During the 1966-67 school session, this program was offered 
in 88 high schools and two colleges. 

The Vocational Office Training program enrolled 1,612 students, whose annual 
earnings amounted to $1,509,958, an average of $936 per student. 

Conferences, Workshops, and Services. In cooperation with the State col- 
leges, seven regional seminars on changing curriculum patterns in business edu- 
cation were held; two three-week workshops were conducted to study data process- 
ing; the armual conference on teacher-education met in Richmond in November; 
monthly meetings and the annual week-long conference for VOT Coordinators and 
a one-week workshop for new Office Practice teachers were held; a Data Processing 
Workshop to update State Department personnel and teacher-education personnel 
was held; and a Leadership Training Summer Conference for FBLA sponsors and 
officers, one FBLA Convention, and five regional meetings were conducted. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 133 

An additional assistant supervisor was added to the staff during this year, 
bringing the total staff to three. Textbook evaluations were continued during 
the year. 

A double-period pilot study in office procedures was begun in six high schools — 
Susie Gibson, Staunton River, and Liberty (Bedford County), Valley Vocational 
School (Augusta County), Midlothian (Chesterfield County), and Dublin (Pulaski 
County). 

A follow-up stud}^ of the 1966 June graduates in business education was com- 
pleted. The table below shows the results of this follow-up: 

Follow-Up of Virginia Business Graduates of June, 1966 

1. Total Number of Graduates, June, 1966 42,670 

*2. Number of Business Graduates, June, 1966 8,497 

3. Pursuits: 

A. Full Time School 2, 184 

B. Military Service 231 

C. Full-Time Work— 

1. Office 3,023 

2. Non-Office 668 

3. Other 703 

D. Part-Time Work 121 

E. Number School and No Work 702 

F. Unaccounted for 865 

4. Job Class: 

A. Stenographer-Secretary 1 ,016 

B. Clerk-Typist, Typist 1 ,071 

C. General Office Clerk 689 

D. Filing and Related Occupation 200 

E. Office Machine Operator 181 

F. Account and Comptroller Cleric 171 

G. Information and Message Distribution 139 

H. Data Processing Machine — 

1. Key Punch 67 

2. Sorter 4 

3. Collator 3 

4. Tabulating Machine 4 

5. Computer 5 

6. Combined 7 

I. Data Processing 4 

5. Number Graduates with less than 4 units, in office 840 

This year, for the first time, enrollments in business education by curriculum 
were obtained. The table below shows the enrollments in vocational business 
education. 



*Students that had earned four or more units in business, two of which were vocational. 



134 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 22— ENROLLMENT OF STUDENTS IN VOCATIONAL BUSINESS 

EDUCATION ACCORDING TO BUSINESS 

CURRICULUMS OR JOB OBJECTIVES 



Occupational Classification 
OF Curriculum 


Sex 


Grade 
10 


Grade 
11 


Grade 
12 


Grade 
13 


Total 


Stenographic Curriculum 


M 
F 


249 
4,305 


182 
5,743 


161 
4,342 


38' 


592 

14,428 


General Clerical Curriculum. . . . 


M 
F 


967 
2,938 


1,045 
2,959 


801 

2,879 


2 
21 


2,815 
8,797 


Bookkeeping Curriculum 


M 

F 


287 
485 


527 
1,045 


510 
917 


7 
6 


1,331 
2,453 


Bookkeeping-Data Processing. . 


M 
F 


51 

64 


85 
103 


86 
116 




222 

283 


Clerk-Typist Curriculum 


M 

F 


498 
1,998 


719 
2,234 


414 
1,818 


2 

7 


1,633 
6,057 


Other Business Subject 


M 
F 


1,246 
1,601 


1,688 
2,109 


1,687 
1,959 


20 
15 


4,641 




5,684 


Vocational Objective Delayed. . 


M 
F 


849 
1,466 


1,071 
1,834 


1,062 
1,694 


9 
8 


2,991 
5,002 


No Vocational Objective 


M 
F 


1,875 
2,036 


2,165 
2,440 


2,015 
2,015 


3 
6 


6,058 
6,497 


Totals 




20,915 


25,949 


22,476 


144 


69,484 



TABLE 23— HIGH SCHOOL ENROLLMENTS BY BUSINESS SUBJECTS 



No. of Schools 



7 

333 

58 

4 

94 

25 

13 

353 

336 

70 

325 

240 

23 

37 

24 

315 

43 

2 

206 

92 

9 



Subjects 



Business Exploration 

General Business 

Business Law 

Business Organization and Management . 

Business Mathematics 

Consumer Economics 

Business English 

Beginning Typewriting 

Advanced Typewriting 

Personal Typewriting 

Beginning Shorthand 

Advanced Shorthand 

Notehand 

Recordkeeping 

Notehand, Personal Typing 

Beginning Bookkeeping 

Advanced Bookkeeping 

Accounting 

Office Practice 

Vocational Office Training 

Data Processing 



Enrollment 



147 

19,368 

1,849 

93 

4,137 

747 

595 

40,983 

13,790 

3,350 

10,086 

3,491 

726 

1,602 

1,034 

11,665 

624 

29 

4,528 

1,755 

325 



120.924'' 



'Cumulative Enrollment. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



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136 ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 

DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION 

The staff of the Distributive Education Service assists local school admin- 
istrators, teachers, and college personnel in the development of the distributive 
education program to meet the following goals: 

(1) To prepare high school youth for successful employment and careers in 
the field of distribution. 

(2) To provide middle-management training programs at the junior college 
level to meet the need for jimior executives and specialty salesmen in 
retail, wholesale, and service fields. 

(3) To provide a community adult training program for persons preparing 
to enter or already engaged in a distributive occupation. 

(4) To provide the undergraduate and gradiiate education needed to prepare 
teachers, supervisors, and other professional workers for a rapidly 
expanding program. 

The State staff provided professional services to 166 high schools and five 
colleges in 51 counties and 30 cities where the distributive education program was 
in operation. These services included conferring with school administrators, 
visiting individual teachers, attending cluster meetings of teachers, in-service 
workshops and conferences, and participating in local pre-school conferences. 

In all local contacts, major emphasis was placed on the improvement of 
program standards in the following areas: pupil-teacher ratio, techniques for 
effective supervision and coordination of on-the-job training for high school and 
post high school enrollees, effective guidance techniques for the new preparatory 
phase of the high school program, expansion of preparatory training for out-of- 
school youth and adults, and classroom facilities and equipment. 

Progress and growth which took place in each type of distributive education 
program is indicated below together with additional services offered by members 
of the Distributive Education Service. 

High School Program. Due to a continued emphasis on the development of 
the three-year sequence in distributive education, a new tenth-grade preparatory 
phase has been incorporated into 133 of the 166 high school programs. Enrollment 
in this preparatory phase reached 3,130 students, representing approximately a 
third of the total distributive education enrollment. The remainder, 6,024 stu- 
dents, were enrolled in the cooperative program which combines on-the-job train- 
ing with classroom instruction. The addition of 14 new high school programs and 
expansion in existing programs required the services of 219 local DE teacher- 
coordinators and supervisors. 

With the large increase in high school enrollment, considerable study was 
made to develop pupil-teacher ratio standards for distributive education which 
would assure a vocational approach in teaching the DE preparatory course and 
which would provide the DE coordinator with adequate time for planning and 
supervision of participation activities and on-the-job experiences of both prepara- 
tory and cooperative students. An initial set of standards was developed for use 
on a trial basis to specify the number of classes per day, enrollment per class, 
and overall pupil-teacher ratio which distributive education coordinators could 
realistically assume. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 137 

Five rural high schools initiated DE programs by offering the preparatory 
phase. These programs proved highly successful m establishing a pattern ol 
operation for other rural high schools. 

To serve youth with special needs a course in distributive education for 
employment was continued for ninth-graders in two metropolitan school divisions. 
The course again proved successful in holding potential dropouts in school and 
preparing them for employment or for returning to the regular school program. 
In cooperation with local offices of the Virginia Employment Commission, dis- 
tributive education coordinators in five metropolitan centers offered 15 pre- 
employment classes to train 128 unemployed school dropouts for distributive jobs. 
Two counties holding pre-employment training for the National Youth Corps 
enrolled 331 persons. Through regular DE classes coordinators in 23 high schools 
served 57 ninth-grade students who were considered potential dropouts. 

Post Secondary Program. A total enrollment figure of 198 represents nearly 
a 50 per cent increase in three programs which prepare persons for junior executive 
and middle-management careers in distribution. Evening school offerings which 
are available in two of the programs, reached high school dropouts and others who 
are now employed in distribution. In another program, the block plan was con- 
tinued to allow students to attend school full time in the summer and to work 
full time during the fall semester. 

A significant development was the study and research leading to the pattern 
for establishing a post secondary DE program at Northern Virginia Community 
College in the fall of 1967. This will be the first DE pilot program to operate in 
one of the community colleges. 

Old Dominion College developed the curriculum and pattern of operation for 
a two-year hotel and motel management option to begin in the fall of 1967. 

Adult Program. Enrollment in the distributive education adult program 
increased for the fifth consecutive year with 23,250 owners, managers, supervisors, 
and employees of distributive businesses participating in 824 different classes 
which were organized and/or taught by 153 DE coordinators and 243 business 
specialists. 

The adult program expanded considerably through pre-employment training 
for persons planning to enter distributive occupations either on a full-time or 
part-time basis. A total of 251 pre-employment classes were offered with an 
enrollment of 7,878 out-of-school youth and adults. 

In cooperation with the Virginia Real Estate Association, a Statewide training 
program was initiated for the real estate field. The Distributive Education Serv- 
ice was requested to serve as the official agency to offer training which is required 
by law to become a licensed realtor. Other areas where significant enrollments in 
adult classes occurred include management courses, supervisory development 
programs, and basic classes in food distribution and department store, restaurant, 
variety store, and hotel-motel operations. 

Teacher Education. Forty-two seniors at Richmond Polytechnic Institute 
and Virginia Polytechnic Institute completed requirements for the bachelor's 
degree in distributive education. Of this number, 16 graduates accepted DE 
teaching positions in Virginia. 

At RPI, approximately 80 students were enrolled in the graduate program 
leading to the master's degree in distributive education. Seven of that number 



138 ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 

received their masters' degrees this year. The majority of the enroUees were 
full-time DE coordinators doing graduate study on a part-time basis. 

Fourteen professional and technical courses were offered in summer school at 
RPI and VPI to assist DE coordinators in advancing professionally or meeting 
certification requirements. 

Conferences, Workshops and Services. Staff members conducted more than 
100 State, area, and group conferences for distributive education teachers. 

In cooperation with VPI, a series of six instructional methods workshops were 
held throughout the State with approximately 150 DE teacher-coordinators 
participating. 

Local supervisors attended a two-day conference in February to refine techni- 
ques and procedures for supervisory and administrative responsibilities and for 
local in-service training of DE teachers. 

A two-day workshop on methods of teaching was conducted in April for 44 
real estate executives to train them for teaching local adult classes in the real 
estate field. 

Two staff members attended the National Clinic on Distributive Education 
held in Chicago in January. 

The teacher-educators at RPI and VPI attended national workshops on the 
project method of instruction in distributive education. Their findings will be 
used to implement and refine the project method in the new DE I preparatory 
course. 

A travel industry training film entitled "The Magic of Virginia" was developed 
in cooperation with the Film Production Service of the Department of Education. 
In cooperation with the Travel Development Committee of the Virginia Chamber 
of Commerce, the film premiere was held in December with more than 60 of the 
State's travel industry leaders on hand to review the film and suggest effective 
ways to use it to promote training in the travel industry. 

Forty-one school divisions received State and federal funds on a matching 
basis to purchase basic classroom equipment for distributive education programs. 

Through special arrangements with RPI and Old Dominion College, the services 
of three part-time research specialists were engaged to develop the following 
instructional materials for the high school DE program: trends in distribution, 
consumer finance, the role of credit in selling, credit principles and practices for 
sales personnel, and advertising layout and copywriting. In addition, a guide for 
preparing teaching plans, "Part II Teaching Plan Pattern and Procedures," was 
developed to give teacher-coordinators opportunity to develop lesson plans from 
topical outlines. 

A manual entitled "Distributive Education Supervisor's Handbook," de- 
veloped by 14 local DE supervisors over a period of two years, was edited and 
published for distribution. 

In 10 counties where no distributive education program is offered the State 
staff established contacts with school administrators to plan community surveys 
and conduct adult management classes in preparation for establishing a regular 
full-time DE program, 



SUPERINTENDENT OP PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



139 



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140 ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



HOME ECONOMICS 



The staff of the Home Economics Education Service assists secondary school 
administrators and home economics teachers in the development of a program 
which has these goals: preparation for the vocation of homemaking; preparation 
for gainful occupations using home economics knowledge and skills; and motiva- 
tion of students with scholastic and leadership abilities to pursue college education 
in preparation for professional careers in home economics. 

The staff works cooperatively with Virginia colleges in the pre-service edu- 
cation of students who are preparing to teach home economics. 

Scope of Program. In 1966-67, home economics education programs operated 
in each of the State's 121 school divisions, which include 96 counties and 35 cities. 
In these divisions 479 high schools offered home economics programs under the 
direction of 798 teachers. Enrollment in home economics classes in grades 8-12 
totaled 62,384. Of this number, 843 were enrolled in home economics-related 
wage-earning courses and 1,249 were enrolled in courses for students with special 
needs. The remaining 60,292 were enrolled in homemaking courses. In addition, 
1,799 seventh-grade students were enrolled in homemaking classes for a full year 
and 20,664 seventh- and eighth-graders received homemaking instruction for less 
than a full year. 

The Home Economics Service reached 6,846 out-of-school youth and adults 
in various programs: 5,167 were enrolled in organized homemaking classes for 
adults; 758 received instruction in home economics through Young Homemakers 
of Virginia; 85 adults were enrolled m home economics-related gainful occupation 
courses; and 836 adults received instruction in other home economics classes 
which are preparatory for gainful occupation courses. 

Improvement of Instruction. Supervisory personnel visited 296 schools and 
worked with 500 teachers to review teachers' work plans for the year, to observe 
units of instruction being taught, to determine strengths and weaknesses in the 
program, and to make suggestions and recommendations for improvement of 
local programs. 

Staff members participated with local administrators and teachers in 254 
group meetings to discuss program offerings and the scheduling of courses in home- 
making (useful occupation) and in gainful occupations using home economics 
knowledge and skills. 

In cooperation with local school administrators, the State staff served on 
evaluation committees which studied 26 secondary school home economics 
programs. 

Two workshops were conducted to aid 33 teachers who were developing 
gainful courses as a part of the local home economics program for the first time. 

One amiual conference was held which gave home economics teachers an 
opportunity to plan programs for the year ahead and to explore ways of improving 
instruction. The conference stressed promotmg and developing the gamful occupa- 
tion phase of the program; working with persons with special needs; working with 
other groups in the school and community; and improving instruction in home- 
making for youth and adults. 

Development of Curriculum Materials. The supervisory staff and teachers 
took the first steps toward a major revision of the curriculum guide for the home- 
making phase of the home economics program. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 141 

To aid in tlic development of the gainful occupation pliase of the program, 
curriculum materials in food, clothing, and homemaker's assistant services have 
been prepared and made available to teachers in schools offering these courses. 
Materials have been used and revised as needed. 

Improvement of Space and Facilities. Assistance was given to school divisions 
in planning 19 new and remodeled departments and in setting standards for pur- 
chasing equipment. 

Staflf members helped 56 schools prepare budgets and select equipment. In- 
structional equipment was placed in 41 of these schools and facilities for instruction 
in home economics-related gainful occupation courses were improved in 15 schools. 

Strengthening the Yough Organization, Future Homemakers of America. Staff 
members planned and directed a Statewide leadership trainmg meeting which 
was attended by 550 representatives and advisers of the youth organization, 
Virginia Association, Future Homemakers of America. This organization, with 
a membership of 18,715 persons in 362 chapters, is designed to enrich and supple- 
ment classroom instruction. Its membership comprises students who are enrolled, 
or have been enrolled, in the home economics program. 

Strengthening Instruction for Adults. The staff worked with local school 
administrators and teachers to develop instructional programs in homemaking 
for adults and members of Young Homemakers of Virginia. 

These courses included instruction in clothing selection and construction, 
meal planning and preparation, child development, and home management. 
Primarily, they were taught by a regular home economics teacher as a part of 
the total program; however, in situations where the in-school enrollment was too 
heavy to allow this, part-time teachers were employed. 

Gainful occupation courses which prepare adults for work as homemaker's 
assistant were taught in Norfolk and Roanoke. Other classes prepared adults 
for entering and advancing in clothing service and food service occupations. 

Instruction for Students with Special Needs. Courses in home economics were 
provided for 1,249 students with special needs who were not functioning effectively 
in the regular school program. These courses contributed to holding potential 
dropouts in school and to making them better homemakers and wage-earners. 

Cooperative Work with Other Services and Divisions. Staff members par- 
ticipated in the vocational guidance summer institute which was held to acquaint 
high school guidance counselors with opportuiities and offerings in all fields of 
vocational education. A revised statement of standards, entitled "Organization 
of the Home Economics Education Program in Secondary Schools," was dis- 
tributed to 162 guidance counselors who attended the institute. 

In cooperation with the Bureau of Teaching Materials, new home economics 
reference books were reviewed and evaluated and lists of recommended books 
were given to local school administrators and teachers. 

Plans for new home economics departments were reviewed in cooperation 
with the School Buildings Service and recommendations for revisions were made 
to provide optimum facilities for instruction. 

Cooperative Work with Colleges on Preparation of Home Economics Teachers. 

Heads of Home Economics Departments and teacher educators from the nine 



142 ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 

Virginia colleges approved for the preparation of home economics teachers met 
twice during the year with members of the State staff to discuss trends and new 
developments in the home economics program. Special emphasis was placed 
on the preparation of teachers to instruct courses in gainful occupations as well as 
regular homemaking courses. 

As a result of these meetings each college agreed to analyze its teacher- 
training program and to find ways of incorporating experiences to aid pre-service 
teachers in preparing to teach gainful occupation courses. Also a committee 
was appointed to receive and compile procedures to be used by each college. 
The procedures include the following: 

1. Discuss the purposes of gainful occupation programs and curriculum 
materials in home economics education courses. 

2. Wherever possible, place student teachers in schools where the home 
economics program includes gainful occupation courses as well as courses 
in preparation for the vocation of homemaking. 

3. Assist home economics education majors in their junior year to plan 
individual summer work experience programs ni occupations using home 
economics knowledge and skills. 

4. Guide home economics education majors to use their electives to gain 
depth in home economics subject areas in which they are especially 
interested and in which there are employment opportunities. 

The area supervisors of Home Economics Education visited colleges in their 
respective areas and met with home economics education majors to discuss the 
program being developed in secondary schools. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



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SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 145 

INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION 

Industrial Education Service provides leadership for improvement of voca- 
tional-industrial and general education instruction. 

Industrial education includes instruction for industrial arts, trade and in- 
industrial, for health, occupations, and technical occupations. It provides occu- 
pational training of a preparatory and supplementary nature, as well as general 
education through industrial arts. Preparatory programs also are provided for 
youth with special social, economic, or academic needs. 

Preparatory Programs 
Trade and Industrial (T and I) Occupations 

Preparatory programs were provided for students in grades nine through 12 
who had made an occupational choice and were pursuing comprehensive high 
school training leading to entrance level employment. These programs provided 
foundations for the skilled crafts and service trades such as carpentry, auto 
mechanics, drafting, electrical trades, and cosmetology. Trade classes were 
taught by 106 teachers in 86 secondary schools. 

Part-time Cooperative (Industrial Cooperative Training) programs were 
conducted for high school juniors and seniors who were 16 years of age or older. 
These students attended school half of each school day and received work experi- 
ence on the job the other half of the day. Systematic trainmg was given on the 
job and supplementary instruction which related to the training was given in the 
high school. Part-time Cooperative classes were taught by 86 teachers in 86 
schools. 

Post-secondary preparatory programs were provided for persons who had 
graduated from, or had otherwise left, high school and were pursuing training on 
a full-time basis. The scope and content of these programs were the same as for 
secondary programs, but were in greater depth due to the additional hours pro- 
vided by full-time study. Post-secondary T and I preparatory classes were taught 
by 51 teachers in five schools. 

Adult preparatory classes were provided on a part-time basis, usually during 
evening hours, for persons preparing to enter an occupation. Short-term, full- 
time classes were conducted in certain localities to provide skills useful in local 
industries. Adult T and I preparatory classes were taught by 36 teachers in 
15 schools. 

Health Occupations 

Secondary preparatory programs in health occupations were conducted in 
grades 11 and 12 and consisted primarily of Pre-Clinical Licensed Practical 
Nursing classes for seniors and Medical Assistant's classes for juniors and seniors. 
Secondary health classes were taught by 18 teachers in 16 schools. 

Post-secondary preparatory programs were provided in the clinical phase 
of Licensed Practical Nursing (LPN)— for completion of the LPN program by 
students who began their training in high school. Also, complete LPN programs 
and programs for Certified Laboratory Assistants, Dental Technicians and Med- 
ical Aids were conducted. All classes were on a full-time basis. Post-secondary 
health preparatory classes were taught by 71 teachers in 33 schools. 

Adult preparatory programs for nursing aids and orderlies were conducted 
on a part-time basis by four teachers in three schools. 



146 ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 

Technical Occupations 

Secondary preparatory programs were conducted in the high school for 
students in the eleventh and twelfth grades who desire employment as highly 
skilled technicians. Secondary technical programs required a year of post- 
graduate work. The curricula were designed with emphasis on the application of 
mathematics and science in technical problem solving. The technology of elec- 
tronics was taught by five teachers in four schools. 

Post-secondary preparatory programs were conducted for persons who had 
completed high school and were in full-time attendance at a post-secondary 
institution. The curricula and purpose of these classes were the same as those 
for secondary programs, but included the technologies of drafting and design, 
air conditioning and refrigeration, civil and highway design and construction, and 
electronics. Post-secondary technical classes were conducted by 34 teachers in 
two schools. 

Adult preparatory technical classes were conducted on a part-time basis, 
during evening hours, for persons preparing to enter some phase of technical work. 
Three teachers at one school conducted classes in the technologies of civil and 
highway, drafting and design, and electronics. 

Youth with Special Needs 

These programs were conducted in the intermediate and secondary schools 
for youth who, due to social, economic, or academic handicaps, had made poor 
adjustments while in school. The purpose of these programs is to provide a 
means whereby a student with special needs may learn a degree of occupational 
skill in accordance with his capabilities and become employable upon leaving 
school. Special needs programs were conducted by 40 teachers in 32 schools. 

Supplementary Programs 

Supplementary programs are designed for employed adults who wish to sup- 
plement or upgrade their skills and knowledge in the trade, technical, industrial, 
or service occupation in which they are presently, or have been, engaged. The 
following types of supplementary classes were conducted on a part-time basis by 
1,252 instructors in 349 schools. 

Supervisory Personnel Development — to upgrade foremen, supervisors, and 
other minor executives by increasing their supervisory, teaching, and managerial 
abilities. 

Safety Training for Employees of Electric Cooperatives — to offer on-the-job 
safety instruction throughout the year. 

Apprentice Training — to provide related instruction either in regular evening 
classes or via a group study plan. 

Practical Coal Mining — to reduce lost-time accidents through job-safety 
instruction. 

Public Service — to improve technical skills of public service employees in- 
cluding firemen, policemen, and surveyors. 

Industrial Arts 

Industrial arts classes were conducted as general education to provide op- 
portunities for students to study about and have practical experiences with tools, 
machinery, and experimental equipment, with emphasis placed on their application 
to materials, processes, products, and problems of American industry and 
technology. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



147 



Industrial Arts was taught by 694 teaclRTS and was of't'cuecl in 346 secondary 
schools in grades seven through 12. In addition, industrial arts was offered in 
many school divisions to post high school youths and adults on an avocational 
basis. Activities included cabinetmaking, furniture repair and refinishing, up- 
holstering, ceramics, jewelry work, leathercraft, and drawing. 

The following bulletins, brochures, and guides were developed or revised 
by the Industrial Education Service: TIES (four issues); FoUow-Up Report of 
ICT, Trade, and Technical Graduates; Annual Statistical Report for Industrial 
Education; Industrial Education Directory; Course Outline for ICT; Listing of 
ICT Resource Material (general related); Guide for ICT Coordinator's Re- 
sponsibilities; Curriculum Guide for Industrial Arts and Vocational Electronics — 
Electricity; A Manual for the Administration and Organization of Industrial 
Arts; Curriculum Guides for Industrial Arts, Mechanical Drawing, and Wood- 
working; and Listing of Industrial Education Library Materials. 

Fifty-seven industrial arts teachers were added to the total program of in- 
dustrial education; eight new programs for "Youth with Special Needs" were 
established; and several local advisory committees were organized during the 
year. 

The Service trained several teams to conduct community surveys to determine 
the need for industrial education, and the staff cooperated with the Division of 
Industrial Development and Planning in organizing training programs for new 
industries in Virginia. 

Statewide conferences were conducted for industrial education personnel, 
industrial arts teachers and supervisors, guidance counselors, and State super- 
visory personnel and teacher educators. One Statewide student conference was 
held for the Virginia State Association of the national youth organization, Voca- 
tional Industrial Clubs of America. 

Additional meetings included two conferences for local supervisors of industrial 
education and principals of area vocational-technical schools, several area 
workshops for ICT and apprentice coordinators, and several pre-school work- 
shops for industrial education teachers. The Service also was represented at a 
number of regional and national conferences devoted to various phases of in- 
dustrial education. 

One member of the staff served on the Governor's Commission for the Aged. 

TABLE 27— ENROLLMENTS IN INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION— 1965-1967 





Industrial- Vocational 




SESSION 


Preparatory 


Supple- 
mentary 


Industrial 
Arts 




Secondary 


Post 
Secondary 


Adult 


Special 
Needs 


Adult 




1964-65 

1965-66 

1966-67 


7,429 
7,735 
8,663 


3,366 

3,877 
2,982 


2,375 
1,347 
1 ,028 


52 

586 
962 


15,569 
15,120 
21,800 


54,794 
56,528 
57,050 



148 ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



MANPOWER TRAINING SERVICE 



In accordance with the policies of the State Board of Education, and in cooper- 
ation with the Virginia Employment Commission, the Manpower Training Service 
is responsible for providing training in occupational categories for unemployed 
and underemployed persons within the State who qualify under the provisions 
of the Manpower Development and Training Act of 1962, including the Amend- 
ments to the Act in 1963 and 1965. These amendments provide for basic educa- 
tional training for mdividuals who are excluded from occupational training because 
of an inadequate educational achievement level and provides for refresher courses 
or other training for individuals who have become unemployed because of the 
specialized nature of their previous employment. 

Basically, the purpose of the Manpower Development and Training program 
is to relieve unemployment caused by automation, shifts in market demands, 
employment trends, and other economic changes. The program does not replace 
the need for existing vocational training, but expands and broadens the trainmg 
programs available for workers in all occupations. 

State staff members work with school divisions to achieve a number of objec- 
tives. They include providmg assistance in organizing curriculum guides and 
course outlines and developing standards of occupational competency; preparing 
budgets for each proposed training program and reviewing completed programs; 
providing courses in instruction based on the recognized needs of individuals 
who are to receive training; periodically reviewing and evaluating training pro- 
grams, including recommendations for improvement and the need for continumg 
the training; and initiating steps to assure that training projects are formulated 
without delay and that the quality and adequacy of the training provided is con- 
sistently maintained. 

During the school year 1966-1967, 52 Manpower Training programs were 
planned, budgeted, and approved for training 1,852 individuals in Virginia. Train- 
ing was provided in 25 occupational areas and programs were operated in 22 school 
divisions. The length of the programs varied from four to 104 weeks, depending 
upon the occupational area. 

Programs starting during the 1966-1967 school year and those continuing 
from the 1965-1966 school year total 111 with an enrollment of 2,866. 

Trainee graduates of Manpower Development and Training Programs num- 
bered 1,359 during the school year 1966-1967. 

Five centers for school dropouts were in operation, providing both job-oriented 
basic education and occupational training. The basic education courses were 
provided for persons who had not completed the sixth grade. Guidance, counsel- 
ing, and testing services were provided as an integral part of each center. 

A pilot program with national implications was developed cooperatively 
with the Federal Bureau of Apprenticeship and Training, The Virginia Employ- 
ment Commission, and the Virguiia Office of Economic Opportunity. This program 
provides basic education to on-the-job trainees selected by the Virginia Office 
of Economic Opportunity through an agreement with local Community Action 
Committees. 

A maximum of 12 weeks of basic education will be available for on-the-job 
trainees who need special help in getting a job and functioning satisfactorily 
after employment. Curriculum is based on individual needs for basic education, 
orientation to the world of work, and citizenship. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



149 



TABLE 28— MANPOWER DEVELOPMENT TRAlNIN(i 
PROGRAMS— 1966-1967 



Number of 
Occupation Title Programs 

Auto Body Repair 4 

Auto Mechanics 11 

Auto Service Station Mechanic 4 

Basic Education 2 

Bricklayer 5 

Cement Finisher 1 

Clerk-Stenographer 11 

Clerk-Typist 9 

Cook, Hotel and Restaurant 3 

Diesel Truck Mechanic 2 

Dry Cleaning 1 

Duplicating Machine Operator 2 

Farmer, General 1 

Horticulture 1 

Janitor 2 

Key Punch Operator 1 

Mine Machinery Repair 3 

Nurse Aid 14 

Nurse, General Duty 3 

Office Machine Repair 2 

Plumber 1 

Production Machine Operator 9 

Seamstress 2 

Sheet Metal Worker 2 

Upholsterer 2 

Welder, Combination 13 

Totals Ill 



Enrolled 

97 
242 
129 

30 
108 

28 
251 
200 
134 

49 
4 

50 

15 

18 

58 

80 

74 
479 

75 

18 

18 
161 

42 

36 

36 
434 



2,866 



Eleven project review and approval sessions were held in cooperation with 
representatives of the Virginia Employment Commission; the Bureau of Employ- 
ment Security, U. S. Department of Labor; and the U. S. Office of Education, 
Department of Health, Education and Welfare. 

The Service, which held 61 planning conferences with representatives of local 
school boards and local employment office managers, cooperated with business and 
industry in planning training commensurate with their needs and the needs of 
available trainees. 

Manpower Training persormel attended two regional conferences, and two 
meetings of the Southeastern Regional Manpower Development and Training 
Act Advisory Committee; presented the Manpower Training program at one 
vocational guidance institute; and conducted two conferences and workshops 
for local Manpower Training supervisors and four in-service teacher training 
workshops. 



150 ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 

The Service was represented at (he first National TELCOM conference on 
manpower training policies, procedures, and problems, and served on the Virginia 
Manpower Coordinating committee, which works to coordinate manpower serv- 
ices available through the various governmental agencies as established by the 
Cooperative Area Manpower Planning System (CAMPS). 

SCHOOL LUNCH 

Modern educators consider the lunch program an extension of the educational 
curriculum. The schools' acceptance of responsibility for the environment and 
activities of students for the entire school day has emphasized the importance of 
the school lunchroom. New teaching methods and centering learning in life 
experiences have focused the attention of alert educators upon the school lunch. 
Understanding its educational value has led to correlation of the school lunch 
program with the total school curriculum. 

Staff members who are responsible for leading and assisting school divisions 
in the development of the school lunch program, work as follows: (a) to assist 
in plamiing and developing school hmch operations; (b) to aid in administering 
and evaluating programs; (c) to conduct workshops and conferences for the pro- 
fessional improvement of school lunch personnel; (d) to initiate study groups for 
work on improving standards of operation; (e) to review school building plans 
to help determine adequacy of lunch room facilities; (f) to prepare, review, and 
distribute new materials and to interpret materials previously distributed to 
school lunch personnel; and (g) to encourage the development of the educational 
aspects of the program. 

During the 1966-67 school session 1,763 schools served lunches to an average of 
502,443 pupils daily and milk to many more pupils. All except two of these schools 
participated in the national school and/or special milk programs. The total ex- 
penditure for operational cost for the school lunch and special milk programs in 
Virginia public schools for the 1966-67 session was $36,219,667. 

National School Lunch Program. A total of 1,753 schools were approved 
for participation in the national school lunch program and received a food re- 
imbursement of §4,182,290 for 89,380,926 lunches. These funds were used to serve 
lunches to a daily average of 495,405 pupils for an average of 178 school days. 
The highest average daily participation (512,197) w^as in December 1966; the 
lowest average participation (484,033) was in February 1967. 

Commodity Distribution Program. Through the State Department of Agri- 
culture's Division of Markets, the U. S. Department of Agriculture distributed 
commodities valued at $5,722,959 to 1,763 schools. 

Special Milk Program. A total of 1,753 schools participated in the special 
milk program. Of this number 1,705 served lunches and also provided additional 
milk on which reimbursement was paid, while 48 schools only offered milk due to 
lack of serving facilities or non-participation in the national school lunch program. 
Under the special milk program, 47,081,613 half pints of milk were served over 
and above those served with complete lunches. The schools were reimbursed 
§1,557,853 on the purchase price of the milk, thus reducing the price of the milk 
to the pupil. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 151 

Breakfast Programs. Seventy schools participated in a breakfast program. 
Of that number 29 schools served breakfast under the Child Nutrition Act of 
1966. A total of 175,478 breakfasts were served to an average of 2,325 pupils 
daily and $24,720 was received by these schools from federal funds. 

Nonfood Assistance. The Child Nutrition Act of 1966 provided funds for 
obtaining school food service equipment in schools that draw attendance from 
areas in which poor economic conditions exist. Approximately $12,000 was al- 
located for 17 schools in the 12 Virginia School Divisions which participated in 
the program. The localities paid 25 percent of the total cost. 

The supervisory staff visited 931 schools in the State and worked with school 
administrators, teachers, and school lunch personnel. In addition, 311 conferences 
were held with superintendents to evaluate and plan progressive steps in program 
operation. Evidences of the development of the school lunch program are: 

Growth of Program. Lunches were served in 1,763 schools, an increase of 19, 
or 1.1 percent over the previous year. The average number of pupils eating lunch 
daily increased by 8,039, or 1 .7 percent, over 1965-66 in schools using funds provided 
by the national school lunch program. Total half pints of milk served with the 
lunches and sold extra increased by 1,340,889 or one percent. 

The average number of pupils served complete lunches daily represented 
54.8 percent of the enrollment of the State. 

Evaluation of Program. Evaluations in 580 schools revealed the strengths and 
weaknesses of the programs. The evaluations included a study of meal adequacy, 
sanitation, participation, records, and other phases of operation. A study of 
these evaluations revealed evidences of improved quality and quantity of the 
lunches served. Follow-up studies were made to note improvement in the various 
phases of operation. 

Training Program for Personnel. College credit courses are offered in four 
State institutions to provide training in nutrition, food preparation, and manage- 
ment. Seven area conferences were held with 645 enrolled. The local and State 
staffs conducted 68 training meetings with 1,638 persons attending. Twenty-eight 
meetings were held, in which 539 parents, teachers, administrators, and school 
lunch personnel participated. The 30 school divisions (14 counties and 16 cities) 
having local supervisors gave increased emphasis to personnel training, which 
resulted in better trained personnel for new positions and better operating 
procedures. 

A three-day conference was jointly planned and conducted by local and State 
school lunch supervisors. 

Educational Experiences. Evidence that the school lunch program has con- 
tributed to the educational experiences of pupils has been reported by principals 
and teachers. These experiences have been provided through activities in health 
education, mathematics, science, and social studies. More and more the lunch- 
room is recognized by administrators and teachers as an educational laboratory 
to be used in correlating the teaching of food habits, citizenship, and other factors 
which are daily experiences of the pupil. 

Improved Facilities. The necessity for providing adequate facilities for serving 
lunches is receiving increased attention in building plans for new or remodeled 



152 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



schools. Long-range plans for the purchase of new equipment indicate that the 
lunch program is meeting a need in the schools. Continued improvement in the 
quality and quantity of large equipment has been noted. 

TABLE 29— SUMMARY OF SCHOOL LUNCH PROGRAM— 1965-1967 





Schools 

Having 

Lunch 

Programs 


Schools Using 
Federal Aid 


Average Number Pupils 
Served Daily 


SESSION 


National 
School 
Lunch 


Special 
Milk 
Only 


Free or 

Partially 

Paid 


Paid 


Total 


1964-65 

1965-66 

1966-67 


1,688 
1,744 
1,763 


1,675 
1,738 
1,753 


118 
75 
48 


26,023 
33,573 
44,690 


429,889 
453,793 
450,715 


455,912 
487,366 
495,405 



VETERANS EDUCATION 

The State Department of Education is the approving agency for institutions 
desiring to provide education and training for eligible persons under the provisions 
of Title 38, United States Code. The eligible persons are veterans who may 
receive financial assistance under the provisions of the Veterans Readjustment 
Benefits Act of 1966, war orphans, and dependents of seriously handicapped 
veterans. 

The Committee on Veterans Education has established policies to be followed 
by the Executive Officer of the Committee in carrying out the provisions of the 
law in accordance with fundamental principles of education. The agency approves 
only such institutions and courses which will offer a sound program of education 
and training. 

The following types of institutions are approved: Virginia institutions of 
higher education accredited by the State Board of Education; secondary schools 
accredited by the State Board of Education; public and private vocational schools; 
hospitals approved by the Council of Medical Education; and hospitals of The 
American Medical Association. 

Private vocational schools must meet approval requirements established by 
the Division of Vocational Education of the Department and must have had at 
least two years' successful operation as a school within the State before approval 
can be given for veterans training. 

During the year the Committee received 210 applications for the approval 
for courses from institutions in the State which were processed as follows: 189 
approvals, 16 disapprovals, and five not processed by July 1, 1967. 

The following changes were made during the year in the number of approved 
institutions: 81 institutions approved as of July 1, 1966; 62 institutions approved 
during the year; and 141 institutions approved as of June 30, 1967. The approvals 
for two institutions were withdrawn during the year. 

There were 200 visits made to public, non-profit, and proprietary institutions 
in the State. These visits were made to ensure that the requirements of the 
Law were being met and to inspect for approval, and upon the request of the 
Veterans Administration. 

The Veterans Readjustment Benefits Act of 1966 has been in effect for only 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



153 



seven months and the number of approved inslii iitions with eligible persons en- 
rolled is expected to increase in the future. 

CONSTRUCTION OF VOCATIONAL FACILITIES 

Construction of vocational education facilities in four school divisions was 
started during the 1964-65 school year with funds available under the Vocational 
Education Act of 1963. 

The Act describes an area vocational school as one which offers five or more 
occupational programs for full-time students. To be eligible for aid, a construction 
project must provide facilities for five or more occupational offerings which will 
be housed in one school. Such a facility can be the vocational department of a 
comprehensive high school, a separate vocational education center serving the 
students from one or more high schools, or a school offering post-secondary 
vocational and technical training. 

These vocational facilities should be available after school hours for classes 
for persons who have already entered the labor market and who need training or 
retraining to achieve stability or advancement in employment. 

Also, these construction projects may include vocational facilities for youth 
who are potential dropouts and who are not able to compete in regular vocational 
programs on the junior and senior year levels. 

National and local studies show that the majority of high school students 
enter the labor market when they leave high school as a dropout or as a graduate. 
To be prepared to compete for available jobs, it is important that these young 
people have the opportunity to secure vocational training in high school. 

The vocational staff assists local school administrators in plamiing job op- 
portimity and student interest surveys to secure information used to select the 
occupational training programs to be housed in a proposed building, assists in 
determining the space requirements for each training program, reviews the equip- 
ment arrangements that are developed by the architect, and works cooperatively 
with the School Buildings Service in evaluating the fimctional aspects of building 
plans and specifications. 

During the 1966-67 school year the vocational staff assisted seven coimties 
in the Appalachian area in the planning of vocational buildings which were ap- 
proved and funded under the Appalachian Act. Construction was started on 
two of these projects. 

TABLE 30— VOCATIONAL EDUCATION CONSTRUCTION PROJECTS 



NUMBER PROJECTS 

STARTED IN 

SCHOOL YEAR 


Student 

Enrollment 

Capacity 


No. Square 
Feet in 
Project 


Cost of 
Construc- 
tion 


1964-65 

4 


1,086 


80,250 


$ 975,227 


1965-66 

10 


3,188 


257,829 


3.039,608 


1966-67 

10 


4,454 


511,224 


9,061,998 


Totals— 24 


8,728 


849,303 


13,076,833 



DIVISION OF EDUCATIONAL RESEARCH AND STATISTICS 



The activities of the Division of Educational Research and Statistics during 
1966-67 are summarized below under the four functions of the Division. 

Function 1 : To conduct research studies requested by the State Board of Edu- 
cation and the State Superintendent of Public Instruction. 

The following studies were completed during the 1966-67 session: 

An Analysis of the Use of Teacher Time in Virginia. This study, 
which was published in December 1966, includes information about the teacher, 
his school and teaching assignment, the length of instructional day, out-of- 
class instructional duties, and clerical duties. Although the amounts of time 
teachers spent on various tasks covered a considerable range, the data 
indicate that most public school teachers in Virginia spend nine to 10 hours 
a day preparing to teach, teaching, evaluating pupils' work, and performing 
clerical duties. The teacher's day includes approximately seven hours at 
school plus two to three hours outside the regular school day for personal 
study, planning for instruction, professional review, evaluation of pupils' 
work, and clerical duties. Most teachers spend approximately an hour on 
clerical duties during the regular school day. 

An Overview and Comparison of the Structure of Public Education 
in Florida and North Carolina was completed and presented to the Com- 
mittee on Raising the Level of Public Education in Virginia. Analysis was 
made of the public school laws and constitutions of each state. Staff mem- 
bers of the Division of Educational Research and Statistics visited the depart- 
ments of education in both states and made their final analysis in terms of 
observed practices as well as printed documents. 

A study of the salaries of personnel at comparative levels in colleges and 
universities, in public schools, and in the State Department of Education was 
completed and presented to the State Superintendent of Public Instruction in 
February 1967. 

The Division of Educational Research and Statistics published or assisted 
other divisions of the Department in publishing the following reports: 

Young Women in Virginia, A Ten-Year Follow-Up Study of Girls Enrolled 
in the Tenth Grade in Virginia High Schools, August 1966 

A Descriptive Analysis of Selected Factors Related to Educational Operations 
and Achievement for the State of Virginia, February 1967 

Comparison of Contracted Salaries of Public School Personnel, 1965-66 
and 1966-67. May 1967 

Facing Up . . . Statistical Data on Virginia's Public Schools, January 1967 

The staff of the Division of Educational Research and Statistics made sev- 
eral statistical projections, including Projected Enrollment in Virginia Public 
Schools, 1966-67 through 1981-82, which was completed in May 1967. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 155 

Function 2: To encourage and assist school divisions in designing and con- 
ducting pilot studies. 

The 1966 General Assembly appropriated $75,000 for each year of the 1966-68 
biennium to aid localities in these studies. The purpose of supporting pilot 
studies is to encourage local school divisions to define their educational problems 
and utilize new methods in solving these problems. 

During the 1966-67 school year, 28 pilot studies were conducted in 12 county 
and eight city school divisions. Seventeen of these studies were begun in the 
1966-67 school year, and 13 will be continued through 1967-68. All proposals 
for pilot studies are reviewed by the research staff of this division and specialists 
in respective problem areas before receiving final approval. Proposals which 
are well-formulated and clearly-defined and have potential Statewide value are 
approved for funding. 

As evidenced by the increase in the number of pilot studies each year, many 
local school divisions are initiating studies to create an awareness within their 
professional staffs of the need to implement new ideas and techniques in teaching 
today's youth. The pursuit of better answers to educational problems through 
experimentation and research in local systems throughout the State will accele- 
rate the rate of improvement in the quality of public education in Virginia. 

Pilot Studies in progress during 1966-67 were: 

Focus on Social Studies (Albemarle County) 

Grouping for Reading Instruction According to Achievement in Eight 
Skill Areas (Second Year of Study — Albemarle County) 

An Investigation of Selected Vision Procedures (Arlington County) 

A study of the Kindergarten Program for Comparison of a Program 
Operating on a Full-Day Basis with the Regular Half-Day Program 
Now in Existence (Arlington County) 

Selected In-Service Experiences for Inexperienced Teachers (Arlington 
County) 

A Comprehensive FoUow-Up Study of Reading Achievement at the 
Third Grade Level and a Continued Study at the First Grade Level 
(Third Year of Study — Arlington County) 

A Study Concerning the Establishment of Classes in Academic Subjects 
Taught in a Foreign Language and the Effectiveness of Learning in 
These Classes (Second Year of Study — Arlington County, Alexandria 
City, Fairfax County, Richmond City) 

A Study of the Effectiveness of a Structured and Sequenced Program of 
Vocabulary Study in Improving Reading, Writing, and Listening Skills 
of High School English Students (Chesapeake City) 

Pre-Algebra Study for Non-Achievers in Mathematics (Second Year of 
Study — Chesapeake City) 

Use of Helping Teachers in Sixth Grade Mathematics Curriculum (Chesa- 
peake City) 



156 ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 

A Study Concerning Slow Learners in English, Grades Eight Througli 
Twelve (Dinwiddle County, Hanover County, Washington County, 
Fredericksburg City, Roanoke City) 

An Experimental Program to Develop Language Concepts and Composi- 
tion Skills (Fairfax County) 

A Functional Non-Graded English Program for Pupils with Below Average 
Achievement (Fairfax County) 

School Within A School Inter-Discipline Program for Uiider-Achievers 
(Fairfax County) 

Analysis of BSCS Materials for Slow Learners (Fauquier County, Newport 
News City) 

A Non-Graded Multi-Grouped English Program for Eleventh and Twelfth 
Grade Students (Harrisonburg City) 

Team Teaching of Basic Areas of Science in Eighth Grade Using a Lab 
Approach (Harrisonburg City) 

An Evaluation of the Dual-Progress Classroom Organization and the 
Self-Contained Classroom Organization in Grades Four Through Seven 
(King George County) 

The Eflfectiveness of Specially Selected Materials to Improve Mathe- 
matical Achievement of Pupils in Grade Four (Newport News City) 

The Effects of Grouping Disadvantaged Children for Reading Instruction 
in Grade One (Newport News City) 

The Effectiveness of a Distributive Education Preparatory Course on 
Student Progress in Distributive Education II (Newport News City) 

A Study to Determine the Relationship Between Mathematical Ability 
and Mathematical Achievement of Certain Pupils Entermg the Eighth 
Grade (Second Year of Study — Newport News City) 

A Study of the Learning Problems of Pupils Having Below Average 
Achievement and Ex-ploration of the Values of Using Special Instructional 
Materials and Procedures with These Pupils (Third Year of Study — 
Prince William County) 

The Use of School Office Aides in Public Schools (Richmond City) 

A Demonstration Study to Determine the Effects of Increased Emphasis 
in the Teaching of Reading in Grades Four Through Seven (Third Year 
of Study — Rockbridge County) 

How Does Perceptual Training in the First Grade Affect the Reading 
Achievement of the Pupils? (Second Year of Study — Shenandoah County) 

The Audio-Lingual Teaching of English to the Slow Tenth Grade Learner 
(Second Year of Study — Tazewell County) 

Science Enrichment for the Academically Talented (Second Year of 
Study — Virginia Beach City) 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 157 

Function 3: To Coordinate Educational Research in the State. 

Research Workshop. The Division of Educational Research and Statistics 
sponsored a two-week workshop in June 1967. The workshop involved participants 
responsible for Title I projects, Title III projects, and Pilot Studies. The staff 
members of the workshop were from several different colleges and universities 
and from the State Department of Education. 

Critical Areas of Research as Identified by Division Superintendents. 
The Division of Educational Research and Statistics invited each division super- 
intendent to submit a list of not more than five critical issues which were believed 
to require investigation to improve his division. These responses, which have 
been studied and categorized into specific areas, will be the basis for initiating 
pilot studies and other research projects. 

Pilot Studies. An analysis of five of the completed Pilot Studies was pub- 
lished during 1966-67. The titles and respective divisions were: 

Providing a Modified School Program for the Potential Dropout, Wythe 
County Public Schools, November 1966 

The Earth Science Curriculum Project for the Ninth Grade, Richmond City 
Public Schools, November 1966 

The Initial Teaching Alphabet for Beginning Readers, Richmond City 
Public Schools, November 1966 

The Experimental Use of Reading Materials Published by the Open Court 
Publishing Company, Richmond City Public Schools, November 1966 

The Effects of a Commercially Prepared Reading Readiness Program on the 
Reading Achievement of Pupils in Grade One, Newport News City Public 
Schools, March 1967 

Regional Educational Laboratories. Staff members of the Division of 
Educational Research and Statistics represent the Department in three regional 
educational laboratories. They are the Central Atlantic Regional Educational 
Laboratory (CAREL), Appalachia Educational Laboratory (AEL), and the 
Regional Educational Laboratory for the Carolinas and Virginia (RELCV). 

Function 4: To provide a two-way flow of educatioral data between local school 
systems and the Department of Education. 

Through machine data processing, information can be made available quickly 
and in much greater quantity and depth for use on State and local levels. Such 
data are valuable for use in policy making, in interpreting the educational program 
to the public, and as a basis for educational research. 

Activities and accomplishments related to data processing during 1966-67 
are summarized below: 

1. Meetings were held during the year with data processing personnel in 
local school divisions to coordinate local and State planning for increased 
efficiency in the use of machine data processing. 



158 ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 

2. The information necessary for several research studies was collected and 
machine processed for analysis. This included a survey of more than 
50,000 of the State's 1967 June high school graduates. 

3. The Preliminary Annual High School Report was machine processed 
for both public and private schools. 

4. In cooperation with the Division of Teacher Education, the certification 
status of all school personnel in Virginia is maintained through electronic 
data processing. This includes the updating of teacher certificate files 
on a biweekly basis and the printing of certificates by machine. 

5. Plans were prepared for a School Identification Information System to go 
into operation in the fall of 1967; for a Fall Enrollment Reporting System 
also to be in operation during 1967; for the collection and machine process- 
ing of the information on the Elementary School Report. This will go 
into operation in the fall of 1967. 

6. The General Educational Development Tests were scored by machine. 

7. Plans were developed for the machine processing of information con- 
cerning Title I of Pul)lic Law 89-10. 

8. Reports were processed on a monthly basis for all schools participating 
in the School Limch Program. 

9. Data were processed and supplied to various divisions of the Department 
of Education and to other agencies and individuals. Also, plans for future 
machine applications were discussed with representatives of the divisions 
of the Department of Education. 

10. Additional equipment was obtained thus increasing the capacity of the 
data processing center to process data and to do it faster. An e.xample is 
an optical scanning machine which helps decrease the time involved in 
putting data into computer usable form for analysis, especially of large- 
scale data collections. 



DIVISION OF TEACHER EDUCATION 



Purpose and Scope 

The Division of Teacher Education is responsible for administering the 
programs for teacher certification, teaching scholarships, accreditation of col- 
leges, in-service education of teachers, and scholarships for law enforcement 
oflRcers. Following is a summary of the Division's responsibilities and activities 
during the 1966-67 fiscal year in each of these areas. 

Certification of Teachers. The Division interprets standards, advises appli- 
cants and colleges concerning courses which may fulfill requirements for teachers, 
issues new certificates, and renews certificates. Reports of instructional personnel 
submitted by division superintendents are checked each school j-ear with records 
in the Division of Teacher Education. When reports are approved, indicating 
that all teachers in the public schools are properly certificated or licensed to 
teach, copies are made for the permanent records of the State Board of Education 
and local school boards. 

Revised regulations which were approved by the State Board of Education 
during the year will be in effect for teachers applying for certification to teach 
in Virginia schools beginning July 1, 1968. The revisions are based on the recom- 
mendations of a special committee of public school and college representatives 
which was appointed by the State Superintendent of Public Instruction in 1965. 
As a result of these revisions, which are the first which have been made in the 
certification regulations since 1960, Virginia's general educational requirements 
for teachers will compare favorably with those in other states. 

Teaching Scholarships. This program of scholarship aid is available to resi- 
dents of Virginia who are preparing to teach or who need to improve their quali- 
fications to teach in Virginia public schools. 

Scholarship aid which is in the form of loans, cancellable by teaching, may 
be used only in State-supported or private nonsectarian institutions of higher 
learning in Virginia. 

During the 1966-67 school year, 4,888 Regular Term State Teachers' Scholar- 
ships were granted. In addition 730 Prorated Summer Quarter Scholarships 
were granted to prospective teachers who were seeking to secure a degree in less 
than four calendar years. 

Accreditation of Colleges. By direction of the State Superintendent of PubUc 
Instruction, the Division selects committees to visit institutions applying for 
accreditation and presents the reports of the findings and recommendations of 
these committees to the State Board of Education. The Division also makes 
available staff services of an advisory nature to colleges desiring to make self- 
evaluations of their programs. 

During the year, the following colleges were accredited by the State Board 
of Education: 

Father Judge Mission Seminary, Monroe, Va., was accredited as a junior 
college and approved for the granting of the Associate Degree in Arts. 

Virginia Western Community College, Roanoke, Va., was granted pro- 
visional accreditation for the awarding of the Associate in Arts, Associate in 
Science, and Associate in Applied Science Degrees. 



100 ANNUAL REPORT OP THE 

In-Service Education of Teachers. As a result of appropriations l)y tlii' 
General Assembly, the State Board of Education has provided financial assistance 
to help teachers become more proficient in their tea?hing fields. These planned 
programs for the in-service education of teachers constitute an important part of 
the effort to improve the quality of public education in the State. During 1966-67 
over 8,000 teachers were enrolled in: (1) specially designed extension courses 
offering college credit in their teaching subjects; (2) summer graduate courses 
offered at State colleges to give selected teachers the opportunity to keep up with 
developments in history, economics, government, English, foreign languages, 
guidance, mathematics, science, reading, or other subjects usually taught in the 
elementary schools; and (3) courses to qualify teachers to teach additional sub- 
jects in public schools. 

Law Enforcement Scholarships. The General Assembly in 1966 appropriated 
a maximum of .1125,000 to be used for law enforcement scholarship.^ and assigned 
responsibility for the administration of the program to the State Board of Educa- 
tion. The act states in part: 

"Any law enforcement officer of the State, or of any county, city or town 
thereof who attends any college which offers a degree or associate degree in 
Law Enforcement, may upon application and acceptance in such college in 
an accredited course toward such degree, apply to the Department of Educa- 
tion for Virginia for reimbursement of the tuition paid for such course." 

During 1966-67, expenditures for the scholarships totaled $6,653, which rep- 
resented one-half of the amount to which each recipient is entitled. After a 
recipient of a scholarship has served one year in a law enforcement capacity im- 
mediately following completion of the course, he is entitled to receive the balance 
of the scholarship which shall not exceed a total of $80 per course. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 161 

TABLE 31— IN-SERVICE EDUCATION COURSES 
OFFERED LOCALLY 

Distribution of Classes According to Subjects 

1966-67 



No. of 

Classes Enrollment 

Art 14 282 

Audio Visual Instruction 35 861 

English (Speech, Language Arts, and Children's Literature) 41 809 

Guidance 67 912 

History 1 28 

Kindergarten 24 617 

Library Science 12 160 

Mathematics 39 448 

Music 1 15 

Physical Education (Safety, First Aid, and Driver Educa- 
tion) 10 192 

Reading 40 741 

Science 18 315 

Social Sciences: 

Basic Economics 71 1 ,436 

Geography 2 31 

Government 1 37 

Total 376 6,884 



1()2 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 32— HIGHEST DEGREES HELD AMONG 46,101 
INSTRUCTIONAL PERSONNEL IN 1966-67 





Counties 


Cities 


State 


Doctors 

Masters 

Bachelors 


21 

4,078 

20,805 


9 

3,243 

13,246 


30 

7,321 
34,051 


Total 


24,904 


16,498 


41,402 



TABLE 33— CERTIFICATES AND LICENSES ISSUED, RENEWED, ETC.. 
JULY 1. 1966, THROUGH JUNE 30, 1967 



NEW CERTIFICATES AND 
LICENSES 



Postgraduate Professional 

Collegiate Professional 

Collegiate 

Special Licenses 

Total 

OLD CERTIFICATES AND 
LICENSES 

* Duplicated 

Extended 

Renewed 

Revived 

Total 

'Certificates replaced on evidence of loss. 



Men 



518 

1,369 

798 

168 



2,853 



29 
291 
421 

28 



769 



Women 



595 

5,309 

952 

378 



7,234 



133 

877 

2,061 

300 



3,371 



Total 



1,113 

6,678 

1,750 

546 



10,087 



162 
1,168 
2,482 

328 



4,140 



TABLE 34— CERTIFICATES AND LICENSES ISSUED TO PERSONS WHO 
HAVE NEVER TAUGHT IN VIRGINIA 

JULY 1, 1966, THROUGH JUNE 30, 1967 
(These are Included in Table 33) 



NEW CERTIFICATES AND 
LICENSES 



Postgraduate Professional 
Collegiate Professional. . . 

Collegiate 

Special License 

Total 



Men 



61 

1,014 

774 

153 



2,002 



Women 



122 

4,633 

903 

317 



5,975 



Total 



183 
5,647 
1,677 

470 



7,977 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



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165 



TABLE 36— TOTAL NUMBER OF INSTRUCTIONAL PERSONNEL 
FOR 1966-67 COMPARED WITH 1965-66 





1966-67 


1965-66 


Net 
Change 


Supervisory Personnel: 

Male 

Female 


1,945 
847 


1,800 
820 


- 145 

27 


Total 


2,792 


2,620 


172 


Elementary Teachers: 

Male 

Female 


1,855 
21,991 


1,775 
21,601 


80 
390 


Total 


23,846 


23,376 


470 


High School Teachers: 

Male 

Female 


7,396 
12,067 


7,104 
11,605 


292 
462 


Total 


19,463 


18,709 


754 


Grand Total 


46,101 


44,705 


1,396 







166 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 37— REASONS FOR RESIGNATIONS OF TEACHERS, 1966-67 

Reason Number 

Transfer to non-instructional duties within the system 65 

Accepted teaching position in another school division in Virginia. . . . 1,181* 
Accepted teaching position in another state or private school in 

Virginia or another state, including U. S. Office of Education 914 

Resigned teaching position for marriage, household duties, or ma- 
ternity 1 ,832 

Left teaching profession to accept private employment 515 

Military service 53 

Leave of absence for study or travel 403* 

Ilkiess 216 

Unsatisfactory service 117 

Retirement 630 

Death 77 

Other 572 

Transfer of husband to anotiier location 1 ,289 

Not re-employed — replaced by certified teacher 53 

Total 7,917 



*This number not lost to the profession 



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168 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 39— BASIS OF ISSUE OF TEACHERS' CERTIFICATES 
AND LICENSES— JULY 1, 1966, THROUGH JUNE 30, 1967 



INSTITUTIONS 



Bridgewater College 

College of William and Mary 

Eastern Mennonite College 

Emory and Henry College 

Frederick College 

Hampden-Sydney College 

Hampton Institute 

Hollins College 

Longwood College 

Lynchburg College 

Madison College 

Mary Baldwin College 

Mary Washington College 

Medical College of Virginia 

Norfolk Division, Virginia State 

College 

Old Dominion College 

Out-of-State Institutions 

Presbyterian School of Christian 

Education 

Radford College 

Randolph-Macon College (Men) — 
Randolph-Macon Woman's College 
Richmond Professional Institute. . . 

Roanoke College 

St. Paul's College 

Shenandoah Conservatory of Music. 

Sweet Briar College 

University of Richmond 

University of Virginia 

Virginia Military Institute 

Virginia Polytechnic Institute 

Virginia State College 

Virginia Union University 

Washington and Lee University. . . . 
Special License 



Total . 



Post- 
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sional 



104 

"2 



20 



8 

5 

26 



1 
1 

656 

3 
30 



13 
201 



19 

19 

1 



1,113 



Colle- 
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65 

160 

15 

49 

41 

14 

66 

6 

300 

102 

267 

32 

136 

4 

137 

182 

3,859 

11 

380 

31 

3 

170 

31 

22 

12 

6 

108 

86 

4 

99 

218 

59 

4 



6,678 



Colle- 
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26 
54 

3 
43 
20 
24 

7 
11 

9 
59 
14 
12 
17 

5 

13 

26 

1,017 

2 

8 
31 

5 
56 
17 

3 

1 
15 
91 
50 

8 
63 
13 
20 

7 



1,750 



Special 
License 



546 
546 



Total 



91 

318 

18 

94 

61 

38 

93 

16 

317 

166 

307 

44 

153 

9 

151 

209 

5,532 

16 

418 

62 

8 

230 

48 

25 

13 

21 

212 

337 

12 

181 

250 

80 

11 

546 

10,087 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



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172 ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 

OFFICE OF THE SPECIAL ASSISTANT TO THE SUPERINTENDENT 

OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 

The Special Assistant to the Superintendent of Public Instruction administers 
the Elementary and Secondary Education Act of 1965 (Public Law 89-10) and 
Public Laws 874 and 815. 

The organization for the administration of Title I of P. L. 89-10 embraces: A 
program director who is the principal administrator for Title I; a coordinator 
who is responsible for analyzing the educational soundness of applications for 
Title I projects and programs; four assistant supervisors with regional head- 
quarters at Abingdon, Ljmchburg, Warrenton, and Richmond, who assist in de- 
veloping projects at the local level; an assistant supervisor whose principal 
responsibility is the evaluation of Title I projects: an educational grants advisor 
who reviews applications to make certain that they comply with the law, and 
with rules, regulations, and guidelines for administration of the program; an 
accountant; a key punch operator; and two secretaries. 

The directors of the divisions in the State Department of Education aid the 
Special Assistant in the admmistration of Title V of P. L. 89-10. The Depart- 
ment's Division of Educational Research is the liaison agency for the Title IV 
program, and the Library and Textbook Service is responsible for administering 
Title II. An additional assistant supervisor and clerical person were employed 
during the year to assist with the Title II program. Title III of P. L. 89-10 
and Public Laws 874 and 815 are administered by the Special Assistant to the 
State Superintendent of Public Instruction. 

A brief summary of each of the laws follows. 

Title I, P. L. 89-10 

Title I provides funds for compensatory education for educationally dis- 
advantaged children whose performance is not up to the level that is appropriate 
for their ages and grades. These children must be reached through "target 
schools" — schools in which the percentage of children from low-income families 
(family income of less than .^2,000 per year) exceeds the percentage for the county 
or city as a whole, or schools in which the number of children of low-income 
families is higher than the average number of such children per school in the 
county or city. Title I also provides funds for educational programs for children 
in State-supported schools for the handicapped, for children in State-supported 
institutions for the neglected and delinquent, and for the children of migrant 
agricultural workers. 

Title I funds available to the State during 1966-67 totaled $23,985,037 and 
included the following: 

The allocation for children in low-income families for 172 projects 
in 112 school divisions $ 23,658,931 

The allocation for children in State-supported schools for the 
handicapped 192,796 

The allocation for State-supported schools for the neglected and 
delinquent 33,310 

The allocation for grants to counties for the children of migrant 

agricultural workers 100,000 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 173 

The areas of instruction that occurred with the greatest frequency were reading 
and language arts, cultural improvement, mathematics, pre-school programs, 
physical and health training, special education of the handicapped, and music 
and art. 

Comprehensive evaluation reports from local school divisions indicate that 
substantial progress was made with Title I projects throughout the State. 

Title II, P. L. 89-10 

Title II provides funds for textbooks, library books, audio-visual and other 
instructional materials. One dollar per pupil in average daily attendance (1965-66) 
in the public schools, plus $1 per pupil in average daily attendance in the eligible 
private schools, was made available to the public schools for the purchase of 
library books and other instructional materials in the first allocation. The second 
allocation was based on locally taxable wealth per pupil, books per pupil, and the 
combined local and State expenditures per pupil. The average for this allocation 
was $1.20 per pupil. 

Title II funds also may be used to purchase library resources for schools 
operated by State agencies that provide instruction at the elementary and second- 
ary school levels. During 1966-67, seven schools operated by State agencies 
received allocations totaling $3,955.62 for 1,800 pupils. Pupils enrolled in eligible 
private schools may borrow library materials purchased with Title II funds. 
During the school year 36,386 pupils enrolled in 108 private schools availed them- 
selves of this opportunity. These private schools are located in 37 school divisions. 
Virginia's total authorization for Title II funds during the year amounted to 
$2,132,269, of which .$2,106,503 was allocated for 268 projects in eligible schools. 

Title III, P. L. 89-10 

Title III of P. L. 89-10 provides federal funds to those localities initiating 
innovative projects to improve instruction and to establish exemplary school 
centers. In the development of projects, local education agencies are encouraged 
to cooperate with other education agencies in the community and with business 
and industry. They also are encouraged to develop projects which involve a 
variety of disciplines. The law requires that the results of these projects be 
disseminated. As of June 30, 1967, 26 regular applications imder Title III had 
been approved by the U. S. Office of Education and were either in operation or at 
the point of implementation. In addition 19 applications for planning grants of 
$25,000 or less were approved. The Title III projects were well distributed 
geographically and were representative of school population densities. The 
Title III projects included: laboratory centers for reading; instructional ma- 
terials centers; non-basal textbook reading programs; advanced mathematics, 
T-V; inter-suburban planning and curriculum improvement; stringed music instruc- 
tion; mathematics and science centers; performing arts; use of modular scheduling 
in curriculum improvement; in-service education for elementary school teachers; 
a program for the academically able; kindergarten programs and humanities 
orientation. 

Virginia's allotment for fiscal 1966-67, including an unexpended balance of 
$353,145.20 from the preceding year, amounted to $3,343,556.20. The approximate 
total of commitments for projects during the year was .$3,300,000. 



174 ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



Title IV, P. L. 89-10 



To some extent Title IV which places major emphasis on the establishment of 
regional educational centers, is a revision of the 1954 Cooperative Research Act. 
Tlie State Department of Education cooperated in the establishment of, and is 
affiliated with, three regional research laboratories for which operational funds 
have been provided. They are: Appalachia Educational Laboratory, Inc., 
Charleston, West Virginia; Central Atlantic Regional Educational Laboratory, 
Alexandria, Virginia; and the Regional Educational Laboratory for the Carolinas 
and Virginia, Durham, North Carolina. 

Title V, P. L. 89-10 

Title V provides fimds for strengthening state departments of education. 
Under the program applications were approved for establishing additional profes- 
sional and clerical positions, providing consultants for Department seminars and 
workshops, and purchasing educational and office equipment. Project applica- 
tions totaling $377,484 in Title V funds were approved by the U. S. Office of Edu- 
cation for the fiscal year. As of June 30, .$152,833.64 had been spent by the State 
Department of Education. 

Public Law 874 

Public Law 874, enacted originally in 1950, provides funds for the operation 
of schools in counties and cities in federally impacted areas. To be eligible to 
receive these funds, the federally connected pupils in a local school district must 
represent a minimum of three percent of the total average daily attendance for 
the district, or 400 pupils. Funds are sent directly to the treasurers of the local 
school districts, and are not distributed through the State treasury. Forty-nine 
counties, cities, and towns in Virginia received $24,614,138 during 1966-67 under 
this law. 

Public Law 815 

Enacted originally in 1950, PubUc Law 815 provides funds for school building 
construction in federally impacted areas. Administrative practices for this legis- 
lation are similar to those for P. L. 874, but additional emphasis is placed on a 
rapid increase in the number of federally connected pupils. Ten counties and 
cities in Virginia received $4,163,515.75 under this law during 1966-67. 



DIVISION OF ADMINISTRATION AND FINANCE 



The Division of Administration and Finance is responsible for distributing 
State school funds to the localities in accordance with the provisions of the Appro- 
priations Act. It is the "clearing house" for administrative details and related 
business transactions and maintains personnel and fiscal records for the Depart- 
ment. It collects any portion of teacher scholarships not cancelled by recipients 
through teaching in the public schools of Virginia and administers the pupil 
scholarship program. 

The Division examines school attendance records and National Defense 
Education Act (NDEA) records at the local level. School Record Examinations 
have been completed in 45 counties and 5 cities; NDEA audits have been com- 
pleted in 90 coimties and 19 cities. 

The Director of this Division also serves as Administrative Assistant to the 
State Superintendent of Public Instruction. He is responsible directly to the 
State Superintendent. As Administrative Assistant he is responsible for assembling 
budgetary data and in light of decisions of the State Superintendent, takes steps 
necessary for the detailed preparation of biennial budget requests by the State 
Board. He consults with the directors and supervisors on fiscal matters and is 
responsible for the employment of the secretarial and clerical staff. In addition, 
he is in charge of purchases and supplies, obtaining space for Department offices, 
administration of the shipping rooms, and other administrative matters affecting 
the operation of the agency as a whole. He works closely with the State Superin- 
tendent concerning the establishment and appraisal of Department administrative 
policies and preparation of materials for consideration by the State Board in the 
adoption of fiscal policies. 

SURPLUS PROPERTY 

Effective January 1, 1967, the Federal Surplus Property Program was trans- 
ferred, by executive order, to the Department of Purchases and Supply. 



The following financial and statistical tables present a more detailed picture 
of the operation of Virginia's public school system for 1966-67. 



176 ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 

FINANCIAL AND STATISTICAL 

TABLE 40— FINANCIAL STATEMENT OF RECEIPTS AND 

DISBURSEMENTS OF FUNDS UNDER THE CONTROL 

OF THE STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION— 1966-67 



Receipts 
Administration 

Appropriation -f 258,455 00 

Transfer from Governor's Fund — Salary 
Adjustment 4,849 00 

$ 263,304 00 

Basic State School Aid Fund 

Appropriation 136,496,645 00 

Public School Apportionment Fund 

(Constitutional Guarantee) 11 ,200,000 00 

Public School Apportionment Fund 

Income from Literary Fund $ 1,992,314 41 

Capitation Taxes 1 ,180,487 62 

3,172,802 03 

Local Supervision 

Appropriation $ 1 ,115,410 00 

Transfer from Elementary and Special Edu- 
cation 210,548 00 

1 , 325 , 958 00 

Twelve Months Principals 

Appropriation $ 793,440 00 

Less Transfer to Guidance Counselors 38,728 00 

754,712 00 

State Supervision — Secondary Education 

Appropriation $ 570,510 00 

Transfer from Governor's Fimd — Salary 

Adjustment 4,539 00 

575,049 00 

Guidance, Planning and Testing 

Appropriation $ 547,560 00 

Transfer from Governor's Fund — Salary 

Adjustment 2,250 00 

549,810 00 

Guidance Counselors 

Appropriation « 1,115,500 00 

Transfer from: 

Twelve Months Principals 38,728 00 

Elementary and Special Education. . . . 39,452 00 

Vocational Education 191 ,405 00 

1,385,085 00 

Adult Education 

Appropriation 40,000 00 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 177 

TABLE 40— RECEIPTS AND DISBURSEMENTS— 1966-67— Continued 

Receipts — Continued 

Aiding Summer School Programs 

Appropriation $ 710,000 00 

Educational Television 

Appropriation 500,000 00 

Discretionary Fund 

Appropriation (sum sufficient) 117,643 00 

Local Administration (Division Superintend- 
ents) 
Appropriation 419,240 00 

Special Education 

Appropriation $ 3,376,030 00 

Transfer from Governor's Fund — Salary 
Adjustment 1 ,970 00 

Less Transfer to: 

Local Supervision 210,548 00 

Guidance Counselors 39,452 00 

3,128,000 00 

Pupil Transportation 

Appropriation 7,691,700 00 

Sick Leave With Pay for Teachers 

Appropriation 859 ,585 00 

Tracher Education and Teaching Scholar- 
ships 

Appropriation $ 1 ,930,800 00 

Transfer from Governor's Fund — Salary 

Adjustment 2,705 00 

1 , 933 , 505 00 

Establishment of Rental and Free Textbook 
Systems 
Appropriation (Reappropriation of Unex- 
pended General Fund Balances, Chapter 
719, Item 492.1, Acts of Assembly, 1966) 3,573,437 51 

Scholarships for Law Enforcement Officers 

Appropriation 25 ,000 00 

State Contribution to Local School Boards 
(Social Security) 
Appropriation (Sum Sufficient) 11,702,269 50 



178 ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 

TABLE 40— RECEIPTS AND DISBURSEMENTS— 1966-67— Continued 

Receipts — Continued 

Increased Retirement for Certain Retired 
Teachers 

Appropriation $ 292,560 00 

State Contribution on Behalf of Teachers 
TO THE Retirement Allowance Account 

Appropriation 13,928,210 00 

State Contribution for Teachers' Group 
Insurance 
Appropriation (Sum Sufficient) 800,905 69 

State Contribution on Behalf of Teachers 
TO the Retirement Allowance Account 
Transferred from Literary Fund in accord- 
ance with Appropriation Act 1,465,000 00 

In-Service Training Program 

Appropriation 746,000 00 

Imprest Fund 

Balance July 1, 1966 9,214 15 

Elementary and Secondary Education — Fed- 
eral Grant 

Balance July 1, 1966 $ 57,858 99 

Refund 5 50 

Federal Grant 32,050,518 73 

32,108,383 22 

Production of Films 

Balance July 1, 1966 $ 14,461 39 

Appropriation 57 ,505 00 

Proceeds— Sale of Film 31 ,497 46 

103,463 85 

Educational Research and Pilot Studies — 
Joint Account 

Appropriation $ 255 ,530 00 

Transfer from Governor's Fund — Salary 

Adjustment 1 ,200 00 

Federal Grant 48,313 00 

'■ 305,043 00 

Adult Basic Education — Federal Grant 

Balance July 1, 1966 $ 3,798 25 

Federal Grant 760,957 17 

764,765 42 

Manpower Training Program 

Balance July 1, 1966 $ 85,585 30 

Federal Grant 949,012 37 

1,034,597 67 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 179 

TABLE 40— RECEIPTS AND DISBURSEMENTS— 1966-67— Continued 

Receipts — Continued 
Special Education — Federa.. Grant 

Balance July 1 , 1966 $ 2,484 49 

Federal Grant 102,550 00 

$ 105,034 49 

Driver Education Fund 

Balance July 1, 1966 $ 1 ,967,595 16 

Transferred from Division of Motor Vehicles 868 ,131 00 

2,835,726 16 

State Surplus Property 

Balance July 1, 1966 1 1 ,265 85 

Proceeds — Sale of Departmental Property. . 3,510 00 

4,775 85 

Federal Surplus Property 

Balance July 1, 1966 $ 1 ,986 73 

Proceeds — Packing and Handling Charges. . 73,911 64 

Less Transfer to Department of Purchases 

and Supply 4,897 15* 

71,001 22 

Veteran's Training Program 

Balance July 1, 1966 $ 2,220 87 

Federal Grant 14,848 45 

17,069 32 

Special School Milk Fund 

Balance July 1, 1966 $ 38,729 50 

Federal Grant 1 ,552,442 38 

Less Amount Returned to Federal Govern- 
ment 11,447 74 

1,579,724 14 

Civil Defense — Adult Education 

Balance July 1, 1966 $ 12,020 71 

Federal Grant 36,819 41 

48,840 12 

National Defense Educaiion Act 

Balance July 1, 1966 $ 98 64 

Federal Grant 2,586,369 76 

Less Amount Returned to Federal Govern- 
ment 37 85 

2,586,430 55 

School Lunch Program 

Balance July 1, 1966 $ 108,202 68 

Federal Grant 4,162,881 37 

4,271,084 05 

Child Nutrition Program — Federal Grant 

Federal Grant 30,000 00 

'Surplus property program transferred to State Department of Purchases and Supply effective January 1, 1967. 



180 ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 

TABLE 40— RECEIPTS AND DISBURSEMENTS— 1966-67— Continued 



Receipts — Continued 

Vocational Education 

Balance July 1, 1966 $ 3,676 95 

Appropriation 7,449,040 00 

Transfer from Governor's Fund — Salary 

Adjustment 6,639 00 

Federal Grants: 

George Barden 932,613 50 

Smith Hughes 173,136 00 

Nurse Training (Practical) 129,923 00 

Vocational Education Act of 1963 5,896,988 00 

Section 214 Appalachian Program 13,509 45 

Transfer to Guidance Counselors 191 ,405 00 

$ 14,414,120 90 



Libraries and Teaching Materials 

Balance July 1, 1966 1 2,325 54 

Appropriation 1 ,026,535 00 

Local Contributions 564,977 90 

Transfer from Governor's Fund— Salary 

Adjustment 3,309 00 



1,597,147 44 

Total Receipts and Balances $265 ,542 ,842 28 



Disbursements 

Administration $ 252 , 843 18 

Basic State School Aid Fund 133,000,388 47 

*Public School Apportionment (Constitutional Guarantee) 11,200,000 00 

*Public School Apportionment Fund 3 , 172 ,802 03 

Local Supervision 1 ,325 ,958 00 

Twelve Months Principals 754,711 50 

State Supervision — Secondary Education 507,329 46 

Guidance, Planning and Testing 502 ,591 73 

Guidance Counselors 1,385,085 00 

Adult Education 40,000 00 

Aiding Summer School Programs 572 , 128 73 

Educational Television 334,091 05 

Discretionary Fund 117,643 00 

Local Administration (Division Superintendents) 405,158 58 

Special Education 3,098,363 31 

Pupil Transportation 7 ,691 ,285 00 

Sick Leave with Pay for Teachers 859,585 00 

Teacher Education and Teaching Scholarships 1 ,852,501 85 

•Distributed to localities as part of Basic State School Aid Fund. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 181 

TABLE 40— RECEIPTS AND DISBURSEMENTS— 1966-67— Continubd 



Disbursements — Continued 

Establishment of Rental and Free Textbook Systems I 1 ,324,446 00 

Scholarships for Law Enforcement Officers 6,652 75 

State Contribution to Local School Boards (Social Security).. . 11,702,269 50 

Increased Retirement for Certain Retired Teachers 292,560 00 

State Contribution (Appropriation for Teachers' Retirement). . 13,928,210 00 

State Contribution for Teachers' Group Insurance 800,905 69 

State Contribution on Behalf of Teachers (Literary Fund 

Transfer) 1 ,465,000 00 

In-Service Training Program 475,012 79 

Imprest Fund (5,103 25) 

Elementary and Secondary Education — Federal Grant 31 ,749,965 65 

Production of Films 86,593 06 

Educational Research and Pilot Studies 279,365 46 

Adult Basic Education— Federal Grant 756,503 58 

Manpower Training Program 924,935 12 

Special Education— Federal Grant 88,400 00 

Driver Education Fund 752 ,432 82 

State Surplus Property 4 , 775 85 

Federal Surplus Property 71 ,001 22 

Veterans Training Program 14,511 62 

Special School Milk Fund 1,576,152 48 

Civil Defense Adult Education 39,830 81 

National Defense Education Act 2,404,284 61 

School Lunch Program 4,259,218 79 

Child Nutrition Program— Federal Grant 17 ,034 03 

Vocational Education 14,052,88:3 36 

Libraries and Other Teaching Materials 1 ,478,665 63 

Total Disbursements $255,618,973 46 

Balances at Close of Year — 1966-67 

Administration $ 10,460 82 

Basic Appropriation for Teachers' Salaries 3,496,256 53 

Twelve Months Principals 50 

State Supervision — Secondary 67,719 54 

Guidance, Planning and Testing 47,218 27 

Aiding Summer School Programs 137 ,871 27 

Educational Television 165,908 95 

Local Administration 14,081 42 

Special Education 29,636 69 

Pupil Transportation 415 00 

Teacher Education and Teaching Scholarships 81 ,003 15 

Establishment of Rental and Free Textbook Systems 2,248,991 51 

Scholarships for Law Enforcement Officers 18,347 25 

In-Service Training Program 270,987 21 



182 ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 

TABLE 40— RECEIPTS AND DISBURSEMENTS— 1966-67— Continued 



Disbursements — Continued 

Imprest Fund $ 14,317 40 

Elementary and Secondary Education — Federal Grant 358,417 57 

Production of Films " 16,870 79 

Educational Research and Pilot Studies — Joint Account 25,677 54 

Adult Basic Education— Federal Grant 8,261 84 

Manpower Training 109,662 55 

Special Education— Federal Grant 16,634 49 

Driver Education Fund 2,083,293 34 

Veterans Training Program 2,557 70 

Special School Milk Fund 3,571 66 

Civil Defense Adult Education 9,009 31 

National Defense Education Act 182 , 145 94 

School Lunch Program 11 ,865 26 

Child Nutrition Program— Federal Grant 12,965 97 

Vocational Education 361 ,237 54 

Libraries and Other Teaching Materials 118,481 81 

Total Balances as of June 30, 1987 $ 9 ,923 ,868 82 

Total Disbursements and Balances $265,542,842 28 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



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SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 185 

TABLE 41— LITERARY FUND OF VIRGINIA 



A. Securities Belonging to the Literary Fund in the Hands op the State 
Treasurer Under the Control of the State Board of Education 

AS OF June 30, 1967 

Cash in Bank, June 30, 1967 $ 1 ,751 ,300 69 

School Loan Bonds 15,925,811 99 

$ 17,677,112 68 

B. Statement of Principal 
Balance July 1, 1966 $ 15,618,368 59 

Additions 

Fines and Forfeitures $ 4,458,216 47 

Confiscated Property 8,524 61 

Corporation Commission Fines 68,771 00 

Escheats 73,695 97 

Forfeited Bond 850 00 

Forfeited Property 23,261 93 

Military Fines 110 00 

Penalty from Department of Agriculture. 16,510 65 

Primary Fees 6,000 00 

Unclaimed Property Act 181 ,948 56 

Virginia Public School Authority (Repay- 
ments)* ." * . 4,282,973 76 

9,120,862 95 

$ 24,739,231 54 
Deductions 

Paid to Virginia Supplemental Retirement 

System $ 1,465,000 00 

Loans Transferred to Virginia Public 

School Authority 5,597,075 00 

Cash Transferred to Virginia Public 

School Authority 43 86 

7,062,118 86 

Balance June 30, 1967 $ 17,677,112 68 

*Repayments direct to Literary Fund during 1966-67 amoimted to $438,955.09 
(Total repayments $4,721,928.85). 



186 



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SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



197 



TABLE 43 

FUNDS RECEIVED BY COUNTY AND 
CITY SCHOOL BOARDS— 1966-67 

Receipts— $577,325,642 08* 



/X,,^ CITY-COUNTY FUNDS 43.58% 


\ 




$251, 


569,909.03 


\ 








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*Does not include Veterans Training Fund or balances at beginning of year, 



198 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 43— Continued 

FUNDS DISBURSED BY COUNTY AND 
CITY SCHOOL BOARDS— 1966-67 

Expenditures— $574,262,327.35* 




*Does not include Veterans Training Fund or balances at close of year. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



199 



TABLE 44— CONSOLIDATED AND ADJUSTED STATEMENT OF 

SCHOOL FUNDS— 1966-67 

L Distribution of Expenditures 





State Funds 


Federal Funds 


Local Funds 


Total Cost of 
Education 


A. Expended on State Level (Not 
Including Teacher Retirement): 


$ 252,843 

507,329 
502,592 
405,159 

178,492 

1,852,502 

6,653 






J 252,843 

507,329 
502 592 


State Supervision — Secondary 
Kdncation 












Local Administration 






405 159 


State Supervision — Elementary 
and Snecial Education 






178,492 
1 852 502 


Teacher Education and Teaching 
Scholarships 

Scholarships for Law Enforcement 
Officers 










6,653 
308,847 
234,009 


Elementary and Secondary Edu- 


$ 308,847 

48,313 
204,879 




Educational Research and Pilot 


185,696 




National Opfeiisp Education Act 




204 879 




794,432 
1,478,666 




794 432 


Libraries and Other Teaching 






1,478,666 










Sub-Total (1) 


$ 6,164,364 


$ 562,039 




$ 6,726,403 




Production of Films 


$ 86,593 






$ 86 593 


Adult Basic Education fFederal) 


% 30,536 

78,497 
88,400 




30 536 








78,497 


Snecial Education (Federal) 






88 400 




4,776 




4,776 
71 001 


Siirnhis Pronertv fFederal) 


71,001 

39,831 

635,663 
1,219,093 




Civil Defense Adult Education 
(Federal! 






39,831 


Vocational Education (Colleges): 
One rat ion 


471,378 
55,355 




2,381 489 


Canital Outlav 












Sub-Total (2) 


$ 618,102 


S 2,163,021 




$ 2,781,123 








Total Disbursements, State 
Level . . • 


$ 6,782,466 


$ 2,725,060 




$ 9,507,526 










71.34% 


28.66% 












B. Expended on Local Level Through 
Local School Boards: 


$ 120,745,636 
49,688,551 


$ 21,216,184 
41,274,558 


$ 169,779,189 
35,972,467 


$ 311,741,009 


Administration \ 

Other Instructional Costs 1 


/ 9,736,733 
134,730,925 
\ 1,978,318 


Auxiliary Agencies ) 

Operation of School Plant I 

Maintenance of School Plant. . . . | 


<26,054,344 
J31,596,791 
[16,599,299 
\ 6,239,166 






Total Operation, Local Level 


$ 170,434,187 


$ 62,490,742 


$ 205,751,656 


$ 438,676,585 




38.85% 


14.25% 


46.90% 





200 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 44— CONSOLIDATED AND AD.IUSTED STATEMENT 
OF SCHOOL FUNDS— 1966-67— Continued 

I. Distribution of Expenditures 





State Funds 


Federal Funds 


Local Funds 


Total Cost of 
Education 


Capital Outlay 

Debt Service 


$ 780,777 


$ 14.251,010 


J 81,091,311 
39,462,644 


$ 96,123,098 
39,462,644 










Total Expenditures by Local 
School Boards 


$ 171,214,964 


$ 76,741,752 


$ 326,305,611 


$ 574,262,327 




29.82% 


13.36% 


56.82% 




C. State Contribution Toward 
Teacher Retirement Benefits 
Not Included Above 


$ 28,188,946 






$ 28.188,946 












100% 
















D. Grand Total 


$ 206,186,376 


$ 79.466,812 


% 326,305,611 


S 611,958.799 








33.69% 


12.99% 


53.32% 




E. Summary of Total Expenditures: 


$ 205,350,244 
836,132 


1 63,996,709 
15,470,103 


$ 205,751,656 
81,091,311 
39,462,644 


$ 475,098,609 




97,397,546 




39,462,644 










Grand Total 


J 206,186,376 


$ 79,466,812 


$ 326,305,611 


$ 611.958,799 



TABLE 44— CONSOLIDATED AND AD.IUSTED STATEMENT OF 
SCHOOL FUNDS— 1966-67— Continued 

n. Pbrcbntaob Distribution of Costs 



State 



Federal 



Local 



1. Expenditures on State Level 

2. Expenditures on Local Level: 

(a) Total Expenditures on Local Level, including Capital Outlay and 

Debt Service 

(b) Total Operation Costs Only 

(c) Instruction (Salaries) 

(d) Capital Outlay 

(e) Debt Service 

(f) Operation Costs other than Instruction 

(g) Teacher Retirement 

3. Total Expenditure for Operation Only (State and Local levels) 

4. Grand Total All Expenditures Including Retirement 



71.34% 



29.82% 

38.85% 

38.73% 

.81% 

100.00% 
39.14% 

100.00% 
43.22% 
33.69% 



28.66% 



13.36% 

14.25% 

6.81% 

14.83% 



32.52% 



13.47% 
12.99% 



56.82% 
46.90% 
54.46% 
84.36% 



28.34% 



43.31% 
53.32% 



Note: The above tabulations do not include expenditures for Veterans Training Program. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



201 



TABLE 44— CoNTiNLTED 

TOTAL EXPENDITURES FOR PUBLIC FREE SCHOOLS 
IN VIRGINIA BY SOURCE— 1966-67 

(State and Local Level) 
$611,958,799* 




STATE FUNDS 33 
$206,186,376 



LOCAL FUNDS 53.32% 
$326,305,611 




*Does not include Veterans Training Fund. 



202 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 









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203 



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ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 46— DISBURSEMENTS BY 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


COUNTIES 


Administration 


Instruction 


Other 

Instructional 

Costs 


Co-ordinate 
Activities 


Auxiliary 
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Operation 

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Plant 


Accomack 

Albemarle 

Alleghany 

Amelia 


$ 61,397 44 
81,047 65 
24,550 95 
26,284 79 
25,717 89 


1 1,727,085 14 

2,324,198 45 

771,700 95 

591,595 29 

1,180,801 24 


1 251,269 99 

132,273 45 

35,342 73 

68,808 06 

61,462 78 


$ 10,652 90 
6,317 58 
5,923 83 
2,130 70 


S 261,696 82 
274,367 84 

143.742 38 
94,647 59 

197.743 15 


$ 158,093 77 

212,503 00 

67,069 55 

46,300 12 

97.336 82 








Appomattox 


21,392 87 
589,554 48 
50,365 58 
19,806 56 
54,785 04 


583,743 72 

13,677,776 93 

2,795,219 80 

300,324 45 
2,035,418 33 


90,901 24. 

1,978,665 23 

198,290 54 

32,065 07 
192,651 14 




91,182 19 
640,691 14 
359,260 93 

58,000 03 
314,254 99 


52 390 39 


323,100 19 

4,607 54 

80 00 

8,797 18 


1.456,832 94 


Augusta 

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265,252 26 

29.447 14 

198,430 13 


Bland 


15,844 83 
32,608 80 
23,304 27 
330,373 78 
26,136 43 


263,433 77 
1,108,810 30 
1,282,259 52 
2,002,976 16 

733,486 32 


86,597 56 

56,954 40 

101,327 99 

329,827 65 

65,696 94 


1,203 84 


57,695 30 
162,016 36 
229,035 64 
358,880 68 
138,094 51 


30,336 69 


Botetourt 


139 970 71 


Brunswick 


7,532 79 
12,988 77 


81.051 95 


Buchanan 


149,425 06 


Buckingham 


46 804 07 








CamDbell . . . 


46,873 43 
27,241 77 
26,540 OS 
13,628 82 
17,736 04 


2,683,325 69 
936,385 88 

1,170,162 37 
522,353 69 
842,127 69 


344,937 71 
66,025 04 

547,415 64 
43,196 26 
42,904 63 




295,247 60 
189,691 23 
248,876 58 
66,261 44 
142.939 38 


256 666 20 






76,085 59 


Carroll 


2,250 00 
1,533 67 
1,100 00 


91.160 19 


Charles City 


45,245 21 


Charlotte 


61,717 17 


Chesterfield 


205.443 52 
26,865 83 
13,523 52 
27,652 78 
14,904 18 


7,172,143 05 
560,479 28 
165,054 33 
963,029 84 
415,241 25 


590,554 67 
41,386 47 
29,937 35 
43,982 00 
50,890 76 




993,454 68 
58,532 83 
47,849 44 

109,806 84 
80,534 40 


793,716 30 


Clarke 

Craig 


4,142 29 

133 00 

1 39 

3,171 69 


43,509 60 
13,601 07 


Culoener. 


76,018 27 


Cumberland 


27,958 63 


Dickenson . 

Dinwiddle 

Essex 


51,835 79 
46,037 88 
13,711 46 
1,574,124 29 
65,830 35 


1,195,734 10 

1,363,307 94 

505,973 01 

38,888,271 40 

1,797,682 52 


209,758 46 

155,099 99 

59,311 78 

3,398,559 46 

133,351 71 


22,186 41 
6,540 90 


232.779 94 

210,994 54 

89,441 56 

2,180,731 10 

258,415 49 


89,535 23 

121,390 68 

43,555 73 


Fairfax 

Fauquier . 


46,442 30 
15.612 86 


5,165,497 20 
201,650 24 


Floyd 

Fluvanna 

Franklin 

Frederick 

Giles... 


23,276 13 
22,518 11 
31,852 77 
69,515 55 
32,922 06 


594,828 21 

562,674 21 

1,585,180 33 

1,432,089 33 

1,345,522 79 


61,445 40 

61,751 16 

247,328 25 

141,736 89 

126,294 38 




128,610 12 
108,528 44 
292,837 16 
210,590 86 
153,682 98 


53 010 48 


1,024 62 

10.681 63 

12,665 04 

729 25 


47,108 28 
160,899 32 
153,630 72 
155.645 69 


Gloucester.. 
Goochland 


29,537 45 
22,191 08 
25,576 99 
12,444 46 
38,971 85 


860,188 01 
617,488 48 
680,568 34 
231,821 33 
1,215,189 53 


86,935 21 
56,626 20 

200,142 93 
36,736 85 

168,714 25 


1,465 10 


118,521 35 
93,097 82 

178,349 49 
46,043 72 

186,604 36 


73,932 25 
52,138 26 


Gravson 




51.988 71 


Green© 




24,698 47 


Greenaville 


17,472 29 


95,717 70 







I 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



209 



COUNTIES AND CITIES— 1966-67 



8 


9 


10 


11 


12 


13 


14 


15 


Maintenance 














Total 


of School 


Fixed 


Total 


Capital 


Debt 


Total 


Total 


Disbursements 


Plant 


Charges 


Operation 


Outlay 


Service 


Disbursements 


Balances 


and Balances 


S 103,206 93 


J 31,556 23 


S 2,604,959 22 


$ 142,946 93 


$ 68,937 38 


J 2,816,843 53 


1 145,215 95 


$ 2,962,059 48 


86,344 47 


42,645 40 


3,159,697 84 


2,326,799 90 


355,428 71 


5,841,926 45 


14.735 86 


5,856,662 31 


34,520 93 


12,123 45 


1,094,974 77 


20,343 47 


101,135 67 


1,216,453 91 


193 26 


1,216,647 17 


30,813 85 
34,613 88 


18 843 24 


879 423 64 


178,393 51 


1,777 02 


1,059,594 17 




1,059,594 17 


14,653 88 


1,612,329 64 


353,222 74 


179,457 32 


2,145,009 70 


540,147 18 


2,685,156 88 


14,161 42 


9,540 23 


863,312 06 


35,650 11 


48,069 65 


947,031 82 


43.894 44 


990,926 26 


946,957 18 


498,595 17 


20,112,173 26 


863,752 37 


2,343,082 34 


23,319,007 97 


6,328,748 15 


29,647,756 12 


96,255 59 


39,124 17 


3,808,376 41 


526,040 39 


316,817 61 


4,651,234 41 


550,791 20 


5,202,025 61 


14,085 65 


5,774 83 


459,583 73 


12,766 63 


33,942 92 


506,293 28 


42,973 12 


549,266 40 


83,276 11 


33,069 31 


2,920,682 23 


716,333 79 


353,874 33 


3,990,890 35 


268,715 65 


4,259,606 00 


14,742 15 


5,105 04 


474,959 18 


12,716 65 


54,730 00 


542,405 83 


18,288 88 


560,694 71 


44,405 00 


22,477 64 


1,567,243 21 


44,902 63 


193,100 36 


1,805,246 20 


280,465 47 


2,085,711 67 


18,719 22 


15,942 86 


1,759,174 24 


99,014 81 


182,533 05 


2,040.722 10 


141,966 25 


2,182,688 35 


86,291 56 


159,929 50 


3,430,693 16 


167,659 18 


386,596 84 


3,984,949 18 


1.215,727 20 


5,200,676 38 


17,869 89 


12,224 89 


1,040,313 05 


52,815 67 


13,877 22 


1,107,005 94 


289 84 


1,107,295 78 


57,845 99 


34,419 09 


3,719,315 71 


388,381 52 


438,930 69 


4,546.627 92 


2,476 88 


4,549,104 80 


47,298 88 


12,596 00 


1,355,324 39 


50,461 08 


118,555 37 


1,524,340 84 


5 15 


1,524,345 99 


43,006 89 


22,150 71 


2,151,562 46 


41,009 10 


211,607 81 


2,404,179 37 


1.132.173 30 


3,536.352 67 


32,234 46 


6,560 99 


731,014 54 


8,771 91 


47,170 50 


786,956 95 


1.167 86 


788,124 81 


30,030 02 


10,284 64 


1.148,839 57 


101,418 13 


52,242 87 


1,302,500 57 


75,165 17 


1,377,665 74 


289,252 13 


126,135 22 


10,170,699 57 


3,322,169 23 


2,863,253 25 


16,356,122 05 


5,105,764 96 


21,461,887 01 


16,335 53 
13.905 11 


4,848 92 
4,783 58 


756,100 75 

288,787 40 


186,243 24 
30,463 91 


42 850 10 


985 194 09 




985,194 09 


9,291 00 


328,542 31 


62,005 41 


390,547 72 


50,446 22 


9,125 67 


1,279,963 01 


133,593 91 


195,258 33 


1,608,815 25 


4,006,191 28 


5,615,006 53 


20,943 35 


4,501 34 


618,145 60 


74,421 38 


49,430 41 


741,997 39 


1,018 89 


743,016 28 


49,993 19 


51,235 78 


1,903,058 90 


595,106 62 


98,808 88 


2,596,974 40 


369,131 24 


2,966,105 64 


114,165 34 


20,283 49 


2,037,820 76 


420,326 11 


195,790 63 


2,653,937 50 


125,136 99 


2,779,074 49 


18,120 08 


6,994 14 


737,107 76 


22,787 12 


46,382 26 


806,277 14 


3,642 00 


809,919 14 


2,430,359 00 


1,116,843 56 


54,800,828 31 


25,232,799 94 


9,056,367 42 


89,089,995 67 


3,640,444 23 


92,730,439 90 


134,084 57 


27,395 02 


2,634,022 76 


193,436 80 


48,790 00 


2,876,249 56 


199,029 63 


3,075,279 19 


49,491 56 
15,185 39 


10,073 63 
13,552 71 


920,735 53 
832,342 92 


91,386 08 
339,799 51 


76 675 14 


1 088,796 75 




1,088,796 75 


14,088 00 


1,186,230 43 


8,468 91 


1,194,699 34 


63,110 72 


24,973 87 


2,416,864 05 


67,583 73 


253,700 87 


2,738,148 65 


25,988 23 


2,764,136 88 


71,885 49 


24,708 96 


2,116,822 84 


267,575 83 


122,822 22 


2,507,220 89 


50,308 93 


2,557,529 82 


30,435 83 


21,803 16 


1,867,036 14 


86,052 86 


259,918 00 


2,213,007 00 


4,690 62 


2,217.697 62 


35,771 88 


20,010 33 


1,226,361 58 


827,951 42 


86,912 79 


2,141,225 79 


76,691 43 


2,217,917 22 


21,908 09 


11,711 98 


875,161 91 


333,968 07 


91,022 34 


1,300,152 32 


6,422 79 


1,306,575 11 


26,144 39 


18,175 14 


1,180,945 99 


65,101 94 


69,321 50 


1,315,369 43 


151,910 21 


1,467,279 64 


10,484 92 
51,734 28 


3,865 42 
105,215 21 


366,095 17 
1,879,619 47 




28 365 70 


394,460 87 




394,460 87 


404,081 99 


63,204 21 


2,346,905 67 


18,995 00 


2,365,900 67 



210 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 46— DISBURSEMENTS BY 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


COUNTIES 


Administration 


Instruction 


Other 

Instructional 

Costs 


Co-ordinate 
Activities 


Auxiliary 
Agencies 


Operation 

of School 

Plant 


Halifax 

Hanover 

Henrico 

Henry 


$ 60,019 25 

47,926 66 

165.547 48 

44,844 25 

13,193 65 


? 2,024,535 19 

2,272,629 01 

9,573,026 60 

2,933,867 38 

190,436 98 


$ 234,691 25 

127,792 75 

848,695 12 

172.186 24 

27,812 63 


S 12,271 62 

320 00 

26,382 98 

20,968 97 


$ 317.776 87 

303.828 17 

726.188 60 

392,443 85 

38,994 27 


$ 153,122 65 

193,826 16 

1,029,037 60 

295.427 52 


Highland 


21,501 60 








Isle of Wight 


33,505 55 


1,337,265 06 


79.345 27 


4,745 96 


174,920 30 


125,017 04 


James Citv 




Kinc Georce 


25,210 75 
12,368 76 
15,751 91 


426,604 50 
360,699 12 
364,555 50 


43.381 56 
55,929 01 
38,901 69 


4,592 25 
280 00 


88,680 65 
62,323 21 
63,184 21 


48,599 59 


King and Queen 

Kins William ... 


32,561 55 
32,425 00 










11,593 06 
57,483 42 
83,186 14 
36,450 37 
27,364 03 


541,743 41 

1,746,436 10 

2,339,853 56 

811,915 25 

856,132 55 


13.723 30 

341.633 72 

206,456 50 

73,028 47 

47,129 87 




84,408 33 
236,461 24 
311,940 26 
162,824 72 
115,878 99 


39,620 58 


Lee 


7,951 42 

17,700 36 

116 00 

6,894 70 


105,275 95 


Loudoun 


263,337 02 


Louisa 


73,128 04 




68,637 75 






Madison 


26,125 97 
20,135 13 
55,714 34 
20,482 77 
46,046 58 


425,320 66 
424,203 25 

2,002,861 65 
466,919 18 

1,974,023 11 


115,635 05 
28,112 00 

100,725 45 
67,779 25 

164,289 16 


1,980 00 
1,106 27 


95,273 44 
56,956 11 

239,746 06 
90,799 32 

219,104 17 


38,818 54 


Mathews 


44,177 28 
141,170 03 


Middlesex 




51,590 42 


Montgomery 


5,000 86 


171,630 82 






Nansemond 


55,610 54 
21,811 09 
19,054 31 
53,070 47 
13,891 17 


2,181,969 73 
721,996 16 
363,653 48 
948,075 07 
616,490 34 


271,485 26 
53,234 71 
39,881 22 

112,001 20 
18,209 50 


14,164 78 


219,304 37 
160,445 64 
73.888 16 
173,934 99 
100,804 46 


243,503 97 


Nelson 


70,280 89 




374 75 
528 00 


33.565 08 


Northampton 

Northumberland 


96.323 85 
51,896 95 








Nottoway 


37,209 98 
24,702 45 
36,073 73 
20,507 05 
101,896 23 


1,252,330 13 
840,546 15 
976.343 93 
918,302 00 

3,921,975 86 


110,144 95 
47,719 77 
55,024 35 
67,095 76 

366,125 87 




116,586 86 
102,369 83 
82,937 02 
173,702 21 
529,126 59 


81,827 34 






76,901 62 


Page 


1,537 01 


79,168 45 


Patrick 


61,980 41 


Pittsylvania 


14,213 75 


272,689 81 






Powhatan 


16,923 35 
28,483 54 
40,942 75 
149,240 94 
46,448 25 


353,650 10 

529.818 44 

1.333,557 64 

6.733,321 00 

1,702,218 53 


30,407 66 
109,074 13 
123.144 28 
523,640 67 
200.335 20 




70,228 35 

91,238 00 

249,428 93 

449,743 26 

177,482 73 


25,504 96 




9,969 98 

7,514 21 

18,132 80 

4,044 31 


42,305 83 


Prince George 


204,103 99 


Prince William 


809,548 13 


Pulaski 


120,807 95 






Rappahannock 

Richmond 

Roanoke 


11,139 06 
16,780 56 
100,532 81 
28,085 51 
63,764 35 


265.944 99 

467,667 90 

5.134.643 42 

1.293,628 87 

2,802,592 23 


34.994 04 

72,057 61 

355.244 48 

117.370 17 

170,109 22 


680 00 
7,637 23 
5,532 50 
2.861 46 
2,231 99 


54,901 85 

83,604 08 

421.992 32 

202,019 57 

329,037 75 


26.418 41 

43.515 23 

458,015 61 




106,782 38 




268,968 18 







SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



211 



COUNTIES AND CITIES— 1966-67— Continued 



8 


9 


10 


11 


12 


13 


14 


15 


Maintenance 














Total 


of School 


Fixed 


Total 


Capital 


Debt 


Total 


Total 


Disbursements 


Plant 


Charges 


Operation 


Outlay 


Service 


Disbursements 


Balances 


and Balances 


S 142.107 19 


$ 33,577 69 


$ 2,978,101 71 


$ 567,398 13 


$ 215,154 84 


S 3,760.654 68 


$ 46,192 50 


S 3,806,847 18 


105,266 21 


34,132 63 


3,085,721 59 


833,744 07 


351,605 30 


4.271.070 96 


32,870 70 


4,303,941 66 


695,251 07 


149,079 47 


13,213,208 92 


2,749,333 57 


1,831,026 25 


17.793,568 74 


468,934 91 


18,262,503 65 


132,512 55 


84,261 78 


4,076,512 54 


1.276,432 26 


624,670 56 


5,977,615 36 


902,892 02 


6,880,507 38 


5,636 48 


5,896 00 


303,471 61 


5,073 17 


32,665 00 


341,209 78 




341,209 78 








57 965 54 


27,223 23 


1,839,987 95 


152,537 13 


242,135 25 


2,234,660 33 




2 234 660 33 








10,164 06 


8,507 80 


655,741 16 


180,872 93 


125,979 75 


962,593 84 


244,072 63 


1,206,666 47 


9 010 36 


7,952 62 


541,124 63 


347,335 83 


17,048 00 


905.508 46 




905 508 46 


10,612 96 


16,461 62 


541,892 89 


44,642 73 


33,337 60 


619,873 22 




619,873 22 








19,425 76 


6,146 98 


716,661 42 


11,935 22 


56,525 15 


785,121 79 


3,083 32 


788,205 11 


68,956 96 


44,466 09 


2,608,664 90 


340,051 74 


292,508 35 


3,241,224 99 


225,720 51 


3,466,945 50 


138,193 07 


38,206 86 


3,398,873 77 


1,211,570 12 


858,627 48 


5,469,071 37 


116,425 87 


5,585,497 24 


51,355 26 


8,181 52 


1,216,999 63 


141,252 79 


69,893 30 


1,428,145 72 


4 16 


1,428,149 88 


17,401 90 


23,267 82 


1,162,707 61 


333,777 17 


136,706 99 


1,633.191 77 


31,702 32 


1.664.894 09 


44,128 43 


23,295 69 


770,577 78 


25,262 49 


45,796 50 


841,636 77 


4,527 83 


846,164 60 


21,890 46 


5,519 18 


602 099 68 


11851 88 


15,314 83 


629,266 39 


1,460 73 


630,727 12 


148 372 85 


21 091 84 


2 709 682 22 


131,708 45 


359,234 19 


3,200,624 86 




3,200,624 86 


5 916 76 


7 781 96 


711 269 66 


3 285 20 


70,813 80 


785,368 66 




785,368 66 


116,070 02 


38,303 77 


2,734,468 49 


159,353 88 


317,115 23 


3,210,937 60 


734,262 94 


3,945,200 54 


266,912 45 


38,983 35 


3,291,934 45 


212,394 47 


363,305 57 


3.867,634 49 


12,088 47 


3,879,722 96 


48,070 39 


16,878 26 


1,092,717 14 


978 87 


51,345 00 


1,145,041 01 


7,051 86 


1,152,092 87 


8,684 62 
41,158 86 


7 144 69 


546 246 31 


154,312 70 


35,351 33 


735,910 34 




735,910 34 


18,197 67 


1,443,290 11 


12,186 32 


78,025 48 


1,533,501 91 


251.573 20 


1.785.075 11 


17,421 39 


8,912 01 


827,625 82 


11,043 32 


76,179 60 


914,848 74 


200 00 


915,048 74 


46,398 83 


62,260 44 


1,706,758 53 


496,544 63 


21,648 00 


2,224,951 16 


55.821 37 


2,280,772 53 


34,204 45 


15,790 11 


1,142,234 38 


1,253,860 35 


126,863 47 


2,522,958 20 


398.371 22 


2,921,329 42 


35,092 36 


18,224 56 


1,284,401 41 


91,725 75 


149,063 06 


1,525,190 22 


.35.439 87 


1,560,630 09 


43,718 37 
107,666 05 


16 022 36 


1 301,418 16 


35,311 93 




1.336.730 09 


31.522 63 


1,368,252 72 


80,426 08 


5,394,120 24 


604,499 84 


20,808 34 


6.019.428 42 


99,265 95 


6,118,694 37 


27,207 54 


2,956 98 


526,878 94 


22.676 00 


21,634 90 


571,189 84 


21,060 29 


592,250 13 


50,720 37 


14,904 93 


876,515 22 


12.728 26 


21,808 00 


911,051 48 


18,841 54 


929,893 02 


59,744 01 


26,817 40 


2,045,253 21 


191,881 79 


32,000 00 


2.269.135 00 


166.484 55 


2,435,619 55 


231,873 90 


65,090 74 


8,980,591 44 


4,113,434 72 


1,433,342 03 


14,527,368 19 


4.547.012 72 


19,074,380 91 


112,736 65 


33,132 63 


2,397,206 25 


186,958 66 


21,835 00 


2,605,999 91 




2 605,999 91 






6,631 86 


6,003 84 


406,714 05 


330,173 96 


7,824 00 


744,712 01 


24.441 37 


769,153 38 


20,660 31 


9,028 94 


720,951 86 


155,851 63 


60,421 94 


937,225 43 


53.423 75 


990,649 18 


189,622 28 


49,895 22 


6.715,478 64 


1,882.058 03 


792,754 82 


9,390.291 49 


851.566 23 


10,241,857 72 


41,651 69 


28,876 13 


1,821,275 78 


454.823 31 


191,204 80 


2.467.303 89 


62,314 68 


2,529,618 57 


66,708 56 


46,131 47 


3,749.543 75 


575.531 71 


338,790 50 


4,663,865 96 


103,299 89 


4,767,165 85 



212 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 46— DISBURSEMENTS BY 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


COUNTIES 


Administration 


Instruction 


Other 

Instructional 

Costs 


Co-ordinate 
Activities 


Auxiliary 
Agencies 


Operation 

of School 

Plant 


Russell 


$ 60,698 75 
61,017 09 
39,614 01 
33,123 42 
28,910 26 


« 1,764,240 54 
1,470,983 97 
1,375,680 34 
1,810,614 82 
1,184,525 44 


$ 287,735 79 

319,052 37 

95,219 17 

174,200 80 

205,141 72 


S 23,361 46 

36,891 06 

337 18 

12,271 00 

3,830 04 


$ 253.406 88 
339.307 90 
168.492 46 
171.170 81 
203.836 05 


$ 158.996 82 
116,106 37 
150 466 74 


Scott 

Shenandoah 


Smyth 

Southampton 


112,313 12 
122.294 90 


Spotsylvania 

Stafford 

Surry 

Sussex 

Tazewell 


27,610 34 
43,639 49 
17,548 50 
24,256 14 
68,527 36 


1,108,385 52 

1,266,983 84 

306,960 15 

912,638 82 

2,760.568 33 


81,986 44 

87,635 89 

9,817 48 

57,855 64 

510,506 82 


3,927 30 
9,676 11 
700 00 
2.161 00 
8.005 90 


149.851 37 
155,178 02 
57,444 31 
130,235 55 
335,443 21 


99,407 28 

152,946 43 

22,768 20 

84,957 01 

201,146 44 


Warren 

Washington 

Westmoreland 

Wise 


26,559 10 
73,327 14 
27,847 00 
74,828 07 
31,582 60 


772,521 04 
2,431,883 30 

698,314 17 
3,161,864 36 
1.482,209 09 


106.366 27 
388.363 61 
99.254 24 
366.405 30 
137,451 88 


3.032 57 
17,415 13 
12,036 66 
31,118 58 
36.104 28 


79,862 35 
344,855 38 
156.733 09 
317.467 88 
187,770 89 


74,572 27 
208,827 35 

65,582 61 
242,985 13 

98,430 79 


Wythe 




York 


64,132 39 


2,028,840 56 


220,240 33 


22,907 72 


234,866 91 


249,703 41 


Total Counties 


$ 6,256,257 42 


$ 188,654,621 29 


J 19,438,940 31 


$ 953,997 91 


J2 1.034, 165 70 


119,271,840 84 


TOWNS 
Abingdon 


$ 9,148 69 
1,111 24 
5,259 23 
5,236 96 
5,325 24 


J 314,837 73 
130,748 64 
128,840 73 
145.023 37 
344.410 44 


$ 22,400 44 

6,618 22 

12,292 83 

6,340 14 

24.576 77 




$ 8,651 79 

290 02 

1.619 98 


$ 23.529 31 


Cape Charles 




6.913 94 






11.617 56 
13 266 01 


Fries 


Poquoson 


$ 3,824 64 


25.355 05 


37.276 88 


Saltville 


1,242 96 
8,193 91 


272.856 34 
217.693 11 


13.200 37 
38.495 68 




95 37 
9.897 46 


25.163 16 


West Point 




24 833 72 








Total Towns 


$ 35,518 23 


$ 1,554,410 36 


J 123.924 45 


$ 3.824 64 


S 45.909 67 


J 142.600 58 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



213 



COUNTIES AND CITIES— 1966-67— Continued 



8 


9 


10 


11 


12 


13 


14 


15 


Maintenance 

of School 

Plant 


Fixed 
Charges 


Total 
Operation 


Capital 
Outlay 


Debt 
Service 


Total 
Disbursements 


Total 
Balances 


Total 
Disbursements 
and Balances 


$ 98,510 49 

147,839 61 

30,885 14 

63,877 92 

41,847 29 


1 36,573 21 
44,160 06 
27,202 89 
26,291 63 
21,695 48 


$ 2,683,523 94 
2,535,358 43 
1,887,897 93 
2,403,863 52 
1,812,081 18 


I 360,292 21 
296,362 60 
150,612 52 
526,050 41 
118,401 45 


$ 474,000 54 
109,782 60 
125,276 60 
262,762 30 
183,515 00 


$ 3,517,816 69 
2,941,503 63 
2,163,787 05 
3,192,676 23 
2,113.997 63 


$ 240,416 74 

66,133 89 

9,736 54 

332,728 78 

2,581 07 


$ 3,758,233 43 
3,007,637 52 
2,173,523 59 
3,525,405 01 

2,116,578 70 


22,567 63 

34,869 61 

8,156 75 

25,840 92 

179,943 27 


17,609 07 
19,758 52 
6,159 88 
15,643 77 
71,148 35 


1,511,344 95 
1,770,687 91 
429,555 27 
1,253,588 85 
4,135,289 68 


223,352 04 

1,315,416 31 

52,253 30 

49,332 91 

834,108 58 


258,327 98 

207,264 09 

22,839 00 

50,800 00 

362,743 40 


1,993,024 97 
3,293,368 31 
504,647 57 
1,353,721 76 
5,332,141 66 


852,598 08 
197,688 79 


2,845,623 05 

3,491,057 10 

504,647 57 


156.793 83 
874,184 47 


1,510,515 59 
6,206,326 13 


50,959 16 
68,571 86 
34,099 63 
330,881 93 
78,924 04 


15,362 28 
48,984 72 
18,172 53 
92,463 66 
31,905 68 


1,129,235 04 
3,582,228 49 
1,112,039 93 
4,618,014 91 
2,084,379 25 


132,139 82 
431,794 81 
49,552 24 
458,919 81 
110,045 69 


53,381 30 
581,984 36 

77,000 47 
203,333 50 
202,308 13 


1,314,756 16 
4,596,007 66 
1,238,592 64 
5,280,268 22 
2,396,733 07 


100,920 34 

252,971 65 

86,556 03 

789,629 80 

801 36 


1,415,676 50 
4,848,979 31 
1,325,148 67 
6,069,898 02 
2,397,534 43 


52,537 55 


28,399 84 


2,901,628 71 


1,820,360 31 


350,858 46 


5,072,847 48 


1,046,512 48 


6,119,359 96 


$ 9,877,872 77 


$4,304,418 33 


$269,792,114 57 


$65,093,640 23 


$32,240,662 65 


$367,126,417 45 


$39,221,165 44 


$406,347,582 89 


$ 11,183 81 

4,515 94 

10,536 23 

3,882 24 
15,869 08 


$ 2,820 37 
3,812 55 
1,642 97 
1,309 05 
5,316 03 


$ 392,572 14 
154,010 55 
171,809 53 
175,057 77 
461,954 13 


$ 8,784 48 


$ 21,048 40 

12,788 23 

5,295 01 

3,780 25 

54,815 62 


$ 422,405 02 
166,798 78 
178,461 69 
180,834 17 
540,477 63 


$ 122,155 63 

11,282 13 

36,942 88 

30,244 72 

3,722 73 


$ 544,560 65 
178,080 91 


1,.357 15 

1,996 15 

23,707 88 


215,404 57 
211,078 89 
544,200 36 


11,217 20 
7,656 42 


2,504 08 
1,838 75 


326,279 48 
308,609 05 


270.780 92 
431,859 76 


38,847 49 
30,700 00 


635,907 89 
771,168 81 


71,633 40 


707,541 29 
771,168 81 






$ 64,860 92 


$ 19,243 80 


$ 1,990,292 65 


$ 738,486 34 


$ 167,275 00 


$ 2,896,053 99 


$ 275,981 49 


$ 3,172,035 48 



214 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 46— DISBURSEMENTS BY 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


CITIES 


Administration 


Instruction 


Other 

Instructional 

Costs 


Co-ordinate 
Activities 


Auxiliary 
Agencies 


Operation 

of School 

Plant 


Alexandria 


$ 280,243 42 

23,071 01 

18,048 21 

124,286 70 

137,765 46 


$ 7,700,947 39 

1,139,060 51 

458,982 82 

2,242,822 17 

7,066,389 26 


$ 594,937 45 

85,590 96 

34,983 62 

182.422 30 

1,184.546 10 


$ 44,378 63 

13.948 93 

51 52 

19.964 77 

44,330 29 


$ 180,906 66 

24,150 69 

50,013 30 

36.169 91 

554,038 40 


$ 1,007,296 35 


Bristol 


108 964 76 


Buena Vista 


42 705 44 


Charlottesville 


192,811 19 


Chesapeake 


741,689 41 






Clifton Forge 


17,042 82 
50,786 18 
24,557 18 
52,262 62 
21,520 35 


348,036 36 

938,455 09 

762,616 61 

3,124,355 36 


36,075 42 

77.282 93 

36.777 54 

215.845 21 

3,093,273 12 


29 19 


8,666 16 
22,416 70 
17,998 73 
62,058 14 


34,595 79 


Colonial Heights 


104,056 24 


Covington 

Danville 


1,126 61 
5,295 46 


59,493 15 
309,001 57 


Fairfax 














Falls Church 


88,286 52 
34,746 73 
28,632 30 
9,222 12 
174,811 19 


1,037,306 57 
731,753 38 
894,994 47 
378,388 36 

7,527,039 75 


166,570 14 
39,364 58 
53,319 89 
34,131 08 

848,438 21 


2,434 51 


28,639 64 
.35,761 98 
16,528 23 
10,225 38 
339,905 28 


159.460 19 


Franklin 


54,742 87 


Fredericksburff 


5.129 23 

5,846 25 

39,886 14 


74 867 03 


Galax 


22,024 61 


Hampton 


662,536 24 


HarrisonburiE 


39,652 34 
32,911 86 
26,087 00 
85,534 59 
38,810 82 


868,274 00 
1,572,253 28 

387,188 09 
4,595,961 16 
1,687,559 85 


73,720 11 
101.829 62 

29.480 14 
377.062 03 
141.681 72 


73 81 
5,770 98 

92 12 

50,996 18 

9,453 95 


17,985 51 
34,007 85 
12,751 35 
74,699 05 
29,491 78 


82,378 87 


Hopewell 


133,329 18 




42,551 93 


Lynchburg 

Martinsville 


460,166 45 
153,890 61 


Newport News 

Norfolk 

Norton 

Petersburg 

Portsmouth 


320,322 32 

597,487 39 

21,762 10 

63,596 70 

152,084 48 


9,239,905 91 

19,110,320 83 

351,730 04 

2,929,186 94 

7,154,869 12 


767,866 94 

1,682,221 37 

56,170 29 

367,109 97 
1.228.884 68 


89,300 84 
13,700 47 

6,788 56 
44,395 12 
80,615 82 


569,770 30 
816,679 90 
12,821 75 
101,781 12 
132,217 26 


921.286 39 

1,614.744 29 

25.168 73 

349.557 38 

735,136 78 


Radford 

Richmond 

Roanoke 


33,327 72 

422,033 98 

183,162 66 

14,427 40 

44,585 22 


623,222 81 

16,200,079 93 

6,854,108 68 

448,452 99 

1,354,759 92 


47.826 86 

1.792,547 57 

586,418 45 

52,900 64 

144,336 64 


1.862 70 

371,165 40 

41,763 10 

4.220 81 

11.129 22 


37,900 29 

510,313 18 

140,323 00 

19,965 83 

27,862 89 


70.468 24 

1,738.729 28 

667.547 97 

32,460 61 


Staunton 


149,835 96 


Suffolk 

Virginia Beach 

Waynesboro 

Williamsburg 

Winchester 


28,567 88 
108,352 16 
24,692 50 
66,794 79 
55,480 88 


751,605 66 
9,276,964 58 
1,413,871 85 
1,347,147 06 
1,013,366 18 


85,982 20 
608,273 28 

97,275 46 
160.415 97 

82,498 07 


9.633 44 
45.270 40 
16.041 84 
21.773 98 
14.025 64 


14,725 20 
809,125 22 

32,901 72 
173,684 79 

17,781 08 


79,125 65 
996.520 99 
129.242 39 
131.281 44 

94,681 45 






Total Cities 


$ 3,444,957 60 


$ 121.531,976 98 


$15,168,060 56 


$ 1.020.495 91 


$ 4,974,268 27 


$12,182,349 43 


Total State 


$ 9,736,733 25 


$ 311,741,008 63 


S34,730,925 32 


% 1.978,318 46 


S26,054,343 64 


$31,596,790 85 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



215 



COUNTIES AND CITIES— 1966-67— Continued 



8 


9 


10 


11 


12 


13 


14 


15 


Maintenance 

of School 

Plant 


Fixed 
Charges 


Total 
Operation 


Capital 
Outlay 


Debt 
Service 


Total 
Disbursements 


Total 
Balances 


Total 
Disbursements 
and Balances 


$ 212,375 50 


$ 75,762 42 

23,235 49 

7,470 13 

22,851 03 

109,243 74 


$10,096,847 82 

1,512,110 99 

629,370 09 

2,970,559 71 

10,126,396 35 


$ 155,959 35 

105,493 17 

41,360 06 

746,044 38 

2,701.397 27 




$10,252,807 17 

1.633.841 66 

696.009 75 

3.716.604 09 

12.827.793 62 




$10 252 807 17 


94,088 64 
17,115 05 


$ 16,237 50 
25,279 60 


$ 15,738 22 


1,649,579 88 
696.009 75 


149.231 64 


311,316 47 
179,652 29 


4 027 920 56 


288 393 69 




13 007 445 91 








25,782 49 


5,801 79 
11,689 41 

8,710 56 
30,941 19 

1,073 00 


476,030 02 
1,230,859 06 

970,292 71 
3,980,038 00 
3,115,866 47 


19.526 25 

11.859 51 

38,138 53 

512,362 54 

7,291 66 




495.556 27 
1.242,718 57 
1,008.431 24 
4,970.478 04 
3.123,158 13 


207 35 
11,648 56 


495 763 62 


26,172 51 




1 254 367 13 


59,012 33 




1.008.431 24 


180,278 45 


478,077 50 




4 970 478 04 




724,252 52 


3 847 410 65 








42,444 58 
62.534 39 


29,804 88 

6,898 54 

9,881 21 

9,315 17 

130.013 04 


1,554,947 03 

965,802 47 

1,152,937 46 

477,487 08 

10,116,442 61 


61,874 64 

562,329 69 

464 11 

100,774 75 

3.284,466 28 


165,772 31 


1,782,593 98 

1,528,132 16 

1,153.401 57 

580,696 88 

13,400,908 89 


542,931 90 
21,622 86 
40,702 25 
14,172 40 

731.118 80 


2.325.525 88 
1.549 755 02 


69,585 10 




1 194 103 82 


8,334 11 
393,812 76 


2,435 05 


594,869 28 
14,132.027 69 








25,613 04 
70,336 53 
13,493 82 
204,705 89 
56,223 47 


19,846 97 
17,796 26 
14,460 96 
66,180 38 
24,675 00 


1,127,544 65 
1,968,235 56 
526,105 41 
5,915,305 73 
2,141,787 20 


1.091,283 02 

1,610,654 19 

79,812 57 

1,058,243 72 

661,115 05 


270,014 76 

2,452 50 

54,248 12 

2,049.226 16 

250.655 55 


2,488,842 43 
3,581,342 25 
660,166 10 
9.022.775 61 
3.053.557 80 


104.323 52 

423.408 71 

26.061 45 

1.021.066 64 


2,593.165 95 

4,004,750 96 

686,227 55 

10,043,842 25 

3,053,557 80 








508,376 18 
1 117 588 60 


346,430 36 

299,245 14 

6,656 55 

38,441 57 

115,764 49 


12,763,259 24 

25,251,987 99 

504,014 59 

4,029,786 26 

10,427,530 68 


3,141,059 95 

1,673,807 26 

41,806 75 

833,801 44 

1,188.198 14 


1.573,189 01 


17,477.508 20 

26.925.795 25 

645.135 33 

4.863.587 70 

11,680.566 95 


1.827 93 


17,479,336 13 
26 925 795 25 


22,916 57 


99,313 99 




645,135 33 


135 717 46 


339.829 44 
151.403 55 


5,203,417 14 


827,958 05 


64,838 13 


11,831,970 50 


39,995 55 
830,078 34 


10,476 52 

91,250 34 

151,789 28 

6,153 41 

15,482 95 


865,080 69 

21,956,198 02 

9,055,893 70 

598,545 16 

1.777,861 32 


214.068 87 
4,599.196 90 

125.367 05 

18.148 91 

1.088,161 78 


13,645 00 


1,092,794 56 

26,555,394 92 

9,181,260 75 

670,005 64 

2,866,023 10 


71.454 64 
10.923.633 63 


1,164,249 20 
37,479,028 55 


430 780 56 




9,181,260 75 


19 963 47 


53,311 57 




670,005 64 


29 868 52 




2,866,023 10 










50 645 39 


14,095 55 

137,423 30 

24,576 16 

22,566 59 

9,500 23 


1.034,380 97 
12,490,774 09 
1,777,008 00 
1,981,506 60 
1,325,384 36 


52.671 15 

3.538.220 99 

60,729 57 

735.243 04 

130.138 97 




1,086,952 12 
17,597,195 91 
2,060,733 89 
2,795.695 46 
1,521,389 92 




1,086,952 12 


508,844 16 
38,406 08 
57,841 98 
38,050 83 


1.568.200 83 

222.996 32 

78.945 82 

65.866 59 


958,621 42 

749.797 43 

91,295 91 

56,530 23 


18,555,817 33 
2,810,531 32 
2,886,991 37 
1,577,920 15 


$ 6,656,565 73 


11,915,503 61 


$166,894,178 09 


$30,290,971 51 


$ 7,054.706 31 


$204,239,855 91 


$17,512,618 12 


$221,752,474 03 


S16,599,299 42 


$6,239,165 74 


$438,676,585 31 


$96,123,098 08 


$39,462,643 96 


$574,262,327 35 


$57,009,765 05 


$631,272,092 40 



216 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 47— DISTRIBUTION OF 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


COUNTIES 


Basic State 
School 
Fund 


Foster 

Home 

Children 


Pupil 
Transporta- 
tion 


Local 
Super- 
vision 


Special 
Education 


Adult 
Education 


Accomack . . . 


S 1,160,788 00 
878,592 00 
552,973 00 
318,714 00 
818,984 00 




$ 84,011 00 

104,444 03 

39,649 00 

31,694 00 

77,048 00 


$ 11,520 00 

11,520 00 

5,610 00 

7,380 00 

11,220 00 


$ 9,979 20 

36,100 00 

484 80 

6,060 00 

4,594 50 




Albemarle 


$ 2,849 00 
6,614 00 
4,563 00 




Alleghany 




Amelia 




Amherst 


% 40 00 








A nnomattox 


368,486 00 
3,183,570 00 
1,640,394 00 

110,580 00 
1,213,705 00 




36,316 00 
96,307 00 

133,772 00 
18,081 00 

122,512 00 


3,540 00 
42,240 00 
15,000 00 


1,224 89 

205,819 56 

9,753 30 

2,644 14 

11,740 90 








5,642 00 








Bath 






Bedford 


8,928 00 


12,530 00 








Bland 


214 038 00 




18,327 00 










618,459 00 

839,622 00 

1,878,636 00 

475,334 00 


4,306 00 


54,312 00 
82,742 00 
84,514 00 
51,949 00 


7,320 00 

7,680 00 

3,540 00 

11,520 00 


3,952 10 

31 80 

4,285 20 

778 35 














Buckingham 












Campbell 


1,784,552 00 
642,910 00 

1,006,281 00 
357,794 00 
627,140 00 


11,353 00 


115,987 00 
58,216 00 
78,046 00 
25,870 00 
58,649 00 


15,060 00 
7,380 00 
7,380 00 
3,840 00 
3,750 00 


7,982 40 
6,566 00 
3,863 70 








Carroll 


1,571 00 




Charles Citv 




Charlotte 


3,740 25 










Chesterfield 


3,330,212 00 
198,780 00 
130,241 00 
489,990 00 
317,970 00 


30,786 00 
1,342 00 


210,300 00 
18,936 00 
12,494 00 
49,514 00 
28,935 00 


29,790 00 
7,500 00 


50,302 35 

45 15 

593 20 

2,640 00 




Clarke .... 




Craig 




Cumberland 


3,841 00 


7,380 00 
3,840 00 


30 00 












956,756 00 
896,602 00 
272,482 00 
10,879,527 00 
672,120 00 




54,078 00 
94,505 00 
28,341 00 
632,418 00 
90,560 00 


11,250 00 
10,650 00 
1,650 00 
42,240 00 
10,950 00 


383 25 

21,974 65 

490 80 

269,931 90 

10,869 00 




Dinwiddle ... . 




62 00 


Essex 


15,406 00 




Fairfax 


3,472 00 
156 00 








Floyd 


402,322 00 
201,360 00 
1,096,294 00 
934,662 00 
547,906 00 


1,397 00 


38,672 00 
32,167 00 
101,437 00 
67,994 00 
45,421 00 


7,230 00 
3,840 00 
11,520 00 
7,380 00 
7,680 00 














1,837 00 


4,585 88 
4,019 85 
2,557 80 








Giles 




90 00 










348,142 00 
269,256 00 
572,899 00 
181,222 00 
894,592 00 




42,316 00 
38,416 00 
50,962 00 
18,394 00 
43,256 00 




4,056 90 






3,490 00 


3,840 00 
14,880 00 






1,160 47 

1,425 00 

10,497 00 






1,000 00 
1,809 00 






11,250 00 









SUPERINTENDENT OP PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



21: 



STATE FUNDS— 1966-67 



8 


9 


10 


11 


12 


13 


14 


15 


Supervising 
Principals 


Discre- 
tionary 
Fund 


Vocational 


Teachers' 

Sick 
Leave 


Rental 
and/or Free 
Textbooks 


Guidance 
Counselors 


Other 
State 
Funds 


Total 
From 

State 


$ 7,296 00 




$ 53,547 71 
85,746 00 
10,909 41 
30,525 70 
85,473 64 


$ 6,171 00 
5,236 00 
2,420 00 
1,119 00 
4,081 00 


$ 13,438 00 


$ 11,220 00 

16,582 56 

3,840 00 

6,270 00 

7,680 00 


$ 10,145 75 

21,868 80 
6,511 93 
4,194 20 
9,098 96 


$ 1 368 116 66 


3,780 00 




1.166,718 36 
631 256 14 


2 244 00 






768 00 






411,287 90 
1,022,660 10 


4,440 00 












2 304 00 




47,039 93 
154,702 36 
133,517 35 

14,643 10 
137,881 50 


2,358 00 

18,561 00 

6,240 00 

586 00 

6,038 00 


4,528 00 
49,016 00 
20,156 00 

2,212 00 


3,090 00 

49,920 00 

14,880 00 

3,660 00 

9,750 00 


4,673 56 
94,261 79 
11,561 08 

1.485 74 
11,236 15 


473,560 38 
3,926,175 71 
1 992 791 73 


26 136 00 




7,458 00 
1,374 00 
6,507 00 




$ 2,328 00 


157,593 98 
1 540 828 55 










1 422 00 




22,667 64 
28,320 89 
55,102 42 
50,275 27 
46,032 36 


384 00 
3,001 00 
3,264 00 
5,578 00 
2,044 00 


2,224 00 
5,534 00 


3,840 00 
7,080 00 
7,680 00 
17,910 00 
3,540 00 


990 00 

9,108 68 

13,622 00 

9,947 50 

3,585 71 


263 892 64 


4,572 00 
3,012 00 




745,965 67 
1,012,756 22 
2 062 611 97 






7,926 00 
10,000 00 




3,072 00 




607 855 42 








11,112 00 




102,541 85 
49,996 19 
33,799 45 
17,542 24 
46,124 37 


7,820 00 
1,963 00 
3,556 00 
1,090 00 
2,027 00 


19,710 00 


17,700 00 
7,380 00 
7,110 00 
3,540 00 
6,990 00 


19,164 95 
6.676 89 

10,535 00 

3,053 43 

693 14 


2 112 983 20 


4,410 00 




785,498 08 

1,165,467 15 

420 116 67 


4 452 00 




10,444 00 
3,662 00 
6,768 00 


2,154 00 




1,500 00 




757,381 76 






8,196 00 




122,876 94 
27,990 97 
12,975 26 
38,266 74 
19,777 53 


28,708 00 

1,989,00 

125 00 

2,252 68 

1,288 00 




36,270 00 
3,840 00 
3,840 00 
7,643 60 
3,840 00 


66,572 97 

5,228 40 

280 00 

2,669 82 

4,358 85 


3 914 014 26 


2,226 00 
768 00 


10,000 00 


3,684 00 


281,561 52 
161 316 46 


3,826 72 






608,054 56 
381 545 38 


1 536 00 














3,054 00 




67,448 71 
50,036 69 
20,372 68 
684,704 16 
47,185 73 


2,274 00 
4,925 00 
1,352 00 
88,150 00 
5,231 00 


6,006 00 


10,590 00 

6,930 00 

2,550 00 

194,010 00 

10,620 00 


3,969 00 

9,576 11 

3,432 96 

183,031 50 

7,574 86 


1,115,808 96 


4,548 00 




1,099 809 45 


1 536 00 




3,642 00 

206,828 00 

13,204 00 


335,849 44 


24,540 00 




13,224,258 56 


3,012 00 




871,482 59 








1,980 00 




27,697 31 
17,895 29 
62,435 63 
51,659 76 
45,012 77 


856 00 
1,169 00 
4,850 00 
3,638 00 
2,716 00 




3,840 00 
3,480 00 
7,380 00 
10,980 00 
7,080 00 


1,991 25 

4,332 09 

10,726 00 

12,325 75 

7,642 75 


485,985 56 


2 250 00 






266,493 38 


4,215 00 




8,560 00 
8,682 00 


1,313,840 51 


2,304 00 




1,103,645 36 


3 840 00 




669,946 32 










3 654 00 




102,037 37 
17,935 22 
22,542 99 
12,371 51 
33,115 89 


4,885 00 
2,223 00 
1,288 00 
1,213 00 
2,315 00 


4,596 00 


7,080 00 
7,380 00 
3,840 00 
3,840 00 
6,870 00 


3,996 42 
3,889 68 
3,017 06 


520,763 69 


2 160 00 




348,589 90 


678 00 




4,460 00 


675,727 52 


708 00 




220,173 51 


2,437 50 




8,780 00 


6,275 16 


1,021,197 55 









218 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 47— DISTRIBUTION OF 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


COUNTIES 


Basic State 
School 
Fund 


Foster 

Home 

Children 


Pupil 
Transporta- 
tion 


Local 
Super- 
vision 


Special 
Education 


Adult 
Education 


Halifax 


S 1,508,108 00 

1,340,004 00 

4,342.426 00 

2,175,452 00 

70.320 00 




$ 143,093 00 

102,870 00 

229,219 00 

134,368 00 

11,051 00 


S 11,220 00 

7,500 00 

40,920 00 

18,810 00 


? 5,280 89 

9,445 95 

89,229 20 

9,914 88 

1,164 60 




Hanover 


$ 18,033 00 
33,306 00 


$ 384 00 


Henrico 


280 00 


Henry .... 


42 00 


Highland 


656 00 










Isle of Wight 


795,554 00 


709 00 


63,146 00 


11,520 00 


7,013 10 


60 00 


James City 




Kina Georee 


207,544 00 
155,450 00 
174,124 00 




25,153 00 
23,209 00 
23,886 00 








King and Queen 




1,920 00 
1,920 00 






King William 
















Lancaster 


241,330 00 
1,212,156 00 
826,890 00 
550,250 00 
525,184 00 




30,491 00 
66,781 00 
94,720 00 
58,443 00 
53,366 00 


3,840 00 

3,840 00 

15,080 00 






Lee 




2,163 84 
13,021 50 




Loudoun 


8,993 00 
2,439 00 




Louisa 




Lunenburg 


3,840 00 


574 80 










Madison 


290,126 00 
147,960 00 

1,583,130 00 
230,938 00 

1,253,835 00 




32,685 00 
19,321 00 
114,292 00 
23,789 00 
67,229 00 


3,840 00 


8,721 00 










Mecklenburg 


195 00 


11,520 00 

1,650 00 

11,520 00 


1.536 00 

54 00 

6,913 73 


170 00 


Middlesex 




Montgomery 


327 00 








Nansemond 


1,811,762 00 
528,598 00 
146,394 00 
653,318 00 
318,294 00 




102,094 00 
61,662 00 
28,797 00 
47,893 00 
40,210 00 


7,410 00 
3,840 00 
3,840 00 
7,680 00 


8,578 00 
5,464 95 








114 00 


New Kent 


811 00 




Northampton 


10,199 13 
275 40 




Northumberland 




36 00 












657,872 00 
376,346 00 
510,173 00 
669,608 00 
2,827,466 00 




36,672 00 
41,182 00 
33,955 00 
50,383 00 
219,041 00 


7,380 00 
7,680 00 

11,250 00 
3,840 00 

15,000 00 


25,570 40 

5,870 00 

5,597 60 

789 30 

15,983 24 


100 00 


Orange 






Page 






Patrick 






Pittsylvania 


12,619 00 










164,480 00 

172,920 00 

826,015 00 

3,161,224 00 

1,107,399 50 


2,316 00 


22,412 00 
23,906 00 
85,508 00 
142,894 00 
54,376 00 


3,840 00 


150 00 

3,723 60 

13,645 00 

85,647 45 

3,444 76 








Prince George 

Prince William 


5,348 00 
11,758 00 


11,520 00 
22,650 00 
10,590 00 




589 00 


Pulaski 










Rappahannock 


122,220 00 
254,880 00 

2,878,769 00 
655,095 00 

1,761,595 00 


560 00 


21,955 00 
23,102 00 

148,499 00 
58,679 00 

120,817 00 


1,830 00 

4,970 00 

26,880 00 

11,220 00 

11,520 00 


88 20 

484 20 

53,813 65 

8,212 60 

30,743 25 




Richmond 




Roanoke 


43,914 00 




Rockbridffe 




Rookincham . . . 


1,512 00 









SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



219 



STATE FUNDS— 1966-67— Continued 



8 


9 


10 


11 


12 


13 


14 


15 


Supervising 
Principals 


Discre- 
tionary 
Fund 


Vocational 


Teachers' 
Sick 
Leave 


Rental 

and/or Free 

Textbooks 


Guidance 
Counselors 


Other 

State 
Funds 


Total 
From 

State 


$ 5 202 00 




$ 77,529 84 

87,532 15 

162,079 79 

280,832 54 

7,552 90 


$ 5,286 00 

7,605 00 

25,239 00 

5,964 00 

90 00 


$ 5,862 00 

16,644 00 

63,300 00 

16,802 00 

1,218 00 


$ 10,594 80 

9,900 00 

62,730 00 

15,060 00 

3,540 00 


$ 11,545 40 

18,415 15 

75,836 43 

24,587 64 

914 03 


% 1.783.701 93 


5 148 00 




1 623 481 25 


24,810 00 




5,149,355 42 


11 160 00 




2 692,993 06 


750 00 




97.256 53 








3,072 00 




51,570 23 


3,941 00 




14,760 00 


10,125 61 


961 470 94 








1,482 00 
768 00 


% 10,815 00 
7,000 00 


9,963 49 
18,466 66 
23,493 68 


1,878 00 
1,184 00 
1,287 00 


3,422 00 


4,575 00 
3,540 00 
7,080 00 


1,957 00 

939 60 

2,942 66 


266,789 49 
212 477 26 


1 ,302 00 




236,035 34 










1 536 00 




20,509 17 

107,122 87 

153,827 29 

49,495 23 

66,112 04 


1,543 00 
3,871 00 
7,442 00 
2,690 00 
2,179 00 




3,840 00 

11,220 00 

13,380 00 

7,380 00 

7,080 00 


2,588 00 
6,446 05 
18,391 08 
8,811 75 
3,684 51 


305 677 17 


4,608 00 






1,418 208 76 


1,500 00 






1,153,224 87 


2 154 00 






681,662 98 


3 780 00 


10,000 00 




675,800 35 








1 702 27 




18,319 55 
23,314 45 
97,352 35 
24,375 06 
92,739 21 


1,476 83 
2,208 00 
5,424 00 
1,155 00 
5,934 00 




4,671 36 
2,760 00 
13,680 00 
3,540 00 
6.630 00 


4,105 74 
2,691 88 
6,143 78 
1,737 76 
8,320 99 


365,647 75 


768 00 




1,740 00 


200,763 33 


5,226 00 




1,838,669 13 


2,118 00 






289,354 82 


6,540 00 






1,459,988 93 










2 982 00 




68,974 81 
40,561 47 
17,582 82 
36,143 12 
18,924 67 


9,367 00 
1.963 00 
1,613 00 
3,763 00 
2,143 00 




13,740 00 
7,080 00 
3,300 00 
7,380 00 
7,680 00 


6,631 68 
3,572 67 
1,361 54 
1,910 00 
2,013 30 


2,031,539 49 


1,482 00 




6,044 00 
2,534 00 
5,186 00 


660 382 09 


1,536 00 
3 840 00 


4,500 00 


210,269 36 
777,312 25 


1 536 00 




389,112 37 










2,304 00 
4 617 01 




48,083 46 
21,487 45 
27,070 29 
49,896 26 
151,262 73 


2,825 00 
2,214 49 
2,700 00 
2,707 00 
11,241 00 




10,920 00 
4,965 04 
6,570 00 
7,680 00 

21,270 00 


17,396 19 
3,967 58 
4,865 12 
1,160 00 

20,965 75 


809,123 05 




4,458 00 

7,026 00 

4,752 00 

20,104 00 


472,787 57 


2,814 00 
3,522 00 


18,000 00 


630,021 01 
794,337 56 


17,826 00 




3,332,778 72 








768 00 
768 00 


10,000 00 


18,398 03 
23,842 98 
27,112 28 
182,709 79 
47,393 81 


1 ,025 00 
1,116 00 
5,282 00 
23,074 00 
5,130 00 


2,642 00 
3,254 00 


3,540 00 

3,480 00 

6,300 00 

41,490 00 

11,220 00 


793 80 

6,558 63 

17,609 33 

33,244 85 

5,018 15 


230,364 83 
239,569 21 


3 732 00 




1,002,071 61 


12,912 00 




43,500 00 


3,761,673 09 


5,064 00 




1,249,636 22 








660 00 




7,179 20 
40,970 83 

102,962 18 
41,925 60 

111,121 81 


524 00 

1,258 00 

12,113 00 

2,832 44 

3,621 00 




3,180 00 
3,840 00 

26,970 00 
8,899 20 

21,570 00 


716 67 

5,016 74 

37,600 18 

10,209 31 

11,782 78 


158,913 07 


2 304 00 






336,825 77 


16,530 00 




37,556 00 

8,232 60 

21,004 00 


3,383,607 01 


3,072 00 




808,377 75 


10,410 00 




2,105,696 84 









220 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 









TABLE 47- 


-DISTRIBUTION OF 


1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


COUNTIES 


Basic State 
School 
Fund 


Foster 

Home 

Children 


Pupil 
Transporta- 
tion 


Local 
Super- 
vision 


Special 
Education 


Adult 
Education 


Russell . ... 


$ 825,516 00 
1,153,413 00 

699,778 00 
1,236,833 00 

877,254 00 




S 80,507 00 
80,384 00 
62,345 00 
58,859 00 
89,681 00 


S 11,430 00 

7,680 00 

7,680 00 

15,360 00 

8,260 00 


$ 1,103 85 

4,663 20 

12,486 70 

4,112 50 




f^pntt 




















S 1,263 00 










SDotsvlvania 


641,827 00 
753,716 00 
124,080 00 
561,134 00 
2,180,481 00 


6,019 00 


62,230 00 
57,680 00 
21,105 00 
51,511 00 
106,478 00 


3,840 00 
10,230 00 


393 75 
9,729 35 




f^tftfrnrH 














7,140 00 
10,620 00 


45 50 
15.266 CO 




Tazewell 




$ 706 00 








Warren 


305,550 00 
1,460,148 00 

401,482 00 
2,185,737 00 

889,933 00 


474 00 
1,928 00 


25,185 00 
95,609 00 
47,028 00 
79,245 00 
55,389 00 


5,670 00 

5,040 00 

9.940 00 

11,220 00 

11,520 00 


12,140 80 

12,722 35 

223 20 

4,444 78 

7,804 80 


80 00 


Washington 








Wise 






Wvthp 


2,906 00 








York 


694,950 00 


213 00 


76,971 00 


15,360 00 


16,752 20 








Total Counties 


$ 94,509,926 50 


S 257,391 00 


16,798,918 00 


$ 843,810 00 


SI, 240, 317 49 


S 12,013 00 


TOWNS 


$ 157,060 00 

95,945 00 

46,080 00 

52,306 00 

174,557 00 




$ 6,785 00 




$ 706 67 
















1,102 00 














3,580 00 
2,800 00 








15,000 00 














.^nUvillp 


83 ,040 00 
97,590 00 








43 20 
240 00 




Wp'it Pfiint 




2,852 00 














Total Towns 


$ 706,578 00 




$ 25,739 00 




$ 7,369 87 











SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



221 



STATE FUNDS— 1966-67— Continued 



8 


9 


10 


11 


12 


13 


14 


15 


Supervising 
Principals 


Discre- 
tionary- 
Fund 


Vocational 


Teachers' 

Sick 

Leave 


Rental 
and/or Free 
Textbooks 


Guidance 
Counselors 


Other 

State 
Funds 


Total 
From 

State 


$ 5,862 00 




$ 83,115 99 

45,058 23 

85,172 16 

120,127 56 

27,546 18 


$ 3,961 00 
5,294 00 
3,551 00 
4,370 00 
3,341 00 


$ 13,388 00 


$ 11,220 00 

9,900 00 

11,220 00 

14,190 00 

6,900 00 


$ 19,837 88 
9,320 00 
5,287 52 
9,983 76 
9,453 47 


$ 1,055,941 72 


5,238 00 
5,832 00 
7,212 00 
1,536 00 




1 320 950 43 


$ 10,000 00 


6,156 00 
13,128 00 


909,508 38 
1 484 173 82 




1,025,234 65 






3 708 00 




83,337 72 
60,583 73 
7,773 28 
21,031 00 
94,485 21 


3,254 00 
4,341 00 
636 00 
1,660 00 
7,212 00 


7,922 00 
10,214 00 


6,450 00 
9,930 00 


1,544 41 
7,177 75 
2,340 00 
3,385 04 
13,501 80 


820 525 88 


2,268 00 
1,500 00 




925 869 83 




157,434 28 
658 158 54 


4,572 00 
8 292 00 






7,680 00 
17,760 00 




14,106 00 


2 468 908 01 








2 742 00 




9,969 34 
123,942 59 

27,574 79 
163,320 87 

94,851 78 


2,068 00 
5,331 00 
2,141 00 
5,949 00 
3,914 00 




6,750 00 
13,122 40 

5,980 00 
18,900 00 
10,320 00 


6,632 48 
15,766 52 

5,102 24 
14,065 05 
12,537 02 


377,261 62 


9,509 04 
1 536 00 




10,592 00 


1,753 710 90 




501 007 23 


8,844 00 
6 090 00 




20,756 00 
6,492 00 


2,512,481 70 




1,101,757 60 








5,568 00 




54,692 02 


8,490 00 


13,534 00 


9,600 00 


8,147 88 


904,278 10 






$438,096 54 


$100,569 00 


$ 6,249,103 07 


$ 493,406 44 


$ 797,700 60 


$1,138,523 96 


$1,139,968 04 


$114,019,743 64 


1 1 110 96 




$ 10,349 11 
1,798 90 
5,283 53 
9,615 12 
5,558 59 


$ 822 00 

260 00 

362 00 

193 00 

1,692 00 


$ 1,286 00 


$ 1,637 60 


$ 1,534 50 


$ 181,291 84 


768 00 




98,771 90 


750 00 






1,100 00 
3,450 00 
2,940 00 


392 68 


55,070 21 


708 00 




460 00 
1,520 00 


70,312 12 


1 536 00 




381 48 


205,985 07 








642 00 




8,523 64 
12,643 82 


429 00 
540 00 


1,414 00 
1,422 00 


3,540 00 
3,840 00 


1,458 24 
2,262 69 


99,090 08 


732 00 




122,122 51 








$ 6,246 96 




$ 53,772 71 


$ 4,298 00 


$ 6,102 00 


S 16,507 60 


$ 6,029 59 


$ 832,643 73 









222 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 47— DISTRIBUTION OF 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


CITIES 


Basic State 
School 
Fund 


Foster 

Home 

Children 


Pupil 
Transporta- 
tion 


Local 
Super- 
vision 


Special 
Education 


Adult 
Education 


Alexandria 


S 1,867,080 00 

598,972 00 

289,738 00 

734,940 00 

3,856,660 00 




% 9,606 00 


$ 26,250 00 

11,520 00 

3,300 00 

10,890 00 

37,770 00 


$ 97,986 60 
13,815 00 


$ 2,625 00 


Bristol 


$ 280 00 










Charlottesville .... 






90,224 60 
125,283 05 


683 00 




31,602 00 


194,968 00 


1,104 00 






CliftOQ Forge 


165,354 00 
534,759 00 
384,020 00 
1,664,662 00 
611,313 00 








257 40 

5,055 00 

7,296 00 

40,723 40 




Colonial Heights 

Covinstton 






7,680 00 

5,610 00 

18,900 00 


360 00 




2,890 00 




Danville 




1,801 00 






















Falls Church 

Franklin 


248,670 00 
366,884 00 
305,400 00 
128,400 00 
4,000,530 00 


775 00 


3,647 00 
1,177 00 


3,750 00 


15,176 80 

313 20 

7,214 75 


123 00 


Fredericksburg 




7,380 00 


228 00 


Galax 






96 00 


Hamoton 




62,898 00 


30,720 00 


39,896 49 


1,708 00 










280,920 00 
713,831 00 
153,914 00 
1,684,496 00 
778,718 00 






9,468 00 
11,520 00 


14,147 60 
11,746 56 
345 60 
66,095 90 
11,013 00 


374 00 


Hooewell 


1,313 00 






Lexinfftoii 




100 00 




21,578 00 




13,440 00 
18,630 00 




Martinsville 














NewDort News 


4,084,730 00 
7,082,714 00 
248,886 00 
1,473,275 00 
4,222,230 00 




199,602 00 


22,440 00 
42,240 00 


104,852 50 
225,407 54 


1,879 00 


Norfolk 


822 00 


7,680 00 


Norton 


4,070 00 








26,310 00 
40,410 00 


36,329 70 
94,378 60 


690 00 


Portsmouth 


4,058 00 




1,548 00 








Radford 


350,848 00 

4,821,605 00 

2,713,118 00 

236,780 00 

673,294 00 






3,840 00 
41,340 00 
32,940 00 


521 10 
380,665 02 
105,599 05 

792 51 
18,311 40 






42,263 00 


9,279 00 


4,389 00 




1,200 00 


South Ro<?tOTi 














3,840 00 


155 00 










Suffolk 


255,570 00 
5,125,044 00 
556,812 00 
613,078 00 
349,170 00 






11,160 00 

22,350 00 

10,770 00 

3,840 00 

3,840 00 


13,784 10 
63,188 75 
21,586 70 
16,438 42 
8,610 00 


180 00 


Virginia Beach 


2,696 00 


329,290 00 


360 00 




90 00 






49,201 00 


260 00 




1,167 00 


354 00 








Total Cities 


$ 52,176,415 00 


$ 106,554 00 


$ 866,628 00 


$ 482,148 00 


$1,637,056 34 


$ 27,987 00 


Total State 


$147,392,919 50 


$ 363,945 00 


$7,691,285 00 


$1,325,958 00 


$2,884,743 70 


$ 40,000 00 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



223 



STATE FUNDS— 1966-67— Continued 



8 


9 


10 


11 


12 


13 


14 


15 


Supervising 
Principals 


Discre- 
tionary 
Fund 


Vocational 


Teachers' 
Sick 
Leave 


Rental 
and /or Free 
Textbooks 


Guidance 
Counselors 


Other 

State 
Funds 


Total 
From 

State 


$ 16 716 00 




$ 62,337 96 

19,747 43 

7,890 11 

41,809 85 

691,900 87 


$ 17,016 00 

3,307 00 

1,119 00 

6,658 00 

22,433 00 


$ 32,582 00 
7,216 00 


S 34,560 00 

7,680 00 

2,640 00 

12,877 44 

50,680 00 


$ 64,816 99 

8,694 00 

2,725 34 

13,893 47 

45,339 81 


$ 2,231,576 55 


4,608 00 
1 536 00 


% 10,000 00 
7,000 00 


685,839 43 
315,948 45 


5 553 00 


13,152 00 
33,908 00 


930,681 36 


23 712 00 




5,115,260 73 








1 272 00 




2,550 00 
18,069 73 
15,016 77 
73,684 70 


885 00 
2,712 00 
2,869 00 
8,627 00 


2,384 00 

6,786 00 

4,532 00 

21,066 00 


3,120 00 

6,720 00 

3,840 00 

16,920 00 


2,523 95 

8,407 38 

7,173 43 

25,527 02 


178,346 35 


2 010 00 




592,559 11 


1,536 00 




434,783 20 


12 078 00 




1,883,989 12 






611,313 00 


















2,286 00 
3,036 00 
2 892 00 




3,540 00 

15,464 98 

27,935 23 

129,255 42 

142,755 13 


2,830 00 
1,859 00 
1,673 00 
1,159 00 
26,933 00 




3,840 00 
7,680 00 
7,380 00 
3,840 00 
46,410 00 


4,688 24 
3,724 88 

13,169 12 
2,576 84 

49,734 07 


289,203 04 






400,262 06 




3,148 00 
1,534 00 


376,420 10 


768 00 




267,629 26 


23 937 00 




4,425,521 69 










2,964 00 




30,120 62 

253,081 92 

9,913 87 

133,963 75 

107,872 40 


2,010 00 

3,394 00 

945 56 

11,822 00 

3,061 00 


4,638 00 

6,210 00 

2,261 40 

22,810 00 

10,224 00 


3,840 00 
10,920 00 

1,840 80 
26,880 00 

7,680 00 


9,223 60 

16,689 07 

626 75 

12,401 59 

11,549 00 


357,705 82 


3 840 00 




1,032,545 55 


1,536 00 




171,483 98 


8,658 00 




2,002,145 24 


5 232 00 




953,979 40 








13,500 00 




181,557 74 
634,395 54 
7,493 11 
109,522 94 
157,111 90 


31,118 00 

78.064 00 

1,068 00 

8,919 00 

23,962 00 


60,444 00 
94,940 00 
2,578 00 
17,224 00 
32,648 00 


45,210 00 
90,420 00 
3,540 00 
15,360 00 
41,370 00 


50,153 95 

178,904 95 

1,185 45 

26,083 37 

69,704 99 


4,795,487 19 


44,328 00 




8,479,916 03 






268,820 56 


6,840 00 




1,720,554 01 


19,524 00 




4,706,945 49 








3,000 00 




8,628 99 

1,076,958 72 

186,413 26 

19,302 12 

24,740 05 


1,704 00 
44,514 00 


4,082 00 

82,704 00 

24,318 00 

1,376 00 

9,022 00 


3,840 00 

72,510 00 

40,860 00 

2,485 20 

6.510 00 


4,246 35 

79,109 45 

39,374 80 

369 11 

13,752 96 


380,710 44 


29,808 00 




6,685,145 19 


22,254 00 
768 00 




3,166,077 11 




1,589 00 
4,009 00 


263,461 94 


3 210 00 




756,844 41 








2,214 00 
24 414 00 


8,000 00 


26,507 83 
103,296 26 
35,271 41 
20,123 91 
27,336 19 


1,275 00 
33,259 00 
3,645 00 
5,171 00 
2,271 00 


2,794 00 


6,930 00 
42,810 00 
7,380 00 
7,380 00 
3,840 00 


11,045 63 
83,336 03 

9,407 55 
13,410 56 

4,007 50 


339,460 56 
5,830,044 04 


3,072 00 




7,780 00 
8,282 00 


655,814 66 


3,840 00 




741,024 89 


1,500 00 




402,095 69 










1302,442 00 


1 25,000 00 


$ 4,405,570 71 


$ 361,880 56 


$ 520,643 40 


$ 649,693 44 


$ 887,577 20 


$ 62,449,595 65 


$746,785 50 


$125,569 00 


$10,708,446 49 


$ 859,585 00 


$1,324,446 00 


$1,804,725 00 


$2,033,574 83 


$177,301,983 02 



224 



ANNUAL REPORT Of THE 



TABLE 48— ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANTS AND SERVICE PERSONNEL 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 9 


COUNTIES 


Adminis- 
trative 
Assistants 


Clerks 

and 

Secretaries 

17 

23 

9 

5 

12 


School 
Repair and 
Mainte- 
nance 
Workers 


Health 

Service 

Personnel* 


School 
Attend- 
ance 
Workers 


School 

Bus 
Drivers 


School 
Bus 

Mechanics 


Other 




1 
2 


31 
41 

22 

9 

27 


1 




72 
90 
30 
28 
56 


5 
5 
1 
2 




Albemarle 


1 




Alleghany . . . 


1 


4 










Amherst . . 






















Annomattox 




6 

245 

27 

5 
25 


10 
270 
72 
13 
43 






31 
73 
105 
18 
96 


3 
6 
12 
2 
6 




Arlinffton 


5 


25 




15 


Augusta 


1 


4 


Bath 








Bedford 


1 


1 












Bland 




3 
13 

5 
11 

7 


7 
21 
20 
37 
10 






21 
46 
61 
66 
43 


2 
3 
4 
4 
3 






1 






17 








1 


Buchanan 


1 




1 


21 






















53 

9 
8 
6 
3 


81 
11 
20 
5 
18 






140 
46 
63 
21 
44 


9 
3 
4 
1 
5 






1 








Carroll 








Charles City 










Charlotte 


1 


1 












Chesterfield 


5 


71 
6 
2 

12 
3 


242 
8 
3 

19 
5 






171 
13 
10 
38 
25 


13 


249 


Clarke 






1 










2 
3 

1 




Ciilnener 










Cumberland 




















Dickenson 




10 

12 

5 

484 
17 


15 

26 

7 

1,002 

35 


1 
1 


3 
1 


45 
83 
25 
479 
74 


6 
5 
2 
4 
4 




Dinwiddie 












Fairfax 


44 
3 


4 
1 


4 


1,125 


Fauauier 










Floyd 




7 

6 

26 

26 

17 


11 

10 
45 
35 
35 






34 
31 
114 
44 
39 


4 
2 
5 
3 
5 


6 












Franklin 




2 
2 


2 






3 




Giles 


















1 


10 

10 

4 

2 

12 


13 
21 
12 
5 
21 






35 
29 
48 
16 
36 


3 
4 




Ooochland 


















Greene 












Greensville 








2 














Halifax 


6 

1 
14 


20 
20 
84 
40 
6 


53 

35 

263 

97 
4 


3 




120 

78 

214 

105 

10 


8 
5 
8 
6 


36 








Henrico 


10 






Henry 




2 


Hiffhland 






















Isle of Wight 




8 


28 


1 




59 


3 
















7 
6 

4 


8 
6 
5 


2 




22 
20 
22 


4 
2 
2 




King and Queen 

King William 


1 
1 






















4 

10 
36 

7 
10 


9 
46 
49 
16 
19 






24 
49 
87 
45 
41 


2 
2 
9 
2 
4 




Lee 




2 


1 




Loudoun 


1 

3 


1 


Louisa 








1 


1 


3 












6 
5 

26 
6 

17 


8 
7 

88 
8 

51 






28 
16 
91 
21 
49 


2 
1 

10 
2 
4 




Mathews 










Mecklenburg 

Middlesex 


1 






1 








Montgomery 


1 









•Doctors, dentists, nurses. 
tSee Williamsburg City. 



SUPEKINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



225 



TABLE 48— ADxMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANTS AND SERVICE PERSONNEL 

— Continued 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 


COUNTIKS 


Adminiti- 

trative 

Assistants 


Clerks 

and 

Secretaries 


School 
Repair and 
Mainte- 
nance 
Workers 


Health 

Service 

Personnel' 


School 
Attend- 
ance 
Workers 


School 

Bus 
Drivers 


School 

Bus 

Mechanics 


i.)ther 




1 


23 
t) 
4 

12 

7 


48 
18 
2 
13 
10 


3 




84 
55 
23 
35 
36 


10 
4 
1 
5 

2 










New Kent 


r 








Northampton 

Northuniberhind 






2 


















Nottoway 

Orange 


1 


11 
10 
10 
8 
41 


21 
18 
15 
11 
66 




1 


32 
34 
29 
32 
169 


2 

4 
2 

3 

8 


1 
















Patrick 










Pittsylvania 


1 


2 














3 

8 

20 

tJ4 

22 


6 

13 

45 

131 

41 






22 
21 
79 
113 
37 


2 
2 
5 
9 
5 




Prince Edward 




2 
1 
1 


1 




Prince Oeorce 




40 


Prince William 

Pulaski 


3 
2 


2 


42 














6 

6 

49 

15 

31 


6 
5 

92 
20 
47 






17 
21 

150 
52 

103 


2 


1 




2 














11 
2 
5 


1 




1 






Rockingham 


5 












Russell 




l(i 
12 
12 
12 
13 


30 
22 
31 
33 
25 


5 

1 


3 

1 


64 
52 
51 
36 
83 


4 
3 

3 




Scott 












Smyth 


















4 














Spotsylvania 

Stafford 


1 

1 


10 

17 

4 

7 

19 


18 
29 
4 
10 
46 


1 
2 


2 


44 
45 

18 
37 
68 


5 
5 
2 
2 

7 






Surry 












9 


Tazewell 






1 












Warren 




11 

28 

8 

17 

10 


16 
33 
8 
53 
25 






19 

74 
41 
58 
42 




2 


Washington 

Wpstniorpland 


2 


4 




4 

2 
2 
4 


3 






Wise 




1 


1 




Wythe 
















York 


1 


22 


56 


5 




101 


4 










Total Counties. 


119 


2,130 


4,205 


88 


27 


5,617 


359 


1,587 


TOWNS 




3 

1 
2 
•) 

2 


3 
1 
3 
2 

9 






3 


1 














Colonial Beach 








1 


















Poquoson 


1 


1 




13 












Saltville 




2 
3 


4 

7 












West Point 


1 






4 
















Total Towns 


2 


15 


29 


1 




21 


1 











•Doctors, dentists, nurses. 



226 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 48— ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANTS AND SERVICE PERSONNEL 

— Continued 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 


CITIES 


Adminis- 
trative 
Assistants 


Clerks 

and 

Secretaries 


School 
Repair and 
Mainte- 
nance 
Workers 


Health 

Service 

Personnel* 


School 
Attend- 
ance 
Workers 


School 

Bus 
Drivers 


School 

Bus 

Mechanics 


Other 


Alexandria 

Hrisfol 


1 
1 


139 

9 

5 

21 

93 


207 

22 

8 

36 

174 


5 
5 


2 


8 


1 


2 
3 














2 
3 










1 


Chesapeake 


8 




138 


10 


14 










6 

7 

8 

32 

1 


6 
25 

18 
113 






1 




10 


Colonial Heights. . . 














1 






Danvillf* 










































FalU Chiirrh 


1 
1 


15 
6 
9 
3 

70 


22 

12 

15 

5 

198 


2 




6 
12 










2 




FrpHrrioksbnrff 
























2 


6 




54 


4 








Harrisonbiirff 




9 
19 

5 
59 
23 


15 
43 
7 
96 
32 




1 
1 






3 


Hnnpwpll 




2 


5 






TjPxinfftoii 








Lynchburg 

Martinsville 


2 


11 

1 






5 






















Newport News 

Norfolk 


4 
10 

2 

3 


92 

192 

2 

24 
114 


287 

396 

2 

64 

208 


17 




193 


11 














2 






Petersbiir? 


2 
19 




























Radford 


1 
8 
5 


6 

173 

97 

3 
20 


13 

375 

206 

4 

23 














36 




10 




21 








151 


South iioston 


1 
2 








6 




1 




















Suffolk 




7 
92 
15 
15 
12 


18 
238 
19 
27 
26 


2 

10 
4 
5 

2 










Virginia Beach 


3 
1 
2 




214 


14 


6 




1 


Williamsburgt 




44 








1 














Total Cities... 


53 


1,403 


2.960 


140 


4 


688 


42 


224 


Total State. . . . 


174 


3,548 


7,194 


229 


31 


6,326 


402 


1,811 



'Doctors, dentists, nurses, 
tincludes James City County. 



228 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 49— TOTAL INSTRUCTIONAL POSITIONS AND 

PRINCIPALS, HEAD TEACHERS 



COUNTIES 



Supervisors 



Number 
Positions 



Average 
Annual 
Salary 



Principals and 

Head Teacher 

Positions 

Elementary 

Only 



Number 
Positions 



Average 
Annual 
Salary 



Principals and 

Head Teacher 

Positions 

High School 

Only 



Number 
Positions 



Average 
Annual 
Salarv 



Principals and 
Head Teacher 

Positions 
CoMBiNRD Ele- 
mentary AND High 



Number 
Positions 



Average 
Annual 
Salary 



Accomack 
Albemarle. 
Alleghany. 
Amelia.. . . 
Amherst... 



Appomattox . 

Arlington 

Augusta 

Bath 

Bedford 



Bland 

Botetourt 

Brunswick... 
Buchanan. .. 
Buckingham. 



Campbell 

Caroline 

Carroll 

Charles City. 
Charlotte 



Chesterfield . . 

Clarke 

Craig 

Culpeper . . . . 
Cumberland . 



Dickenson . 
Dinwiddle. 
Essex . 
Fairfax .... 
Fauquier . . 



Floyd... 
Fluvanna. 
Franklin . . 
Frederick . 
Giles.... 



Gloucester.. 
Goochland.. 

Grayson 

Greene. 
Greensville. 



3 

3 
15 
2 

4 



$ 7,737 
9,533 
9,333 
7,696 
8,175 



1.0 

39 64 
7 



4 



2 

2 

3 
3 



8.0 
2 
2 
2 
2 



17 
3 



3 
10 



3 5 

3 

10 

71 5 

8 



6,000 

13.699 

6,815 



9,155 



8,093 
7,850 
8,242 
8,038 



8,944 
7,533 
7,044 
6,238 
8,088 



8,272 

7,788 



7.367 
6,750 



8,557 
9,802 
2,978 
11,312 
6,569 



3 
10 
6 
3.0 

4 



1.0 
2 
4.0 



3.0 



8,028 
8,200 
6,665 
6,467 
9,725 



6,765 
7,121 
7,406 



8,420 



10 

13 

7.0 



$ 6,707 
8,631 
7,836 



10 



5.0 
33 5 
16 

3 
11.0 



3 
7 
7 
30 
5 



16.0 
4 
9 
10 
8.0 



29 
2 5 
10 
5 



18.0 

7.0 

2 

106.5 

14 



3 
5 

no 

14 
12 



3 
5.0 
SO 
3.0 
4.2 



7,094 



6,149 
13,578 
7,698 
5,967 
8,338 



5,225 
7,514 

7,298 
4,466 
7,299 



7,373 
7,828 
6,868 
7,500 
6,232 



8,184 
7,783 
6,510 
6,870 



4,389 
8,192 
6,325 
12,239 
6,950 



7,533 
6,620 
6,810 
6,962 
7,745 



7,544 
6,940 
5,884 
5,533 
7,869 



2 
2.5 
2 



$ 8,576 

11,009 

9,200 



3 



10 
41 
8 
1.0 
7.0 



3 

4 

5 
2 

3.0 
2 



2.0 



11 
2 5 



3 



3.0 
4.0 



63 
4 



2.0 
2 
4 
2 
3.67 



1.0 
3.0 



1.0 
1.5 



9,150 



9,260 
14,122 
8,517 
7,700 
8,490 



8,203 
8,975 
7,810 
8,750 

10,220 
8,250 



8,675 



9,156 
8,600 



?,68I 



8,950 
7,020 



14,397 
8,625 



8,350 
8,050 

8,382 
9,004 
9,318 



8,500 
7,733 



8,000 
8,433 



6 
3 



2 



1.0 
10 
2 
10 
1.0 



2 



5.0 



2 
10 
6.0 

3 



13 



2 
1 

3 



2 
40 



2 
1 5 



2.0 



4 
1.85 



1 8,1.58 
10,200 



,652 



8,420 
12,750 
7,614 
8,183 
7,800 



7,550 



,0.30 



10,235 
8,000 
7,710 
7,367 



8,370 



4,000 

8,800 
7,500 



8,500 
12,312 



7,860 
9,100 



I 



8,245 



7,280 
7,328 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



229 



AVERAGE ANNUAL SALARIES— SUPERVISORS, 
AND TEACHERS 



10 


11 


12 


13 


14 


15 


16 


17 


18 


19 


20 
















Total 






Total 


Elementary | 


High School 


Vocational 


Classroom 


Ali 




Positions 


POSITK 


3N8 


Positions 


Positions 


Teach 


ING 


Instructional 


Supervisors. 














Positions 


Person 


nel 


Principals, 






















and 






















Head 




Average 




Average 




Average 




Average 




Average 


Teachers 


Number 


Annua! 


Number 


Annual 


Number 


Annual 


Number 


Annual 


Number 


Annual 




Positions 


Salary 


Positions 


Salary 


Positions 


Salary 


Positions 


Salary 


Positions 


Salary 


21.0 


153.0 


$ 5,204 


103.0 


$ 5,673 


13.0 


$ 7,245 


269 


$ 5,482 


290 


$ 5,625 


21 5 


210.5 


5,802 


96.0 


6,497 


16.0 


6,831 


322 5 


6,060 


344.0 


6,259 


10 5 


66.25 


5,597 


40 79 


6,144 


8.28 


6,432 


115.32 


5,850 


125.82 


6,055 


4 


46.0 


5,253 


32 


5,017 


7 


5,783 


85 


5,208 


89.0 


5,319 


17.0 


116.0 


5,185 


57.0 


5,894 


14 


6,413 


187 


5,493 


204 


5,678 


8.0 


51.0 


5,311 


30 7 


5,241 


8 


7,954 


89.7 


5,523 


97.7 


5,627 


115.14 


644.2 


8,306 


608 43 


8.859 


66 4 


9,002 


1,319.03 


8,596 


1,434.17 


9,014 


33 


235 3 


5,511 


157.67 


5,873 


23 


6,799 


415.97 


5,719 


448.97 


5,865 


5 


26 5 


4,921 


20 58 


5,523 


3.17 


6,254 


50.25 


5,252 


55 25 


5,388 


23 


199.0 


5,027 


107.0 


5,916 


17.0 


6,654 


323.0 


5,407 


346.0 


5,613 


5.0 


23 


4,440 


19.0 


5,009 


5 


5,780 


47.0 


4,813 


52 


4,942 


12 


110 


4,991 


65 


5,530 


7.0 


6,820 


182.0 


5,254 


194.0 


5,410 


13.0 


106 


5,630 


64 


5,714 


11 


6,926 


181.0 


5,739 


194.0 


5,884 


43.0 


180 


4,299 


157.0 


5,557 


6 


5,609 


343 


4,898 


386 


4,968 


10.0 


64 


5,120 


38.5 


5,556 


9.0 


6,992 


111.5 


5,422 


121 5 


5,618 


29.0 


245 


5,464 


156 


5,684 


20 


7,373 


421 


5,636 


450 


5,808 


9.0 


80 


5,477 


48.5 


5,519 


10 


7,453 


138.5 


5,635 


147.5 


5,808 


17 


108 


5,018 


74 


5,957 


6 


6,815 


188.0 


5,445 


205 


5,589 


6 


47.0 


5,003 


31.0 


5,528 


4 


6,625 


82 


5,280 


88 


5,399 


12 


82 


5,005 


46 


5,631 


9.0 


7,336 


137 


5,392 


149 


5,518 


70.0 


601.0 


5,742 


465.0 


5,926 


28.0 


6,300 


1,094.0 


5,834 


1,164.0 


5,988 


8 


43 


5,634 


30.33 


6,092 


6 


7,196 


79.33 


5,927 


87.33 


6,121 


3 


16.2 


4,767 


9.0 


6.130 


2 


6.483 


27.2 


5,344 


30 2 


5,294 


12 


89.5 


5,359 


55 5 


5,735 


15 17 


6.279 


160 17 


5,576 


172 17 


5,701 


4.0 


38.0 


5,306 


25.0 


5,724 


4.0 


6,284 


67 


5,520 


71.0 


5,621 


24 5 


98 


4,490 


82.91 


5,796 


11 


7,000 


191 91 


5,199 


216 41 


5,238 


14 


133 3 


5,359 


68 78 


5,758 


11 


6,869 


213 08 


5,566 


227.08 


5,729 


5 


42 


5,867 


32 


5,578 


4.4 


6,721 


78 4 


5,797 


83.4 


5,840 


281 


2,501 26 


7,216 


1,723 74 


7,829 


305 5 


8.060 


4,530 5 


7,506 


4,811 5 


7,798 


26 


165.0 


5,440 


86.0 


5,785 


17.0 


6.220 


268 


5,600 


294 


5,732 


8 


50 


4,985 


34.0 


5,650 


5.0 


7,128 


89 


5,359 


97.0 


5,571 


8 


55 


4,996 


30 


5,349 


4 


6,940 


89 


5,203 


97.0 


5,365 


23 


154 


4,889 


89.5 


5,330 


14 5 


6,387 


258 


5,126 


281.0 


5,290 


20 5 


156 5 


5,043 


71 


5,540 


12 


6,788 


239.5 


5,278 


260 


5,433 


19.67 


95.34 


5,912 


62.9 


6,194 


19.09 


7,220 


177.33 


6,153 


197.0 


6,381 


7 


76 


5,930 


41.0 


5,677 


13.0 


6,226 


130 


5,880 


137.0 


5,976 


10 


68 


5,036 


32.4 


5,220 


4 


6,976 


104 4 


5,167 


114 4 


5,346 


13 


77.0 


5,174 


27 


4,941 


6 


6.958 


110 


5,214 


123 


5,380 


4.0 


23 5 


5,020 


16 


4,739 


2 


5,339 


41.5 


4,927 


45 5 


6,035 


10 5; 


. 105 3 


5,917 


52.15 


5,701 


13.5 


5,775 


170 95 


5,840 


181.5 


5,966 



230 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 49— TOTAL INSTRUCTIONAL POSITIONS AND 

PRINCIPALS, HEAD TEACHERS, 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 


COUNTIES 


Supervisors 


Principals and 

Head Teacher 

Positions 

Elementary 

Only 


Principals and 
Head Teacher 

Positions 

High School 

Only 


Pbincipals and 
Head Teacher 

pcsitio.vs 
Combined Ele- 
mentary AND High 




Number 
Positions 


Average 
Annual 
Salary 


Number 
Positions 


Average 
Annual 
Salary 


Number 
Positions 


Average 
Annual 
Salary 


Number 
Positions 


Averi'ge 
."Annual 
Salary 


Halifax 


4 

3.0 

24 

6 


$ 8,966 
8,848 
8,813 
8,994 


14 
13 
38 
19 
3.0 


% 6,996 
7,867 
8,962 
7,716 
6,622 


6 
5 

8 
8 
10 


$ 7,958 

8,999 

10,495 

9,028 

8,600 






Hanover 


17 




Henrico 

Henry 

Hiffhland 


$ 9,358 
















Isle of Wieht . . 


5 


8,388 


2 


7,400 






5 


8,940 


Ja.DiPs Citv* 














2 
2 


5,063 
6,029 


1 


9.692 


1 

2 
2 


8,133 




5 
5 


3 233 
3,233 


7,329 


King William 






7,800 












Lancaster 

Lee 

Loudoun 

TjOiiisa 


2 
1.0 
5.0 


3,838 
9,870 
8,551 


5 

9 
19 
10 

5 


6,344 

7,228 
8,231 
6,042 
7,247 


10 
3 
60 
3 
2 


7,993 
9,615 
9,005 
8,075 
8,759 


10 

6 


7,000 

9,609 






Lunenburg 


2.0 


7,266 












10 


8,200 


3 
3 

13 
2 

10 


7.113 
5,600 
6,860 
6,615 
7,106 


10 
10 

8 
10 
2 


9.000 
8,500 
7,713 
8,500 
9,425 






Mathews 


10 


7,000 


Mecklenburg 

Middlesex 

Montgomery 


3 
10 
6 


8,667 
2,978 
9,036 




10 
2 


8,800 
8,025 


Nansemond 

Nelson 

New Kent 

Northumberland 


5.0 

2 
10 

3 
1.0 


7,636 
7,152 
6,750 

7,638 
875 


14 

8 


6,651 
6,325 


6 

3 


8.069 
7,690 


2 
2 


7,405 
7,800 


6 
6 


7,925 
6,730 


2 
2 


9,682 
7,990 












Nottoway 


2 

2 

3 
5 

9.42 


8,645 
9,721 
7,600 
7,283 
9,601 


5 
5 
5 
2 
20 


6,070 
8,414 
7,078 
6.610 
8,040 


10 

2 
2 


8,437 
9,481 
9,600 


2 


9,375 


PflCFp 






Pafrirtr 


11 
2 


6,770 


Hitti^vlvania 


9.92 


8,696 


8,678 








1.0 

2 

3 
18 

5.0 


7,300 
8,283 
8.544 
10,840 
8,780 






1.0 


7,750 


10 

I 

9 


9,000 




3 

9.5 

18.0 

10.0 


6,767 

7,350 

11,253 

7,690 


8,600 


Prince George 

Prince William 

Piilaslri 


5 

15 

4 


9,343 
11,163 
9,048 


9,204 










3 

1 66 

10 

4 

8 


3,500 
6,810 
9,716 
9,228 
7,977 


5 
3 

26 
8.0 

18 


6,000 
7,819 
9,274 
8,601 
7,969 


1 

1 
15 

3.0 

2 


8,400 
9,108 
9,501 
8,677 
10,443 








10 
2 
10 
4 


9.108 




9.261 




7,500 




9,602 







*See Williamsburg City. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



231 



AVERAGE ANNUAL SALARIES— SUPERVISORS, 
AND TEACHERS— Continued 



10 


11 


12 


13 


14 


15 


16 


17 


18 


19 


20 
















Total 






Total 


Elemen 


TARY 


High School 


N'OCATIONAL 


( 'lassrcom 


All 


Positions 


POSITI 


ONS 


Positions 


Positions 


Teaching 


Instructional 


Supervisors, 














Positions 


Personnel 


Principals. 






















and 






















Head 




Average 




Average 




.\verag? 




.\verage 




.\verage 


Tearhers 


\uinlier 


Annual 


Number 


Annual 


Nunitier 


.Annual 


Number 


.\nnual 


Number 


Annual 




Positions 


Salary 


Positions 


Salary 


Positions 


.Salary 


Positions 


.Salary 


Positions 


Salary 


24.0 


203 5 


Sf 5,210 


141 5 


S 5,401 


21.5 


$ 6,903 


366.5 


$ 5,383 


390,5 


S 5,517 


21.0 


212.33 


5,751 


115 


5,984 


15 


7,322 


342.33 


5,898 


363 33 


6,036 


87.0 


814 


5,577 


556.0 


6,704 


40 


6,948 


1,410.0 


6,060 


1,497,0 


6,239 


33.0 


257.0 


5,386 


157.5 


5,723 


.32.5 


7,304 


447.0 


5,644 


4,S0.0 


5,824 


4.0 


17.2 


4,789 


11.6 


5,572 


2 


6,200 


30.8 


5,176 


34,8 


5,399 


12 


130 6 


5,674 


66 


5,891 


11 


6,951 


207.6 


5,810 


219 6 


5,955 


4.0 


36 


5,308 


31 


5,569 


4 


5,500 


71.0 


5,433 


75 


5 516 


4 5 


30 


5,019 


21.0 


5,313 


7 


5,500 


58.0 


5,183 


62,5 


5,289 


2.5 


32 67 


4,976 


25.33 


5,229 


5.0 


6,119 


63.0 


5,168 


65 5 


5,259 


9 


47 


5,497 


34 


5,551 


5 


6,680 


86 


5,587 


95 


5,630 


19 


141 


5,367 


110 


6,026 


17 


7,077 


268.0 


5,746 


287 


5,928 


30 


201 79 


5,657 


133 .35 


5,791 


14 


6,789 


349.14 


5,754 


379 14 


5,966 


13 


77.5 


5.100 


40 


5,230 


12 


6,710 


129.5 


5,290 


142 5 


5,401 


9 


74.0 


5,312 


48 


5,442 


10 


6,770 


132 


5,470 


141 


5,605 


5 


46 5 


4,759 


22 


5,161 


3.0 


6,293 


71.5 


4,884 


76.5 


5,154 


5 


30 


5,302 


27 


6,023 


5.0 


8,333 


62.0 


5,860 


67 


5,905 


24.0 


190 67 


5,301 


115.83 


5,362 


24 


6,406 


330 5 


5,402 


354 5 


5,536 


5 


38.0 


5,206 


28.0 


5,376 


4,6 


7,021 


70 6 


5,392 


75.6 


5.478 


20.0 


184 


5,377 


112 


5,709 


19.0 


6,240 


315 


5 547 


335.0 


5,694 


27.0 


237.5 


5,345 


116 


5,362 


12.0 


5,637 


365.5 


5,360 


392.5 


5.487 


13 


65 


4,803 


50 


5,339 


6 


6,473 


121 


5,107 


134 


5,268 


3.0 


32 


5,137 


25 


5,102 


JO 


6,381 


61 


5,204 


64 


5.309 


HO 


80 


5,231 


51 


5,572 


6 


7,300 


137 


5,44'.) 


148.0 


5,651 


9.0 


57 


5 242 


38 


5,752 


6 


5,479 


101 


5,448 


110.0 


5,523 


10 


94 9 


5,442 


59 


5 664 


9 


7,025 


162.9 


5,610 


172 9 


5,718 


9,0 


80 


5 650 


38 


5,705 


6 


6,658 


124.0 


5,716 


133.0 


5,934 


10 


102 


5 142 


58 


5,165 


8 


7,238 


168.0 


5,249 


178,0 


5.3.S9 


IS 


SO 


5,159 


45 


5,560 


10 


6,640 


135 


5,402 


153,0 


5.57S 


41 34 


3 S3 4 


5 200 


202 5 


5,580 


53 5 


6.222 


639 4 


5,406 


680,74 


5,596 


3.0 


35 


5,073 


20.0 


6,035 


4.0 


6,727 


59.0 


5,511 


62 


5,632 


6.0 


41 


5,881 


30 


4,828 


3 


6,689 


74.0 


5,487 


80 


5,644 


17.5 


143 5 


4,796 


80 


5,043 


9 33 


5,131 


232 83 


4,894 


250 33 


5.120 


60 


631 


6 506 


326 


6,397 


66 


6,894 


1,023 


5,741 


1,083 


6,021 


19 


155 75 


5,398 


101 


5,731 


11 


6,172 


267.75 


5,555 


286.75 


5,7.35 


6 3 


25 


5.023 


14 


5,183 


2 


5,925 


42 


5,119 


48,3 


5,319 


6 66 


37 17 


5.396 


22 83 


5,770 


7 5 


6,894 


67 5 


5,689 


74,16 


5,892 


53 


458 


5 657 


275 


5,782 


22 


5.265 


755 


5,691 


808.0 


5,935 


16 


123 


5 4. '2 


52 S3 


6,533 


15 67 


5,896 


191.5 


5,767 


207.5 


5,993 


32 


256 7 


5,195 


148 7 


5,596 


25 2 


7,002 


430.6 


5,439 


462.6 


5,639 



232 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 49— TOTAL INSTRUCTIONAL POSITIONS AND 

PRINCIPALS, HEAD TEACHERS, 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 


COUNTIES 


Supervisors 


Principals and 

Head Teacher 

Positions 

Elementary 

Only 


Principals and 

Head Teacher 

Positions 

High School 

Only 


Principals and 
Head Teacher 

Positions 
Combined Ele- 
mentary AN!i High 




Number 
Positions 


Average 
Annual 
Salary 


Number 
Positions 


Average 
Annual 
Salary 


Number 
Positions 


Average 
Annual 
Salary 


Number 
Positions 


Average 
Annual 
.Salary 


Russell 

Scott 

Shenandoah 

Smyth 

Southampton . . 


4 
4 

3 

4 
2 


J 7,295 
7,762 
8,967 
9,838 
8,072 


12 
7 

7 

8 
14.0 


$ 6,998 
7,375 
7,200 
6,908 
6,190 


5 
10 
4 
3 
2 


S 8,509 
9,322 
8,650 
9,933 
8,900 


1 
7 

2 


? 8. 550 
6,737 

9,075 






Spotsylvania 
Stafford . . 

Surry 

Sussex 

Tazpweli 


3 5 
3 


6.633 
8,683 


5 
7.0 
1 
7 
23 


8,090 
6.392 
7,680 
7,531 
6,076 


2 
2 

1 
9.0 


8,500 
9,113 

9.472 
8,686 


2 

3 

1 

2 


8,197 
8,211 
7.680 


2 
4 


10,754 
8,208 


8,148 








Warren 

Washington 

Westmoreland 

Wise 

Wythe 


2 

4 

3 33 
8 

5 


7,550 
8.339 
6,949 
6 . 794 
8,975 


9.0 
13.0 

4 
2(3 

5 


6,488 
7,928 
7,116 
5,672 
8.004 


2 
7 3 
2 

4 

5 


8,550 
9,103 

8.848 
9 559 
7,871 


2 


8,200 


2 
2 


9.081 
7,499 


York 


6.0 


8,776 


8 


9,255 


2 


9,457 


1 


10 506 


Total Counties 


437 35 


$ 9.329 


948 2 


S 8,067 


382 39 


$10 434 


201) 35 


S 8.947 


TOWNS 

Abingdon 

Cape Charles 


34 


$ 7,073 


1 


S 9,416 


,92 


$ 9,218 


1 
1 
1 


S 9,360 














10 000 


Fries 














8 400 


Poquoson 






10 


9,514 


1 


10.506 










Saltvillp 






1 
10 


7,500 
7,000 


1 
1.0 


9 200 
8,500 






Wpst Point 


















Total Towns 


.34 


$ 7,073 


4 


$ 8,066 


3 92 


S 9,359 


3 


$ 9,253 







SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



233 



AVERAGE ANNUAL SALARIES— SUPERVISORS, 
AND TEACHERS— Continued 



10 


11 


12 


13 


14 


15 


16 


17 


18 


19 


20 
















Total 






Total 


Elemen 


TART 


High School 


VOCATION'AI. 


Classroom 


All 


Positions 


POSITI 


0N8 


Positions 


Positions 


Teaching 


Instructional 


Supervisors, 














Positions 


Personnel 


Principals, 






















and 






















Head 




Average 




Average 




Average 




Average 




Avirage 


Teachers 


Number 


Annual 


Number 


Annual 


Number 


Annual 


Number 


Annual 


Number 


Annual 




Positions 


Salary 


Positions 


Salary 


Positions 


Salary 


Positions 


Salary 


Positions 


Salary 


22.0 


170 


S 5,114 


98 


$ 5,787 


17 


S 6,358 


285 


$ 5,420 


307 


$ 5,567 


19.0 


134 


4,932 


93 


5,373 


8 


7,105 


235 


5,181 


254 


5,341 


14.0 


125 


5,258 


83 5 


5,306 


18 


6,654 


226 5 


5,387 


240.5 


5,539 


17.0 


163 5 


5,130 


93.5 


6,046 


17 


7,0.33 


274 


5,560 


291 


5.725 


18.0 


123 8 


5,353 


55 6 


5,359 


8 


4,982 


187.4 


5,339 


205.4 


5,458 


12.5 


107 


5,373 


55.83 


5,606 


6 


6,912 


168 83 


5,505 


181 33 


5,737 


15.0 


130 


5,386 


68 


5,747 


9 


5,392 


207.0 


5,505 


222 


5,645 


2 


30 


5,396 


15 


5,701 


2 


6,145 


47 


5,525 


49.0 


5,613 


12 


89.0 


5,894 


43.0 


5,591 


7 


5,623 


139 


5,787 


151.0 


5,989 


36 


254 


5,070 


180 


5,605 


12.0 


7,131 


446.0 


5,342 


482.0 


5,463 


15 


70 


4,371 


39 


6,784 


3 


6,434 


112 


5,267 


127.0 


5,487 


24 3 


217.0 


5.053 


133 59 


5,812 


25.96 


6,059 


376 55 


5,392 


400.85 


5,571 


9.33 


59.8 


5,435 


36 


5,515 


5 1 


6,665 


100.9 


5,526 


110 23 


5,687 


40.0 


245.0 


5,629 


143.0 


5,934 


35 


6,143 


423 


5,775 


463.0 


5,834 


17.0 


128 


5,209 


81 


5,658 


17 


6,970 


226.0 


5,503 


243.0 


5,691 


17.0 


187.0 


5,863 


98.0 


6,411 


10 


6,534 


295 


6,068 


312.0 


6.237 


1,977.29 


15,496.43 


S 5,733 


9,850 37 


$ 6,407 


1,497.87 


$ 6,957 


26,844.67 


$ 6,049 


28,821.96 


$ 6,244 


2.26 


26 


$ 6,074 


19 41 


% 5,897 


2,54 


$ 6,876 


47.95 


$ 6,045 


50 21 


1 6,177 


10 


9 


5,308 


10 25 


6,583 


1 


5,311 


20 25 


5.953 


21 25 


6.114 


1 


10 5 


4,782 


8 67 


5,957 


1 23 


8,058 


20 4 


5,476 


21 4 


5,687 


10 


10 


4,515 


13 


5,800 


2 


6,859 


25 


5,371 


26 


5,487 


2 


28 


5,785 


23.0 


6,488 


1.0 


7,288 


52.0 


6,125 


54.0 


6,269 


2.0 


15 5 


4,962 


23 5 


6,383 


2 


7,075 


41 


5,880 


43 


5,995 


2 


17 


5.332 


17.0 


5,498 


2.0 


6,329 


36 


5,466 


38 


5,566 


11.26 


160 


$ 5,483 


114.83 


$ 6,110 


11.77 


$ 6,839 


242.60 


$ 5,823 


253.86 


% 5,956 



2;u 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 49— TOTAL INSTRUCTIONAL POSITIONS ANO 

PRINCIPALS, HEAD TEACHERS, 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


y 


CITIES 


Supervisors 


Principals a.nd 

Head Teacher 

Positions 

Elementary 

Only 


Principals a.vd 
Head Teacher 

Positions 

High School 

Only 


Principals and 
Head Teacher 

positio.ns 
Combined Ele- 
mentary AND lllOH 




Number 
Positions 


Average 
Annual 
lialary 


Number 
Positions 


Average 
Annual 
Salary 


Number 
Positions 


Average 
Annual 
Salary 


Number 
Positions 


Average 
.Arimial 
Salary 


Alexandria 

Bristol 

Buena Vista 

Charlottesville 

Chesapeake 


i 

If) *!•' ."IS 


25 
7 
2 
7 

22 


$11,0.5 
8,104 
8,100 
9 066 
8.450 


18 
2 
1 
-. 5 

10 


S12,174 

9,562 

10.000 

9,749 

9,765 








10 

6 

Zl 


9 024 

9 000 

10 075 

9 210 


10 


$ 9,192 


12 


9,174 


Clifton Forge 

Colonial Heights 

Covington 

Danville 

Fairfax 






10 

2 

3 
10 


7,600 

8 845 
9,088 
8,500 


10 
2 
2 
7 


9,100 

10,468 

8.990 

9,107 






■i 
15 
6 


11,024 
9.600 

8.849 


1 


9.372 


2 


8.2.37 




















Falls Church 






3 
2 
2 
2 
25 


11.781 
7,964 
9,200 
7,150 
9,840 


2 
4 
2 
2 
8 


12 616 
7,555 
8,517 
1,998 
9,330 
















Fredericksburg 

Galax 


2 


8,558 


1 


9 400 


Hampton 


18 


9,541 


13 


8,965 


Harrisonburg 

Hopewell 


2 5 

5 

-) 

13 

i).5 


8 678 

8 47S 
2 140 

9 819 
8 184 


4 
6 
3 
17 
6 


8,729 
8,767 
8,080 
S.761 
9.000 


2 4 
2 
1 
6 
5 


9,403 
10,050 

6.086 
11,192 
10,040 






1 


9,. 300 


Lynchburg 

Martinsville 


12 


10,647 






Newport News. 

Norfolk..., 


26.0 (1 251 
51 10.189 


28 
54 
1 
14 
24 


9,917 
9,881 
1,069 
9,631 
9,185 


19 

12 

1 

5 

6 


10 342 
10 798 
8 000 
10.311 
10 479 






19 


10,242 


Petersburg. ... 
Portsmouth . 


1 

]9 1 1 in o.i?!; 






43 


8.114 


8 


9,647 


Radford 

Richmond 
Roanoke .... 


I 

41) 


7 344 
9 600 

i;79 


3 

40 8 

28 

2 

5 


8,320 
10,557 
10 798 

7 933 

7,382 


2 

26 2 
23 


9.050 
11,075 

10.747 






13 


11.075 








Stnnnton .... 


3 


7.610 


3 


8,692 


1.0 


8,200 






Suffolk 

Virginia Beach 

Waynesboro 

Williamsburg* 

Winchester 


4.0 

21.0 

4 

3 n 

2 
354 


7.158 
9,923 
8 016 
8 000 
6 792 


4 
30 

5 

3 

4 


6,588 
9,677 
9,360 
9,167 
8 912 


1.0 

19 

2 

2 


8 806 

9 , 970 

11.991 

8 750 


10 
2 
2 
10 
2 


8,450 
9,150 
10,530 
10 500 
9,625 








Total Cities 


1 9 445 


394.8 


$ 9,592 


203 1 


$10,336 


92 


$ 9,890 


Total State 


711 69 


$ 9,380 


1,347 


$ 8.514 


589.41 


$10,393 


304 35 


% 9,235 









•Includes James City County. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



2:^5 



AVERACIE ANNUAL SALARIES— SUPERVISORS, 
AND TEACHERS— CoNTiNTEU 



lu 


11 


!2 


13 


14 


15 


If) 


17 


18 


19 


20 
















Total 






Total 


Elemen 


TARY 


High Schooi. 


\0C.\TI0NAL 


Classroom 


Ai 


L 


Positions 


POSITI 


ONS 


Positions 


Positions 


Teaching 


Instructional 


■Supervisors. 














Positions 


Perso 


NNEL 


Principals, 






















and 






















Head 




.Average 




Average 




Average 




Average 




Average 


Teachers 


Xuiiiljcr 


Annual 


Number 


Annual 


.\ umber 


Annual 


Number 


Annual 


Number 


Annual 




Positions 


iSalary 


Positions 


Salary 


Positions 


Salary 


Positions 


Salary 


Positions 


Salary 


59 


450 


t 7,510 


429 


% 1,29,1 


16 


$ 8,336 


895 


$ 7,418 


954.0 


$ 7.6,-^4 


13 


95 5 


5.811 


56 5 


6,746 


6 


5,400 


153 


6,1.30 


171 


6.320 


4.0 


38.5 


5,858 


24 5 


6.284 


2 


8,420 


65 


6,036 


69.0 


6,185 


17.5 


171 


6.116 


119 


6,892 


18 


6,448 


308 


6,435 


325 5 


6,605 


75 


.583.5 


5,691 


383 5 


6,026 


83 


6,231 


1.050 


5,856 


1,125 


6,069 


2 


29 67 


5,298 


20 67 


5,703 


4 67 


5,498 


55 


5,468 


57.0 


5,569 


8 


77 


6,189 


49 5 


6,351 


6 


6,613 


132 5 


6,269 


140.5 


6,489 


6 5 


62 


6,221 


41 5 


6,581 


3 


7,732 


106 5 


6,404 


113 


6,563 


25 


266.0 


5,953 


159 


5,970 


42 


6,089 


467 


5,971 


492 


6,112 


5 


60 02 


6,982 


52 31 


9,905 


1 


9,387 


113 33 


8,353 


118.33 


8.512 


6 


60 


5,641 


40 5 


6,068 


3 


5.319 


103 5 


5,799 


109 5 


5,902 


7 


66.8 


6,070 


46 2 


6,391 


10 


6,796 


123 


6,249 


130 


6,389 


4 


28 


5,170 


26 


5.921 


6.0 


6,982 


60 


5,677 


64 


5,607 


64 


651 


5 834 


448 


5.956 


25.0 


6,170 


1.124 


5,890 


1,188 


6,085 


8.9 


74 25 


5.816 


42 6 


6,174 


10 67 


7.550 


127 52 


6,081 


136 42 


6.265 


14.0 


114 


6,253 


79 


6,660 


20 


7,017 


213 


6,475 


227.0 


6.624 


4.4 


33 


6 .597 


16 


6,26S 


4 


6,584 


53 


6,496 


57 4 


6 564 


48.0 


355 3 


6 367 


214-8 


6,388 


45.8 


7,075 


615.9 


6,427 


663 9 


6 673 


20.5 


125 


6 119 


83 5 


6,356 


17 


7,145 


225.5 


6.284 


246 


6 500 


T.', 


706 


6 2)5 


438 


6,711 


57 


7 229 


1 201 


6.467 


1,274.0 


6 6.)H 


l;j6 


1,620 


6 2,6 


776 


6,583 


149.0 


7,172 


2,545 


6.396 


2,681 


6 .586 


2 


32 


5 664 


2'J 


5,905 


2 


6,186 


54 


5,772 


56 


5 728 


31 1 


219.9 


6 503 


141 1 


6,769 


17 5 


7,600 


378.5 


6,653 


409 6 


6 906 


81 


579 


5.930 


333 


6,133 


45 


7 , 497 


957.0 


6,074 


1,038 


6 2S4 


6 


48 


5 943 


33 


6,316 


3 


7,153 


84.0 


6,133 


90 


6 2 '4 


129.0 


1.330 7 


6 64) 


668 1 


6,858 


21 


7,357 


2 019 8 


6,726 


2,148.8 


6.943 


68 


533.5 


5 980 


376 


6,134 


31 


6.877 


940 5 


6.071 


1,008.5 


6,368 


2 


44 


5 264 










44 


5 264 


46 


5 3^0 


12 


123 


5,888 


73 


5,870 


10 


6,267 

6,5'i4 


2)6 
111 17 


5,900 


218 


6 006 


10 


59 83 


5 554 


44 


5,691 


7 3-. 


5.677 


121.17 


5,813 


72 


S74 


5 54S 


515 


5,996 


54 


6 123 


1,443 


5 72' 


1 515 


5,923 


13 


113 


5,813 


81 


6.617 


110 


6 937 


205 


6,143 


21S 


6.345 


9 


114 83 


5,795 


72 17 


6 403 


8 


6.987 


195.0 


6,069 


2Q4 


6 191 


8 


84 


5 882 


57 


6 576 


4 


6 595 


145 


6,175 


153 


6,299 


1.043 9 


9,822 3 


S 6 155 


5,959.4-, 


S 6 485- 


742 97 


$ 6,868 


16 524.72 


t 6,306 


17,568.62 


$ 6 508 


3,032 45 


25.434 7.-! 


1 5 S95 


15,924 63 


J 6 434 


2 2.52 0! 


? 6. "27 


43 611.99 


$ 6,145 


46 644 44 


% 6,342 



23i) 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



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SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



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a, PL, 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



239 







lO iC Ci 
1 — 1 




■ --MOI--Gp 


1^ -f 00 '^ iO 


!M c: C^ ^ ^ 




-* Tf 1- 

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01 Oio^ CO -H 
01 


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1 — 1 








^CO 












































■0 

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^H 


1-H 


























CO 




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iM — .05 

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CO 

T-H 


CO COt^ 


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^ 10 


05t^ 

1 — 1 






CM 

T-H 

T-H 

of 




c: re ■* CO 

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1-H 


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to 

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CO ^ 


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1- 

CO 


re c^ GO lO CO 

O OC Tt< CO 00 
(M O C^ 

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ci 1- 00 1^ 


lo ^H CO -fi 
oi 10 ^ 
CO 01 01 CO O) 


COC5 03 O5 00 

00 ^ Tt< ^ r- 
^01 rt -t 


lO CM Ol 10 CS 

Ol OJ — lO ^ 

— -t -H -f O^ 


CM 

CO 


CO 

05 
CO 

00 
01 


t^ CO lOCOO 

(M CO C5 ^ ^ 


00 t- iM '^ 01 

'-I CO<MI>C2 

CO rt 


COC^ 05C0 lO 
t" rt 01 CO 

1-H T-H i-H T-H 


00 00 --H -H 

COOO-CCO 


CO oi -* Tf t^ 
lOC: t 000 

r-4 T — \ ^-i 


CO 
CM 

T-H 


CO 

CM 

of 


■o CO CO 03 1^ 
ret ici Tp CO 

^H CO '-H 


^COiO'*^ CO 


(M — 1 CS (N 03 

00 lO CO 00 CO 

T-H 1 ^ ^H T-H T-H 


t^ 03 (N CO t^ 

■-H coco^t^ 

T-H T-H T-H ^ 


C3 000 CO 10 
00 CO CO r- CO 

01 Ol -H 


03 
OS 

T-H 


T-H 

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a 
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Oh 


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c3 

w 

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Ph 






u 
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Ph 


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c 


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c 


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a 


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c 

c3 


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73 
C 

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s 


a; 
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J 







Total Counties.. . 



240 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



a 
g 

H 
Z 

o 
O 



Pi 

w 
o 

H 
C 

w 

pq 

I 
o 



GO 



»o 



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K 
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02 
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03 
O 



03 o3 
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o3 

a) 

a 

o 



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CO 



o3 0) C 



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CO 

o 

Q 

K 
o 

CO 

<: 
Q 

K 



IK 



CO 

J 
O 
O 

s 

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O 
H 

p:3 



o3 
O 



CO 



c 



CO 



CO 



cj 



w 



o 



c 
o 
o 

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c 

G I- 



O 



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tT •* 



f ^ CD GO (M LO 



<M 



^ Tt< -f -*l ^ 

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CO C^ '^OOTfH 
CO ■— I 



C<l 



T— I CO 



coc^i cj 



t^ 






(M 



t^ T}< Tfl O ^ 

t^ O^ C^J (M lO 



iQ --D 



iCCO 



CO 



CO oi 
^ CO 



O CO ^ t^ lO 1^ o 
lO rt rt T-H iM (M ^ 



1- -^ CO -H CR 

Ol — ' ^ — 01 



r^ 03 



GO 



CO 



00 



01 010 



C5 O CO o o 
O 01 01 o 



CO 



CO'* rfi 

CO 



(iOoOGOai -t< 

CO CO CO lO 02 

CJ --I CO o 



CO 






CO o o "^ 00 

CD t^ Ol O GO 



-* CD CD CD 



^ CDIOCO 



I^COiM lO 

lO 'ti --H CI 



t^ rt t^ rf< 

01 CO "* ^H 
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lO Ci iM lO t^ 

r^O"* oo 

Tfi -— I iM CD 



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c 
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a; 

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a, 

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CO 



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OOOOfe 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC [NTSTRUCTION 



241 



CI lO lo C2 re 



OO !M "^ 






00 



O t^ O --H ■ 



CO 



CO 






I lO ^ 00 iM 



lO TO t^ "O t^ 

CO CC rH ^ 



iM 00 

LO CO 



t^ O O Oi '^ 



O 

o 



o 

00 



— -^ 00 



o x> 



C^l 05 



C~. QO 

CO 



»o 



CO t^ 



(C) 



o 

CO 



00 

o 

00 



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C^l 



CO 



050 



o 






o 

CI 



1 00 CO CO t - 

I CO CI LO 



M — I 






iC CO O en — ' 
CO 0-1 r^ lO C 



00 OO CO 

■^ CO 



00 



^H CO -^ lO lO 

CO CI oi CO 



o 



CO 

CO 



»0 •* X CO »o 

■— I >— t CO 



-H Tt^ 



id CI 



lO CO CO O C5 
C; CJ Tf" CO 



00 r-l CO 

coco 



C5I> r^ ^ 



CO 
00 

o 



1 — I 
CI 



CO^ 00 
CI 



CI 



O COCOOC^ 

^ rt r-H CO 



lO CO 

CO 



t^ CO 00 t- 

lO ^ 



CO 



CO 

lO 



o o o "* r^ 
lO -^ CO CO CO 

^ — — CI 



C4 CI 00 lO t^ 
-* CI lO C: CO 
— ■ CI --O CI 



CJ O CO lO lO 

lo lO lO '-^ CO 
CI t^ ^ o 

-H CI — I 



Ci — < CI CO G2 

00 CI o; Tfi — ' 

r-l (J5 CI 

CI 



^H Tf Tt< CO -H 

CI C; ^^ O lO 

^H Tf CJ CI -^ 



CO 
CO 



CO 
CCI 

CO 

Co" 



CO 00 CO -t CO 

o --f CO CO CI 

lO 



CO CI c; CI CO 

lO O O 02 o 
^ CI " 



CO 00 CO O CO 

r-H O CI t^ CR 

lO Ol -H CO 



00 C) o 
C*^ CO CO 



t^ O CO »o ^ 

iQ CJ c; 00 CO 



to 



o 



CO CI l^ O "* 

O CO t^ CO — I 



t- o CO CO -^ 

00 CI CO O CO 



CO CI CO lO C5 

CO lo CO Tti CO 

t^ t^ CI CO 



1-1 O CI CO 00 
lO 00 CO-* CO 

CO »o rt 



lO ^ 00 "* 03 

CO O 1-1 CI 00 

c; -H —( 



lO 



00 

00 

CI 



^ 

o 






3 

o3 i-i fc- « 



c 
o 

a 

a 



3 

cc is ^' 
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o 

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o 

o 



o3 

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242 



ANN[\A.L REPORT OF THE 



tablp: 51— school 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 


10 




















Aqks 


COUNTIES 






















6 


7 


8 


9 


10 


11 


12 


13 


14 




Years 


Years 


Years 


Years 


Years 


Years 


Years 


Years 


Yean. 


Accomack 


525 


650 


670 


613 


626 


084 


567 


5S1 


.559 


Albemarle 


725 


623 


664 


696 


666 


619 


616 


621 


566 


Alleghany 


246 


231 


251 


250 


279 


252 


268 


270 


253 


Amelia 


176 


177 


18'J 


165 


184 


201 


188 


188 


166 


Amherst 


496 


492 


4S2 


446 


. 403 


406 


411 


391 


356 


Appomattox. 


218 


180 


171 


187 


178 


170 


176 


157 


159 


Arlington 


2.534 


2,465 


2,482 


2,400 


2,401 


2.400 


2.493 


2.413 


2,341 


Augusta , 


836 


898 


921 


866 


819 


822 


854 


875 


861 


Bath 


89 


97 


106 


93 


84 


106 


77 


69 


89 


Bedford 


670 


637 


688 


682 


637 


613 


596 


600 


584 


Bland 


97 


101 


84 


122 


95 


104 


102 


102 


96 


Botetourt 


361 


343 


348 


370 


317 


312 


322 


335 


346 


Brunswick 


347 


371 


362 


359 


395 


404 


409 


407 


393 


Buchanan 


1,047 


1,120 


1,190 


1,038 


1,076 


1,134 


1 094 


1,007 


956 


Buckingham ... 


24S 


252 


259 


261 


259 


237 


255 


252 


244 


Campbell 


912 


918 


943 


864 


842 


848 


772 


821 


798 


Caroline 


304 


305 


300 


279 


305 


282 


263 


286 


289 


Carroll 


422 


425 


477 


4S0 


46S 


480 


471 


49!l 


479 


Charles City. 


185 


162 


159 


164 


170 


156 


143 


155 


162 


Charlotte 


309 


2fi:i 


268 
2 27H 


319 


288 
2.117 


298 
.'.193 


316 
2,086 


291 


311 


Chesterfield 


2 192 


2,19^ 


2 127 


1,871 


1,826 


Clarke 


152 


180 


2'0 


175 


Ifi'.i 


171 


166 


170 


203 


('raig 


64 


61 


75 


53 


6^ 


6.1 


17 


61 


56 


Culpeper 


383 


366 


355 


337 


360 


362 


307 


330 


321 


Cumberland 


162 


143 


151 


153 


158 


131 
435 


141 


150 


142 


Dickenson 


417 


3-<- 


420 


423 


4^1 


439 


458 


433 


Dinwiddle 


561 


533 


467 


450 


475 


475 


439 


396 


371 


Essex 


182 


184 


149 


19'l 


167 


166 


ISO 


165 


167 


Fairfax 


8,526 
603 


8,694 
594 


8,489 
588 

192 


8,603 
569 


8,508 
597 


8,404 
590 


8,241 
527 


7,504 
569 


7 205 


Fauquier 


508 


Floyd 


174 


181 


184 


190 


191 


190 


20.-. 


168 


Fluvanna 


163 


163 


154 


155 


146 


150 


156 


170 


132 


Franklin 


549 


576 


567 


574 


534 


518 


541 


567 


529 


Frederick... 


611 


578 


616 


580 


547 


487 


484 


ig'' 


531 


Giles 


320 


349 


317 


344 


322 


325 


326 


313 

22a 


332 


Gloucester 


230 


307 


279 


257 


264 


266 


276 


227 


Goochland 


217 


231 


209 


212 


190 


212 


186 


n^ 


179 


Grayson 


309 


291 


313 


321 


32) 


330 


337 


372 


325 


Greene 


99 


95 


l.'O 


98 


97 


89 


95 


90 


81 


Greensville 


333 


351 


411 


397 


36S 


429 


371 


366 


392 



•Next school census will be taken in 1968. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



243 



CENSUS— 1965* 



11 


12 


13 


14 


15 


16 


17 


18 


19 


20 


21 


22 














White 






Negro 




Total 
























Census 


15 


16 


17 


18 


19 














Ages 7 to 


Years 


Years 


Years 


Years 


Years 


Male 


Female 


Total 


Male 


Female 


Total 


19, Inc. 


485 


439 


478 


449 


297 


2,225 


2,007 


4.232 


1.507 


1,359 


2,866 


7,098 


546 


536 


490 


411 


259 


3,091 


2,782 


5,873 


7,55 


691 


1,446 


7,319 


268 


255 


230 


223 


125 


1,643 


1,390 


3,033 


64 


58 


122 


3,155 


178 


189 


142 


148 


92 


494 


477 


971 


623 


613 


1,236 


2,207 


374 


367 


344 


360 


229 


1,739 


1,664 


3,403 


827 


831 


1,658 


5,061 


159 


152 


149 


149 


95 


742 


760 


1,502 


293 


287 


580 


2,082 


2,429 


2.490 


2,565 


3,077 


2,393 


15,017 


14,687 


29,704 


1,335 


1,310 


2,645 


32,349 


857 


811 


759 


701 


622 


5,143 


4,996 


10,139 


269 


258 


527 


10,666 


SO 


73 


103 


79 


43 


505 


500 


1,005 


52 


52 


104 


1.109 


548 


602 


511 


544 


342 


3,104 


2.841 


5,945 


861 


778 


1,639 


7,584 


104 


104 


116 


121 


75 


675 


634 


1,309 


8 


9 


17 


1,326 


328 


347 


305 


308 


171 


1,974 


1,754 


3,728 


219 


205 


424 


4,152 


390 


380 


361 


325 


181 


852 


817 


1.669 


1,547 


1,521 


3,068 


4,737 


965 


929 


966 


890 


783 


6,746 


6,462 


13,208 








13,208 


254 


223 


216 


223 


113 


744 


641 


1,385 


884 


779 


1,663 


3,048 


749 


693 


663 


626 


320 


3,924 


3,546 


7,470 


1,274 


1,163 


2,387 


9,857 


290 


234 


245 


231 


125 


734 


659 


1,393 


1,003 


1,038 


2,041 


3,434 


487 


469 


445 


502 


297 


3,169 


2,781 


5,950 


14 


15 


29 


5,979 


153 


153 


129 


126 


93 


197 


173 


370 


784 


771 


1,555 


1,925 


302 


261 


261 


224 


109 


949 


868 


1,817 


828 


872 


1,700 


3 517 


1,762 


1,746 


1,605 


1,577 


863 


11,380 


10,539 


21,919 


1,220 


1,108 


2,328 


24,247 


165 


188 


199 


170 


132 


1,020 


858 


1,878 


210 


220 


430 


2,303 


48 


69 

302 


58 
261 


59 
236 


23 
122 


379 
1.430 


364 
1,237 


743 
2,667 








743 


319 


693 


618 


1,311 


3,978 


145 


144 


120 


125 


79 


396 


389 


785 


507 


490 


997 


1,782 


459 


468 


448 


398 


205 


2,757 


2,574 


5,331 


28 


35 


63 


5,394 


392 


404 


381 


393 


268 


1.299 


1.128 


2,427 


1,569 


1,448 


3,017 


5,444 


180 


133 


145 


162 


94 


453 


435 


888 


604 


599 


1,203 


2,091 


6,826 


6.516 


6,253 


5,953 


3,398 


47,739 


44,429 


92,168 


1,294 


1,126 


2,420 


94,588 


486 


497 


460 


474 


313 


2,459 


2,337 


4,796 


1,003 


973 


1,976 


6,772 


191 


202 


211 


230 


149 


1,226 


1.137 


2,363 


60 


61 


121 


2,484 


132 


122 


140 


104 


74 


496 


478 


974 


432 


398 


830 


1,804 


505 


520 


520 


457 


285 


2,826 


2.681 


5,. 507 


604 


582 


1,186 


6,693 


469 


445 


438 


408 


193 


3,214 


2,934 


6,148 


58 


68 


126 


6,274 


364 


359 


377 


416 


229 


2,164 


2,124 


4,288 


55 


60 


115 


4,403 


212 


223 


199 


216 


123 


1,154 


984 


2,138 


478 


458 


936 


3,074 


197 


170 


185 


181 


134 


593 


520 


1,113 


688 


666 


1,354 


2,467 


327 


339 


298 


338 


208 


2,046 


1,886 


3,932 


83 


110 


193 


4,125 


76 


94 


75 


71 


48 


506 


486 


992 


64 


76 


140 


1,132 


353 


357 


347 


328 


212 


908 


880 


1,788 


1,452 


1,442 


2,894 


4,682 



244 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 51— SCHOOL 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 


10 




Agbs 


COUNTIES 


6 
Years 


7 
Years 


8 
Years 


9 
Years 


10 
Years 


11 
Years 


12 
Years 


13 
Years 


14 
Years 


Halifax 


687 

676 

;!.113 

1.146 

55 


726 
694 

3.092 

1.219 

57 


721 

713 

3,069 

1,102 

55 


770 

728 

2,915 

1,091 

47 


751 
712 

2.880 

1.090 

49 


724 

699 

2,806 

1.066 

58 


714 

675 

2,644 

1,032 

51 


741 

578 

2,580 

934 

44 


657 




565 




2,444 


Henry 


933 


Hichliind 


46 






Isleof Wiaht 


446 
301 
146 
117 
177 


441 
316 
120 
137 
142 


462 
269 
124 
139 

167 


408 
262 
138 
127 
162 


423 
268 
154 
133 
145 


462 
257 
149 
140 
170 


430 
257 
127 
132 
167 


398 
225 
138 
129 
173 


420 




2,57 




130 




148 


King William 


168 








197 
452 
654 
337 
263 


172 
433 
733 
324 
286 


191 
467 
703 
315 
225 


191 
482 
709 
316 
273 


188 
500 
692 
336 
276 


203 
496 
627 
333 

288 


194 
539 
620 
303 
273 


158 
542 
605 
305 
269 


192 


Lee 


564 


Loudoun 


597 


Louisa 


292 


Lunenburff 


273 








180 
111 
72S 
114 
653 


188 
109 
711 
110 
677 


201 
115 
693 
109 
676 


156 
118 

685 
118 

688 


189 
117 
724 
115 
703 


156 
118 
680 
139 
633 


159 
116 
703 
122 
665 


159 
116 
707 
104 
582 


161 




105 


Mecklenburg 


736 


Middlesex 


131 




609 






Nansemond 


836 
248 
108 
334 

197 

304 
270 
326 
323 
1.374 


813 
256 
125 
316 
214 


783 
262 
105 
348 
199 


803 
252 
108 
327 
200 


779 
268 
114 
347 
214 


736 
229 
119 
316 

187 


774 
250 
113 
338 
190 


735 
238 

98 
326 
219 


706 
247 




107 




290 


Northumberland 


174 






Nottoway 


368 
269 
276 
294 
1,355 


366 
282 
312 
328 
1,344 


348 
255 
329 
316 
1,385 


363 
273 
300 
315 
1,294 


348 
280 
274 
295 
1,283 


334 
266 
311 
304 
1,328 


328 
223 
349 
322 
1,365 


332 

221 


Paae 


277 


Patrick 


314 


Pittsylvania 


1,262 


Powhatau 

Prince Edward 


142 
2 4. I 
556 
2.715 
505 


155 
256 
517 
2.699 
498 


127 
230 
521 

2,458 
520 


151 

262 

527 

2,371 

488 


161 
273 
475 
2,220 
515 


141 
248 
470 
2,161 
556 


146 
258 
443 
1,911 
543 


139 
232 
383 
1,711 
511 


136 
252 


Prince (ieorire 


376 


Prince William 


1,389 


Pulaski 


526 






Rappahannock. 


92 

130 

1,711 

528 

838 


121 

142 

1,618 

436 

955 


98 

124 

1.814 

439 

883 


109 

150 

1,552 

426 

868 


100 
134 
1,593 
444 
898 


129 
144 
1,548 
461 
886 


91 
132 

1,557 
447 
841 


117 
132 
1,453 
437 
853 


109 




137 


Roanoke 


1,374 


Rockbridge 


429 


Rockingham 


850 







SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



245 



CENSUS— 1965— Continued 



11 


12 


13 


14 


15 


16 


17 


18 


19 


20 


21 


22 














White 






Negro 




Total 
























Census 


16 


16 


17 


18 


19 














Ages 7 to 


Years 


Years 


Years 


Years 


Years 


Male 


Female 


Total 


Male 


Female 


Total 


19, Inc. 


694 


642 


602 


554 


330 


2,148 


1,992 


4,140 


2,284 


2,202 


4,486 


8 626 


562 


565 


483 


461 


266 


2,922 


2,673 


5,595 


1,079 


1,027 


2,106 


7,701 


2,484 


2,423 


2,269 


2,286 


2,166 


16,037 


16,073 


32,110 


967 


981 


1,948 


34,058 


931 


842 


815 


863 


429 


4,656 


4,286 


8,942 


1,716 


1,689 


3,405 


12,347 


51 


54 


47 


52 


22 


338 


295 


633 








633 












369 


383 


374 


343 


252 


1,125 


1,014 


2,139 


1,521 


1,505 


3,026 


6,165 


215 


231 


215 


217 


105 


887 


799 


1,686 


717 


691 


1,408 


3,034 


127 


100 


137 


89 


61 


551 


551 


1,102 


265 


227 


492 


1,594 


137 


101 


125 


103 


40 


326 


298 


624 


606 


461 


967 


1,591 


142 


116 


130 


142 


81 


493 


506 


999 


461 


476 


936 


1,935 


169 


148 


181 


172 


124 


647 


577 


1,224 


640 


519 


1,059 


2,283 


596 


582 


669 


669 


433 


3,583 


3,358 


6,941 


17 


14 


31 


6,972 


552 


555 


489 


443 


254 


3,222 


3,022 


6,244 


672 


663 


1,335 


7,579 


279 


294 


230 


191 


115 


938 


879 


1,817 


930 


886 


1,816 


3,633 


292 


261 


270 


233 


130 


878 


837 


1.715 


840 


794 


1,634 


3,349 


163 


169 


165 


147 


113 


838 


720 


1,558 


299 


269 


568 


2,126 


106 


135 


110 


105 


89 


534 


474 


1,008 


242 


209 


461 


1,459 


6S9 


704 


624 


651 


450 


2,036 


1,857 


3,893 


2,484 


2,380 


4,864 


8,757 


122 


123 


105 


97 


69 


376 


343 


719 


380 


366 


745 


1,464 


612 


557 


587 


632 


362 


3,873 


3,732 


7,605 


196 


182 


378 


7,983 


659 


592 


663 


563 


333 


1,606 


1.401 


3,007 


2,991 


2,841 


6,832 


8,839 


226 


228 


215 


218 


122 


1,032 


909 


1,941 


571 


499 


1,070 


3,011 


87 


90 


79 


82 


33 


310 


276 


586 


354 


320 


674 


1,260 


266 


288 


247 


216 


125 


798 


658 


1,456 


1,111 


1,182 


2,293 


3,749 


192 


178 


182 


169 


134 


602 


585 


1,187 


637 


628 


1,266 


2.462 


317 


294 


293 


291 


205 


1,113 


1,022 


2,135 


1,080 


972 


2,052 


4,187 


211 


244 


226 


231 


135 


1,129 


1,055 


2,184 


467 


465 


932 


3,116 


269 


291 


297 


263 


200 


1,847 


1,784 


3,631 


66 


51 


117 


3,748 


317 


314 


313 


354 


198 


1,842 


1,645 


3,487 


278 


219 


497 


3,984 


1,269 


1,226 


1,148 


1,024 


582 


4,807 


4,507 


9,314 


3,361 


3,190 


6,561 


15,885 


122 


132 


113 


114 


85 


540 


485 


1,025 


352 


345 


697 


1,722 


210 


226 


236 


219 


144 


767 


674 


1,431 


827 


788 


1.615 


3,046 


416 


307 


323 


319 


164 


2,069 


1,984 


4,053 


593 


595 


1,188 


5,241 


1,217 


1,118 


1,035 


953 


475 


10,614 


10,006 


20,620 


627 


671 


1,198 


21,718 


498 


515 


509 


540 


265 


3,060 


2,911 


5,971 


271 


242 


513 


6,484 


120 


102 


124 


93 


75 


595 


548 


1,143 


125 


120 


246 


1,388 


107 


121 


104 


99 


66 


468 


448 


918 


336 


340 


678 


1,692 


1,244 


1,346 


1,335 


1,267 


609 


8,988 


8,374 


17,362 


505 


443 


948 


18,310 


412 


385 


346 


334 


236 


2,417 


2,243 


4,660 


293 


279 


672 


6,232 


877 


753 


811 


726 


376 


5,405 


5,003 


10.408 


92 


77 


169 


10.677 



246 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 51— SCHOOL 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 


10 




AOBS 


COUNTIES 


6 
Years 


7 
Years 


8 
Years 


9 
Years 


10 
Years 


11 

Years 


12 
Years 


13 
Years 


14 
Years 


Russell 


505 
446 
436 
597 
478 

335 
474 
135 
316 

768 


534 
474 
409 
625 
428 


531 
464 
408 
620 
479 


5.53 
468 
408 
614 
440 


538 
487 
432 
705 
457 


571 
511 
418 
595 
416 


575 

479 
368 
628 
458 


582 
492 
441 
602 
469 


565 


Scott 


452 


SbenaDdoah 


408 


Smyth 


627 


Southampton 


444 




339 
423 
149 
310 
842 


353 

449 
138 
290 
824 


337 

439 
128 
290 
840 


347 
433 
150 
315 

817 


343 

414 
130 
328 
858 


327 
375 
128 
299 
877 


379 
387 
125 
326 

879 


345 


Stafford 

Surry 

Sussex 


363 
139 

294 


Tazewell 


906 




290 
889 
255 
996 
378 


285 
899 
269 
1,020 
428 


263 

916 
267 
990 
408 


296 
980 
229 
982 
408 


307 
938 
270 
984 
462 


288 
916 
2411 
1.041 
439 


326 

954 

288 

1,086 

471 


299 
939 
265 
988 
472 


303 


Washington 


944 


Westmo'*eland 


239 


Wise 


1,055 


Wythe 


434 






York 


749 


689 


706 


696 


662 


617 


646 


553 


469 


Total Counties 


57,412 


57.686 


57,547 


56,644 


56,345 


55,666 


54.713 


52,864 


51,062 






CITIES 

Alexandria 

Bristol 


1,369 
271 
136 
798 

2,425 


1,679 
261 
132 
632 

2,371 


1,890 
252 
121 
670 

2,364 


1,725 
264 
114 
664 

2,218 


1,710 
249 
135 
624 

2,211 


1,639 
262 
115 
614 

2,254 


1,659 
271 
124 
522 

2,146 


1,555 
259 
134 
561 

1,996 


1,490 
264 


Bueua Vista 


124 


Charlottesville 


503 


Chesapeake. 


1,944 


Clifton Forge 


98 
253 
189 
863 

528 


106 
288 
211 
854 
535 


115 

295 
188 
902 
518 


96 
267 
162 
936 
529 


85 
269 
189 
922 
475 


96 
265 
186 
866 

478 


90 
251 
184 
872 
514 


96 
248 
174 
890 
455 


90 


Colonial Heights 


221 


Covington 


198 


Danville 

Fairfax 


854 
433 






Falls Church 


170 

134 

235 

93 

2,517 


173 

134 

222 

90 

2,498 


197 
137 
227 
101 
2,534 


191 
138 
242 
107 
2,451 


194 
137 

228 

123 

2,389 


202 

135 

217 

98 

2,221 


208 

140 

224 

95 

2,086 


214 

120 

238 

72 

1,967 


174 


Franklin 


126 




227 


Galax 

Hampton 


93 
1,824 




194 
475 
971 
468 
2,971 


175 
411 

1,007 
436 

2,804 


200 

467 

1,031 

422 

2,854 


205 
439 
973 
423 
2,696 


182 
427 
976 
416 
2,723 


210 
422 

1,035 
427 

2,633 


202 
427 
921 
436 
2,417 


187 
420 
983 
351 
2,342 


179 


Hopewell 

Lynchburg 


399 
942 
396 




2,237 







SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



247 



CENSUS— 1965— CoNTiNLTCD 



11 


12 


13 


14 


15 


16 


17 


18 


19 


20 


21 


22 














White 






Neoro 




Total 
























Census 


15 


16 


17 


18 


19 














Ages 7 to 


Years 


Years 


Years 


Years 


Years 


Male 


Female 


Total 


Male 


Female 


Total 


19, Inc. 


588 


572 


560 


521 


294 


3,587 


3,316 


6.903 


41 


40 


81 


6,984 


479 


477 


492 


414 


305 


3,112 


2.803 


5.915 


48 


31 


79 


5.994 


386 


406 


365 


415 


266 


2,551 


2,470 


5,621 


59 


50 


109 


5.130 


608 


620 


659 


708 


479 


4,111 


3,869 


7.980 


60 


50 


110 


8.090 


404 


425 


393 


358 


248 


963 


837 


1.800 


1,765 


1,854 


3.619 


5,419 


309 


265 


251 


232 


97 


1,496 


1,310 


2,806 


553 


565 


1.118 


3.924 


329 


312 


287 


255 


149 


2.012 


1,932 


3,944 


335 


336 


671 


4,615 


126 


113 


109 


111 


79 


207 


202 


409 


633 


583 


1.216 


1.625 


274 


255 


246 


241 


157 


496 


495 


991 


1,355 


1,279 


2.634 


3.625 


883 


880 


812 


807 


443 


5,3-zO 


4,905 


10,225 


239 


204 


443 


10 668 


343 


296 


336 


298 


220 


1.776 


1.774 


3.550 


157 


153 


310 


3,860 


900 


910 


858 


745 


348 


5,870 


5,116 


10.986 


141 


120 


261 


11,247 


225 


185 


212 


175 


110 


651 


608 


1.259 


889 


835 


1.724 


2 983 


1,093 


1,044 


1,069 


1.198 


783 


6,863 


6,060 


12.923 


217 


193 


410 


13,333 


476 


466 


406 


402 


216 


2.709 


2,560 


5.269 


109 


110 


219 


5,488 


482 


471 


428 


446 


264 


3,047 


2,801 


5.848 


641 


640 


1,281 


7,129 


49,797 


48,461 


46,807 


45,863 


28,827 


279,190 


260,701 


539.891 


62,494 


59,897 


122,391 


662,282 


1,510 


1,549 


1,473 


1,288 


652 


8.778 


8,692 


17,470 


1,151 


1,198 


2,349 


19,819 


254 


245 


274 


240 


115 


1,583 


1,394 


2.977 


125 


108 


233 


3,210 


112 


116 


127 


117 


66 


744 


745 


1,489 


17 


31 


48 


1,537 


499 


490 


473 


526 


295 


2,880 


2,746 


5,626 


758 


689 


1.447 


7,073 


1,892 


1,912 


1,677 


1,831 


1,165 


9,807 


8,897 


18.704 


3.751 


3,526 


7.277 


25,981 


100 


100 


90 


96 


65 


466 


480 


946 


123 


156 


279 


1,225 


239 


274 


225 


244 


132 


1 650 


1,568 


3.218 








3,218 
2,345 


183 


189 


172 


220 


89 


1,016 


962 


1,978 


186 


181 


367 


787 


803 


767 


789 


474 


3,952 


3,762 


7,714 


1,489 


1,512 


3,001 


10,715 


381 


374 


371 


361 


235 


2.839 


2,737 


5.576 


43 


40 


83 


5,659 


226 


196 


231 


196 


138 


1,289 


1.233 


2.522 


11 


7 


18 


2,540 


122 


117 


103 


99 


57 


336 


302 


638 


454 


473 


927 


1,565 


209 


214 


235 


212 


108 


1.025 


990 


2.015 


403 


385 


788 


2,803 


92 


79 


73 


88 


35 


535 


509 


1,044 


59 


43 


102 


1,146 


1.749 


1,875 


1,751 


1,719 


973 


10,449 


9.856 


20,305 


2,923 


2.809 


5.732 


26,037 


165 


175 


189 


146 


71 


1,051 


1.096 


2,147 


63 


76 


139 


2.286 


403 


419 


374 


396 


238 


2.156 


2.030 


4,186 


509 


547 


1.056 


5.242 


888 


840 


841 


870 


502 


4.477 


4.385 


8.862 


1,513 


1.434 


2,947 


11.809 


397 


374 


358 


358 


237 


1.675 


1,700 


3.375 


719 


865 


1.656 


5,031 


2,150 


2.141 


2,027 


1,682 


1,023 


10.013 


9,326 


19.339 


5,091 


5,299 


10,390 


29,729 



248 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 51— SCHOOL 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 


10 




AOBS 


CITIES 


6 
Years 


7 
Years 


8 
Years 


9 
Years 


10 
Years 


11 
Years 


12 
Years 


13 
Years 


14 

Years 


Norfolk 


6,292 
106 
874 

2,289 
150 


6,092 
85 

837 
2,157 

169 


5,880 
109 
781 

2,200 
158 


5,458 

72 

818 

2,049 
162 


5,909 
107 
815 

2,072 
165 


5,256 

89 

767 

1,978 

158 


5.137 
113 
715 

1,925 
163 


4,940 
77 

778 
1,837 

141 


4,638 


Norton 


101 


Petersbure 


693 




1,756 


Radford 


167 






Richmond 


3.678 

1,589 
144 
457 
339 


3,611 

1.671 

136 

475 
162 


3,717 

1,723 

145 

475 

150 


3,539 

1,649 

145 

429 

211 


3,575 

1,688 

191 

414 

191 


3,363 

1,577 

141 

425 

161 


3,355 

1.814 
140 
413 
224 


3,206 

1.635 

155 

439 
232 


3,186 
1,634 




157 


Staunton 


402 


Suffolk 


219 


Virginia Beach 


3,439 
377 
101 
252 


3,605 
350 

95 
227 


3,538 

373 

86 

245 


3,338 

354 

99 

259 


3,179 

330 

71 

245 


3,030 
350 

85 
277 


2,869 

314 

93 

260 


2,628 

348 

81 

247 


2.416 




310 


WiUiamsburg 


92 


Winchester 


239 






Total Cities 


35,245 


34,691 


35,065 


33,422 


33,616 


32,031 


31,324 


30,006 


28,728 






Total State 


92,657 


92,877 


92,612 


90,066 


89.961 


87.697 


86.037 


82,870 


79.790 







SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



249 



CENSUS— 1965— Continued 



11 


12 


13 


14 


15 


16 


17 


18 


19 


20 


21 


22 














White 




Neoro 


Total 
























Census 


15 


16 


17 


18 


19 














Ages 7 to 


Years 


Years 


Years 


Years 


Years 


Male 


Female 


Total 


Male 


Female 


Total 


19, Inc. 


4,289 


4,206 


3,993 


3,981 


2,616 


20,723 


20,030 40,753 


10,933 


10,709 


21,642 


62,395 


104 


83 


82 


89 


55 


536 


528 


1,064 


60 


42 


102 


1,166 


719 


694 


662 


722 


430 


2,017 


1,961 


3,978 


2,774 


2,679 


5,453 


9,431 


1,599 


1,622 


1,476 


1,391 


801 


6,180 


5,838 


12,018 


5,339 


5,506 


10,845 


22,863 


166 


161 


159 


150 


82 


940 


858 


1,798 


103 


100 


203 


2,001 


3,011 


3,023 


2,774 


2,550 


1,593 


8,626 


8,057 


16,683 


12,030 


11,790 


23,820 


40,503 


1,569 


1,504 


1,439 


1,398 


739 


8,025 


7,635 


15,660 


2,141 


2,239 


4,380 


20,040 


138 


149 


147 


151 


83 


543 


521 


1,064 


410 


404 


814 


1,878 


373 


352 


353 


297 


179 


2,311 


2,068 


4,379 


339 


308 


647 


5,026 


190 


207 


194 


194 


193 


686 


692 


1,378 


590 


560 


1,150 


2,528 


2,180 


2,139 


1,971 


1,840 


1,106 


15,696 


14,583 


30,279 


1,797 


1,763 


3,560 


33,839 


317 


295 


303 


318 


160 


1,971 


1,890 


3,861 


137 


124 


261 


4,122 


94 


86 


83 


90 


74 


441 


409 


850 


157 


122 


279 


1,129 


212 


187 


227 


223 


126 


1,344 


1,321 


2,665 


157 


152 


309 


2,974 


27,319 


27,190 


25,694 


24,872 


14,907 


136,760 


129,801 


266,561 


56,427 


55,877 


112,304 


378,865 


77,116 


75,651 


72,501 


70,735 


43,734 


415,950 


390,502 


806,452 


118,921 


115,774 


234,695 


1,041,147 



250 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 52— PER CAPITA COST OF SALARIES AND PER CAPITA 
COST OF OPERATION PER PUPIL IN A. D. A.— 1966-67 



1 


2 


3 


4 




Cost of Salaries Per 
Pupil in A. D. A. 


Total 

Cost of 

Operation 


COUNTIES 


Elementary 
Salaries 


Secondary 
Salaries 


Per Pupil 

in 
A. D. A.* 


Accomack 

Albemarle 

Alleghany 

Amelia 


$ 231 22 
269 64 
235 32 
245 89 
227 69 


$ 369 48 
354 59 
315 44 
364 04 
319 84 


$ 424 55 
451 43 
375 60 
459 95 


.\mherst 


352 23 


.\ppomattox 

Arlington 

Augusta 

Bath 

Bedford 


214 98 
467 26 
242 00 
240 96 
244 62 


331 45 
600 71 

419 72 

420 12 
345 91 


398 85 
790 20 
396 42 
451 71 
402 39 


Bland 

Botetourt 

Brunswick 

Buchanan 

Buckingham 


213 45 
236 19 
261 79 
131 97 
239 95 


337 59 
288 07 
320 89 
316 90 
345 85 


447 13 

387 12 
406 69 
386 08 
413 93 


Campbell 

Caroline 

Carroll... 

Charles City . 


251 77 
222 73 
195 90 
222 45 
224 20 


353 19 
304 04 
312 24 
402 66 
334 88 


394 61 
401 14 

427 56 
406 00 


Charlotte 


364 16 


Chesterfield 

Clarke 

Craig 


249 74 
236 94 
185 12 
211 93 
193 19 


405 34 
417 46 
279 36 
348 31 

288 97 


439 57 
427 05 
384 58 
339 49 


Cumberland 


389 16 


Dickenson 


193 37 
222 71 
258 39 
337 79 
248 62 


349 69 
364 44 
371 95 
470 62 
364 10 


403 73 


Essex 

Fairfax 

FauQuier 


436 47 
440 24 
559 82 
430 92 






Floyd 

Fluvanna 

Franklin 


218 69 
215 98 
220 61 
213 98 

288 22 


326 37 
272 74 
313 66 
275 78 
345 65 


434 10 
463 99 
391 44 




349 87 


Giles 


466 99 



'Debt Service and Capital Outlay excluded. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



251 



TABLE 52— PER CAPITA COST OF SALARIES AND PER CAPITA 
COST OF OPERATION PER PUPIL IN A. D. A.— 1966-67— Continued 



1 


2 


3 


4 




Cost of Salaries Per 
Pupil in A, D. A. 


Total 

Cost of 

Operation 


COUNTIES 


Elementary 
Salaries 


Secondary 
Salaries 


Per Pupil 

in 
A. D. A.* 


rrlniiopstpr 


$ 238 70 
263 76 
230 90 
190 92 
260 33 


$ 298 74 
337 58 
328 74 
335 48 
297 48 


$ 433 06 


Goochland 

Grayson 

Greene . 


406 36 
368 30 
367 13 


Greensville 


439 55 


Halifax 

Hanover 


242 82 
263 76 
260 86 
202 95 
278 19 


307 89 
343 52 
412 51 
342 13 

287 46 


396 05 
395 91 


Henrico 

Henry 

Highland 


446 29 
347 17 
523 48 


Isle of Wight 


244 13 


346 63 


398 32 


James Citvt 




King George 


188 09 
243 84 
212 89 


391 24 
412 11 
360 10 


402 64 


King and Queen 


530 30 


Kine William 


459 43 






Lancaster 

Lee 

Loudoun 

Louisa 

Lunenburg 


246 52 
262 01 
250 90 
212 99 
253 17 


361 98 
461 61 
395 66 
338 68 

362 24 


385 72 
504 31 
442 92 
382 11 
411 70 


Mathews 

Middlesex 


211 71 
221 11 
231 35 
250 36 
208 12 


279 80 
459 49 
313 09 
380 72 
328 52 


448 35 
445 36 
365 33 
474 15 
390 64 


Nelson 


230 09 
199 59 
213 88 
246 79 
239 05 


284 27 
362 28 
270 56 
322 78 
344 53 


378 65 
393 11 
442 59 


Northampton 

Northumberland 


433 57 
371 79 




265 93 
243 66 
253 00 
216 22 
237 04 


419 55 
342 76 
377 00 
333 76 

328 87 


459 12 


Oranee 


.377 11 




383 97 


Patrick 


372 99 




371 27 



*Debt Service and Capital Outlay excluded. 
tSee Williamsburg City. 



252 



ANNUAL REPORT OP THE 



TABLE 52— PER CAPITA COST OF SALARIES AND PER CAPITA 
COST OF OPERATION PER PUPIL IN A. D. A.— 1966-67— Continued 



1 


2 3 


4 




Cost of Salaries Per 
Pupil in A. D. A. 


Total 

Cost of 

Operation 


COUNTIES 


Elementary 
Salaries 


Secondary 
Salaries 


Per Pupil 

in 
A. D. A.* 


Powhat.flTi 


$ 227 50 
240 84 
215 77 
205 54 
248 15 


$ 412 89 
462 29 
318 91 
607 34 
314 17 


$ 454 17 


Prince Edward . 


552 39 


Prince George 

Prince William 


382 20 
436 12 


Pulaski 


386 79 


Rappahannock 

Richmond 

Roanoke 

Rockbridge 

Rockinsrham 


214 39 
231 06 
246 86 
262 97 
236 29 


328 15 
420 91 
317 94 
279 96 
337 97 


383 16 
473 86 
368 67 
466 46 
364 05 






Russell 

Scott 

Shenandoah 

Smyth 

Southampton 


235 12 
204 59 
245 71 

236 09 
243 67 


369 09 
347 65 
372 64 
308 21 

285 64 


434 99 
455 83 
402 97 
372 64 
364 81 


Spotsylvania 


249 93 
240 12 
193 83 
268 26 
223 17 


324 46 
334 60 
268 31 
361 25 

325 01 


387 79 


Stafford 


374 90 


Surry 

Sussex 


343 63 
414 23 


Tazewell 


398 82 


Washington 

Westmoreland 

Wise 


200 75 
246 90 
222 57 
253 00 
243 20 


445 91 
383 84 
340 09 
340 80 
360 61 


388 50 
450 27 
445 96 
455 49 


Wythe 


418 96 






York 


279 97 


377 15 


460 24 






IVTpdian for Counties 


$ 236 94 


$ 342 76 


$ 449 87 t 







•Debt Service and Capital Outlay excluded. 

tAverage. Note; Average per capita cost of salaries based on A.D.A. for the counties is $315.08. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



253 



TABLE 52— PER CAPITA COST OF SALARIES AND PER CAPITA 
COST OF OPERATION PER PUPIL IN A. D. A.— 1966-67— Continued 



1 


2 


3 


4 




Cost of Salaries Per 
Pupil in A. D. A. 


Total 

Cost of 

Operation 


TOWNS 


Elementary 
Salaries 


Secondary 
Salaries 


Per Pupil 

in 
A. D. A.* 


Ahincdon 


$ 269 19 
225 56 
229 41 
224 48 
247 16 


$ 308 74 
531 81 
512 59 
297 08 
402 15 


$ 408 80 


Cape Charles 

Colonial Beach 


408 85 
433 94 


Fries 

Poquoson 


353 29 
408 71 


Saltville 


193 50 

258 33 


350 22 
382 81 


405 89 


West Point . 


447 03 






TVTpHifln for T'owns 


$ 229 41 


$ 382 81 


$ 413 03t 




CITIES 

Alexandria 


$ 373 51 
270 28 
261 30 
264 85 
245 39 


$ 635 99 
307 34 
355 13 
447 72 
375 33 


$ 681 27 


Bristol 

Huena Vista 


442 36 

426 65 


Charlottesville 

Chesapeake 


474 77 
418 61 


Clifton Forsre 


246 84 
258 17 
314 57 

275 86 


371 67 
326 99 
411 43 
376 90 


420 19 


Colonial Heights 


389 73 


Covinston . 


455 48 


Danville 

Fairfax 


398 04 
614 05 










Falls Church 


426 70 
242 02 
302 14 
229 86 
282 44 


695 68 
369 41 
412 97 
306 47 
312 26 


768 00 


Franklin 


460 56 


Fredericksburg 

Galax 


432 98 
350 46 


Hamoton 


396 47 






Harrisonburg 

Hooewell 


288 81 
291 15 
364 75 
332 32 
278 23 


417 83 
442 51 
348 57 
531 26 
396 25 


450 78 
435 00 


Lexineton 


492 50 


Lvnchburtr 


515 46 


Martinsville 


445 92 



•Debt Service and Capital Outlay excluded. 

tAverage. Note: Average per capita cost of salaries based on A.D.A. for the towns is $348.96. 



254 



A^fNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 52— PER CAPITA COST OF SALARIES AND PER CAPITA 
COST OF OPERATION PER PUPIL IN A. D. A.— 1966-67— Continued 



1 


2 


3 


4 




Cost of Salaries Per 
Pupil in A. D. A. 

■ 


Total 

Cost of 

Operation 


CITIES 


Elementary 
Salaries 


Secondary 
Salaries 


Per Pupil 

in 
A. D. A.* 


Newport News 

Norfolk 

Norton 

Petersburg 

Portsmouth 


f 264 76 
313 12 
234 23 
309 04 
264 55 


$ 395 19 
405 78 
339 51 
509 04 
372 84 


$ 449 52 
473 34 
406 99 
513 68 
452 35 


Radford 

Richmond 

Roanoke 

South Boston 


269 32 
342 56 

309 48 
260 77 
285 82 


346 58 
451 67 
395 67 


448 50 
518 35 
483 99 
363 21 


Staunton 


359 07 


411 60 


Suffolk 

Virginia Beach 

Waynesboro 

Williamsburgt 

Winchester 


279 53 
227 75 
317 34 
292 00 
308 37 


413 86 
338 38 
456 89 
405 02 
422 43 


479 21 
355 82 
477 37 
497 20 
461 90 


Median for Cities 


$ 280 99 


$ 395 67 


$ 462 95t 






Median for State 


$ 243 75 


$ 350 22 


$ 454 59 t 







•Debt Service and Capital Outlay excluded, 
tincludes James City County. 

tAverage. Note: Average per capita cost of salaries based on A.D.A. for the cities is J333.49. 
Average per capita cost of salaries based on A.D.A. for the State is $322.13. 



SUMMARY 

Per capita cost per pupil based on total expenditures for Operation 
through County and City School Boards ■$ 454 59 

Per capita cost per pupil based on State-level expenditures for public 
education (See sub-total, (1), Column 5, Table 44, Page 199) 7 23 

Per capita cost per pupil based on State contributions for Teacher Re- 
tirement 30 32 

Total per capita cost per pupil $ 492 1 4 



SUPERINTENDENT OP PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



255 



TABLE 53 

VIRGINIA PUBLIC SCHOOLS 

ENROLLMENT 1940-41 THROUGH 1966-67 (actual) 
ENROLLMENT 1967-68, 1968-69 (estimated) 



1940- 
1941- 
1942- 
1943- 
1944- 
1945- 
1946- 
1947- 
1948- 
1949- 
1950- 
1951- 
1952- 
1953- 
1954- 
1955- 
1956- 
1957- 
1958- 
1959- 
I960- 
1961- 
1962 
1963- 
1964 
1965 
1966 
1967 
1968 



41 

42 

43 

44 

45 

46 

47 

48 

49 

50 

51 

52 

53 

54 

55 

56 

57 

58 

59 

60 

61 

62 

63 

64 

65 

66 

67 

68 

69 




\y/////////////////^^^^^^ 1-053,000 

\y////////////////^^^^^^ 1,059,000 



256 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



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-* CO CI C5 

-H 


o_ 


1-H 
















d 


-* 


w 


S tg 




CDiO t^ 




(N 




CO 


lOCl C5 COCC 




o CO 


c 


C5 lo 1-H CO 


CO 


CO 








CO »o o 


oc 


t^ 




00 


lO 05 o ■* t^ 




-H C^ 


J;: 


t^ -* o ■* 


CO 


-H 








CO '"H 


cc 


1-H 




'f 


CO rt COO 




IC -H 


•— 


rt O ^ CO 


io 


t^ 


rH 


CO cc 


Ol 












I-H 








1-H 


oo" 


C<l 


£ CO 


CO (M 




iM t^ Tt^ ^ C 


1-H ic •* O t-^ 


t^CCOil^C 


00 CO " iC CO 


CO 1-^ O •* •* 


lO 


•^ 










CO<M lOCOOC 


ocoo 00 c<: 


OCOCO CO c 


a> ic t^ -H c 


c^ 00 1^ -H — 


CO 


o 










.— 1 T^i CO »0 -- 


CO__^__^__iOCN 


cooco ^ o: 




CO CiO ^ I-H 


o_ 


CO 










CS iO< !M rt C- 


d >0 ^ CI lit 


-H O hH 05 ■^ 


cfco^o'-n"-* 


cfo '^ Th CO 


lO 


'Jh" 










(M 


rt 


coco C5 


^ d 


CO 


02 


lO 




















CO 


o__ 

-H 


IS 
























>» 


J 


CO lO -* CO C: 


O ^ t^ 05 CJ 


lOCO-^'^r-l 


00^ C5 C4 1- 


-f rti t^OGC 


CO 


CO 


J z 


ca ^ 


» o 


O ^ '^i CO CO 


CI CO -H CO C 


CO CO C5 CO CO 


I- CO --< CO "* 


IOCS CO 00 CI 


Oi 


lO 


w o 


-*j *: 


H 


O 00 O t- t-- 


C3 00 -* CI c- 


co^co^ot^ 


t^ I-H Tj< CO CO 


OOt^iOiO^ 


"* 


o_ 


C3 r^ 

S c 




^"^ a: 


rt ^"^ 


0~05 Cll> 


-#l^ rt 


d 1— 1 -H rH 


CJ 


oo" 


2 H 


i g 








I-H 1 — 1 


^H 


— H 


CO 

I-H 


^ 


Stg 




OKMOO) — 


T-H -H t^ 1-H »^ 


cj icio CO oo 


0»0 coo: 


o CO CO -* CO 


o 


00 


C^ '— ' ^H G^ — t^ 


l-^ O ■* ■* CO 


-* O -H CO t- 


CI CI lO 00 iC 


CO 05 CO CO 00 


CO 


-f 








(M^tr> o 1^ -t^ 


t~- CO t^ CO CO 


C2 t^Cl CJ "H 


C0Ot--_O_O 


TfH rt lOOO O 


iC 


s 


kH ^ 


05 as 

OO CD 


oc 


T— 1 i-H 1-H 3^ 


^ CO 00 CO 


O^O" Co"!- 


•-H CI d T— I CO 


^ t^ d~d"^ 


cf 


co" 




CO -^ 


00 


1 — 




C^ rP rt 


CO r-^ 


CI 


^ 


CO 




^^ o 

'^ (M 


CO 













































































02 Oh 
































































o ^ 




























































• 




ta !» 










X 




bio 

3 




bi 


) • 






















c 






^ '■ 


bf 


1 : 






gl 












to 




3 ■ 




hi 


1S 






b/L 


]d 








o : 




l2 = - 


o 




StB 


>. 




"5 


3 . 


^ 


^ 


.2_: c i7-r 




tH -! 




■13 


M3 




W OJD fU 


,_( 


,_) 


% ^ 


'o 


o 

a: 


.s 




c: 
o: 

o 


o 

-1-2 

D 

s 


c 


is 

Q 

o 


o 

-^ 
bj 

_c 

-'x 
a; 


3 
o 


-4-2 

, o: 


)h 

o 

§ 


I. 

c 


c 
o 

o 


3 
m 
a; 
o 


o 

a 

-1-2 

o 


03 


c 

o 

a 

•iH 


0. 

c 
o 

Pi 


o 

o 
CO 


a 
o 

5 


"o 

3 


.2 
'c 

> 


CO 

(1) 

c 

D > 
03 


to 

a 

.2 


-4— > 

CO 
o 

c 


o3 

o 

H 


03 

o 


^ Eh 

2 2: 
z o 


C! 

a 


1 

o 
o 


E- 





a 

O 

O 
>> 

G 



262 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 55— AGE GRADE DISTRIBUTION— 1966-67— COUNTIES 



AGES 


a 

■a 

a 

Q 


a 
o 

"S 
__ o 

c3 3 


GRADES 


CO 

1 


Total 




1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 


10 


11 


12 




Under 5 


34 

2,430 

31 

1 






























34 


5 


3 
35 

158 

295 

444 

472 

526 

523 

440 

431 

315 

149 

75 

30 

13 

8 


38 

52,800 

8,966 

1,091 

251 

93 

37 

20 

5 

2 

i 


























2,471 


6 


1,561 

45,184 

10,728 

2,685 

669 

181 

79 

39 

9 

4 


3 
2,070 

41,845 

11,173 

3,411 

989 

369 

145 

48 

22 

7 

3 






















54,430 


7 ... . 


14 

2,302 

40,081 

11,354 

4,071 

1,466 

531 

192 

62 

15 

5 




















56,393 


8 


17 

2,521 

37,464 

11,003 

4,558 

1,8.56 

733 

262 

45 

5 

2 

2 


















56,278 


9 . 


1 
2 
3 

3 
6 
5 


17 

2,476 

35.505 

11,035 

4,821 

2,012 

738 

178 

41 

3 

3 
















57,153 


10 


15 

2,549 

34,027 

10,868 

4,973 

1,987 

507 

111 

14 

5 














55,956 


11 


38 

2,564 

31,935 

11,035 

5,713 

2,448 

700 

143 

42 

6 


1 

29 

2,747 

30,254 

9,650 

4,292 

1,635 

475 

129 

28 










54,903 


12 . . . . 


2 

44 

2,659 

27,947 

8,193 

3,379 

1,174 

280 

66 








54,675 


13 








53,437 


14 


34 

2,503 

25,111 

6,814 

2,405 

719 

170 






52,387 


15 


20 

2,572 

23,705 

6,142 

1,973 
519 


"i 

15 

84 
30 
44 


49,223 


16 





43,521 


17 


36,488 


18 








10,472 


19 












3,196 


20 and over . 












841 




















Total.... 


2,518 


3,917 


63,304 


61,139 


60,085 


60,073 


58,468 


56,829 


55,056 


54,624 


49,240 


43,744 


37,756 


34,931 


174 


641,858 


No. pro- 
moted 


2,161 


3,417 


52,810 


54,019 


53,612 


54,002 


53,440 


52,174 


49,964 


45,423 


42,172 


37,767 


33,544 


31,714 


121 


566,340 


No. retained 


36 


754 


7,438 


4,505 


4,289 


3,688 


3,317 


2,669 


2,852 


5,650 


3,852 


3,007 


1,761 


1,747 




45,565 



TABLE 55— Continued— AGE GRADE DISTRIBUTION— 1966-67— TOWNS 





a 
S3 


1 

, , Cj 












GRADES 














Total 




1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 


10 


11 


12 




Under 5 


































5 






i 

374 

43 

5 

1 


























1 


6 






1 
372 

87 

13 

1 
























375 


7 




1 

1 

4 
2 


7 

341 

73 

15 

4 






















423 


8 




12 

321 

89 

25 

3 

1 




















446 


g 


15 

289 

83 

23 



7 
1 
















427 


10 




6 

287 

105 

34 

10 

3 
















402 


11 




13 

290 

72 

27 

5 

1 












412 


12 




3 






24 
377 
115 

61 
16 

6 
2 












449 


13 




16 
330 
109 

39 

20 
4 










506 


14 




2 








8 

301 

85 

36 

10 

1 

1 








499 


15 












i5 

283 

75 

27 

4 

2 






495 


16 














13 

228 
89 
24 
10 




437 


17 














1 


366 


18 


















132 


19 




















29 


























13 




























Total 




13 


424 


475 


440 


451 


425 


445 


408 


601 


518 


442 


406 


364 




5,412 








No. pro- 
moted .... 




6 


353 


402 


384 


425 


383 


397 


366 


493 


438 


372 


350 


331 




4,700 








No. retained 




4 


41 


41 


33 


12 


25 


32 


29 


65 


43 


33 


29 


18 




405 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



263 



TABLE 55— Continued— AGE GRADE DISTRIBUTION— 1966-67— CITIES 



AGES 


a 
•a 

(3 


a 
a 

■P 

CO 


GRADES 


1 


Total 




1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 


10 


11 


12 




Under 5. . . . 


121 

4,817 

49 

5 

3 






























121 


5 


13 

41 
193 
332 
475 

514 
652 
641 
628 
653 
648 
379 


37 

32,819 

5,017 

445 

58 

11 

2 

1 


























4,867 


6 


1.054 

28,107 

6,330 

1,132 

155 

27 

3 

2 

1 


50 

1,335 

25,619 

7,169 

1,556 

340 

62 

12 

6 

3 






















34,013 


7 


21 

1,610 

24,665 

7,201 

2,002 

521 

101 

31 

8 




















34,678 


8 


4 

1,673 

22,755 

7,067 

2,215 

575 

114 

33 

5 

2 


















34,343 


9 


4 

1,559 

21,700 

6,500 

2,364 

654 

151 

39 

4 

1 

2 
















35,176 


10 




8 

1,704 

20,913 

6,219 

2,536 

848 

208 

41 

4 

1 














33,759 


11 




12 

1,702 

19,105 

6,439 

2,802 

1,016 

229 

34 

3 


1 

14 

1,926 

17,743 

5,888 

2,419 

819 

179 

43 

14 










33,507 


12 




1 

20 

1,826 

16,034 

5,540 

2,161 

694 

144 

30 




1 




32,574 


13 




30,952 


14 




39 

1,837 

14,127 

4,299 

1,524 

449 

123 


1 

33 

1,827 

13,341 

3,753 

1,155 

235 


"8 
28 
18 
17 


30,043 


15 




28,185 


16 








25,560 


17 




179 
59 
24 
10 






1 




21,084 


18 








6,276 


19 












1,839 


20 and over , 














429 






















Total.... 


4,995 


5,341 


38,390 


36,811 


36,153 


36,160 


34,443 


32,978 


32,482 


31,342 


29,046 


26,450 


22,398 


20,346 


71 


387,406 


No. pro- 
moted 


4,857 


4,573 


31,238 


32,044 


.32,006 


32,274 


31,279 


30,217 


28,482 


25,912 


24,113 


21,521 


18,720 


17,683 


32 


334,951 


No. retained 


127 


546 


4,168 


2,522 


2,012 


1,893 


1,509 


1,142 


2,142 


3,043 


2,368 


2,287 


1,688 


1,191 


5 


26,643 



TABLE 55— Continued— AGE GRADE DISTRIBUTION— 1966-67— STATE 



AGES 


a 

1 

a 


a 
o 

'^ 

CJ 

as 3 

■p 


GRADES 


1 

3 
T3 

1 


Total 




1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 


10 


11 


12 




Under 5 . 


155 
7,247 
80 
6 
3 
1 
2 
3 
3 
6 
5 






























155 


5 


16 

76 

352 

628 

923 

988 

1,178 

1,167 

1,068 

1,086 

863 

528 

254 

89 

37 

18 


76 

85,993 

14,026 

1,541 

310 

104 

39 

21 

5 

2 

i 


























7,339 


6 


2,616 

73,663 

17,145 

3,830 

825 

208 

83 

41 

10 

4 


53 

3,412 

67.805 

18,415 

4,982 

1,333 

431 

157 

54 

25 

7 

4 






















88,818 


7 


35 

3,924 

65,047 

18,644 

6,098 

1,990 

633 

223 

70 

15 

5 




















91,494 


8 . . . 


21 

4,209 

60,508 

18,153 

6,796 

2,437 

854 

296 

50 

8 

2 

2 


















91,067 


9 


21 

4,041 

57,492 

17,640 

7,219 

2,676 

892 

217 

45 

\ 
















92,756 


10 


23 

4,266 

55,230 

17,159 

7,536 

2,840 

716 

152 

18 

6 














90,117 


11 


50 

4,290 

51,417 

17,589 

8,576 

3,480 

935 

179 

45 

6 


2 

43 

4,689 

48,327 

15,647 

6,750 

2,474 

658 

172 

42 










88,822 


12 

13 


3 

64 

4.493 

44,282 

13,818 

5,576 

1,878 

425 

97 




1 




87,698 
84,895 


14 

15 


73 

4,355 

39,521 

11,188 

3,956 

1,172 

295 


1 

53 

4,412 

37,274 

9,984 

3,152 

764 


1 

23 
112 

48 

61 


82,929 
77,903 


16 

17 


2 


69,518 
57,938 


18 








16 880 


19 












5,064 


20 and 
over 












1,283 






















Total. 


7,513 


9,271 


102,118 


98,425 


96,678 


96,684 


93,336 


90,252 


87,946 


86,567 


78,804 


70,636 


60,560 


55,641 


245 


1,034,676 


No. pro- 
moted.. 


7,018 


7,996 


84,401 


86,465 


86,002 


86,701 


85,102 


82,788 


78,812 


71,828 


66,723 


59,660 


52,614 


49,728 


153 


905,991 


No. re- 
tained. . 


163 


1,304 


11,647 


7,068 


6,334 


5,593 


4,851 


3,843 


5,023 


8,758 


6,263 


5,327 


3,478 


2,956 


5 


72,613 



264 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 56— AVERAGE NUMBER DAYS TAUGHT; AVERAGE DAILY ATTEND- 
ANCE; AVERAGE DAILY MEMBERSHIP; PER CENT ATTENDANCE; AND 
A.D.A. ADJUSTED TO ACCOUNT FOR TUITION PUPILS— 1966-67 



1 


2 


3 


<— 

4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 


10 


11 


12 


13 


COUNTIES 


Average 
Number 

Days 
Taught 


Average Daily 
Membership 


Average Daily 
Attendance 


Per Cent 
Attendance 

Elem. Sec. Total 


c 


^^ 2 




Elem. 


Sec. 


Total 


Elem. 


Sec. 


Total 


bC a, O X 




180 
180 
180 
180 
180 


4,346 
4,827 
1,932 
1,177 
3,317 


2,152 

2,209 

1,137 

615 

1,577 


6,499 
7,036 
3,069 
1,793 
4,894 


3,973 
4,577 
1,840 
1,085 
3,083 


1,994 
2,089 
1,068 
576 
1,468 


5,967 
6,666 
2,907 
1,662 
4,551 


91 
95 
95 
92 
93 


93 
95 

94 
94 
93 


92 
95 
95 
93 
93 


5,967 
6,660 

2,913 
1,663 

4,551 


5,960 


Albemarle 


6,656 


Alleehanv 


2,903 


Amelia 


1,660 


Amherst 


4,544 






Appomattox 

Arlington 


180 
183 
180 
180 
180 


1,457 

15,847 

6,367 

704 

4,962 


746 

10,219 

3,480 

376 

2,530 


2,203 
26,066 
9,848 
1,080 
7,492 


1,371 

15,095 

6,058 

664 

4,650 


699 
9,617 
3,298 

355 
2,348 


2,070 
24,712 
9,356 
1,019 
6,997 


94 
95 
95 
94 
94 


94 
94 
95 
94 
93 


94 
95 
95 
94 
93 


2,095 
24,690 
9,368 
1,013 
6,994 


2,094 
23,099 


Augusta 


9,354 


Bath 


1,009 


Bedford 


6,894 






Bland 


180 
180 
180 
180 
180 


672 
2,712 
2,768 
6,346 
1,750 


419 
1,416 
1,612 

2,886 
883 


1,091 
4,129 
4,380 
9,231 
2,633 


649 
2,581 
2,524 
5,931 
1,582 


406 
1,346 
1,479 
2,770 

819 


1,054 
3,926 
4,003 
8,701 
2,401 


97 
95 
91 
93 
90 


97 
95 
92 
96 
93 


97 
95 
91 
94 
91 


1,044 
3,922 
4,003 
8,701 
2,401 


1,044 


Botetourt 


3,917 


Brunswick 


3,992 


Buchanan 


8,683 


Buckingham 


2,, 399 


Campbell 


180 
180 
182 
180 
180 


6,460 
2,291 
3,391 
1,231 
2,201 


3,331 
1,269 
1,733 

582 
1,098 


9,792 
3,561 
5,124 
1,813 
3,299 


6,095 
2,142 
3,184 
1,153 
2,091 


3,148 
1,198 
1,625 
550 
1,031 


9,243 
3,341 
4,809 
1,703 
3,122 


94 
93 
94 
94 
95 


95 
94 
94 
95 
94 


94 
94 
94 
94 
95 


9,293 
3,341 
5,000 
1,687 
3,122 


9,284 


Caroline 


3,334 


Carroll 


4,999 


Charles City 

Charlotte 


1,687 
3,118 






Chesterfield 

Clarke 


180 
180 
180 
180 
180 


15,895 

1,195 

515 

2,715 

1,126 


8,231 
642 
262 

1,181 
537 


24,127 

1,837 

777 

3,897 

1,663 


15,127 

1,121 

488 

2,563 

1,057 


7,725 
603 
250 

1,122 
500 


22,852 

1,725 

739 

3,685 

1,558 


95 
94 
95 
94 
94 


94 
94 
95 
95 
93 


95 
94 
95 
95 
94 


22,863 

1,725 

739 

3,680 

1,558 


22,840 
1,724 


Craig 


737 


Culpeper 


3,676 


Cumberland 


1,558 




180 
180 
180 
184 
180 


2,983 
3,543 
1,144 
62,550 
4,413 


1,801 

1,449 

630 

38,865 

1,917 


4,784 
4,992 
1,774 
101,415 
6,330 


2,817 
3,249 
1,050 
59,712 
4,120 


1,706 

1,309 

588 

36,228 

1,775 


4,523 
4,558 
1,638 
95,940 
5,895 


94 
92 
92 
95 
93 


95 
90 
93 
93 
93 


95 
91 
92 
95 
93 


4,579 
4,561 
1,638 
90,828 
5,895 


4,568 




4,548 


Essex 


1,637 


Fairfax 


90,610 


Fauquier 


5,879 






Floyd 


180 
180 
180 
180 
180 


1,309 
1,236 
4,219 
4,359 
2,402 


801 

577 

2,152 

1,897 

1,622 


2,111 
1,813 
6,371 
6,256 
4,024 


1,249 
1,167 
3,940 
4,190 
2,271 


752 

543 

2,022 

1,834 

1,548 


2,001 
1,710 
5,962 
6,025 
3,819 


95 
94 
93 
96 
95 


94 
94 
94 
97 
95 


95 
94 
94 
96 

95 


2,001 
1,713 
5,962 
6,025 

3,828 


1,999 


Fluvanna 


1,708 


Franklin 


5,959 


Frederick 


6,017 


Giles 


3,821 






Gloucester 

Goochland 


180 
180 
180 
180 
180 


2,059 

1,601 

2,134 

761 

2,848 


874 
716 
665 
303 
1,482 


2,933 
2,318 
2,799 
1,063 
4,330 


1,935 
1,485 
2,004 
711 
2,631 


833 
668 
625 
287 
1,357 


2,768 
2,153 
2,628 
997 
3,988 


94 
93 
94 
93 
92 


95 
93 
94 
95 
92 


94 
93 
94 
94 
92 


2,756 
2,153 
3,172 
997 
3,988 


2,755 
2,151 




3,171 


Greene 


997 


Greensville 


3,977 



'Pupils undar 6 and over 20 years of age are not included. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



265 



TABLE 56— AVERAGE NUMBER DAYS TAUGHT; AVERAGE DAILY ATTEND- 
ANCE- AVERAGE DAILY MEMBERSHIP; PER CENT ATTENDANCE; AND 
A.D.A. ADJUSTED TO ACCOUNT FOR TUITION PUPILS— 1966-67— Continued 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 


10 


11 


12 


13 


COUNTIES 


Average 

Number 

Days 

Taught 


AvEKAGE Daily 
Membership 


Average Daily 
Attendance 


Per Cent 
Attendance 


P bO 

o 






Elem. 


Sec. 


Total 


Elem. 


Sec. 


Total 


Elem. 


Sec. 


Total 




Halifax 


180 
181 
180 
180 
180 


5,204 

5,459 

19,897 

8,234 

382 


2,873 

2,639 

11,084 

3,888 

215 


8,077 

8,097 

30,981 

12,122 

597 


4,814 

5,176 

19,026 

7,806 

368 


2,579 

2,477 

10,405 

3,611 

208 


7.393 

7,653 

29,431 

11,416 

576 


93 
95 
96 
95 
96 


90 
94 
94 
93 
97 


92 
95 
95 
94 
96 


7,393 

7,641 

29,368 

11,413 

576 


7,378 


Hanover 


7,636 




29,356 


Henry 


11,411 


Highland 


576 






Isle of Wight 


180 


3,381 


1,504 


4,885 


3,172 


1,418 


4,590 


94 


94 


94 


4,590 


4,578 


King George 

King and Queen... 
King William 


180 
180 
180 


1,140 

687 
840 


562 
368 
398 


1,702 
1,055 
1,238 


1,083 
628 
769 


527 
342 
373 


1,610 

970 

1,143 


95 
91 
92 


94 
93 
94 


95 
92 
92 


1,607 

970 

1,143 


1,604 

968 

1,142 


Lancaster 


180 
180 
180 
180 
180 


1,293 
3,489 
5,506 
2,360 

1,888 


700 
1,937 
2,504 

996 
1,026 


1,992 
5,427 
8,009 
3,356 
2,914 


1,199 
3,277 
5,225 
2,156 
1,733 


658 

1.830 

2,350 

932 

946 


1,858 
5,107 
7,575 
3,088 
2,679 


93 
94 
95 
91 
92 


94 
94 
94 
94 
92 


93 
94 
95 
92 
92 


1,858 
5,107 
7,546 
3,088 
2,680 


1,856 


Lee 


5,101 




7,535 


Louisa 


3,086 


Lunenburg 


2,679 


Madison . . 


180 
180 
180 
180 
180 


1,301 
866 

5,156 
919 

4,786 


554 
495 

2,722 
550 

2,580 


1,856 
1,361 

7,877 
1,469 
7,366 


1,180 
824 

4,819 
874 

4,468 


531 
475 

2,542 
521 

2,406 


1,711 
1,300 

7,361 
1,395 
6,874 


91 
95 
93 
95 
93 


96 
96 
93 
95 
93 


92 
95 
93 
95 
93 


1,709 
1,300 
7,361 
1,395 
6,875 


1,707 




1,300 


Mecklenburg 

Middlesex 


7.355 
1,393 


Montgomery 


6,871 


Nansemond 

Nelson 


180 
180 
180 
180 
180 


6,485 
1,988 
832 
2,194 
1,533 


2,839 
963 
414 

1,193 
837 


9,324 
2,951 
1,247 
3,386 
2,369 


6,030 
1,839 
783 
1,999 
1,436 


2,655 
913 
393 

1,099 

784 


8,685 
2,752 
1,176 
3,099 
2,220 


93 
92 
94 
91 
94 


94 
95 
95 
92 
94 


93 
93 
94 
92 
94 


8,690 
2,752 
1,191 
3,099 
2,220 


8,677 
2,747 




1,189 


Northampton 

Northumberland. . . 


3,097 
2,215 


Nottoway 


180 
180 
180 
180 
180 


2,299 
2,218 
2,470 
2,324 
10,165 


1,100 
976 
1,091 
1,193 
5,345 


3.399 
3.194 
3,561 
3,518 
15,510 


2,143 
2,111 
2,301 
2,206 
9,418 


1,021 
919 
1,033 
1.130 
4.904 


3,164 
3,030 
3,333 
3,336 
14,322 


93 
95 
93 
95 
93 


93 
94 
95 
95 
92 


93 
95 
94 
95 
92 


2,164 
2,999 
3,333 
3,336 
14,322 


3,153 


Orange 


2,997 




3,253 


Patrick 


3,334 


Pittsylvania 


14,307 




180 
180 
180 
184 
180 


877 

1,199 

3,892 

15,644 

4,073 


388 

399 

1,739 

5,960 

2,401 


1,265 

1,599 

5,631 

21,604 

6,474 


795 

1,089 

3,655 

14,839 

3,828 


362 

361 

1,616 

5,526 

2,261 


1,157 
1,449 
5,271 
20,365 
6,089 


91 
91 
94 
95 
94 


93 
90 
93 
93 
94 


92 
91 
94 
94 
94 


1,157 
1,449 
5,274 
20,289 
6,088 


1,157 


Prince Edward 

Prince George 

Prince William 

Pulaski 


1.430 

5,269 

20,276 

6,076 






Rappahannock 

Richmond 

Roanoke 


180 
180 
180 
180 
180 


807 

1,045 

12.197 

2,698 

6,913 


300 

492 

6,178 

1,314 

3,343 


1,107 
1,538 

18,376 
4,012 

10,256 


762 

992 

1 1 , 633 

2,570 

6,543 


285 

475 

5,893 

1,247 

3,201 


1,047 
1,467 
17,526 
3,816 
9,744 


94 
95 
95 
95 
95 


95 
96 
95 
95 
96 


95 
95 
95 
95 

95 


1,047 
1,464 
17,420 
3,816 
9,820 


1,046 

1,461 

17,407 


Rockbridge 

Rockingham 


3,815 

9,811 



•Pupils under 6 and over 20 years of age are not included. 
tSee Williamsburg City. 



266 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 56— AVERAGE NUMBER DAYS TAUGHT; AVERAGE DAILY ATTEND- 
ANCE; AVERAGE DAILY MEMBERSHIP; PER CENT ATTENDANCE; AND 
A.D.A. ADJUSTED TO ACCOUNT FOR TUITION PUPILS— 1966-67— Continued 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 


10 


11 


12 


13 


COUNTIES 


Average' 
Number 

Days 
Tai:glit 


Average Daily 
Membership 


Average Daily 
Attendance 


Per Cent 
Attendance 


£ a; j; 

QfecS 

m O. 

o 


ill 




Elem. 


Sec. 


Total 


Elem. 


Sec. 


Total 


Elem. 


Sec. 


Total 


a*- 

ca u u a 
^ a u 3 

< 


Russell 


180 
180 
180 
180 
180 


4,373 
3,727 
3,086 
4,058 
3,354 


2,101 
1,942 
1,720 
2,110 
1,341 


6,474 
5,669 
4,806 
6,168 
4,695 


4,118 
3,504 
2,937 
3,849 
3,113 


1,972 
1,832 
1,662 
2,008 
1,256 


6,090 
5,335 
4,599 
5,857 
4,368 


94 
94 
95 
95 
93 


94 
94 
97 
95 
94 


94 
94 
96 
95 
93 


6,035 
5,335 
4,959 
6,107 

4,814 


6,018 


Scott 

Shenandoah 

Smyth 


5,327 
4,957 
6,097 


Southampton 


4,803 


Spotsylvania 

Stafford 

Surry 

Sussex 

Tazewell 


180 
180 
180 
180 
180 


2,697 
3,426 
916 
2,348 
6,862 


1,257 

1,507 

352 

939 
3,829 


3,955 
4,933 
1,267 
3,287 
10,691 


2,531 
3,265 
842 
2,176 
6,480 


1,185 

1,437 

320 

847 

3,631 


3,716 
4,702 
1,162 
3,022 
10,111 


94 
95 
92 
93 
94 


94 
95 
91 
90 
95 


94 
95 
92 
92 
95 


3,716 
4,704 
1,162 
3,022 
10,111 


3,713 
4,703 
1,158 
3,017 
10,076 




180 
180 
180 
180 
180 


1,947 
5,175 
1,758 
6,514 
3,183 


966 
2,792 

805 
3,412 
1,873 


2,913 
7,967 
2,563 
9,927 
5,056 


1,845 
4,930 
1,606 
6,120 
3,007 


909 
2,636 

742 
3,266 
1,780 


2,754 
7,566 
2,348 
9,386 

4,787 


95 
95 
91 
94 
94 


94 
94 
92 
96 
95 


95 
95 
92 
95 
95 


2,754 
7,535 
2,347 
9,386 
4,720 


2,751 


Washington 

Westmoreland 

Wise 


7,525 
2,344 
9,340 


Wythe 


4,716 






York 


181 


4,481 


2,058 


6,539 


4,258 


1,926 


6,184 


95 


94 


95 


6,179 


6,177 


Total Counties. 


180 


406,311 


211,938 


618,259 


383,365 


198,777 


582,139 


94 


94 


94 


577,525 


575,933 


TOWNS 
Abinffdon 


180 
180 
180 
180 
181 


620 
238 

273 
232 
745 


376 
157 
134 
329 
442 


996 
395 
408 
560 
1,187 


594 
227 
256 
222 
708 


363 
150 
127 
315 
421 


957 
377 
383 
537 
1,129 


96 
96 
94 
96 
95 


96 
95 
94 
96 
95 


96 
95 
94 
96 
95 


957 
377 
383 
233 
1,130 


956 


Cape Charles 

Colonial Beach 

Fries 


377 
382 
231 




1,126 






Saltville 


180 
180 


457 
401 


496 
284 


953 
685 


435 

379 


470 
269 


906 
648 


95 
94 


95 
95 


95 
95 


656 
638 


653 


West Point 


638 


Total Towns... 


180 


2,966 


2,218 


5,184 


2,821 


2,115 


4,937 


95 


95 


95 


4,374 


4,363 



*Pupils under 6 and over 20 years of age are not included. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



267 



TABLE 56— AVERAGE NUMBER DAYS TAUGHT; AVERAGE DAILY ATTEND- 
ANCE; AVERAGE DAILY MEMBERSHIP; PER CENT ATTENDANCE; AND 
A.D.A. ADJUSTED TO ACCOUNT FOR TUITION PUPILS— 1966-67— Continued 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 


10 


11 


12 


13 


CITIES 


Average 

Number 

Days 

Taught 


Average Daily 
Membership 


Average Daily 
Attendance 


Per Cent 
Attendance 


-Is 

P M 
orv! 

. a^ 

o 


-1^ 




Elem. 


Sec. 


Total 


Elem. 


Sec. 


Total 


Elem. 


Sec. 


Total 


o 3 «3 

sill 


Alexandria 

Bristol 

Buena Vista 

Charlottesville 

Chesapeake 


180 
180 
180 
180 
180 


9,863 

2,168 

991 

4,270 

16,742 


5,677 
1,312 
507 
2,276 
8,670 


15,541 
3,480 
1,498 
6,545 

25,411 


9,263 

2,069 

935 

4,011 

15,928 


5,227 
1,240 
477 
2,117 
8,188 


14,491 
3,309 
1,411 
6,128 

24,115 


94 
95 
94 
94 
95 


92 
95 
94 
93 
94 


93 
95 
94 
94 
95 


14,491 
3,309 
1,411 
6,120 

23,902 


14,478 
3,307 
1,410 
6,118 

23,873 


Clifton Forge 

Colonial Heights. . . 

Covington 

Danville 

Fairfax 


180 
180 
180 
180 


722 
2,031 
1,396 
6,554 


434 
1,250 

817 
3,707 


1,156 

3,281 

2,213 

10,261 


680 
1,931 
1,332 
6,268 


413 

1,175 
781 
3,502 



1,093 
3,107 
2,113 
9,770 


94 
95 
95 
96 


95 
94 
96 
94 


95 

95 
95 
95 


1,069 
3,112 
2,111 
9,765 
5,112 


1,068 
3,106 
2,107 
9,752 
5 110 


























Falls Church 

Franklin 

Fredericksburg 

Galax 


183 
182 
180 
180 
182 


1,273 

1,560 

1,527 

745 

17,513 


858 
788 
989 
697 
8,963 


2,131 
2,347 
2,516 
1,442 
26,476 


1,212 

1,482 

1,468 

700 

16,684 


801 
751 
955 
657 
8,370 


2,012 
2,233 
2,423 
1,356 
25,054 


95 

95 
96 
94 
95 


93 
95 
97 
94 
93 


94 
95 
96 
94 
95 


2,008 
1,787 
2,423 
1,020 
25,009 


1,878 
1,778 
2,421 
1,017 


Hampton 


24,982 


Harrisonburg 

Hopewell 

Lexington 


180 
181 
180 
180 
180 


1,641 
2,976 
706 
8,002 
3,161 


879 
1,682 

402 
3,997 
1,797 


2,520 
4,659 
1,108 
11,999 
4,958 


1,555 
2,822 
670 
7,557 
3,014 


844 
1,580 

386 
3,693 
1,693 


2,399 
4,401 
1,055 
11,250 
4,707 


95 
95 
95 
94 
95 


96 
94 
96 
92 
94 


95 
94 
95 
94 
95 


2,399 
4,406 
1,055 
11,236 
4,642 


2,229 
4,396 
1,047 


Lynchburg 


10,431 


Martii!sville 


4,635 


Newport News 

Norfolk 


183 
180 
180 
181 
180 


19,086 

37,033 

836 

5,842 

16,255 


9,874 

17,728 

402 

2,672 

7,242 


28,959 

54,761 

1,238 

8,514 

23,497 


18,009 

34,680 

783 

5,338 

15,177 


9,089 

16,221 

387 

2,385 

6,721 


27,098 

50,901 

1,170 

7,723 

21,898 


94 
94 
94 
91 
93 


92 

92 
96 
89 
93 


94 
93 
94 
91 
93 


26,970 

50,890 

1,170 

7,706 

21,892 


26,960 
50,865 


Norton 


1,169 


Petersburg 

Portsmouth 


7,701 
21,875 


Radford 


180 
181 
180 
180 
180 


1,238 
30,469 
12,126 

1,018 

2,904 


726 

13,079 

7,043 

597 

1,572 


1,963 

43,548 

19,169 

1,615 

4,476 


1,174 

28,390 

11,437 

960 

2,750 


693 

12,003 

6,578 

560 
1,494 


1,867 

40,393 

18,015 

1,520 

4,244 


95 
93 
94 
94 
95 


96 
92 
93 
94 
95 


95 
93 
94 
94 
95 


1,867 
40,239 
17,965 

1,520 

4,241 


1,867 


Richmond 

Roanoke 


37,003 
17,949 


South Boston 

Staunton . 


1,518 
4 238 






Suffolk 


180 
181 
180 
180 
180 


1,387 
24,789 
2,379 
2,640 
1,836 


805 

11,856 

7,464 

1,485 

1,069 


2,192 
36,645 
3,843 
4,125 
2,905 


1,305 
23,633 
2,280 
2,471 
1,770 


762 

11,073 

1,406 

1,392 

1,020 


2,068 
34,706 
3,685 
3,863 
2,790 


94 
95 
96 
94 
96 


95 
93 
96 
94 
95 


94 
95 
96 
94 
96 


2,068 
34,686 
3,672 
3,861 
2,790 


2,068 


Virginia Beach 

Waynesboro 

Williamsburgt 

Winchester 


34,680 
3,670 
3,856 
2,787 


Total Cities... 


180 


243,679 


123,316 


366,992 


229,738 


114,634 


344,368 


94 


93 


94 


347,924 


343,349 


Total State.... 


180 


652,956 


337.472 


990,435 


615,924 


315,526 


931,444 


94 


93 


94 


929,823 


923,645 



•Pupils under 6 and over 20 years of age are not included, 
tincludes James City County. 



268 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



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SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



269 



1^ 

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270 ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 

TABLE 59— VALUE OF SCHOOL PROPERTY— 1966-67 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


COUNTIES 


1 

Value of 
Sites and 
Buildings 


Value of 

Furniture and 

Equipment 


Value of 
School 
Buses 


Total Value 
of School 
Property 


Ap.r.omack 


$ 4,245,100 

10,540,983 

2,448,470 

1,193,857 

4,775,906 


$ 549,700 

1,025,089 

220,000 

113,953 

451,212 


$ 284,631 

198,935 

89,197 

83,995 

157,234 


$ 5,079,431 


Albemarle 

Alleghany 


11,765,007 
2,757,667 


Amelia 


1,391,805 


Amherst 


5,384,352 






Appomattox 

Arlineton 


2,217,325 

44,520,992 

8,960,163 

1,328,525 

8,528,188 


235,600 

1,497,500 

845,576 

35,900 

932,350 


62,610 
182,998 
293,894 

46,310 
265,716 


2,515,535 
46,201,490 


Aueusta 


10,099,633 


Bath 


1,410,735 


Bedford 


9,726,254 






Bland 


1,320,000 
3,960,000 
4,007,200 
5,944,933 
2,176,000 


115,000 
450,000 
348,800 
484,818 
248,469 


91,000 
118,635 
203,052 
206,687 

93,787 


1,526,000 


Botetourt 


4,528,635 


Brunswick 


4,559,052 


Buchanan 


6,636,438 


Buckingham 


2,518,256 


Campbell 


10,130,456 
2,618,041 
3,515,838 
1,621,250 
2,772,400 


1,143,790 
199,900 
209,666 
142,450 
263,700 


256,574 

121,275 

94,587 

51,954 

105,870 


11,530,820 


Caroline 


2,939,216 


Carroll 


3,820,091 


Charles City 

Charlotte. . . 


1,815,654 
3,141,970 






Chesterfield 

Clarke 


30,010,000 

1,574,050 

350,000 

2,600,654 

1,325,000 


2,074,000 

116,000 

45,000 

227,756 

225,000 


558,563 
40,300 
30,000 

105,769 
75,000 


32,642,563 
1,730,350 


Craig 


425,000 


Culoeoer 


2,934,179 


Cumberland 


1,625,000 


Dickenson 

Dinwiddie 


3,169,951 
4,942,700 
1,197,000 
128,238,307 
6,497,470 


352,720 
410,101 
140,000 
13,034,900 
591 ,925 


181,000 

207,516 

65,000 

1,471,117 

247,621 


3,703,671 
5,560,317 


Essex 


1,402,000 


Fairfax 

Fauquier 


142,744,324 
7,337,016 


Floyd 

Fluvanna 


2,460,000 
1,700,000 
5,656,973 
5,127,280 
6,028,055 


260,000 
176,200 
461,891 
711,344 
500,556 


130,000 
44,988 
362,890 
176,397 
116,300 


2,850,000 
1,921,188 


Franklin 

Frederick 


6,481,754 
6,015,021 


Giles 


6,644,911 






Gloucester 


2,092,146 
2,604,760 
2,188,763 
941,450 
2,983,600 


370,000 
240,600 
152,350 
79,341 
462,100 


170,794 
57,000 

130,373 
38,036 
96,387 


2,632,940 


Goochland 


2,902,360 


Grayson 


2,471,486 


Greene 


1,058,827 


Greensville 


3,542,087 


Halifax 


5,964,946 

5,107,000 

29,948,632 

11,710,806 

815,000 


625,050 

502,000 

3,094,815 

1,164,500 

90,000 


354,109 
227,183 
677,246 
301,960 
26,194 


6,944,105 


Hanover 


5,836,183 


Henrico 


33,720,693 


Henry 


13,177,266 


Highland 


931,194 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



271 



TABLE 59— VALUE OF SCHOOL PROPERTY— 1966-67— CoxTmuED 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


COUNTIES 


Value of 
Sites and 
Buildings 


Value of 

Furniture and 

Equipment 


Value of 

School 

Buses 


Total Value 
of School 
Property 


Isle of Wight 

James Citv* 


$ 4,800,500 


$ 311,000 


$ 167,750 


$ 5,279,250 


King George 

King and Queen. . . . 
King William 


1,225,000 
1,008,200 
1,129,750 


128,500 
60,000 
75,700 


58,900 
58,000 
65,000 


1,412,400 
1,126,200 
1,270,450 


Lancaster 

Lee 

Loudoim 

Loui.sa. . . 


1,533,745 
4,500,000 
8,955,440 
2,728,000 
2,900,037 


72,015 
450,000 
774,903 
167,000 
260,782 


53,973 
120,000 
184,488 
115,000 
174,018 


1,659,733 
5,070,000 
9,914,831 
3,010,000 


Lunenburg 


3,334,837 


Madison 

Mathews 

Mecklenburg 

Middlesex 


1,304,550 
972,161 
7,134,089 
1,406,000 
6,482,100 


105,500 

112,481 

1,033,385 

110,000 

688,000 


132,987 
82,191 

191,132 
50,000 

241,000 


1,543,037 
1,166,833 
8,358,606 
1,566,000 


Montgomery 


7,411,100 


Nansemond 

Nelson 

New Kent 


6,617,400 
2,576,000 
1,083,866 
2,493,500 
2,181,980 


625,941 
192,000 
122,650 
170,000 
81,000 


387,628 

171,600 

61,268 

90,659 

80,618 


7,630,969 
2,939,600 
1,267,784 


Northampton 

Northumberland . . . 


2,754,159 
2,343,598 


Nottoway 

Orange 

Page 

Patrick 

Pittsylvania 


3,035,505 
2,662,134 
4,032,260 
2,309,500 
13,916,948 


405,391 
262,410 
269,476 
107,250 
1,326,141 


100,344 
73,597 

144,589 
86,324 

523,660 


3,541,240 
2,998,141 
4,446,325 
2,503,074 
15,766,749 


Powhatan 


808,170 

1,480,000 

3,500,000 

29,286,000 

5,750,000 


55,575 

103,000 

365,000 

2,079,924 

350,000 


53,810 

60,000 

260,000 

291,799 

127,000 


917,555 


Prince Edward 

Prince George 

Prince William 

Pulaski 


1,643,000 

4,125,000 

31,657,723 

6,227,000 


Rappahannock 

Richmond 

Roanoke 

Rockbridge 

Rockingham 


700,000 
1,567,950 

19,188,597 
4,845,150 

10,526,960 


125,000 
160,200 

2,135,726 
375,000 

1,209,021 


50,000 
50,000 

327,908 
65,000 

370,257 


875,000 
1,778,150 

21,652,231 
5,285,150 

12,106,238 


Russell 

Scott 

Shenandoah 

Smyth 


8,327,995 
3,900,600 
5,670,000 
5,404,125 
4,650,000 


681,880 
486,500 
560,000 
444,600 
390,000 


154,898 
148,699 
155,000 
116,301 
220,000 


9,164,773 
4,535,799 
6,385,000 
5,965,026 


Southampton 


5,260,000 


Spotsylvania 

Stafford 


3,522,711 
4,713,500 
985,000 
2,359,600 
6,959,381 


219,375 
415,000 
70,000 
248,700 
380,193 


127,800 

91,300 

33,936 

104,663 

206,832 


3,869,886 
5,219,800' 


Surry 


1,088,936] 


Sussex 


2,712,963 


Tazewell 


7,546,406 



•See Williamabarg City. 



272 ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 

TABLE 59— VALUE OF SCHOOL PROPERTY— 1966-67— Continued 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


COUNTIES 


Value of 
Sites and 
Buildings 


Value of 

Furniture and 

Equipment 


Value of 

School 

Buses 


Total Value 
of School 
Property 


Warren 


$ 2,900,000 

7,800,000 

2,298,755 

10,300,000 

5,406,979 


$ 350,000 
1,300,000 

137,550 
1,030,000 

555,514 


$ 72,000 
242,000 
118,000 
350,000 
147,000 


$ 3,322,000 


Washington 

Westmoreland 

Wise 


9,342,000 

2,554,305 

11,680,000 


Wythe 


6,109,493 






York 


6,699,143 


535,183 


236,499 


7,470,825 






Total Counties. 


$ 638,599,451 


S 58,296,088 


$ 16,496,112 


$ 713,391,651 


TOWNS 

Abingdon 


$ 1,099,399 

323,000 

336,930 

473,550 

1,309,066 


$ 102,550 
10,000 
25,000 
40,150 
99,600 


$ 20,272 


$ 1,222,221 


Cape Charles 

Colonial Beach 

Fries 


333,000 


6,000 
40^380 


367,930 
513,700 


Poquoson 


1,449,046 






Saltville 


900,000 
1,200,000 


75,000 
65,000 




975,000 


West Point 


12,000 


1,277,000 


Total Towns... 


$ 5,641,945 


$ 417,300 


$ 78,652 


$ 6,137,897 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



273 



TABLE 59— VALUE OF SCHOOL PROPERTY— 1966-67— Continued 



1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


CITIES 


Value of 
Sites and 
Buildings 


Value of 

Furniture and 

Equipment 


Value of 
School 
Buses 


Total Value 
of School 
Property 


Alexandria 


$ 21,992,000 

6,682,425 

1,675,000 

9,252,178 

32,617,335 


$ 1,712,600 

771,473 

85,000 

816,300 

3,079,229 


$ 28,000 
371^518 


$ 23,732,600 


Bristol 

Buena Vista 

Charlottesville 

Chesapeake 


7,453,898 

1,760,000 

10,068,478 

36,068,082 


Clifton Forge 

Colonial Heights. . . 

Covington 

Danville 

Fairfax . . . 


1,691,700 

3,769,541 

2,654,148 

11,616,209 

820,309 


176,400 

580,000 

193,583 

1,203,509 

66,281 


5,500 
4^423 


1,873,600 

4,349,541 

2,852,154 

12,819,718 

886,590 






Falls Church 

Franklin 


3,809,914 
2,807,584 
2,824,300 
1,307,000 
31,735,500 


399,800 

283,928 

364,323 

276,700 

2,486,000 


9,106 
60,257 

147,356' 


4,218,820 
3,151,769 


Fredericksburg 

Galax 


3,188,623 
1,583,700 


Hampton 


34,368,856 






Harrisonburg 

Hopewell 


4,365,000 
3,741,171 
1,190,000 
19,968,200 
5,630,356 


522,500 
343,600 
113,500 
2,181,800 
550,853 




4,887,500 
4,084,771 


Lexington 


1,303,500 


Lynchburg 


22,150,000 


Martinsville 


6,181,209 








Newport News 

Norfolk 


30,795,660 

54,047,006 

1,155,654 

6,425,871 

27,103,677 


2,601,050 

4,586,574 

89,400 

967,500 

2,675,000 


531,296 
10,317' 


33,928,006 
58,633,580 


Norton 


1,255,371 


Petersburg 


7,393,374 


Portsmouth 


29,778,677 








Radford 


2,403,373 

51,634,478 

20,818,582 

1,041,701 

5,005,327 


189,899 

9,797,160 

2,361,132 

70,460 

343,486 


44^380' 

8,804 


2,593,272 


Richmond 


61,476,018 


Roanoke 


23,188,518 


South Boston 

Staunton 


1,112,161 
5,348,813 






Suflfolk 


2,148,232 
33,559,644 
4,893,556 
5,543,776 
4,052,557 


318,300 
2,513,200 
517,373 
451,300 
231,000 


479^875' 

149^788' 


2,466,532 


Virginia Beach 

Waynesboro 

Williamsburg* 

Winchester 


36,552,719 
5,410,929 
6,144,864 
4,283,557 






Total Cities... 


$ 420,778,964 


$ 43,920,213 


$ 1,850,620 


$ 466,549,797 


Total State.... 


$ 1,065,020,360 


$ 102,633,601 


$ 18,425,384 


$ 1,186,079,345 



•Includes James City County. 



274 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 



TABLE 60— COMPARATIVE DATA 
The tabulations below represent certain fundamental statistical comparisons 



Fiscal Year Ending 


1930 


1935 


1940 


1945 


1950 


Receipts* 
From State 


S 6,209,167 63 


$ 6,966,945 79 


$ 8,718,762 51 


$ 15,336,118 62 


$ 32,227,037 49 


From Federal 




From counties 


7,037,573 95 
2,222,479 44 
6,884,183 45 
3,104,330 69 

1,704 159 24 


7,143,953 46 
1,420,149 79 
5,636.531 24 
2,348,170 78 

1,463,050 44 


8,358,197 36 

832,802 22 

6,744,034 70 

3,076,078 17 

6.412,020 69 


13,065,756 79 

1,047,081 18 

9,174,591 41 

379,479 81 

8,069,999 32 


25,970,907 50 


From districts 


1,301,251 64 


From cities 


18,639,607 45 




18,375,384 92 


From other sources, including 
balances from previous year 


19,568,401 75 


Total 


$27,161,894 40 


$24,978,801 50 


$ 34,141,895 65 


$ 47,073,027 13 


$116,082,590 75 


Disbursements* 
Administration 


? 605,292 78 

14,917,064 14 

398,827 76 

121,092 72 

1,445,676 81 

1,361,346 69 

607,636 29 

616,998 68 

2,737,688 64 

2,501,882 34 


$ 555,838 28 

13,721,586 64 

393,644 85 

114,513 53 

1,647,018 68 

1,266,547 90 

565,281 31 

319,616 08 

2,253,225 86 

1,940,055 13 


$ 652,144 24 

16,883,625 57 

992,191 30 

157,753 61 

2,244,394 20 

1,713.747 48 

722,985 14 

334,787 18 

5,366,567 31 

2,398,202 65 


$ 913,787 83 

26,821,695 99 

1,256,854 78 

258,522 33 
4,150,413 83 
2.651,352 95 
1,250,146 37 

345,353 67 
2,305,846 65 
1,878,497 05 


S 1,519,503 91 

50,476,178 48 




3,301,532 91 


Coordinate Activities 

Auxiliary agencies 

Operation school plant 


375,432 25 
7,073,519 21 
5,087,150 83 


Maintenance school plant 

Fixed charges 

Capita) outlay 


3,501,936 86 

753,978 33 

21,347,215 07 


Debt service 


4,045,290 96 


Total 

Balance at close of year . 


125,313,506 85 
1,848,387 55 


$22,777,328 26 
2,201,473 24 


$ 31,466,398 68 
2,675,496 97 


$ 41,832,471 45 
5,240,555 68 


$ 97,481,738 81 
18,600,851 94 


Total 


$27,161,894 40 


$24,978,801 50 


$ 34,141,895 65 


$ 47,073,027 13 


$116,082,590 75 


Valuation of School Property 

Cities 

Counties 


$31,667,050 00 
36,786,675 00 


$30,739,256 00 
37,400,795 00 


$ 34,988,581 00 
53,500,287 00 


S 37,146,522 00 
64,723,176 00 


$ 84,206,435 00 
120,513,666 00 


Total 


$68,453,725 00 


$68,140,051 00 


$ 88,488,868 00 


$101,869,698 00 


$204,720,101 00 



*Received and expended by local school boards. 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



275 



VIRGINIA PUBLIC SCHOOLS— 1966-67 

indicative of educational expansion and development in Virginia. 



1955 


1960 


1964 


1965 


1966 


1967 


) 58,785,235 31 


S 82,238,895 87 


$ 125.212,870 36 


$ 138.601,379 76 


S 151,243,915 49 


$ 177,301,983 02 


20,260,023 44 


21,383,893 52 


26,526,214 55 


28,158,833 42 


39,098,463 98 


68,558,164 21 


43,324,534 41 


72,613,336 66 


103,532,148 83 


115,643,205 13 


133,803,309 83 


155,353,149 03 


1,603,189 97 


1,777,424 69 


2,019,200 18 


2,083,822 36 


2,089,929 84 


1,688,667 54 


31,206,687 52 


47,072,893 32 


67,110,-352 96 


77,025,258 73 


94,510,825 39 


96,216,760)3 


18,277,515 98 


28,232,101 17 


61,415,121 35 


42,596,948 27 


70,687,830 62 


66,481,879 39 


42,430,407 18 


53,126,587 67 


58,466,301 68 


62,446,375 91 


53,547,501 97 


65,671,489 21 


S 215,887,593 81 


$ 306,445,132 90 


$ 444,282,209 91 


$ 466,555,823 58 


$ 544,981,777 12 


$ 631,272,092 40 


$ 2,574,240 91 


$ 3,850,637 62 


$ 5,429,192 40 


$ 6,331,089 03 


$ 7,598,207 17 


$ 9,736,733 25 


87,364,199 31 


142,754,287 15 


214,634,200 19 


239,374,146 77 


268,647,994 95 


311,741,008 63 


6,778.584 99 


9,465,275 79 


17,364,675 10 


19,645,256 26 


24,104,710 76 


34,730,925 32 


555,264 85 


803,554 18 


1,106,815 21 


1,201.567 82 


1,494,321 30 


1,978,318 46 


9,643,434 16 


14,312,463 74 


18,499,463 77 


19,152,820 74 


21,523,034 95 


26,054,343 64 


9,663,440 47 


15,531,824 17 


22,716,563 66 


24,887,012 93 


27,800,496 56 


31,596,790 85 


5,286,586 26 


7,571,447 00 


11,763,091 56 


12,338,040 99 


14,268,206 36 


16,599,299 42 


1,385,200 51 


2,124,544 21 


3,068,183 41 


3,429,093 98 


3,999,645 04 


6,239,165 74 


51,801,591 73 


52,731,269 36 


69,884,227 82 


66,465,644 22 


81,115,917 97 


96,123,098 08 


8,084,138 40 


18,883,259 22 


27,300,228 68 


30,324,813 30 


38,733,705 46 


39,462,643 96 


J 183,136,681 59 


S 268,028,562 44 


$ 391,766,641 80 


$ 423,139,486 04 


$ 489,286,240 52 


« 574,262,327 35 


32,750,912 22 


38,416,570 46 


52,515,568 11 


43,416,337 54 


55,695,536 60 


57,009,765 05 


$ 215,887,593 81 


S 306,445,132 90 


S 444,282,209 91 


$ 466,555,823 58 


$ 544,981,777 12 


$ 631,272,092 40 


$ 173,912,218 00 


S 265,704,161 00 


$ 377,481,900 00 


$ 400,437,880 00 


$ 433,524 373 00 


$ 466,549,797 00 


292,875,365 00 


442,093,643 00 


564,705,017 00 


618,113,267 00 


672,259,292 00 


719,529,548 00 


$ 466,787,583 00 


$ 707,797,804 00 


1 942,186,917 00 


11,018,551.147 00 


$1,105,783,665 00 


$1,186,079,345 00 



276 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 













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