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Full text of "Biennial report of the Superintendent of Public Instruction of North Carolina to Governor ..., for the scholastic years ."

^ 





Educationaj. Pobucation No. 127 Division or Publications No. 37 



BIENNIAL REPORT 



OF THE 



Superintendent of Public 

Instruction 



OF 



North Carolina 



FOR THE SCHOLASTIC YEARS 
1926-1927 and 1927-1928 



PART I 
INTRODUCTION 




Published bt the 

State Superintendent of Public Instruction 

Raleigh, N. C. 



INTRODUCTORY NOTE 

Begining with the preceding biennium, each of the several parts of the 
Biennial Report of the State Superintendent of Public Instruction has been 
bound under separate cover. Formerly, the data for the first year of the bien- 
nium have not been available until the close of the biennium. To be of most 
value, statistical matter should be made available as soon as it is assembled. 

In order, therefore, that the information contained in the report for each year 
might be available at the earliest possible moment, the following parts of the 
report as a whole are issued: 

Part I — Introduction. This is a general review of the pubhc school system of 
the State together with recommendations for the consideration of the Governor. 

Part II — Statistical Report, 1926-1927. This part presents statistics per- 
taining to public elementary and secondary education as a whole for the year 
1926-1927. 

Part III — Statistical Report, 1927-1928. This presents like data as part II 
for the year 1927-1928. 

Part IV — Twentieth and Twenty-first Reports of Public High Schools, 
1926-1927 and 1927-1928. This part is a more detailed presentation of facts, 
both statistical and otherwise, of all the high schools of the State. This is the 
regular report of the State High School Supervisor. 



EDUCATIONAIi POBLICATION No. 127 



Division of Publications No. 37 



BIENNIAL REPORT 



OF THE 



Superintendent of Public 

Instruction 



OF 



North Carolina 



FOR THE SCHOLASTIC YEARS 
1926-1927 and 1927-1928 



PART I 
INTRODUCTION 




pubushed bt the 
State Superintendent of Public Instruction 

RAT.F.rfjFT N. c. 



/^x(^/^ ( y 



LETTER OF TRANSMITTAL 

State of North Carolina 
Department of Public Instruction, 

Raleigh, N, C. 

To His Excellency, Governor A. W. McLean, Raliegh, N. C. 

Dear Sir: — In compliance with the provisions of C. Ill 5403 (1), I am 
submitting to you my official report for the biennium which includes the school 
years 1926-27 and 1927-28. This report covers such information and statistics 
as I have been able to collect bearing on the total public school situation in 
North Carolina. 

In the first part of this report a-ou will find discussions covering many phases 
of the school work. The outstanding financial and statistical parts are also 
summarized in this part of the report. In the second and third parts vnW be 
found detailed statements by counties and cities for each of the two years of 
the biennium considered separately. 

I believe you will find great encouragement in the continued evidences of 
substantial and healthy development in every part of the public school system 
in North Carolina. 

Very respectfully submitted, 



Q. 



A ' ^/^ 




State Superentendent of Public Instruction. 



h 



550579 



PART I 
INTRODUCTION 



107744 



CONTENTS 



CHAPTER I. A REVIEW OF PUBLIC EDUCATION 

Page 

1. Total Enrollment 9 

2. Total Number of Teacliers 10 

3. Public School Expenditures 10 

4. Current Expenditures 11 

5. Per Capita Expenditures 13 

6. Consolidated Schools 14 

7. Transportation 14 

8. Length of School Term 15 

9. Visual Education 17 

CHAPTER II. THE TEACHING FORCE 

1. Growth in Number of Teachers 18 

2. Training of Teachers 19 

3. The Supply of Teachers 27 

4. In Service Training 28 

5. Pre Service Training 29 

CHAPTER III. THE ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS 

1 . Size of Schools 32 

2. Average Cost of Instruction 33 

3. Standard Elementarj- Schools 35 

4. Libraries in Elementary Schools 37 

CHAPTER IV. THE HIGH SCHOOLS 

1 . Per Cent in High School 38 

2. Holding Power 39 

3. Enriched Instruction 40 

4. Accredited High Schools 41 

CHAPTER V. PUBLIC SCHOOL BUILDINGS 

1. Capital Outlays 44 

2. Appraised Value of School Property 45 

3. State Building Loan Funds 46 

CHAPTER VI. NEGRO EDUCATION 

1. The Teaching Force 48 

2. Enrollment by Grades 51 

3. Investment in Buildings 51 

4. Comparative Instruction Costs 52 

5. Negro High Schools 53 

6. Rosenwald School Buildings 54 

7. Jeanes Work 56 

8. Parent-Teacher Association 56 



8 Report op Superintendent op Public Instruction 

CHAPTER V^I. VOCATIONAL EDUCATION 

1. Agricultural Education 58 

2. Home Economics Education '60 

3. Trade and Industrial Education 61 

4. Civilian Rehabilitation 62 

CHAPTER VIII. THE STATE EQUALIZATION FUND 

1. Effect of Present Fund 64 

2. Elements Making a Larger Fund Necessary 71 

a. Annual Growth not Reflected in Appropriations. '. . . . 71 

b. Increased Cost 71 

c. Divergent Tax Rates 72 

d. Increasing Minimum Budget 73 

3. Estimates for Next Bienniuni 74 

a. Six Months Term Basis 74 

b. Eight Months Term Basis 94 



INTRODUCTION 



CHAPTER I 
A REVIEW OF PUBLIC EDUCATION 

In so far as objective measures show, public elementary and secondary 
education is moving forward and upward. The records show unmistakable- 
evidence of progress in every field of endeavor. As enrollnu>nt has increased, 
the number of teachers necessary to give the proper instruction has also enlarged. 
Likewise large consolidated schools have come into being, necessitating the 
transporting at public expense numbers of children who before had Avalked. 
In several counties and many districts throughout the State the people have- 
voted upon themselves additional taxes for a longer school term. 

In like manner, many elementary schools have been placed on a sound found- 
ation, the high school field has expanded, the school plant has been rebuilt, and 
the teaching personnel has improved considerably in training. Each of these- 
aspects will be treated fully and in detail in the chapters which follow. 

Along with this expansion of the public school system upward and outward 
has come, with the consent and will of the people themselves, an increased 
expenditure of money. In a word, when the people have wanted their children 
educated they have been willing to pay the bills even through sometimes at 
great sacrifice and hardship upon themselves. 

True, it is that some sections of the State have not made the progress that 
others have made, but considering the State in its entirety, evidences of progress 
are noted on e^ery hand. 

TOTAL ENROLLMENT 

First, let us examine the facts pertaining to school enrollment. The table 
below shows the growth in school enrollment as between rural and city systems 
for the past several years. It also shows the total public school enrollment of 
the State in 1900-1901. In that year there were a total of 435,184 children in 
school, whereas now, 1927-1928, there are 848,778 pupils enrolled, or nearly 
twice as many. This is an increase of three per cent over the preceding school 
year. 

TOTAL PUBLIC SCHOOL ENROLLMENT 



Year 


Rural 


City 


Total 


1900-1901 


435,184 




435,184 


1919-1920 


546,949 


144,300 


691,249 


1920-1921 


562,844 


166 , 226 


707,762 


1921-1922 


587,472 


144,918 


753,698 


1922-1923 


595,506 


179,989 


775,495 


1923-1924 


602,441 


190,605 


793,046 


1924-192.5 


012,870 


196,964 


809,834 


1925-1926 


623,760 


195,033 


818,793 


1926-1927 


615,488 


208,663 


824,151 


1927-1928 


633,726 


215,052 


848,778 



10 



Report of Superintendent op Public Instruction 



It will be noted that in 1919-20 the enrollment in the cities represented 20.9 
per cent of the total enrollment, whereas in 1927-28 the number of children 
attending city schools was 25.3 per cent of the total children enrolled. The 
enlargement of several larger city school districts probably accounts for this 
increase. Then, too, in view of the industrial development of the State, there 
is a tendency for the city population to increase faster than the rural population. 

TOTAL NUMBER OF TEACHERS 

The following' table shows the number of teachers, principals and supervisors 
employed for the same period as em-oUment was shown above for rural and city 
schools and for each of the races. It shows that the number of these employees 
has increased in proportion to increase in enrollment. This increase, however, 
has not been as rapid in the past three years as it was in the three years just 
preceding these years. This is partly due to the effect of the consolidation of 
schools where more pupils may be taught by each teacher. 



TOTAL NUMBER TEACHERS EMPLOYED 




Year 


Rural 


City 


Total 




White 


Colored 


White 


Colored 




1899-1900 


5,390 


2,400 


363 


167 


8,320 


1919-1920 


10,144 


3,121 


2,826 


763 


16,854 


1920-1921 


11,056 


3,403 


3.109 


793 


18,361 


1921-1922 


11,676 


3,663 


3,552 


932 


19,793 


1922-1923 


11,892 


3,820 


3,773 


1,051 


20,536 


1923-1924 


12,323 


3,942 


4.059 


1,178 


21,502 


1924-1925 


12,735 


4.088 


4,251 


1,267 


22,341 


1925-1926 


13.172 


4.287 


4,377 


1,292 


23.128 


1926-1927 


13,193 


4,399 


4,588 


1,416 


23.596 


1927-1928 


13,362 


4,524 


4.664 


1,479 


24.029 



PUBLIC SCHOOL EXPENDITURES 

In the next table below the total expenditures for all public elementary and 
liigh school purposes for several of the past years are given. These figures 
include the total cost of public education below the college level for each of 
these several fiscal years in all districts of the State regardless of length of term. 
The figures for 1927-1928 are not yet available, but it is estimated that when 
obtained the total will be practically the same as the facts for 1926-1927. 
This year the total amount expended for all purposes, including the erecting 
of new buildings and amounts spent for other outlay purposes such as building 
equipment and trucks, was $36,701,501.36. Of this amount $23,245,715.76 
was spent in strictly rural sections of the State and the remaining $13,455,785.60 
in cities. It will be noted that there has been a fairly rapid increase in school 
expenditures since 1919-1920. The amount spent now is three times that spent 
in 1919-1920. Of this amount, however, more than eleven million dollars was 
for capital outlay purposes. This expenditure will be discussed in the following 
chapter on school buildings. 



Report of Superintendent of Public Lwstrih'tion 



11 





TOTAL SCHOOL 


EXPENDITURES 




Year 


Rural 


City 


Total 


1900-1901 


$ 1,018,157.34 




$ 230,000.00 




$ 1.248.157.34 


1919-1920 


7.973,640.80 




4,240,617.34 




12,214.258.20 


1920-1921 


11,564.666.30 




5,923,097.40 




17, 487, 763. 70' 


1921-1922 


13,148,553.04 




8,501,142.95 




21, 649, 695. 99' 


1922-1923 


17,230,352.51 




12,621,436.61 




29,851,789.12 


1923-1924 


18,720,860.75 




11,026.215.09 




29,747,075.84 


1924-1925 


22,207,688.97 




11,770.374.71 




33,978,063.68 


1925-1926 


21,277,317.24 




11,166,108.83 




32,443,426.07 


1926-1927 


23,245.715.76 




13,455,785.60 




36,701,501.36 



CURRENT EXPENDITURES 

The remaining amount, $25,565,974.73 was for the current operation of the 
schools. The next table following shows the distribution of current expense 
between rural and city schools for 1914-1915 and 1919-1920 and succeeding 
years to 1926-1927. 

TOTAL CURRENT EXPENDITURE 



Year 


Rural 


City 


Total 


1914-1915 


$ 2,906,890.40 


$ 1.308.287.88 


S 4,215,178.28 


1919-1920 


6,356,262.25 


3,212,480.74 


9,568,743.10 


1920-1921 


8,900,464.43 


4,571,810.74 


13,472,275.17 


1921-1922 


10,030,277.90 


5,500,530.60 


15.530,808.50 


1922-1923 


10,995,024.03 


6.256,462.23 


.17,251,486.26 


1923-1924 


12,106,804.03 


6,971,852.84 


19.078.6.56.87 


1924-1925 


13,365,826.97 


7,664,983.26 


21.030.S10.23 


1925-1926 


14,839,648.16 


7.983,185.49 


22,822.833.65 


1926-1927 


16,339,729.58 


9,226.245.15 


25,565,974.73 



Here, a regular increase has taken place from year to year. This last 3'ear 
rural systems spent $16,339,729.58 and city systems $9,226,245.15. Besides 
the normal increase in enrollment which requires a larger teaching force, other 
factors have contributed to these increases. These factors will be treated 
below and in the chapters which follow. 

First, let us look at the chart presented on the following page. This figure 
shows graphically the upward trend in cost of public education from 1915-1916 
to 1926-1927. The hatched part of the bars indicates the amounts spent for 
current or operating expenses and the white part represents amounts spent 
for capital outlay purposes. And the total bar for any one year represents the 
total school expenditure for that year. 

It will be noted that the current expenditures from 1915-1916 to 1918-1919 
increase in rather small gradations. Since 1919-1920, when the six months 
school law and a more compulsory school attendance act went into effect, the 
rise has been very rapid, indicating a more healthy growth in public education. 
If the rate of progress of the first period had been maintained the hatehe<l part 
of the bar for 1926-1927 would have ended at 10 instead of above 25 where it 
now ends, and the status of the public school system would be approximately 
that of the year 1919-1920. 



12 Rkport op Superintendent of Public Instruction 



TOTAL EXPENDITURE FOH PUBLIC EDUGATIOK 

1915-16 to 1926-27 

Scale in Millions of Dollars 




1915-16 1917-18 1919-20 1921-22 1923-24 15£r-£5 
1916-17 1918-19 1920-21 1922-23 1924-25 I'd^e-ZJ 

GRAPH T 



KET'Oirr OF Superintendent of Pubj.ic Instruction l.'l 

Very little building was doue in the first period, Iroiu 1915-1916 to 1918-1919. 
But in 1919-1920, immediately following the war, building activities started tf) 
rise very rapidly till 1922-1923 when the peak was i-eached. Since that time, 
as the chart shows, building activities have been sporadic. 

PER CAPII A EXPENDITURES 

Perhaps the per capita costs from year to year show the upward trend in 
school expenditures better than total expenditures. These facts for the years 
considered are shown in the following table: 





TOTAL 


EXPENDITURB 


PER CHILD PER 


YEAR 


Year 


Hmal 


City 


Total 




1900-1901 


$ ... - 


S 


$ 2.87 




1919-1920 


14.57 


29.38 


17.69 




1920-1921 


20.54 


40.87 


24.70 




1921-1922 


22. 3S 


51.14 


28.72 




1922-1923 


28.93 


70.12 


38.49 




1923-1924 


31.08 • 


57 . 85 


37.51 




1924-1925 


36.24 


59.76 


41.96 




1925-1926 


34 1 1 


57.25 


39.62 




1926-1927 


37. 77 


64.48 


44.53 



It will be seen thai these costs l)ased on school enrollment have increased 
from year t(j 3'ear except 1923-1924 and 192.")-1926. These exceptions were due 
to a general decrease in building operation in both rural and city schools. As 
the table shows, the average per pupil cost including the amount spent for 
building was .'S44.o3 in the State as a whole during 1926-1927. City schools 
spend more per capita than do rural schools. 

The better indication of the rise Of school expenditures is shown by tlie per 
capita costs based on current operating expense alone, for the reason that such 
costs do not include the cost of sporadic building activities. 

The following little table shows these facts for the years 1914-1915, 1919-1920 
and successive vears: 





PER CAPITA CURRENT EXPENSE 


Year 


Rural 


City 


Total 


1914-1915 


$ 5.78 


$12.62 


$ 6.95 


1919-1920 


11.62 


22.26 


13.84 


1920-1921 


15.81 


31.55 • 


19.04 


1921-1922 


17.07 


33.09 


20.61 


1922-1923 


18.46 


34.76 


22.25 


1923-1924 


20.10 


36.58 


24.06 


1924-1925 


21.81 


38.92 


25.97 


1925-1926 


23.79 


40.94 


27.88 


1926-1927 


26.55 


44.22 


31.02 



14 



KEroRT OF Superintendent of Public Instruction 



These facts show that per capita cost increases in both rural and city systems 
have been gradual. In 1914-1915 city costs were more than double rural costs, 
but now due to the lengthening of the school term, the improvement of the 
teachers, and the general betterment of the rural schools, this is not true. 
However, city per capita current expenditures are about .118.00 per child more 
than rural per capita costs. 

But none of these costs are excessive when compared with average costs in 
other states. In 1925-1926, the latest year for which data are available, the 
average cost per pupil enrolled for the United States as a whole was $81.20 
when capital outlay is included and $64.59 excluding outlay payments. North 
Carolina has a ranking of thirty-ninth in comparison with the other states of 
the Union in per capita current expenditure. 

The five highest states and the per capita amounts spent per child enrolled 
in these states are as follows : 



State 



Current Expense 



Total Expense 



Nevada . . . . 
Wyoming . . 
New York . 
New Jersey 
Montana. . 



$115.97 

106 . 45 

97.97 

95.05 

94.94 



$125.35 

136.39 

124.58 

125.53 

98.87 



CONSOLIDATED SCHOOLS 

As stated above, there are factors other than the normal increase in number 
of teachers necessary to instruct the increase in school enrollment, accounting 
for the increase in school costs. One of these other factors is the increased 
number of larger schools which make per capita instruction costs cheaper, but 
which make transportation necessary and hence the total cost of education 
greater. 

The number of large rural consolidated schools have increased very rapidly 
within the past few years. The following table shows the number of these 
schools .with five or more rooms for these given years: 

CONSOLIDATED SCHOOLS WITH FIVE OR MORE ROOMS 

1921-1922 228 

1922-1923 312 

1923-1924 529 

1924-1925 631 

1925-1926. .■ 657 

1926-1927 745 

1927-1928 764 



TRANSPORTATION 

The transportation of school children is practically a new undertaking. 
Beginning in 1915 with 6 vehicles hauling 247 children, this phase of the school 
situation has grown by leaps and bounds. A total of 136,980 children were 
transported to school in 1927-1928 by the use of 3,2.58 vehicles, mostly motor. 



Report of Si^pbrintendent of Piblic Instruction 



15 



This State at the present time probably surpasses all other states in this ac- 
tivity of public education. The following figures show statistically the history 
of transportation of children in the State: 

THE TRANSPORTATION OF PUPILS 



Year 


Vehicles 


Pupils 


1914-1915 


6 


247 


1919-1920 


150 


7,936 


1921-1922 


528 


20,359 


1922-1923 


858 


31,544 


1923-1924 


1,318 


48,251 


1924-1925 


1,909 


69,295 


1925-1926 


2,317 


87,283 


1926-1927 


2,816 


111,725 


1927-1928 


3.258 


136,980 



LENGTH OF SCHOOL TERM 

Still another factor accounting for the increase in expenditures is the increase 
in school term. In several counties, Carteret, Currituck, Durham, Edgecombe, 
Gates, Guilford, Henderson, Lenoir, Mecklenburg, New Hanover, Northamp- 
ton, Pamlico, Pasquotank, Transylvania, Vance, Wilson and Washington, the 
people have voted a couty-wide tax upon themselves to extend the school term 
beyond the six months minimum provided by the Constitution. In many dis- 
tricts of the other counties, the term has been extended to eight and nine months 
by local taxation. These changes have tended to increase the average term 
for the State, although at a very slow rate. The following table shows this 
growth by races and by rural and city sj^stems for the years being considered: 



AVERAGE TERM IN DAYS 





Rural 


City 




Year 




















Total 




White 


Colored 


White 


Colored 




1900-1901 


76.0 


69.0 


170.0 


160.0 


80 . 


1919-1920 


126.4 


118.3 


170.1 


165.1 


134.0 


1920-1921 


126.6 


119.7 


176.7 


175.3 


135.9 


1921-1922 


130.6 


121.8 


176.1 


173.3 


139.0 


1922-1923 


133.4 


122.0 


176.8 


171.4 


141.2 


1923-1924 


136.0 


122.8 


176.9 


174.3 


143.4 


1924-1925 


138.0 


125.1 


177.6 


172.5 


145.2 


1925-1926 


139.6 


127.5 


177.6 


174.2 


146.5 


1926-1927 


141.4 


124.8 


178.8 


174.3 


147.5 


1927-1928 


143.6 


125.1 


179.9 


175.9 


148.9 



The better indication as to improvement in respect to term is the number of 
pupils attending short and long term schools. Records have been kept for the 
past six years showing the number of pupils who attended schools with a term 



16 



Keport of Superintendent of Public Instruction 



of eight months or more and the number of those who attended schools with a 
term of less than eight months. These facts are presented in the two tables 
which follow: 



ENROLLMENT IN SCHOOLS HAVING TERMS OF EIGHT MONTHS 

OR MORE 

White 



Year 


Rural 


City 


Total 


Per Cent 


1922-1923 


156 , 180 


126,608 


282,788 


53.3 


1923-1924 


191,246 


133,308 


324,554 


59.6 


1921-1925 


225,615 


137 , 953 


363 , 586 


65.0 


1925-1925 


246 , 224 


136,425 


382,649 


67.8 


1926-1927 


267,470 


145,193 


412,663 


72.3 


1927-1928 


297,791 


148,782 


446 , 573 


76.1 



Colored 



Year 


Rural 


City 


Total 


Per Cent 


1922-1923 


17,268 


40,492 


57 , 760 


24.2 


1923-1924 


13,722 


53,105 


66,824 


26.8 


1924-1925 


17,362 


54,078 


71,440 


28.5 


1925-1926 


21,486 


.54,945 


76,431 


30.0 


1926-1927 


19,089 


58,903 


77,992 


30.8 


1927-1928 


22,508 


62,736 


85,244 


32.5 



This first table gives the number of rural and city pupils in schools having 
a term of eight months or more. From 1922-1923 to 1927-1928, five years, 
163,785 additional white children and 27,484 colored children, have been pro- 
■vided with an eight months school term. At present 76.1 per cent of the total 
white enrollment and 32.5 per cent of the total colored enrollment are in schools 
with a term of eight months or more. 

Of the total 437,685 rural white enrollment, 297,791 or 68 per cent are in 
schools with an eight months term or more. 

Of the total rural colored enrollment 22,508 or 11.5 per cent are now in long 
term schools. 

There are now 848,778 children enrolled in the public schools. Of this number 
531,817 or 62.7 per cent have the advantage of schools which are in session 
eight months or more during the year. 

As the number of children in long term schools increases, the number in 
short term school decreases. In 1922-1923 there were 247,984 white children 
and 181,384 colored children in schools ha\'ing terms less than eight months. 
Now, 1927-1928, there are 140,124 white children and 176,837 colored children 
in schools with terms less than eight months. In other words, 37.3 per cent of 
the total school enrollment of the State is in these short term schools. The 
following table shows these facts for the past six years: 



Report op Si'I'ehintexdent of J'uijlic Instrt'CTIon 



17 



ENROLLMENT IN SCHOOLS HAVING TERMS LESS THAN EIGHT 

MONTHS 

White 



Year 


Rural 


City 


Total 


Per Cent 


1922-1923 


247,817 


167 


247,984 


46.7 


1923-1924 


219,588 




219,588 


40.4 


1924-1925 


195,519 


309 


195,828 


34.0 


1925-1926 . 


181,521 




181,521 


32.2 


1926-1927 


158,393 




158,393 


27.7 


1927-1928 


139,894 


230 


140,124 


23.9 



Colored 



Year 


Rural 


City 


Total 


Per Cent 


1922-1923 


171,974 


9,410 


181,384 


75.8 


1923-1924 


177,885 


4,192 


182,077 


73.2 


1924-1925 


174,374 


4,624 


178,998 


71.5 


1925-1926 


174,523 


3,663 


178,186 


70.0 


1926-1927 


170,536 


4,567 


175.103 


69.2 


1927-1928 


173.533 


3,304 


176,837 


67.5 



VISUAL EDUCATION 

Another phase of progress made in public education in the State not discussed 
to any extent in the following chapters is that of enrichment of the curricula. 
In many schools, besides the regular curriculum, courses in music appreciation 
and courses in industrial, applied and fine arts have been added. Aids of all 
kinds have been used to teach an appreciation of all these subjects. Perhaps 
no aid has contributed more to the proper presentation of facts of historical, 
educational and scientific importance than the motion picture. 

In 1917 the State began in a small way to aid the schools in this matter by 
providing moving picture programs. The projection equipment as well as the 
films were furnished by the State by means of several trucks. In 1922 this 
truck service was discontinued and only those schools having projection equip- 
ment of their own were given this free film service. During the school year 
1922-1923 the State supplied about 300 programs to 29 schools, the attendance 
at these programs being 79,722. The following shows the growth in this service 
within the past three years: 



Year 


Schools 


Programs 


Attendance 


1925-1926 
1926-1927 
1927-1928 


84 

75 

112 


992 
1,228 
1,526 


198,980 
291,203 
304 , 143 



The past year 29 additional schools installed equipment necessary to give 
these programs and more than 9,156,000 feet of film were supplied to all the 
schools. These schools equipped with projection machines are also using the 
films furnished by the State in classroom work. SHdes, filmslides and other 
\asual aids are being used to an advantage in instructing the children. 



CHAPTER II 

THE TEACHING FORCE 

The public school is no longer a place to which children go merely to recite. 
Its progi'am is now formulated to appeal to the child's latent and potential 
powers, to provide a situation of satisfying experiences from which desirable 
adaptations and modifications may come. 

The attitude of the teacher is no longer directive and coercive. It means 
to be persuasive and stimulative. It encourages the child to use his own abilities. 
It desires him to react for h-mself and in his own way, and not according to a 
predetermined formula. It wishes him to grow from within and not by accretions 
from without. It desires to provide conditions that are promotive of physical 
well being, intellectual development, and moral growth. 

This conception of a school modifies our notions as to the kind of teacher 
that should be employed. If instruction is to consist of questions and answers 
from a book, the training of the teacher is not so signficant. If, on the other 
hand, the purpose of the teacher is to keep the child in a situation that calls 
for definite and free reactions on his part, then her preparation for this work 
becomes of primary importance. Unless the teacher knows the laws of physical 
growth, mental and moral development, unless she recognizes the relation of 
the curriculum to the life of the child and to the world about him, unless she 
understands the activities that are conducive to child development, unless she 
comprehends the aims and objectives of public education, her work in a modern 
school wiU be ineffective. For these reasons, greater stress than ever before 
must be placed upon the teacher's personal character, upon her scholastic 
accomplishments, and upon her sympathetic attitude toward childhood. Many 
elements enter into the operation of a good school, but the most \dtal element 
in this structure is a teacher of unquestioned power and ability. 

The people of North Carolina are rapidly coming to recognize these facts 
and each year they are demanding teachers of more satisfactory training. 

GROWTH IN NUMBER OF TEACHERS 

Table I shows the growth in number of teachers over a period of time, from 
1879-80 to 1927-28, for each of the races and according to rural and city schools. 
This growth has been significant but no greater than was necessary to take 
care of the increased enrollment in the public schools. 

TABLE I. NUMBER OF PUBLIC SCHOOL TEACHERS 
(All figures except for 1927-28 compiled from reports of superintendent) 



Year 


White 




Col 


ored 




Grand 
Total 


Per 

Cent 




Rural 


City 


Total 


Rural 


City 


Total 


Increase 


1899-00 


5,390 


363 


5,753 


2.400 


167 


2,567 


8.320 


19.54 


1909-10 


7,113 


1,309 


8,422 


2,400 


394 


2,794 


11,216 


34.80 


1919-20 


10,144 


2,826 


12,970 


3,121 


763 


3,884 


16,854 


50.27 


1924-25 


12,735 


4,251 


16 , 986 


4,088 


1,267 


5,355 


22,341 


32.56 


1925-26 


13,172 


4,377 


17,549 


4,287 


1,292 


5,579 


23,128 


3.52 


1926-27 


13,193 


4,588 


17,781 


4,399 


1,416 


5,815 


23,596 


2.00 


1927-28 


13,312 


4,661 


17,973 


4,488 


1,471 


5,959 


23,932 


1.42 



Report of Superintendent of Public Instruction 



19 



TRAINING OF TEACHERS 

Table II shows the number of teachers employed for the year 1921-22 and 
1927-28 — both white and colored — classified according to the certificates which 
thej^ held. 

TABLE II. NUMBER OF TEACHERS BY CERTIFICATES HELD, 

1921-22 AND 1927-28 



Certificates 



County 

Provisional B 

Provisional A 

Temporary 

Provisional Elementary 

Elementary B 

Elementary A 

Provisional Primary and Grammar Grade 

Primary and Grammar Grade C 

Primary and Grammar Grade B 

Primary and Grammar Grade A 

Elementary Principal 

Provisional High School 

High School C 

High School B 

High School A 

High School Principal 

Supervisor 

Superintendent* 

Special — 

Total number 

Standard 

Non-standard 

Total per cent 

Standard 

Non-standard 



White 



1921-1922 



1,504 

617 

673 

93 

560 

4,963 
887 

2,111 
654 
536 



548 
234 
867 
718 
39 
134 
116 



15,254 
12,367 

2,887 



100.00 
81.05 
18.95 



1927-1928 



117 

1 

25 

142 

325 

2,560 

2,885 

64 

2,099 

2,645 

1,672 

38 

32 

505 

723 

3,296 

605 

27 

212 



17,973 

17,688 

285 



100.00 

98.41 

1.59 



Colored 



1921-1922 



1,567 

350 

342 

47 

168 

1,342 

68 

475 
24 
10 



44 
14 
21 
55 
5 
1 
21 



4,544 
2,248 
2,306 



100.00 
49.34 
50.66 



1927-1928 



748 

2 

99 

799 

252 

1,332 

850 

15 

459 

656 

76 

1 

12 

150 

174 

279 

48 

5 

2 



5,959 
4,311 
1,648 



100.00 
72.34 
27.66 



*Does not inlcude actual superintendents in systems permitting more than twenty teachers. 



In 1921-22, there was a total of 15,254 white teachers employed. Among 
this number there were 2,887 teachers or 18.95 per cent who had training below 
high school graduation. By 1927-28 there remained of this class only 285, or 
1.59 per cent among the 17,973 white teachers employed. The colored teachers 
began with more than 50 per cent in the non-standard class. By 1928, this 
per cent had been brought below 28. In the year 1921-22, there were 4,963 
white teachers in the Elementary B Class, By 1928, only 2,560 were left. 
The number of colored teachers holding this certificate also decreased. 

In 1921-22, there were 9,297 or 60.9 per cent of the white teachers in North 
Carohna that could not meet the national standard for the minimum training 
for beginning teachers. This meant that only 39.9 per cent met the national 
standard. By 1928, there were still 5,980 or 33 per cent who could not meet 



20 



Report of Superintendknt of Public Instruction 



the standard. This shows a wonderful iiuprovement. The distribution of 
teachers with the proper training among the several counties is very irregular. 
The accompanying chart shows graphically the progress made in the training 
of the teachers from 1921-22 to 1927-28 in terms of high school and college 
years. Each bar represents a year in school and the length of the bars represents 
the precentage of teachers at each level of attainment. It is easily seen from 
this chart that both races have made considerable change in the training of 
teachers during the past seven years. 

SCHOLASTIC TRAINING OF TEACHERS 
1921-1922 to 1927-1928 



I 



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(IRAPH I 



Kiji'oirr OF Superintendent of Plblic Instruction 



21 



Table III shows the distribution of the total luimber of teachers for the 
past nine years according to the State definition of standard and non-standard. 
"Standard" as used here means those teachers Jiolding certificates based on 
graduation from a standard high school or a higher le\el. From the facts shown 
in this tabk' anyone can see the general improvement that has taken place in 
the training of the teaching force of the State. The precentage of standard 
teachers has increased from 48.96 in 1919-20 to 91.92 in 1927-28. With this 
rate of progress within a short time all the teachers of the State both white 
and colored will have at least the minimum of a standard high school education. 



TABLE III. NUMBER STANDARD AND NON-STANDARD TEACHERS 
(Figures compiled from school budgets) 





Number 


Per Cent 


V pa I 






Non- 




Non- 




•r..i:.i 


Standard 


standard 


Standard 


standard 


1919-20 


16.659 


8,157 


8,502 


48 , 96 


51.04 


1920-21 


18.216 


1 1 . 768 


6,488 


64.60 


35.40 


1921-22 


19,808 


14,615 


5 . 193 


73.78 


26.22 


1922-23 


20.. 551 


15,579 


4.972 


75.81 


24.19 


1923-24 


21,4.34 


16,755 


4.6.3!» 


78 . .36 


21.64 


1924-25 


22,257 


18,240 


4,017 


81.95 


18.05 


1925-26 


22,901 


19,785 


3,116 


86 . 39 


13.61 


1926-27 


23,448 


20,933 


2,515 


89.29 


10.71 


1927-2S 


23.932 


21,999 


1 . 933 


91.92 


8.08 



Table IV distributes the rural teachers — white and colored — by counties and 
shows the total number of teachers employed in each county and the number 
and per cent that meet the national standard of training. It also shows the 
rank of training among the several counties according to the percentage above 
the standard. The table also shows the index number for the white and colored 
teachers for each county. These facts are also shown for the 34 largest city 
school systems. 

The index number for Alamance County is .593.2 This index is set uj) on 
the basis of 800 as a perfect score — 400 for high school graduation and 400 for 
college graduation. If from the index number of 593.2 in Alamance (\)unt\- 
we subtract 400 for high school graduation, we find 193.2 left for college work. 
Since each year of college work is represented by 100, 193.2 means that the 
average training of the rural white teachers in Alamance County is 1.932 years 
of college work. Tliis applies to all the index numbers. 

It ^vill be observed from this table that 56.3 per cent of 13,312 rural white 
teachers meet the standard. It will also be seen that 94.9 per cent of 4,661 
white teachers in the cities meet this standard. If any county has a ranking 
number of more than 54. the teachers in that county are below the average 
for the State. Such a county should be encouraged, through the distribution 
of the Equalization Fund, lo employ teachei-s to bring the county up at least 
to thf? average. 



22 Report of Superintendent op Public Instruction 



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Keport of Superintendent of Public Instruction 27 

THE SUPPLY OF TEACHERS 

In the High School Field. College graduates in sufficient numbers to meet the 
instructional needs of the high schools are now being turned out. The training 
appropriate to the various fields of work is not yet so distributed as to meet 
the demands in all the fields. There is still a considerable deficiency in Science 
teachers while other fields are over supplied. While the total number of gradu- 
ates is sufficient in quantity to fill all the vacancies as they arise, the distribution 
of specific training is such that many teachers are employed in positions for 
which they are not prepared. 

It will probably not be necessary to certify any more teachers below coUege 
graduation. Approximately 60 per cent of all the graduates from the four -year 
institutions in the State go into teaching. A great many teachers of fine training 
are also coming in from other states. 

The overflow of teachers prepared to do high school teaching trickle down 
to the elementary school and undertake work for which they have had no 
preparation. This tends to lower the efficiency of instruction in the elementary 
school. The elementary school should be protected from this invasion. Here- 
after, a high school certificate should caiTy authority to teach certain specified 
subjects and nothing more. 

Most of the employing agencies agree that practice teaching is essential for 
a beginning teacher. As soon as we can do so, no teacher should be permitted 
to begin work as a fuU fledged teacher until she shall have done observation 
and practice teaching under expert super^dsion. The supply is now sufficient 
in number. The effort to secure more thorough and definite preparation should 
be continued with unabated energy. It does not cost the prospective teacher 
anv more in either money or time to make real preparation for teachmg than 
it does merely to graduate. The teaching ser\ace should be placed on the highest 
level of effiiciency possible with the means at our disposal. 

In the Elementary Schools. In this field also there are enough people legaUy 
authorized to teach. Many of them, however, are very poorly prepared for 
the work. In 1927-28, there were employed 5,980 white elementary teachers 
who could not meet the national standard of two years of normal training above 
high school graduation. This was about 40% of all the white elementary 
teachers. There are many contributing causes to this situation. Chief among 
them is the teaching conditions offered in the one and two-teacher six months 
school. People of superior equipment can not be induced to undertake this 
work. Many of the poorly prepared teachers are held in position by the pres- 
sure of friends and kinspeople. In some instances, the budget approved by the 
commissioners will not warrant the employment of superior teachers. 

Some communities have not yet learned what a good school is. As these 
communities begin to appreciate the worth of a good teacher they also begin 
to demand consideration. 

Another thing that lowers the level of efficiency in the elementary school 
is the fact that so many girls quit college at the end of one or two years of 
work and are employed as elementary teachers although they have received 
no specific instruction of any kind in that work. Sometimes they drop out on 
account of financial pressure, and sometimes at the invitation of the college 
authorities on account of inferior work. 

The generally accepted minimum standard of training for a prospective 
teacher in the elementary school is graduation from a standard normal school 



28 Report of Supeuintendent of Public Instruction 

which involves two years of specialized training after graduation from higli 
school. Normal training involves pi'actice teaching and observation under the 
proper conditions. A year or two of general college work has very little value 
as preparation for elementarj' teaching. At any early date, the State should 
say that no new teacher should be employed in the elementary school until 
her observation and practice teaching have been completed, or until she shall 
have graduated from normal school. 

Superintendents now in many instances refuse to approve the employment 
of new teachers unless such applicants show the proper practice training. Such 
a resolution was recently passed by the county superintendents. 

IN-SERVICE TRAINING 

For many years the emphasis in North Carolina has been placed on the effort 
to offer training to the teachers in service. For long years thej' were required 
to attend institutes. In 1919 a sj'stem of county summer schools was organized 
in an effort to prize the profession up form the bottom. All of these efforts 
were appropriate and essential, because at that time many thousand teachers 
were not even high school graduates. After three or four years of county summer 
school work the number of high school graduates increased to such an extent 
that it was not longer necessary to admit teachers below high school graduation. 
The county summer schools were then discontinued. Thereafter, all teacher 
training activities were based upon high school graduation as the minimum 
basic training, and the Avork was turned o\'er to the institutions of higher 
learning. 

In 1924, the uniform curricula for !iigh school graduates were worked out 
in cooperation with the institutions of higher learning. For four years this 
work was very attractive and man.y high school graduates began this work. 
The summer schools of 1928 demonstrated that there is no longer a need for 
this. As was suggested in the report of 1926, one year of college ti'aining can 
be made the level of l)asic training for beginning teachers in 1929. 

Perhaps the total summer school effort has reached and passed its peak. 
1928 showed some falling off in some phases of the woi*k. The summer schools 
will continue, however, on a higher level, because the basic training will be 
greater. Their work will be far more eft'ective although the student body may 
be less. The institutions are to be commended for this effort to aid in building 
up the teaching force of the State. In manj^ instances, it has been done at 
great effort and with considerable sacrifice. 

The following table shows the summer school attendance for nine consecutive 
years. Its cumulative total is equivalent to 25,000 years of college work. 



Report of Superintendknt of Public Instruction 



21) 



TABLE V. SUMMER SCHOOL ATTENDANCE 







White 




Negro 






Indian 




Year 




















Grand 




App. SS 


Co. SS 


Total 


App. SS 


Co. SS 


Total 


App. 

SS 


Co. 

SS 


Total 


Total 


1920 


2,445 


2,609 


5,054 


790 


1,600 


2,390 








7,444 


1921 


3,053 


3,900 


6,953 


1,127 


2,753 


3,880 




78 


78 


10,911 


1922 


4.728 


3,188 


7,916 


1,419 


2,546 


3,965 








11,881 


1923 


5,285 


2,498 


7,783 


1,550 


2,609 


4,159 




66 


66 


12,008 


1924 


5,680 


1,773 


7,453 


1,867 


2,085 


3,952 


27 


44 


71 


11,476 


1925 


8,611 


910 


9,521 


2,240 


1,992 


4,232 


28 


59 


87 


13,840 


1926 


9,875 


* 


9,875 


2,631 


1,474 


4,105 


24 


35 


59 


14,039 


1927 


10,476 




10,470 


2,875 


1,063 


3,938 


26 


18 


44 


14,458 


1928 


9,754 




9,754 


3,428 


630 


4,058 


16 


10 


26 


13,838 


'I'otal 


59.907 


14,878 


74,785 


17,927 


16,752 


34,679 


121 


310 


431 


109,895 



♦Discontinued. 

In addition to the work of the summer schools, some of the institutions have 
proAaded correspondence and extension class courses. This enables teachers 
to carry work during the term of service. In this way the work is brought to 
their doors and the expense of summer school work is avoided. The increasing 
popularity of this work is shown by the following table: 



TABLE VI. ENROLLMENT IN EXTENSION WORK 



Year 


White 


Negro 


Indian 


Grand Total 


1921-22 
1922-23 
1923-24 
1924-25 
1925-26 
1926-27 
1927-28 


129 
224 

1,069 
2,552 
2,420 
2,992 
3,695 


9 

21 

104 

525 

968 

1,280 

1.349 


10 
26 
20 


138 
245 
1,173 
3,087 
3,414 
4,292 
5,044 


Total 


13,081 


4.256 


56 


17.393 



PRE-SERVICE TRAINING 

It is a very healthful sign to see the emphasis shifting toward pre-service 
training. The basic and specific training should be secured as far as possible 
before the beginning teacher is inducted into service. In North Carolina there 



30 Report of Superintendent of Public Instruction 

is a very clear trend in that direction. Some of the agencies in this field are 
indicated below. 

Training Departments. These departments are organized in connection with 
the high school. No student is admitted unless she is a high school graduate. 
No one is admitted who might otherwise go to college or normal school. The 
course of study is one year of intensive training for teaching in the rural elemen- 
tary school. It includes daily observation and practice work. Superintendents 
who employ these girls report that their services are very satisfactory. For 
the most part they work in schools where normal graduates can not be induced 
to go. 

These institutions do not in any way conflict with the work of the normal 
schools. They serve rather as feeders to these institutions. The departments 
take these girls up and get them started. They are then independent and can 
go on to college as many of them do. These institutions serve as an agency to 
discover talent and to provide it a chance. They have made some remarkable 
discoveries in this way, and girls without hope have been made some of the 
most useful members of the teaching profession. A considerable loan fund has 
been made available which enables these girls to take this training. They 
are now rendering a great service to the rural school. 

In 1927-28, the twenty-one departments enrolled a total of 338 students, 
34 boys and 304 girls. These pupils come out with a fine professional spirit 
and take hold of the work assigned them with a high degi*ee of self confidence 
and technical skill. In my opinion, no institution is acquitting itself better 
than these departments in their effort to raise the level of instruction. 

The Normal Schools. From the two-year course at the East Carolina Teachers 
College, and from the State Normal Schools at Boone and Cullowhee. a com- 
siderable number of graduates are now being turned out. They are beginning 
to make themselves felt. Superintendents are eager to employ them, because 
they are familiar with the work when they begin. Many of these girls con- 
tinue to study and later graduate from four-year institutions. 

It has been clearly demonstrated that normal school graduates can render 
wonderfully efficient service. If that level of training could be set as the mini- 
mum training required for beginning teachers, the whole level of public school 
efficiency would be greatly improved. By 1930, such a requirement can probably 
be set up. 

North Carolina College for Women. This institution is now giving more 
attention to the preparation of elementary teachers. Some students are very 
much better fitted for elementary teaching than for high school work. The 
reverse is also true. With the splendid new practice school affording ample 
practice facilities, the work in elementary education is now carried on in a 
most efficient way. 

School of Education at the University. The University has gone definitely 
and energetically into the field of the preparation of elementary teachers. That 
institution now offers a degree from which has been eliminated the irksome 
academic requirements for graduation. These students are permitted to pursue 
such subjects as will best fit them for elementary teaching. This attitude on 
the part of the University has done a great deal to dignify the whole field of 
elementary education. The preparation of a primary or grammar grade teacher 
now receives the same dignified attention that has long been given to the 



Report of Superintexdext op Public Instructiox 31 

preparation of high school teachers by all the institutions. The work is freed 
from cumbersome graduation requirements and the aims and purposes of 
elementary education are allowed to predominate. In a few years there will 
doubtless be many primary and grammar grade teachers who will hold master's 
degrees from this and other institutions. They will qualify as supervisors, 
elementary principals and master teachers. Thus the business of elementary 
teaching is elevated and dignified, and will doubtless from this on receive a 
greater degree of attention than ever before. In the proposal for the enlarge- 
ment of the School of Education, this idea predominates. If this effort should 
be successful, encouraging outcomes may be expected in this great field of 
elementarv education. 



CHAPTER III 
THE ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS 



Within the last few years the people of the State are coming to realize more 
fully the importance of the elementary school. It is well that this should be 
the case, because 85% or more of all the white children are em'oUed in the 
elementary school. The standard for teaching service has been relatively low. 
Along with the general scheme of consolidation and transportation there has 
been a general upward movement that has affected profoundly the operation 
of the elementarv school. 



SIZE OF SCHOOLS 

This increased interest in elementary education is manifesting itself in manj' 
ways — through the larger type of rural school, through the improvement of 
the teaching service, through the introduction of library books and the enrich- 
ment of the course of study. The gradual elimination of the enrollment in 
the one and two-teacher schools is shown below. If the rate of decrease has 
continued for the past two years that is shown for the three years in the table, 
there would be left approximately 75,000 children in these two types of school. 



TABLE I. ENROLLMENT IN ONE AND TWO-TEACHER SCHOOLS 



• 


One-Teacher 


Two-Teacher 


Total 


Year 


No. Schools 


Enrollment 


No. Schools 


Enrollment 


No. Schools 


Enrollment 


1924-25 
1925-26 
1926-27 


1,468 
1,308 
1,172 


49 , 150 
42,976 
37,300 


1,279 
1,197 
1,031 


80,857 
74,900 
62,423 . 


2,747 
2,505 
2,203 


130,007 

117,876 

99,723 


Total Decrease 


296 


11,850 


248 


18,434 


544 


30,284 



The latest figures available showing the distribution of the rural white 
elementary children among the different types of school, are for the school year 
1926-27. The figures are shown in Table II. There is every indication that 
the situation has greatly changed within two years, and that the facts for the 
current school year would show improvement all along the line. 

It will be noticed that every measure of efficiency applied to the different 
types of school as given in the table, shows the one-teacher school at the bottom 
and the largest school at the top. This is true with respect to the length of the 
term, the index of training, the salary of teachers, the per cent of attendance, 
the number of pupils per teacher. Probably at the present 50% of these children 
are in schools with seven or more teachers. 



Keport of {Superintendent of Public Instri;ction 



TABLE II. RURAL ELEMENTARY 


WHITE SCHOOLS, 1926-27 
















Seven 




Item 


One 


Two 


Three 


Four 


Five 


Six 


or More 


Total 




Teacher 


Teacher 


Teacher 


Teacher 


Teacher 


Teacher 


Teachers 




1. Number of schools 


1,172 


1,031 


447 


219 


155 


111 


414 


3,549 


2. No. schools operating joint- 






















4 


21 


54 


68 


58 


298 


503 


3. No. pupils enrolled 


37,300 


62,423 


41,760 


29,398 


27,275 


23,815 


154,502 


376,473 


4. Per cent of rural white ele- 


















mentary enrollment in each 


















tvDp of school 


9.9 


16.6 


11.1 


7.8 


7.2 


6.3 


41.1 


100.0 


5. No. pupils enrolled per 


















teacher employed 


32 


30 


31 


34 


35 


36 


39 


35 


6. Per cent of enrollment in 


















average daily attendance. . 


09.1 


71.9 


73.3 


75.5 


75.3 


75.8 


76.2 


74.3 


7. No. pupils in average daily 


















attendance per teacher em- 


















ployed 


2'> 


22 


23 


25 


27 


27 


29 


26 


8. Average Length of term in 


















days 


125.6 


127.2 


138.4 


145.7 


152.3 


154 . 4 


160.6 


145.6 


9. Average annual salary of 




teachers 


$478.44 


$,'i0.5 . 56 


.S622.80 


$683 . 76 


$724.80 


$753.24 


$ 815.18 


$668 . 04 


10. Average monthly salary of 






$ 74.99 


$ 79.48 


$ 90.00 


$ 93.87 


$ 95.18 


$ 97.57 


$ 101.51 


$ 91.77 


11. Average monthly cost of 




instruction per pupils en- 


















rolled 


$ 2.36 


$ 2.63 


$ 2.89 


f 2.80 


$ 2.70 


$ 2.73 


$ 2.63 


$ 2.66 


12. Average monthly cost of 




instruction per pupil in 


















average daily attendance. 


$ 3.41 


$ 3.65 


$ 3.94 


$ 3.71 


$ 3.59 


$ 3.60 


$ 3.45 


$ 3.57 


13. No. rural white elementary 


















teachers 


1,172 


2,062 


1,341 


876 


775 


666 


4,006 


10,898 


14. Index of training of 


















teachers 


4.119 


4.371 


4.875 


5.189 


5.418 


5.595 


6.095 


5.255 



AVERAGE COST OF INSTRUCTION 

The average per capita cost of instruction is affected by the salary of the 
teacher and by the number of pupils enrolled per teacher. In the following 
table are shown the changes over a period of five years, with the elements that 
affect these costs. 



TABLE III. COST OF INSTRUCTION IN ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS 
1. Monthly Cost op Instruction 





Enrollment 






Attendance 




Year 
















State 


Rural 


City 


State 


Rural 


City 


1922-23 


$ 2.58 


$ 2.40 


S 3.26 


$ 3.52 


$ 3.36 


$ 4 . 10 


1923-24 


2.64 


2.46 


3.36 


3.62 


3.44 


4.22 


1924-25 


2.72 


2.52 


3.46 


3.64 


3.46 


4.26 


1925-26 


2.82 


2.58 


3.70 


3.74 


3.48 


4.54 


1926-27 


2.94 


2.66 


3.87 


3.86 


3.57 


4.73 



34 



Report op Superintendent of Public Instruction 





2. Number of 


Pupils Pe 


R Teacher 




Year 


Enrollment 


Attendance 




State 


Rural 


City 


State 


Rural 


City 


1922-23 


35.1 


34.6 


37.3 


25.7 


24.7 


29.7 


1923-24 


35.1 


34.6 


37.1 


25.7 


24.7 


29.6 


1924-25 


35.0 


34.5 


36.9 


26.2 


25.2 


29.9 


1925-26 


34.8 


34.7 


35.4 


26.3 


25.6 


28.7 


1926-27 


34.6 


34.6 


34.8 


26.3 


25.7 


28.5 





3. Salary and Training op Teachers 






Year 


Average monthly salary per 
teacher and principal 


Index 


of training 






State 


Rural 


City 


State 


Rural 


City 


1922-23 


$ 90.85 


$ 83.27 


S 121.54 










1923-24 


93.27 


85.12 


125.01 


471.0 




433.4 


635.4 


1924-25 


95.51 


87.03 


127.37 


512.8 




472.1 


661.3 


1925-26 


98.20 


89.37 


130.73 


538.0 




498.2 


684.9 


1926-27 


101.66 


91.76 


134.71 


567.3 




525.8 


706.2 



In order to show the relative per capita cost of instruction in the high school 
and in the elementary schools, table IV is given. The facts are based upon 
the records for the school year 1926-27. There have been slight changes in 
these relative costs over a period of five years. The table for one year, there- 
fore, presents a fair picture of the total situation. 

TABLE IV. COMPARISON OF HIGH AND ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS 



Item 


Group 


High 
School 


Elementary 
School 


Difference 




State 
Rural 


$ 6.99 


$ 2.94 


$ 4.05 


Monthly cost of Instruction per pupil En- 


6.96 


2.66 


. 4.30 




City 
State 


7.03 

8.22 


3.87 
3.86 


3.16 




4.56 


Monthly cost of Instruction per Pupil in 


Rural 


8.35 


3.57 


4.76 


Attendance 


City 

State 


8.08 
22.6 


4.73 
34.6 


3.35 




12. 


Number of Pupils Enrolled per Teacher .... 


] Rural 


21.8 


34.6 


12.8 




1 City 


24.0 


34.8 


10.8 




State 


19.2 


26.3 


7.1 


Number of Pupils in Attendance per Teacher 


Rural 


18.2 


25.7 


7.5 




^ City 


20.9 


28.5 


7.6 




State 


85.0% 


76.0% 


9.0% 


Per Cent of Enrollment in Attendance 


1 Rural 


83.6 


74.3 


9.3 




City 


87.1 


81.8 


5.3 




[ State 


$ 157.94 


$ 101.66 


$ 56.28 


Average Monthly Salary per Teacher 


• Rural 


151.50 


91.76 


59.74 




City 


168.47 


134.71 


33.76 




State 


761.2 


567.3 


193.9 




\ Rural 


757.4 


525.8 


231.6 




City 


767 . 5 


706.2 


61.3 



Kepokt of Superintendent op Public Instruction 35 

STANDARD ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS 

The standards now in use in the elementary schools were first presented to 
a special committee of twenty-five educators, and then to the members of the 
North Carolina Education Association. They received approval, and hearty 
endorsement. Such eminent educators as Dr. Franklin Bobbitt of the Univer- 
sity of Chicago, and Dr. F. P. Bonser of Teachers College, Columbia University, 
after studying the plan, stated that the standards as set up would be far reach- 
ing in contributiong to the up-building of the elementary schools of the State. 

Below are given the requirements for a standard elementary school, as set 
up at that time: 

L A seven-year course of study, including the fundamentals, with 
proper emphasis on health and physical education, and the enrichment of the 
curriculum, through courses in music and art. 

2. Length of term — eight months. 

3. Number of teachers — at least seven whole-time teachers. 

4. Qualifications of Teachers — all teachers must hold at least Elemen- 
tary A certificates. (This represents one year of training beyond high school 
graduation). 

5. Attendance — at least 208 pupils in average daily attendance. 

6. Equipment— to include (a) supplementary reading material, (b) 
maps, (c) dictionaries, (d) library of at least 300 volumes, and (e) special 
primary equipment. 

7. Permanent Records. 

8. An adequate sanitary building. 

Higher classification was to be given to schools offering a wider opportunity — 
with a nine-months term; eight or more teachers, the majority of whom had 
at least two years of training; and a library of 500 to 700 volumes. 

The work of inspecting the schools and applying these standards was begun 
in the fall of 1924. At that time, there were 270 rural elementary schools in 
the State, which met the requirements for a standard school in two of the 
items— length of term and size of the school; but in only 62 of these schools 
did all the teachers meet the qualifications of at least one year of training, as 
required. And we further find that when the course of study and equipment 
in the schools were checked, only 26 rural schools could be classified as standard 
elementary schools. 

What progress have we made in these four years? Let us look at the situation 
today. The records for 1927-28 show 398 rural schools with seven or more teach- 
ers and an eight months term. In 298 of these, all teachers have the required 
training. This shows a gain of 236 schools in the four year period and indicates 
that real progress has been made in the training of the teachers, as well as 
in length of term and in providing the large type of school with seven or more 
teachers. It indicates further that in another year or two the minimum amount 
of training for teachers in standard elementary schools can be raised to two 
years. Below are given two tables which show the growth in size of school 
and qualifications of teachers. 



36 



Report of Superintendent of Public Instruction 



TABLE V. NUMBER OF SCHOOLS HAVING SEVEN OR MORE 
TEACHERS, AND AT LEAST AN EIGHT MONTHS TERM 



Year 


Rural 


City 


Total 


1924-25 


270 


185 


455 


1925-26 


304 


185 


489 


1926-27 


361 


186 


547 


1927-28 


398 


188 


586 



TABLE VI. NUMBER OF SCHOOLS IN WHICH ALL TEACHERS 
HAVE ONE OR MORE YEARS OF COLLEGE TRAINING 



Year 


Rural 


City 


Total 


1924-25 


62 


94 


156 


1925-26 


147 


127 


274 


1926-27 


233 


156 


389 


1927-28 


298 


171 


469 



And what progress has been made in this period in providing the approved 
course of study and required equipment? Today there are 155 rural schools 
which meet all requirements as compared with 26 schools four years ago. This 
means that in 166 rural schools, through the earnest efforts of superintendents, 
teachers, patrons, and pupils, the required equipment has been provided, in- 
cluding libraries of from 300 to 700 volumes. It is indeed inspiring to watch 
the wonderful improvement that has taken place in many of these schools, 
to see the splendid modern building, amidst its surroundings of grass, shrubbery, 
and trees, the careful classification of pupils, the emphasis placed on health, 
the systematic courses in physical education giving new life to the school, 
the wide use of the library, and the joy and fine appreciation which the course 
in music brings, given as it is in many places by weU trained, special music 
teachers, assisted by the class room teachers. A beginning is being made, in 
the teaching of art with appreciation of beauty as the goal. Ai-t appreciation, 
through courses in Picture Study, is being developed in many schools. 

And many of the city schools, realizing the vital importance of employing 
weU trained teachers, the great need for an enriched course of study, and of 
providing more adequate equipment have met all requirements for standard 
schools. Below is given the table showing the growth of standard elementary 
schools, over the four year period. 

TABLE VII. NUMBER OF STANDARD ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS 



Year 


Rural 


City 


Total 


1924-25 


26 


30 


56 




1925-26 


63 


50 


113 




1926-27 


105 


77 


182 




1927-28 


166 


98 


264 





Report of Sui-erintendent of Public Instruction o7 

Thus we see that the State has formulated for herself a great objective, and 
has undertaken the fulfillment of a sacnnl obligation to her children — To (jive to 
every child within our borders, in the reinoletit country district, the opportunity for 
an elementary education comparable to that now given the child in the larger cities 
and towns. 

LIBRARIES IN ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS 

The most important phase of equipment in any school is the library. Here 
should be the center of the life of the school. Through wide reading, the child 
has the opportunity to enter into the life of other peoples and countries, to 
understand through biography the moving power and deeds of great men and 
women in all fields; to have revealed to him the wonders of science; to lend a 
listening ear to nature's ways and to find joy in the great stories of all time. 
The textbook should be but the guiding outline, and the library should become 
the heart of the course of studj% We have come to realize that one of the great 
objectives of the school is to establish the habit of reading and to so stimulate 
and develop varied interests that the reading of worth-while books is a part 
of every child's life. If this be true, we know that children in the elementary 
school must be surrounded with worth-while books that these may become their 
companions and friends from the earliest school years. 

Four years ago, with the setting up of standards for elementary schools, 
interest in elementary school libraries was greatly stimulated. At that time, 
except for some of the cities, very few elementary schools had even small 
libraries, and only here and there in the rural schools were books found suitable 
for children below the high school. In the rural schools with seven or more 
teachers, four years ago there was a total of less than 8,000 books for the more 
than 100,000 pupils enrolled. But today, the situation is most encouraging. 
Perhaps in no phase of educational progress has greater interest been shown. 
Today, in the standard elementary schools of the State, there are nearly 200,000 
volumes — carefully selected, and truly interesting books of children's literature. 
And these books have been widely read, for the records show more than 800,000 
volumes loaned during the year 1927-28. In most schools, the books are placed 
in the class rooms, and made an integral part of the course of study. It is 
truly inspiring to visit a class room and see the beaming faces of the boj's and 
girls as they tell you of the books they have read. Principals and teachers 
everywhere say that the life of the school is literally made over by this new 
found interest. 

The building up of libraries in the standard schools has stimulated the 
movement in the five and six-teacher schools also. Last year, around $100,000 
was spent for elementary school library books throughout the State. The 
State Library Fund for giving aid to rural schools was increased last year 
from $3,750 to $10,000 annually, and the records show that the schools receiving 
this aid spent more than $26,000 for elementary books. In the past five years, 
schools receiving State library aid alone spent more than $100,000 for elemen- 
tary libraries. The people of the State have cooperated heartily in this under- 
taking, especially the Parent-Teacher Associations. 



CHAPTER IV 



THE HIGH SCHOOLS 

The excellence of a system of high schools can be determined, in part, by 
the extent to which it complies favorably with the following factors: drawing 
power or attractiveness, holding power and enriched instruction. The ratio 
between these measures and the cost of applying them determines the degree 
of eflficiency. 



FACTOR I. PER CENT IN HIGH SCHOOL 

Just how magnetic are the high schools of North Carolina? Or, rather, what 
per cent of the total school enrollment is found in the four upper grades? Tables 
I, II and III give the answer. Table I shows that although North Carolina, in 
comparison with the United States, got a relatively late start in providing high 
school facilities for her children, she is rapidly reducing the lead of the Nation. 
The great influx of pupils during the past six or eight years was made possible 
largely by the consolidation program and the fund created by the legislature 
for the establishment of standard high schools in poor rural areas. 



TABLE I. PER CENT OF WHITE PUBLIC SCHOOL 
ENROLLMENT IN HIGH SCHOOL 







Total 


High School 


Per Cent in 


Per Cent in 




Year 


Enrollment 


Enrollment 


High School 


High School 






(Grades 1-11) 


(Grades 8-11) 


(N. C.) 


(U. S.) 




1907-08 


346 , 575 


7,144 


2.1 


5.1 




1917-18 


446,270 


23,461 


5.3 


7.8 




1921-22 


516,952 


39,169 


7.6 


12.0 




1922-23 


532 , 448 


58 , 504 


11.0 


12.7 




1923-24 


544,142 


58,784 


10.8 


13.4 




1924-25 


559,396 


67,086 


12.0 


13.9 




1925-26 


563 , 667 


73,368 


13.0 


14.6 




1926-27 


571,056 


81,021 


14.2 






1927-28 


586,697 


89 , 749 


15.3 





Reference to Table II will reveal that while the enrollment in rural high 
schools has increased about twice as rapidly as that of the cities, there still 
remains on a basis of the per cent enrolled in city high schools approximately 
forty thousand boys and girls in rural areas that are not being reached. 



Report of Superintendent op Public Instruction 



:il) 



TABLE II. PER CENT OF PUBLIC RURAL AND CITY SCHOOL 
ENROLLMENTS IN HIGH SCHOOL 





Rural Enrollmen 


t 


City Enrollment 


Year 
















Total 


H. S. 


Per Cent 


Total 


H. S. 


Per Cent 




Grades 1-11) 


(Grades 8-11) 


in H. S. 


Grades 1-11) 


(Grades 8-11) 


in H. S. 


1917-18 


361,696 


12,788 


3.5 


84,574 


10,673 


12.6 


1923-24 


410,834 


32,415 


7.9 


133,308 


23,369 


19.8 


1924-25 


421,134 


37,832 


9.0 


138,262 


29,254 


21.2 


1925-26 


427 , 242 


44,199 


10.3 


136,425 


29,169 


21.4 


1926-27 


425,863 


50,510 


11.8 


145,193 


30,761 


21.2 


1927-28 


437,685 


56,707 


13.0 


149,012 


33,042 


22.2 



Table III gives the total high school enrollment for the year 1927-28, in- 
cluding white and colored, urban and rural, public and private. It is interesting 
to note that the combined enrollment in both public and private high schools 
for white children is 16 per cent of the total public school enrollment, as com- 
pared with 14.6 for the Nation in 1925-26. 

Notice also the progress in the colored systems. The 5.5 per cent enrolled 
in high school is almost twice that of the South as a whole. By this measure 
the Negroes are now where the whites were about ten years ago. 



TABLE III. PER CENT HICxH SCHOOL ENROLLMENT IS OF TOTAL 
ENROLLMENT BY RACE AND CONTROL (Public or Private) 

1927-28 





Enrollment 
(Grades 1-11) 


H. S. Enrol 


ment (Grades 8-11) Per Cent Enrolled in H. S. 




Public 


Public and 
Private 


Public 


Public and 
Private 


Total: 
White 
Colored 


848,778 
586,697 
262,081 


100,691 
89,749 
10,942 


108,065 
93,735 
14,330 


11.9 

15.3 

4.2 


12.7 

16.0 

5.5 



FACTOR 2. HOLDING POWER 

Once pupils are enrolled in high school, the next step is to keep them there. 
The figures which follow are sufficient proof that in this respect, also, our 
progress has been significant. Table IV shows that during the fifteen year 
period from 1907-08 to 1922-2.3 the percentage of enrollment attending daily 
remained uniformly low, but thereafter mounted rapidly with the inception 
of the consolidation of building programs. Our average daily attendance of 
85.2 per cent last year is slightly greater than the National aveage for 1925-26. 



40 



Report of Superintendent of Public Instruction 



TABLE IV. PER CENT OF ENROLLMENT IN AVERAGE DAILY 

ATTENDANCE 



Year 


Enrollment 


Average Daily 


Per Cent in 






Attendance 


Attendance 


1907-08 


7,144 


5,516 


77.2 


1912-13 


15,305 


12,018 


78.5 


1913-18 


23,461 


18,314 


78.1 


1922-23 


58,504 


45,944 


78.5 


1927-28 


89,749 


76,448 


85.2 



Another measure of the holding power of our seeondarj^ school system is the 
per cent of pupils entering high school who graduate four years later. Notice 
Table V. Almost one-half of the eighth grade enrollment four years ago gradu- 
ated in 1927-28, whereas only one-fourth went through high school back in 
1917-18. Here, again, our position in comparison with the United States average 
is gratifying. The National average is around 40 per cent, while ours is 44.6. 



TABLE V. 



PER CENT OF PUPILS ENTERING HIGH SCHOOL WHO 
GRADUATED FOUR YEARS LATER 







No. Entering 


Per Cent 


Year 


No. of Graduates 


H. S. Four 
Years Previous 


Graduating 


1917-18 


1,901 


7,610 


25.0 


1918-19 


2,040 


8,680 


23.5 


1919-20 


2,999 


8,911 


33.7 


1920-21 


3,710 


9,944 


37.3 


1921-22 


4,213 


10,118 


41.6 


1922-23 


6,849 


12,685 


53.9 


1923-24 


6,969 


13,206 


52.8 


1924-25 


8,246 


15,905 


51.8 


1925-26 


Q.im 


19,597 


46.8 


1926-27 


10,587 


22,648 


46.7 


1927-28 


11,278 


25,267 


44.6 



FACTOR 3. ENRICHED INSTRUCTION 

After all, the end to which the foregoing measures are merely means is the 
provision of instruction which will function well in the lives of all the pupils. 
Our efforts in the past have been concentrated largely upon the establishment 
of high schools, but this is no longer a matter of first concern. 

In 1926 a program of High School Reorganization was launched which was 
designed to give increased attention to the curriculum, the internal organi- 
zation, and to the quality of instruction. Accordingly, after extensive investi- 
gation and careful study, curricula were set up for the three, four, five and six- 
teacher high schools, which were featured by a reduction in the number of 
subjects offered commensurate with the number of teachers available, the 
introduction of home economics and vocational agriculture as a part of the 



Kei'ort op Superintendent of Public Instruction 



41 



regular school curriculum, and the requirement that no teacher should operate 
in more than two fields or subjects for which she must have adequate college 
preparation. 

The program went into effect in 1926-27. Not only has it received the en- 
thusiastic support of school officials in North. Carolina, but it has been intro- 
duced into other states as well. By the next report sufficient time will have 
elapsed for us to determine its value objectively. 

Table VI, which follows, shows that the Reorganization Program affects more 
than half of the high school children of the State. In systems having more 
than six teachers the curriculum can, of course, be broadened with less danger 
of any teacher operating in a multiplicity of fields which would lessen the 
effectiveness of her work. 



TABLE VI. DISTRIBUTION OF ENROLLMENT BY SIZE OF SCHOOL 
IN WHITE PUBLIC HIGH SCHOOLS, 1927-28 



Size of School 

by Number of 

Teachers 


Number 
H.S. 

Units 


Total 

Number 

Teachers* 


Eurolhiieiit 


Per Cent 

of 

Pupils 


Cumulative 
Per Cent 


Number 

Pupils 

Per Teacher 


1 


65 


65 


1,454 


1.62 


1.62 


22.37 


2 


87 


174 


3,395 


3.78 


5.40 


19.40 


3 


150 


450 


9,410 


10.48 


15.88 


20.91 


4 


147 


588 


13,241 


14.75 


30.63 


22.52 


5 


104 


520 


12,316 


13.72 


44.35 


23.68 


6 


66 


396 


9,149 


10.19 


54.54 


23.10 


7 


41 


287 


6,881 


7.67 


62.21 


23.98 


8 


24 


192 


4,476 


4.99 


67.20 


23.31 


9 


7 


63 


1,388 


1.55 


68.75 


22.04 


10 


6 


50 


1 , 525 


1.70 


70.45 


25.42 


Over IJ 


41 


1,098 


27,504 


29.55 


100.00 


25.04 


Total 


748 


3,893 


89,749 


100.00 


100.00 


23.05 



Average number of teachers per high school, 5.20 

Average number of pupils per high school 120.0 

Average number of pupils per teacher, 23.05 

Per cent of pupils enrolled in schools having 3 teachers or more, 94.60 

Per cent of pupils enrolled in schools having six teachers or less, 54.54 

*ln This table, teachers having three classes or more a day were counted as whole time. Those having 

fewer classes were dropped. Hence, the difference in the total number of teachers presented here and 

in Table VIII. 



ACCREDITED HIGH SCHOOLS 

No feature of our educational advancement has been more pronounced or 
gratifying than the development of accredited high schools. A glance at Table 
VII will reveal what progress has been made. In 1920 there were only 116 
accredited public schools, while last year, 1927-28, there was a grand total of 
658, of which 594 were for white children and 64 for colored; 592 were public 
and 66 were private. The 658 schools now on the list together with those to 
be added this year should make a total of around 700 by the close of the present 
session. 



42 



Report of St terixtendent op PrnLic Ixstrt'Ctiox 



TABLE VII. GROWTH OF ACCREDITED HIGH SCHOOLS, 1920-1928 







White 




Colored 






Total 




Year 






















Public 


Private 


Total 


Public 


Private 


Total 


Public 


Private 


Total 


1920-21 


113 


28 


141 


2 


4 


6 


116 


31 


147 


1921-22 


171 


35 


206 


7 


10 


17 


178 


45 


223 


1922-23 


255 


37 


292 


11 


13 


24 


266 


50 


316 


1923-24 


326 


41 


367 


14 


20 


34 


340 


61 


401 


1924-25 


396 


40 


436 


21 


22 


43 


417 


62 


479 


1925-26 


453 


41 


494 


26 


23 


49 


479 


64 


543 


1926-27 


507 


40 


547 


33 


23 


56 


540 


63 


603 


1927-28 


551 


43 


594 


41 


23 


64 


592 


66 


658 



TABLE VIII. ALL HIGH SCHOOLS, 1927-28 





Number 


Total 








Accredited 


Number 


Total 


Number 




High Schools 


Teachers* 


Enrollment 


Graduates 


White 


594 


4,366 


93,735 


12,050 


Public 


551 


3,987 


89,749 


11,278 


Private 


43 


379 


3,986 


772 


Colored 


64 


659 


14,330 


1,800 


Public 


41 


491 


10,942 


1,234 


Private 


23 


69 


3,388 


566 


Total for State 


658 


5,026 


108,065 


13,850 


Public 


592 


4,478 


100,691 


12,512 


Private 


66 


542 


7,374 


1,338 



♦Includes teachers in both accredited and unaccredited schools, as do the figures in columns for 
enrollment and graduates. 



CHAPTER V 

PUBLIC SCHOOL BUILDINGS 

Two of the distinguishing features of the educational advancement in North 
CaroHna during the past two years are the improvement in the architectural 
exteriors of both city and rural schools, and in the generally improved rural 
school plants. The State Department of Public Instruction has cooperated 
with boards of education, the superintendents and others in securing the utmost 
educational value in the architecture of the school buildings and in the use- 
fulness and beauty of the entire school plant. 

Consolidation and transportation have removed a serious handicap from the 
country child. It is now possible for children in sparsely settled rural com- 
munities to attend standard elementary and standard high schools in buildings 
comparable with the city schoolhouses in perfection of plan and in excellence 
of design. These improved country school plants now have suitable classrooms 
for the children of all the grades and correlated rooms for the teaching of 
Science, Home Economics, Commercial courses and other allied subjects. 

Concurrent with the improvement in the appearance of the school buildings 
has been the beautification of school grounds. The State Department of Public 
Instruction employs a whole-time expert to aid superintendents in making 
plans for the beautification of school sites, and the North Carolina Education 
Association offers a substantial prize to the school making the most improve- 
inent during a year. 

The concentration of the rural school effort into larger plants has made 
possible the employment of well trained teachers for the subjects in the entire 
curricula. Teachers' homes for the teachers are erected on the school grounds, 
and the teachers are active in community betterment. 

The acquirement of a more comprehensive knowledge of schoolhouse plan- 
ning by the architectural profession and a better understanding of the building 
needs by the school authorities have enabled the State to obtain these more 
efficient and beautiful school plants without any increase in the expenditure 
of school funds. 

CAPITAL OUTLAYS 

The total capital outlay for school property by years and segregated according 
to races is shawn in the following table: 



CAPITAL OUTLAY 



Year 


White 


Ctlored 


Total 


1919-1920 


$ 2,356,051.26 


$ 289,463.84 


$ 2,645,515.10 


1920-1921 


3,915,039.68 


349,348.34 


4,264,388.02 


1921-1922 


5.368,918.81 


749,968.68 


6,118,887.49 


1922-1923 


11,385,919.20 


1,214,383.66 


12,600,302.86 


1923-1924 


9,883,246,70 


923,712.58 


10,806,959.28 


1924-1925 


11,928,384.29 


1,018,869.16 


12,947,253.45 


1925-1926 


8,945,776.16 


674,816.26 


9,620,592.42 


1926-1927 


10,425,487.70 


710.038.93 


11,135,526.63 



Report of Superintendent of Public Instruction 



45 



In the table below the total annual expenditures from 1919-1920 through 
the*school year 1926-1927 are analyzed: 



CAPITAL OUTLAY— RURAL AND CITY 





Rural 


City 


Year 












White 


Colored 


White 


Colored 


1919-1920 


$ 1.424,125.77 


$ 193,2,52.84 


f 931,925.49 


$ 96,211.00 


1920-1921 


2,679,631.81 


233 , 074 . 55 


1,235,407.87 


116,253.79 


1921-1922 


2,816,816.36 


301,458.78 


2,, 552, 102.45 


448,509.90 


1922-1923 


5,866.1.50.60 


369,177.88 


5,519,768.60 


845,205.78 


1923-1924 


6 , 344 , 228 . 95 


427, 077.. 59 


3,539,015.75 


520,634.99 


1924-1925 


8,310,042.52 


.531.819.48 


3,618,321.77 


487,049.68 


1925-1926 


5,9.58,691.47 


478,977.61 


2,987,084.69 


195,838.65 


1926-1927 


6,548,658.49 


357,327.69 


3,876,829.21 


352,711.24 



These tables show at a glance how the amounts expended for new buildings 
and equipment were distributed. Nearly seven million dollars of the total 
$11,135,526.63 expended in 1926-1927 went for the purpose of erecting new 
rural school plants and providing the necessary equipment for these plants. 
More money for capital outlay purposes was expended in 1924-1925 than any 
other year, due largely to the stimulation afforded by the Special Building 
Fund in aiding the building activities in communities. 



APPRAISED VALUE OF SCHOOL PROPERTY 

In the table below the total value of all the school property as appraised 
from year to year is given : 



TOTAL APPRAISED VALUE OF PUBLIC SCHOOL PROPERTY 

Total 



Year 


White 


Colored 


Total 


1900-1901 


.$ 1,365,000.00 


$ 361,000.00 


$ 1,726,000.00 


1919-1920 


21,670,514.00 


2,387,324.00 


24,057,838.00 


1920-1921 


25,306,078.00 


2,896,055.00 


28,202,133.00 


1921-1922 


31,610,505.00 


3,658,465.00 


35,268,970.00 


1922-1923 


43,694,110.00 


5,181,220.00 


48,874,830.00 


1923-1924 


53,177,235.00 


6,580,770.00 


59,758,005.00 


1924-1925 


63,434,665.00 


7,271.170,00 


70,705,835.00 


1925-1926 


73,952,078.00 


8,812,550.00 


84,541,828.00 


1926-1927 


84,444,944.00 


9,447,727.00 


93,892,671.00 


1927-1928 


90,772,114.00 


10,157,251.00 


100,929,365.00 



46 



Eeport of Superintendent op^ Public Instruction 



Rural 



Year 


White 


Colored 


Total 


1900-1901 


$ 880,000.00 


$ 266,000.00 


$ 1,146,000.00 


1919-1920 


10,694,443.00 


1,275, 029 . 00 


11,977,272.00 


1920-1921 


13,499,328.00 


1,677,325.00 


15,176,653.00 


1921-1922 


15,965,935.00 


1,787,290.00 


17,753,225.00 


1922-1923 


22,388,475.00 


2,379,630.00 


24,767,605.00 


1923-1924 


26,260,365.00 


2,639,800.00 


28,900,165.00 


1924-1925 


34,256,040.00 


3,222,565.00 


37,478,605.00 


1925-1926 


39,579,904.00 


3,717,260.00 


43,297,164.00 


1926-1927 


45,501,416.00 


4,146,773.00 


49,648,189.00 


1927-1928 


50,409,263.00 


4,530,102.00 


54,939,365.00 



City 



Year 


White 


Colored 


Total 


1900-1901 


$ 485,000.00 


$ 95,000.00 


$ 580,000.00 


1919-1920 


10,976,071.00 


1,112,295.00 


12,080,566.00 


1920-1921 


11,806,750.00 


1.218,730.00 


13,025,480.00 


1921-1922 


15,644,570.00 


1,871,175.00 


17,515,745.00 


1922-1923 


21,305,635.00 


2,801,590.00 


24,107,225.00 


1923-1924 


26,916,870.00 


3,940,970.00 


30,857,840,00 


1924-1925 


29,178,625.00 


4,048,605.00 


33,227,230.00 


1925-1926 


34,372,174.00 


5,095,290.00 


39,467,464.00 


1.926-1927 


38,943,528.00 


5,300,954.00 


44,244,482.00 


1927-1928 


40,362,851.00 


5,627,149.00 


45,990,000.00 



The total value of the plant used for public school purposes is now appraised 
at $100,929,365, whereas in 1900-1901 it stood at $1,726,000. The table shows 
how these plants are distributed in value as between rural and city systems 
and as between the races. As this table shows, there has been within the last 
eight years a tremendous growth in the value of the school property of the 
State. 

STATE BUILDING LOAN FUNDS 

The General Assembly of 1921 created the tirst Special Building Fund. 
This was for .$5,000,000. Three others have been authorized by succeeding 
assemblies. Two of these were for $5,000,000, and the last, the fourth, was 
for $2,500,000. The total of these funds now amounts to $19,000,000. These 
four funds, supplemented by the permanent Literary Loan Fund, have made 
possible the financing of North Carolina's remarkable school building program. 
Probably in no other way could the reorganization of the school system, ac- 
cording to the best thought of the time, have been carried out. 

It has always been a condition precedent to the granting of loans that the 
school to be built should be in accordance with a definite and approved plan 
of school organization. This money has never been available to independent 
districts. Applications have been approved from only those boards of educa- 
tion that have been able to show with some degree of accuracy the funds 



Report of Superintendent of Public Instruction 47 

necessary for the erection and equipment of new buildings and to provide 
information as to how the project articulated into a county-wide system of 
schools. 

The success of this policy is measured in the progress that has been made in 
the improvement of the rural school plant in the consequent improvement 
of the status of the rural school child by raising the standard of the rural school. 

The Fourth Special Building Fund was not large enough to take care of the 
applications received. After a careful consideration of the comparative needs 
of the different counties applying for funds appHcations from fifty-seven 
counties were, approved. The proceeds of these loans went into eighty-eight 
school plants, containing 870 classrooms with a pupil capacity of 39,150. In 
addition to the classrooms, seventy-nine of these projects contain auditoriums 
and all of them contain offices and libraries or other supplementary rooms. 

The types of buildings financed wholly or in part by loans from this fund 
are listed below : 

14 buildings with 7 classrooms 

17 buildings with 8 classrooms 

3 buildings with 9 classrooms 

14 buildings with 10 classrooms 

3 buildings with 11 classrooms 

4 buildings with 12 classrooms 
3 buildings with 13 classrooms 
7 buildings with 14 classrooms 
1 building with 15 classrooms 
1 building with 16 classrooms 
1 building with 18 classrooms 

6 buildings with 22 classrooms or more 
14 additions containing 57 classrooms and 5 auditoriums 



CHAPTER VI 



NEGRO EDUCATION 

A special chapter on Negro education will repeat in some particulars facts 
given in the general discussion in other chapters. All who have given careful 
attention to Negro education realize that it is one pi'esenting many diffi- 
culties. The effort to provide at public expense an adequate educational 
opportunity for the entire race is a gigantic and staggering enterprize. Education 
in its universal aspects spreads very slowly. 

North Carolina's effort in this field is beginning to show results. There is 
a better understanding between the races. Upon the public school they place 
their chief reliance for the future. It tends to develop mutual respect. From 
it the Negroes receive their greatest hope. While the opportunity in manj^ parts 
of the State is still very meagre, they have been very patient, because they 
believe that the question is being determined as rapidlj' as possible. The 
general improvement all along the line warrants this belief. The situation 
each year is more encouraging to all who are in sympathy with it. It might be 
well to consider some of these changes more in detail. 



THE TEACHING FORCE 

If we compare the teaching force in the colored schools with the teaching 
force in former years, we can see how rapidly this change is taldng place. There 
is very little turn-over among the colored teachers, because the place and 
position of public school teacher is one of distinction and infAienee among the 
other members of the race. They do not relinquish it Avillingly. This tendency 
to hold on has enabled us to build up the level of training among the teaching 
force much more rapidly than anj' of us expected. Replacements are nearly 
all by teachers of li gher qualifications. The supply of trained teachers is also 
much greater. 



Report of Superintendent op Public Instruction 



49 



TABLE I. CERTIFICATES HELD BY COLORED TEACHERS 



Class 


1921-22 


1927-28 


Increase 


Decrease 


County 


1,567 

250 

342 

47 

118 

1,342 

68 

475 
24 
10 

44 
14 
21 
55 
239 


748 

2 

99 

799 

252 

1,332 

719 

15 

459 

656 

76 

1 

12 

150 

174 

279 

48 

7 


752 
134 

651 
15 

632 

66 

1 

12 

106 

160 

258 


819 


Provisional B 


248 


Provisional A 

Temporary 

Prov. Elementary 

Elementary B 


243 

10 


Elementary A 

Provisional C 




Prim. & G. G. C 

Prim. &G. G. B 

Prim. & G. G. A 

El. Principal 


16 


Prov. H. S. C 

High School C 




High School B 




High School A 

High School Principal .... 
All others 


7 
232 






Total 

Standard 

Non-standard 


4,544 
2,248 
2,306 


5,959 
4,311 
1,648 


1,415 
2,063 


758 


Total per cent 

Standard 


100.00 
49.34 
50.66 


100.00 
72.34 
27.66 


23.00 




Non-standard 


23.00 



A glance at Table I will show that the certificates which are disappearing 
are those on the lowest levels. The increase has taken place in the higher 
levels, especially in the certificates representing one year of college work and 
those representing normal school graduation. Practically the entire group of 
high school teachers has been recruited within the time limits of the table. 

It will be observed from Table II that the per cent of teachers below high 
school graduation has dropped from 67.5 per cent in 1920 to 27.82 per cent in 
1928. The number of teachers with two or more years of training has increased 
since 1923 from 773 to 1877. The per cent of the total teaching force of teachers 
with two or more years of training has increased from 15.34 per cent to 31.50 
per cent, or almost twee as much. 



50 



Report op Superintendent of Public Instruction 



TABLE II. IMPROVEMENT OF TEACHERS 





Teachers Below 


High School 


Two oi 


More 






High School 


Graduation 


Years of 




School 


Graduation 


One Year College 


College 


Total 


Year 














Number 


% Total 


Number 


% Total 


Number 


% Total 




1919-20 


2,834 


67.5 










4,196 


1920-21 
















1921-22 


2,306 


51.2 










4,505 


1922-23 


2,327 


49.18 


1,632 


34.49 


773 


16.34 


4.732 


1923-24 


2,358 


46.81 


1,758 


34.91 


921 


18.28 


5,037 


1924-25 


2,298 


43.28 


1,963 


36.97 


1,049 


19.75 


5,310 


1925-26 


2,084 


37.42 


2,238 


40.18 


1,247 


22.40 


5,569 


1926-27 


1,917 


33.38 


2,335 


40.65 


1,491 


25.96 


5,743 


1927-28 


1,648 


27.82 


2,434 


40.85 


1.877 


31.50 


5,959 



In-Service Training. The colored teachers have attended summer school 
with great eagerness and profit, and many of them have greatly improved 
their efficiency. The annual attendance at summer school when compared 
with the total number of teachers employed for that year shows how faithful 
they have been. 



Year 


Total 


Summer School 


Per cent in 




Teachers 


Attendance 


Summer School 


1924 


5,037 


4.025 


79.9 


1925 


5,310 


4,319 


81.3 


1926 


5,569 


4,164 


74.8 


1927 


5,743 


3,982 


69.3 


1928 


5,959 


4,084 


68.5 



Pre-Service Training. The State now operates three institutions which 
devote their entire time and energy to the preparation of teachers. These 
institutions are the Elizabeth City State Normal School, the Fayetteville State 
Normal School and the Winston-Salem Teachers College. All of these insti- 
tutions offer a two-year normal course for elementary teachers. In addition, 
Winston-Salem Teachers CoUege offers a four-year course for elementary 
teachers, principals and supervisors. When these institutions opened their 
doors for normal school work in 1921, there were very few Negro high schools 
in operation. Each institution had to rely upon its own high school for its normal 
school students. 

In addition to this work, the State bears a part of the expense of teacher 
training in a number of private institutions. This work is largely for elemen- 
tary teachers. The enrollment in the three State institutions and the number 
of departments and enrollment in private institutions are shown below. 



Report of Superintendent of Public Instruction 



51 





Enrollment 


Departments 




Year 


in Three 
Institutions 


, 


Total 








Enrollment 






Number 


Enrollment 




1921 


38 






38 


1922 


52 


8 


210 


262 


1923 


81 


9 


257 


338 


1924 


180 


9 


333 


513 


1925 


243 


10 


348 


591 


1926 


317 


14 


330 


647 


1927 


307 


13 


334 


641 


1928 


444 


11 


359 


803 



The North Carolina State College for Negroes at Durham devotes the major 
portion of its time to the preparation of high school teachers. It will graduate 
its first class in 1929. The enrollment in this institution is about 100. 



ENROLLMENT BY GRADES 

The general condition of the colored schools of the State is shown by the 
distribution of the children through the grades. There should be but slight 
difference in the enrollment between the second and the sixth grades. The 
high school enrollment in a well operated system of schools is about 20 per cent 
of the total enrollment. It will be noticed that only 4.2 per cent of the Negro 
childi'en are in high school. For purposes of comparison the per cent of white 
children in each grade and high school is also given. 



DISTRIBUTION OF COLORED ENROLLMENT BY GRADES 1926-27 



Grade 


Total 
Enrollment 


Per Cent 
of Total 


White Per 
cent of Total 


First 


91,419 
36,069 
32,158 
30,297 
24,140 
16,699 
11,656 
10,571 


36.1 

14.3 

12.7 

12.0 

9.5 

6.6 

4.6 

4.2 


20.9 


Second 


12.7 


Third 

Fourth 

Fifth 

Sixth 

Seventh 

High School 


12.5 
11.7 
10.5 
9.2 
7.9 
14.6 







INVESTMENT IN BUILDINGS 

The per capita investment in buildings gives some idea of the kind of school 
plant that houses the activities of the Negro schools. The investments for 
two periods three years apart are given. 



52 



Report op Superintendent of Public Instruction 



PER CAPITA INVESTMENT IN PUBLIC SCHOOL BUILDINGS PER 

CHILD ENROLLED 





1923-24 


1926-27 


Rural White 


$ 63.92 

201.91 

97.73 

13.78 
68.78 
26.44 


$ 106 . 84 


City White 


268 22 


Total White 


147 87 


Rural Colored 


21.87 


City Colored 


83 . 52 


Total Colored 


37.33 







COMPARATIVE INSTRUCTION COSTS 

Quite often certain aspects of education with respect to the Negro race 
have been compared with like aspects for the white race. It is beheved that 
the following statistical data give as complete a picture of the "cost of instruc- 
tion" situation as may be found. The data are based on the school year 1926- 
1927 and are shown for the two races for elementary and high school. 



COST OF INSTRUCTION AND FACTORS AFFECTING COST 
1. Monthly Cost Per Pupil Enrolled 





Elementary School 


High School 




White 


Colored 


White 


Colored 


Rural 

City 

Total 


$ 2.66 
3.87 
2.94 


$ 1.40 
1.71 
1.47 


$ 6.96 
7.03 
6.99 


$ 4.07 
3.73 
3.80 









2. 


N 


UMBER OF Pupils Enrolled 


Per Teacher 




Rural 






35 


48 


22 


25 


City 






35 


48 


24 


29 


Total 






35 


45 


23 


28 





3. 


M 


ONTHLY Cost 


Per Pupil in 


Attendance 




Rural 

City 

Total 


$ 3.57 
4.73 
3,86 


$ 2.18 
2.35 
2.22 


$ 8.33 
8.08 

8.22 


$ 4.91 
4.62 
4.68 



Report op Superintendent of I'rRUC Instruction 53 



4. Number op Pupils 


IN Attendance Per Teacher 




Elementary School 


High School 




White 


Colored 


White 


Colored 


Rural 


26 
28 
26 


28 
35 
29 


18 
21 
19 


21 


City 


23 


Total 


23 







5. Per Cent of Enroli^ment in Attendance 



Rural 


74.3 
81.8 
76.0 


64.4 
72.5 
66.3 


83.6 
87.1 
85.0 


82.9 


City 


80.7 


Total 


81.2 







6. Average Monthly Salary Per Teacher and Principal 



Rural 


$ 91.76 
134.71 
101.66 


f 61.54 
82.40 
66.05 


$151.50 
168.47 
157.94 


.S101.88 


City 


107.69 


Total 


106.30 



7. Index of Training of Teachers and Principals 



Rural 

City 

Total 


525.8 
706.2 
567.3 


381.6 
564.7 
420.4 


757.4 
767.5 
761.2 


726.7 
718.9 
720.8 







NEGRO HIGH SCHOOLS 

In the spring of 1928, there were 1,234 graduates from the public high schools 
for Negroes. In addition to that, the private high schools graduated 566, 
making a total of 1,800. This is a development that has come about within 
the last ten years. It seems only fair that there should be at least one such 
high school in every county where there is a considerable number of colored 
people. The Negro people are greatly interested in the development of their 
high schools and many of them are making great effort and sacrifice to send 
their children to them. The following tables give a fair notion of the rate at 
which these schools are developing: 



54 



Keport op Superintendent of Public Instruction 



GROWTH OF PUBLIC HIGH SCHOOLS FOR COLORED CHILDREN 





Total 


Number 












Number 


Accredited 






Average 




Year 


High 
Schools 


High 
Schools 


Teachers 


Enrollment 


Daily 
Attendance 


Graduates 


1922-23 


26 


8 


79 


1,448 


1,211 


92 


1923-24 


58 


14 


321 


4,715 


3,916 


380 


1924-25 


62 


21 


331 


6,507 


5,442 


563 


1925-26 


62 


26 


393 


8,237 


6,749 


752 


1926-27 


91 


33 


430 


9,073 


7,309 


1,132 


1927-28 


108 


41 


491 


10,942 


9,052 


1,234 



HIGH SCHOOLS FOR COLORED CHILDREN, 1927-1928 

(Public and Private) 



Number High Schools 

Number Accredited Schools 

Number of Teachers 

Total Enrollment 

Average Daily Attendance . 
Number of Graduates 



Public 



108 

41 

491 

10,942 

9,052 

1,234 



Private 



27 
23 

169 
388 
952 
566 



Total 



135 

64 

659 

14,330 

12,004 

1,800 



ROSENWALD SCHOOL BUILDINGS 

The gifts of Mr. Julius Rosenwald of Chicago have greatly stimulated the 
construction of Negro school buildings. The following table shows what has 
been done over a period of thirteen years: 



\ 




^"T^ 






\ 



\ 



5?5 
c o 







00 

o 

c 




f 



56 



Report op Superintendent of Public Instruction 



THE JULIUS ROSENWALD FUND IN NORTH 


CAROLINA 




Capacity 






Contributions 




Date 






Total 

Cost 










As of June 30 
















Teacher 


Pupil 




Negroes 


Whites 


Public 


Rosenwald 


1921 


350 


15,750 


$ 465,453 


$ 120,596 


$ 33,893 


$ 225,599 


$ 85.365 


1922 


189 


8,505 


330,387 


72,956 


5,063 


183,768 


68,600 


1923 


261 


11,745 


450,487 


78,668 


5,830 


285,489 


80,500 


1924 


279 


12,555 


548,111 


85,438 


6,059 


375,043 


81,571 


1925 


252 


11,340 


524,615 


76,813 


14,312 


358,690 


74,800 


1926 


245 


11,025 


478,157 


59,622 


1,750 


346,945 


69,800 


1927 


253 


11,385 


596,839 


75,128 


1,608 


451,203 


68,800 


1928 


210 


9,450 


547,947 


35,887 


1,725 


464,935 


45,400 


Grand Total 


2,039 


91,755 


$3,941,996 


$ 605,148 


$ 70,340 


$2,691,672 


$ 574,836 



Number Buildings 

Schools Homes 

683 17 



Shops 
4 



This question is often asked : How does the erection of these buildings affect 
the attitude of the colored people toward the whole public school effort? It 
will be noted that the Negroes have contributed more than the foundation. 
Sometimes they make a great sacrifice to raise this money. The whole enter- 
prize has had a very salutory effect upon the feeling and attitude of the whole 
race. To participate in the erection of such a building for such a purpose sat- 
isfies, to some extent, the instinct of ownership — the desire of possession. The 
parent can say in some measure at least; "This is mine and for me." It touches 
him as an individual. It recognizes him as a person. He is not merely a part 
of a great whole; he is somebody that counts. Public education is no longer 
something that is being imposed on him from without and against his will. 
It is something to be ardently desired. He no longer sends his child to school 
at the bidding of the law ; he accepts the opportunity as an inestimable privilege, 

JEANES WORK 

During the school year 1927-28, thirty-eight Jeanes Supervisors were em- 
ployed to do work in thirty-nine counties. These workers by making 6,208 
visits supervised 1,288 schools with 2,611 teachers. They aided in organizing 
918 Parent-Teacher Associations; in installing 205 libraries; in building 44 new 
school buildings; in increasing the term in 32 schools; and in raising $43,659.74. 
These Jeanes supervisors also assisted the health workers in these counties 
in holding health and dental clinics, and in estabhshing good health habits 
among the colored people and their children. 



PARENT-TEACHER ASSOCIATIONS 

Parent-Teacher Associations are organized in the various counties and 
communities — these groups working toward the improvement of the school 
buildings, grounds, and equipment; also for the lengthening of school terms, 
increased attendance, etc. Of all the agencies to help in this work, the Parent- 



Keport of Stperixtp:xdent of Public Instrfction 57 

Teacher Association has been the most effective. To increase attendance we 
had to work against such things as lack of interest on the part of parents, 
epidemics, and proverty, seen sometimes in the lack of clothing. All such 
conditions the Association endeavors to help. After four years of effort, it is 
now active in 40 counties with 36 county-wide associations and in 39 cities 
with a membership of 9,928. During this period of time these associations have 
raised money to purchase equipment, musical instruments, clothing for poor 
children, to lengthen school term, and to beautify school grounds as follows: 
counties $45,456; cities $11,266; a total of $56,722. 



CHAPTER VII 



VOCATIONAL EDUCATION 

With the publishing of this report the program for vocational education 
has been functioning in North Carolina for a period of ten years. The Smith- 
Huges Vocational Education Act was passed in 1917, and the provisions of 
the same accepted by the General Assembly of that year. During the ten year 
period ended June 30th, 1928, vocational education has proven its case suffi- 
ciently to be generally recognized as an integral part of the State public school 
system in North Carolina. The progress of the teaching of agriculture, home- 
making and trade and industrial subjects in connection with the pubhc schools 
has guaranteed a permanent position for this important phase of education. 
With each succeeding year the demand for the teaching of these subjects has 
increased and today the extension of these courses is only limited by the lack 
of funds and scarcity of trained teachers. 

With the increasing pressure of the financial burden in the promotion of public 
enterprises the attention of the people is more positively called to the import- 
ance of those subjects in the curriculum that tend to increase the power of 
people to pay taxes. This particular phase of public education has for its chief 
function the increasing of the earning power of the citizens in order that they 
may be able to get full enjoyment out of their occupations and be more worth 
while as members of their social group. In North Carolina we have been fortu- 
nate in being able to keep the program of vocational education closely affiliated 
with general education, and in no way have allowed it to supplant the subjects 
needed by every person to become a staisfied and worth while citizen of the 
State. 

AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION 

The Federal funds for the teaching of agricultural subjects are appropriated 
to the states in the ratio which their rural population bears to the total rural 
population of the United States. This ratio has given to North Carolina a 
larger share of these funds for the promotion of this phase of the program than 
for any other. This has resulted in the State's enrolling in definitely organized 
classes in vocational agriculture in connection with the public schools 42,758- 
farmers and farm boys. The results of this instruction have been reflected in 
a very decided improvement in the farm practices and home conditions in the 
environment of these schools. 

The rapid development of the consolidation program in North Carolina has 
lent itself admirably to the extending of vocational agricultural education be- 
cause of the fact that it is only in the larger type schools that this trained teacher 
of agriculture can be employed on an economic basis. 

Those in eluirge of the administration of vocational education in agriculture 
in North Carolina have insisted upon confining the benefits of this work to 
those persons who were willing to attend organized classes and thereby benefit 
from systematic instruction over a period of days. The program includes the 
teaching of agriculture to the regularly enrolled boys in the high school who 
are prepared to carry on the laboratory phase of the work through supervised 



Report op Superintendent op Public Instriction 



59 



practice upon theii- own farms or farms i)r()vided, and to those boys and men 
outside of the regular school who are willing to attend definitely organized 
classes conducted by the regular teacher either at the school or at outlying 
points more convenient to the group. One of the most gratifying features of 
the program is the increased service the Department is able to render these 
boys and men, who are out of school and actually at work on farms. These 
individuals realize thoroughly the need for further training, and come back to 
school for systematic instruction in organized classes, and are accomplishing 
real results in lifting the level of farming in North Carolina. 

The following table indicates the growth in the enrollment in agricultural 
education during the ten year period ending .June 30th, 1928: 



TABLE I. 


GROWTH IN 


AGRICULTURAL p]DUCATION 








Enrollment 




School Year 


Number of 


Enrollment 


Evening, Part- 


Total 




Schools 


All-Day Classes 


time and Short 
Unit Courses 


Enrollment 


1918-1919 


21 


323 




323 


1919-1920 


44 


721 




721 


1920-1921 


53 


1,019 


644 


1,663 


1921-1922 


65 


1,468 


2,100 


3,568 


1922-1923 


79 


1,957 


2.450 


4,407 


1923-1924 


88 


2,282 


2,811 


5,093 


1924-1925 


105 


2,943 


2,350 


5,293 


1925-1926 ' 


111 


3,377 


2,167 


5,564 


1926-1927 


127 


3,752 


3,045 


6,797 


1927-1928 


135 


4,336 


4,943 


9,279 



This program is primarily a public school program and can accomplish its 
purposes more effectively through group instruction followed up by supervised 
practice work upon the farms, thus enabling a student to try out the lessons 
taught in the class. The supervised practice work has proven one of the most 
effective means of popularizing the program, because after all vocational 
education must prove itself by showing that training in a ^'ocation enables the 
person trained to get greater returns on his labor. The practical results obtained 
from the'supervised practice work in North Carolina have more than justified 
the investment in the program. 

The folloAving table shows the returns from supervised practice work: 

TABLE II. FINANCIAL RETURNS FROM PRACTICE WORK 





Total Salaries of 


Total Financial Returns on 


School Year 


Agricultural Teachers 


Supervised Projects 


1918-1919 


$ 28,622.54 


$ 41,480.85 


1919-1920 


50,287.48 


59,741.64 


1920-1921 


80,705.12 


63,681.30 


1921-1922 


114,412.12 


337,144.50 


1922-1923 


137,639.78 


344,095.53 


1923-1924 


149,748.58 


5.56,046.84 


1924-1925 


191,928.60 


600,477.03 


1925-1926 


213,877.26 


628,620.50 


1926-1927 


240,255.00 


974.371.49 



60 



Report of Superintendent of Public Instruction 



In connection with the program of agricultural education is given instruction 
in farm shop work. Every school is required to have a shop where the students 
are taught to use the ordinary carpenter's tools in the construction of farm and 
home appliances and in the making of customary repairs around the farmstead. 
This is a very effective and valuable feature in the program of vocational 
agricultural education. 

It is the ambition of the State Board for Vocational Education to put a 
trained teacher of agriculture in every large rural high school just as quickly 
as funds will permit in order that those boys and men, choosing agriculture as 
a vocation, may be given the best instruction in this field in order that the level 
of farming in North Carolina may be lifted and the returns on labor and in- 
vestment increased. 



HOME ECONOMICS EDUCATION 

There was no definite appropriation by the Federal government for the 
promotion of home economics education, but a provision in the Act allows the 
State Boards to use not to exceed twenty per cent of the trade and industrial 
fund for the teaching of home economics subjects. This amounts to so little 
in North Carolina that the Federal funds available are used entirely for the 
promotion of evening home economics classes in our urban and industrial 
centers. 

In order that the girls in our high schools may be given an opportunity to 
secure this very essential training the State Board has been compelled to use 
a part of the State appropriation to stimulate the teaching of home economies 
in the rural high schools. This program has proven one of the most popular 
features conducted by the Division of Vocational Education and the demand 
for teachers of home economics is increasing more rapidly than trained teachers 
and financial aid can be suppUed. 

The following table will indicate the growth in home economics education 
during the ten year period ending June 30th, 1928: 



TABLE III. GROWTH IN HOME ECONOMICS EDUCATION 





State Aided Day Schools 


Evening Schools 














Total 


School Year 










Enrollment] , 




Number of 


Enrollment 


Number of 


Enrollment 


in All Schools 




Schools 


Day Schools 


Schools 


Evening Schools 




1918-1919 


3 


100 






100 


1919-1920 


23 


814 


20 


323 


1,137 


1920-1921 


55 


1,650 


33 


595 


2,245 


1921-1922 


53 


1,940 


27 


565 


2,505 


1922-1923 


81 


2,831 


10 


747 


3,578 


1923-1924 


118 


4,497 


229 


3,435 


7,932 


1924-1925 


140 


5,552 


334 


3,925 


11,477 


1925-1926 


147 


6,261 


345 


5,749 


12,010 


1926-1927 


202 


7,998 


310 


4,748 


12,746 


1927-1928 


227 


9,720 


285 


5,249 


14,969 



Ebport of Superintendent op Public Instruction 61 

The evening home economies classes conducted in cooperation with the 
industrial plants and city school systems have proven an exceedingly popular 
and worth-while feature. It is the desire of the State Board to extend this 
type of training to just as manj'^ prospective and actual housekeepers as possible. 
The results of this work are already quite evident in the improved home and 
better living conditions of people in the centers where the courses have been 
conducted for a sufficiently long period. 

The recognition by public school officials of the teachers of agriculture and 
home economics as regular members of the faculty and the acceptance of this 
program as a part of the State's regular public school service is very gratifying. 
Yet it is unfortunate that with the funds available this very worth-while type 
of training can be extended to only about one-fifth of the boys and girls in the 
rural high schools. It is an encouraging fact, however, that statistics prove that 
whenever they are given an opportunity to elect these courses in vocational 
subjects, a very large percentage of the students takes advantage of this 
instruction. 

TRADE AND INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION 

Since the beginning of the twentieth century North Carohna has been rapidly 
changing from an agricultural to an industrial state. More and more sknlled 
labor is supplanting unskilled labor. Statistics show that the employment of 
labor in industry and commerce is rapidly exceeding the employment of labor 
on the farms. This fact challenges the public school authorities of the State 
to provide vocational training for this tremendous army of workers so that 
they may enter employment with some preparation for the job, and also that 
opportunity may be given for continuing their training while on the job. The 
small amount of money available for trade and industrial education makes it 
almost impossible to carry on a system of aU-day vocational schools for persons 
entering industry. This fund extends vocational training to so many more 
people through evening and part-time classes, organized to give instruction to 
persons already employed, that the Division of Vocational Education has found 
it desirable to confine its program almost exclusively to these two types of 
classes. In so doing the courses function either in making the individual more 
efficient on his present job, or in preparing him for promotion or in enabling 
him to make prompt adjustments to the rapidly changing conditions in modern 
industry. 

During the ten year period that this work has been conducted the State 
Board has been able to extend this training in industry and commerce to 
approximately 29,660 people. 

The following table shows the growth of trade and industrial education 
during the ten year period ending June 30th, 1928: 



62 



Kbport op Superintendent of Public Instruction 



TABLE IV. GROWTH IN TRADE AND INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION 





AU-] 


Day 


Part- 


time 


Evening 


Total 


School Year 














Number 






Number 


Enroll- 


Number 


EnroU- 


Number 


Enroll- 


Schools 


Enroll- 




Schools 


ment 


Schools 


ment 


Classes 


ment 


or 
Classes 


ment 


1918-1919 










5 


128 


5 


128 


1919-1920 






2 


31 


73 


751 


75 


782 


1920-1921 






4 


153 


163 


1,511 


164 


1,664 


1921-1922 






6 


407 


180 


2,013 


186 


2,510 


1922-1923 






13 


611 


170 


2,021 


183 


2,632 


1923-1924 


' ■ 




18 


492 


210 


2,987 


228 


3,479 


1924-1925 


4 


102 


25 


640 


229 


3,302 


258 


4,044 


1925-1926 


6 


125 


24 


493 


216 


3,081 


246 


3,699 


1926-1927 


6 


128 


31 


714 


269 


4,425 


306 


5,267 


1927-1928 


8 


172 


37 


752 


295 


4,531 


340 


5,455 



The reports from the leaders in industry as well as people in public education 
are very gratifying as to the effect of these classes upon the workers in the 
various communities. Many of the industrial managers now are using the en- 
rollment in evening classes as a basis for promotion in their plants. This type 
of education is an economic and social investment for both the worker and the 
State. The skilled worker not only becomes a larger earner of wages and thus 
a more valauble economic unit, but his training and increased earning power 
make him a more valuable citizen because of his ability to make a real con- 
tribution toward the social life of the community in which he lives. The sat- 
isfied worker is alwavs the more desirable citizen. 



CIVILIAN REHABILITATION 

The Department of Civihan Rehabilitation in the Division of Vocational 
Education, made possible by the passing of the Smith-Sears Act in 1920, has 
proven itself one of the most worth-while agencies connected with the State 
government. Since the inauguration of the work in 1921 this department has 
been able to find, retrain and place in profitable employment 605 adult cripples 
who, because of physical disability, had been deprived of an opportunity of 
earning a living in their chosen vocation. 

From a purely economic standpoint the money spent on industrial rehabili- 
tation is one of the most valuable investments the State is making. A great 
number of these persons are earning more now than they earned before they 
were injured, because of the fact that through the training provided by the 
Rehabilitation Department they have become skilled laborers, and as stated 
by one prominent citizen, many of them will soon be paying income tax. 

The law providing for this service stipulates that the function of the depart- 
ment is to retrain and place civilian cripples, and it has been the policy of the 
department not to consider its service to an individual completed until this 
person was satisfactorilj^ placed in profitable employment. 



Report of Superintendent of Public Instruction 



6:3 



A serious obstacle to the effective promotion of this program was found in 
the large numbers of cripples requiring physical restoration through surgical 
service and hospital treatment. The laws under which the department operates 
do not allow the use of Federal or State money for th-'s purpose. An appeal 
was made to the civic clubs of the State and to the orthopedic surgeons, the 
result of which has been the establishing of eighteen permanent clinics in 
various sections of North Carolina and provision for free hospital beds in our 
larger cities. 

The civic clubs, hospitals and orthopedic surgeons have contributed thousands 
of dollars toward this very worthy cause. During the three years these cUnics 
have been in operation 3,630 persons have attended the clinics and 1,757 have 
been given definite professional treatment. This service has been rendered 
North Carolina at practically no cost in public funds. The civic clubs and 
others concerned had sufficient confidence in the movement to be willing to 
finance it in order to prove the worth of these clinics for the alleviation of physical 
handicaps. Unquestionably the value of this clinical and hospital service has 
been amply proven. 

The following table shows the growth of the rehabilitation program through 
June 30th, 1928: 



TABLE V. 


GROWTH OF REHABILITATION WORK 






1921-22 


1922-23 


1923-24 


1924-25 


1925-26 


1926-27 


1927-28 


Eligible Cripples 

In process of Rehabilita- 
tion 

Rehabilitated 


219 

153 
18 


508 

439 
69 


766 

654 
112 


731 

637 
94 


781 

685 
96 


852 

768 
84 


900 

721 
102 



CHAPTER VIII 



THE STATE EQUALIZATION FUND 

The General Assembly of 1927 increased the Equalization Fund from 
$1,500,000 to $3,250,000. This represents perhaps the greatest forward step 
made at any one time in the field of public education. It made possible a 
substantial decrease in tax rates for schools in many counties. It was the source 
of great encouragement to all the friends of the public school. 

The State first recognized its obligation to the counties through an appro- 
priation of $100,000 made in 1899 from the State treasury direct to the public 
schools (Chapter 637, Public Laws of 1899). This amount was distributed on 
the per capita basis. The General Assembly of 1901 (Chapter 543) continued 
the appropriation of the former session and appropriated an additional $100,000 
to be used as an Equalization Fund. No session of the General Assembly since 
that time has failed to recognize by some act the equahzation principle, and 
most of them have increased the amount of the fund to be used in this way. 

The question naturally arises at this time as to whether there should be an 
increase for the next biennium in view of the fact that such a large increase 
was so recently made. A brief survey of the total situation as it now exists 
should aid in the determination of this question. 

EFFECT OF PRESENT FUND 

The equalization principle recognizes a joint financial obligation of the 
county and the State to operate the schools. The problem is to keep bj' constant 
adjustment these obligations on an even balance. The county's obligation is meas- 
ured by a definite rate of tax on the determined values of taxable property. 
It is admitted by all that this rate for the same kind of school system should 
be the same in all counties. In many counties the values are inclined to decrease. 
In aU counties the cost of education is increasing. The appropriations of the 
State are fixed amounts. Any change in values or cost wiU temporarily unbalance 
the scheme and throw an additional burden on the county*. If the schools are 
to increase in efficiency, it is very evident that either the State appropriation 
must be increased or the participating tax level for the counties raised. If the 
basis of State participation is sufficiently broadened, perhaps it will be necessary 
to increase both of them. 

The effect of the distribution of the present fund of $3,250,000 on the tax 
rates that prevailed prior to that time has been very pronounced and satis- 
factory. (See Table II for amounts aUotted for 1926-27, 1927-28, 1928-29). 
There is still some difference in these rates as shown by Graph I and its sup- 
porting table, even when the calculations are made on the basis of the deter- 
mined values. These rates were calculated for aU the counties, as shown in 
Table I. From this Hst twelve counties were selected in approximately regular 



Report of Sui'erintendent of Public Instruction 



65 



135 



COitPAfilSON SCHOOL TAX RATr.s _ CURSENT EXPLIBE PUHD 

With and Wltbout State Equalizing Fund, 1927-28 

Based on Determined Valuations 



J35 



120 



With Equalizing Fund 



[ I Without Equalizing Fund 



105. 



90 



75 
50 

45 
40 

30 

15 



:^ 



^ 



21 



Id 



-PT 



>^ 1^ ^ 



^ 



:^ 



^ 



^ 



120 



^ 



^- .^_ 



\A \^ ^ 



■105 



90 



75 



i 



50 

45 
40 

30 

15 



Forsyth Montgomery/ Davidson PasquotanJc Catawba Hyde 
Gates Rgvan Tyrrell Orange Granville Pender 



GRAPH I 



66 Keport of Superintendent of Public Instruction 



GCadPARISGH SGEOOL !EAX RATES - GURREIS? EXPEE5B FUIID 
With and Without State Equalizing Fund, 1927-28 
Based on Actual Valuations 



90 



75 

60 

45 
40 

30 



le 



^^ Actual Rate 



1 ] Rate Without Equalizing Fund 



Z ^ 



§ 



y 



^ 



^ 



^ 



:^ 



X 



^ 



7! 



^ 



^ 



■90 



75 



-60 



-45 
JO 



-30 



-15 



Forsyth Montgomery Davidson Pasquotank; Catawba Hyde 

Gates Rovjan Tyrrell Orange Granville Pender 



GRAPH II 



Report of Superintendent of Public Instruction 



(h 



TABLE I. COMPARISON SCHOOL TAX RATES— CURRENT EX- 
PENSE FUND, 1927-1928 



County 



Pender 

Currituck . . . . 

Camden 

Johnston. . . . 
Cumberland . 

Yancey 

Craven 

Duplin 

Hyde 

Northampton 
Brunswick . . . 

Union 

Vance 

Transylvania 
Washington . . 

Stokes 

Avery 

Columbus . . . . 
Granville. . . 

Halifax 

Madison 

Polk 

Wayne 

Alexander . . . . 

Graham 

Jones 

Rutherford . . . 
Catawba . . . 

Anson 

Pitt 

Sampson 

Franklin 

Harnett . . . . 

Robeson 

Nash 

Bladen 

Orange 

Rockingham . 

Bertie 

Warren 

Edgecombe 
Haywood ... 

Pamlico 

Lenoir 

Alamance . 
Pasquotank 

Monre 

Perquimans . . 

Greene 

Lincoln 



Based on Actual Values 



Actual 
Rate 



$ .852 



Rate Without 
Equalizing Fund 



$ 1.24 



83 


1.16 


82 


1.16 


78 


.91 


758 


.92 


74 


1.23 


735 


.77 


73 


1.02 


71 


1.29 


70 


1.02 


66 


.95 


66 


1.09 


65 


.68 


635 


.79 


627 


.88 


625 


1.02 


62 


1.18 


62 


1.01 


62 


.74 


602 


.62 


60 


1.09 


60 


.97 


60 


.62 


59 


1.04 


59 


.71 


59 


.93 


5875 


.73 


582 


.69 


58 


.78 


58 


.60 


58 


.96 


57 


.99 


57 


.86 


57 


.79 


563 


.78 


56 


.89 


56 


.69 


5578 


.65 


555 


.90 


555 


.86 


5531 


.62 


55 


.70 


55 


1.16 


545 


.62 


54 


.71 


54 


.57 


535 


.64 


535 


.85 


53 


.70 


53 


.79 



Based on Determined Values 



Rate With 
Equalizing Fund 



Rate Without 
Equalizing Fund 



$ 1.11 



80 


1.12 


66 


.93 


58 


.67 


71 


.86 


64 


1.06 


70 


.73 


61 


.85 


69 


1.26 


65 


.95 


69 


.99 


50 


.83 


58 


.60 


77 


.99 


56 


.79 


61 


1.00 


62 


1.18 


63 


1.02 


55 


.65 


53 


.55 


54 


.93 


60 


.97 


54 


.57 


60 


1.05 


64 


.76 


54 


.85 


58 


.71 


54 


.64 


54 


.72 


55 


.57 


52 


.86 


54 


.94 


50 


.77 


45 


.63 


56 


.78 


60 


.96 


53 


.65 


52 


.61 


53 


.86 


55 


.85 


54 


.61 


51 


.65 


56 


1.18 


47 


.54 


52 


.68 


51 


.53 


56 


.67 


52 


.82 


56 


.74 


50 


.75 



68 



Report of Superintendent of Public Instruction 



TABLE I— Continued 





Based on Actual Values 


Based on Determined Values 


County 


Actual 
Rate 


Rate Without 
Equalizing Fund 


Rate With 
Equalizing Fund 


Rate Without 
Equalizing Fund 


Person 

Martin 

Wilson 


.53 
.52 
.52 
.51 
.51 
.5075 
.507 
.50 
.50 
.50 
.50 
.50 
.497 
495 
.49 
.49 
.489 
.482 
.48 
.48 
.48 
.48 
.4725 
.47 
.47 
.4555 
.455 
.453 
.4512 
.45 
.45 
.45 
.45 
.45 
.445 
.445 
.4375 
.43 
.43 
.43 
.429 
.42 
.415 
.41 
.41 
.40 
.375 
.345 
.31 
.217 


.77 
.73 
.52 
.69 
.83 
.68 

1.09 

1.12 
.77 

1.05 
.55 
.81 
.50 
.66 
.61 
.49 
.57 
.56 
.57 
.65 
.54 
.54 
.49 
.64 
.47 
.65 
.78 
.63 
.71 
.45 
.63 
.73 
.54 
.97 
.57 
.51 
.34 
.91 
.90 
.71 
.74 
.67 
.76 
.50 
.41 
.80 
.375 

1.15 
.31 
.217 


.49 
.47 
.51 
.57 
.51 
.49 
.40 
.49 
.42 
.47 
.45 
.49 
.49 

iS 
.43 
.47 
.48 
.65 
.47 
.46 
.49 
.48 
.52 
.47 
.50 
.44 
.40 
.41 
.50 
.50 
.43 

67 
.43 
.46 
.43 
.42 
.36 
.41 
.40 
.40 
.43 
.55 
.40 
.45 
.40 
.41 
.41 
.42 
.29 
.23 


.70 

.66 

51 


Beaufort 

Tyr r ell 

Davie 


.77 

.82 

66 


Wilkes 


86 


Clay 

Jackson 


1.09 
.66 


Macon 

McDowell 

Onslow 

Gaston 


.99 
.50 
.80 
.49 




.64 


Cleveland .- 

Wake 


.54 
.47 


Iredell 


.55 


Henderson 


.76 


Hoke 


.56 


Lee 


.63 


Richmond 


.56 


Stanly 


.54 




.54 


Caldwell 


.64 


Durham 


.50 


Surry . . ... 


.63 


Caswell 


.69 


Mitchell, 


.57 


Carteret . . 


.78 


Buncombe 


.50 


Chatham 


.60 


Montgomery 


.92 


Swain .... 


.51 


Yadkin 


.99 


Chowan 

Scotland 


.54 
.49 


Guilford 


.36 


Ashe 


.86 




.84 


Hertford 


.67 


Oates 


.74 


Randolph 


.87 


Alleghany 


.74 


Burke 


.55 


New Hanover 


.40 


Watauga 


.82 


Cabarrus 


.41 


Dare . . 


1.40 


Mecklenburg 


.29 




.23 







Kei'ort of Superintendent of Public Ixstkuction GU 



TABLE II. EQUALIZING FUNDS FOR THREE YEARS, 1926-1929 



County 



1926-1927 



1927-1928 



1928-1929 



Alamance . . . 
Alexander . . . 
Alleghany . . . 

Anson 

Ashe 

Avery 

Beaufort .... 

Bertie 

Bladen 

Brunswick . . , 
Buncombe . . . 

Burke 

Cabarrus . . . . 

Caldwell 

Camden 

Carteret 

Caswell 

Catawba .... 
Chatham . . . . 
Cherokee . . . . 

Chowan 

Clay 

Cleveland . . . 
Columbus . . . 

Craven 

Cumberland . 
Currituck . . . 

Dare 

Davidson . . . . 

Davie 

Duplin 

Durham 

Edgecombe . . 

Forsyth 

Franklin .... 

Gaston 

Gates 

Graham 

Granville . . . . 

Greene 

Guilford 

Halifax 

Harnett 

Haywood . . . . 
Henderson . . 
Hertford . . . . 

Hoke 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Jackson 



24,970.95 
29,191.70 
12,692.98 

9,585.14 
28,652.70 
28,272.58 

6,798.65 
30,267.64 
25,128.05 
15,960.40 



56,798.85 
37 , 849 . 1 1 
17,075.07 
42,710.58 
57,641.29 
33,636.88 
.53,086.73 
52,306.83 
46,704.44 
28 , 740 . 70 



11,746.26 



22,289.71 



23,682.19 
10,774.02 
26,251.05 
15,037.34 
27,099.48 
28,506.90 
28,775.71 

2,394.56 
11,176.92 

5,628.16 
47,092.58 



3,138.38 
14,698.24 
19,423.06 
12,511.53 

4,993.63 
15,492.29 



38,245.02 
11,660.68 
38,693.49 
27 , 409 . 22 
43,847.98 
32,591.83 
42 , 207 . 87 
12,232.86 
14,355.70 
47,201.93 
82,766.21 
8,461.36 
47,611.04 
16,926.93 
22,176.73 
64,185.69 
21,664.93 
66,902.68 



28,347.14 



24,301.68 
64,029.84 



51,525.35 

40,025.26 
17,387.00 
44 , 545 . 37 
59,953.84 
37,192.92 
41,080.42 
50,692.68. 
45,943.00 
30,828.41 



23,853.76 



41,629.30 
12,092.10 
38,612.76 
27,634.40 
44 , 256 . 38 
32,812.56 
44,668.97 
11,204.50 
17,106.24 
47,735.47 
81,968.42 
13,488.95 
50 , 802 . 00 
17,890.94 
23,368.76 
66,032.65 
21,615.95 
62,611.15 



19,128.34 



61.967.29 



14,674.36 
4,961.62 
7,360.50 



23,212.73 

6,173.57 

24 , 737 . 40 

21,854.25 



31,998.57 
17,750.00 
21,244.93 
14,560.36 



13,777.14 
22,007.70 
26,336.02 



7,620.66 
72,238.87 
33 , 469 . 87 
25,944.71 
32 , 102 . 46 

8,568.77 
29,648.05 
37,839.31 
28 , 902 . 98 



26,874.24 

1,338.55 

24,448.09 

25,022.01 



16,250.03 
67,914.86 
38,256.53 
22,085.14 
31,929.06 
10,678.37 
28,893.58 
35.183.07 
31.875.14 



70 



Rki'ort of Superintendent of Public Instruction 



TABLE II— Continued 



County 



1926-1927 



1927-1928 



1928-1929 



Johnston 

Jones 

Lee 

Lenoir 

Lincoln 

Macon 

Madison 

Martin 

McDowell . 
Mecklenburg . . 

Mitchell 

Montgomery . . 

Moore 

Nash 

New Hanover. 
Northampton . 

Onslow 

Orange 

Pamlico 

Pasquotank . . . 

Pender 

Perquimans . . . 

Person 

Pitt 



Polk 

Randolph .... 
Richmond. . . . 

Robeson 

Rockingham . 

Rowan 

Rutherford . . . 

Sampson 

Scotland 

Stanly ,...-... 

Stokes 

Surry 

Swain 

Transylvania . 

Tyrrell 

Union 

Vance 

Wake 



17, 
12, 
13, 



500 . 00 
113.88 
892 . 42 



22, 
33, 
25, 
11, 



604 . 19 
101.19 
512.58 
627.00 



9, 
17, 
18, 

6, 



352 . 30 
640.52 
537.70 
540 . 00 



23, 
16, 
18, 

24, 



119.30 
963.15 
242.16 
347 . 84 



56 , 645 . 56 
22,547.44 
25,167.91 
19.658.69 
42,730.28 
40,143.53 
49,111.62 
33,923.43 
10,510.68 



17,015.78 
42,663.29 
28,998.84 
73 , 994 . 72 



25, 
15, 
10, 



177.71 
521.41 
478.16 



20, 

34, 

6, 

10, 



762 . 80 
324.48 
7.50.17 

843.77 



6 
25 
40 



838.99 
983.07 
372.84 



29 
23 

8 
16 

6 
49 



,088.99 
, 584 . 04 
,062.23 
, 895 . 86 
,802.80 
,038.02 



45.321. 
34 , 559 . 
22 , 739 . 
35,275. 

4,083. 
39,077. 
25,653. 
30 , 292 . 
11,178 
29,320 
67 , 705 
20.159 
82 , 859 
39.912 
13.254 
50,214 
85,100 
10,416 
20,203 
52,234 
57 , 232 
10,840 
20,775 
12,424 
97 , 720 

5,666 



74 
86 
59 
73 
51 
31 
74 
63 
06 
85 
68 
04 
.51 
07 
.76 
44 
.04 
.63 
.59 
.80 
.96 
.17 
.47 
.16 
.12 
.62 



74 , 125 . 76 
21,252.44 
23,340.98 
12,743.14 
41,661.72 
45 , 495 . 29 
52,518.17 
32 , 192 . 15 
11,760.08 



16,393.46 
36 , 925 . 03 
27,668.97 
67,557.22 



46,426.00 
36,113.74 
23,419.08 
33.300.59 

3,969.52 
37,721.25 
23.262.69 
33 , 864 . 57 
11,787.15 
31,395.19 
46 , 397 . 84 
23,129.24 
72,007.85 
41,634.42 

1,790.95 
48,642.12 
84.331,67 
10,591.37 
29,157.76 
52,819.38 
58.095.66 
14.434.88 
17,643.78 
16,025.13 
88,941.91 

7.775.07 



Warren 

Washington . 
Watauga . . . 

Wayne 

Wilkes 

Wilson 

Yadkin ..... 
Yancey 



22, 
10, 
18, 



970 . 93 
845.88 
956 . 75 



75,647.41 



41,621.64 
20,351.00 
36,866.18 
11,715.98 
96,171.73 



43,858.68 
20,267.90 
39,507.25 
13,217.24 
88 . 704 . 90 



Total . 



30, 
15 



974 . 50 
983 . 53 



48,677.72 
37.924.00 



49,0o9.72 
39.231.58 



$ 1,499,960.00 



$ 3,209,290.59 



8*3,192,564 .30 



*Thi8 includes allotments to December 1, 1928, under Sec. 7., $36,564.00. 



Report of Superintendent ok Tip.i.u' Ixstkii'tiox 71 

sequence and inchided in the graph. The first county and the one hundredth 
county are both inchided. In this way the extreme spread in the entire State 
is visuaUzed. If the equahzation counties of Gates at one end of the figure and 
Hyde and Pender at the other end are eliminated, the remaining eight counties 
are rather close together. All of this viewed collectively indicates clearl.\' that 
we are rapidly approaching a uniform rate for school support. 

If all the facts were available, perhaps a number of the differences shown 
by the graph could be explained. For instance, Gates county brought forward 
a surplus into the year under consideration, while Hyde and Pender both had 
deficits. Among counties in which taxes were levied for the operation of the 
schools for one year, Avithout reference to either a deficit or a balance, the 
difference in tax rates is much less. Graph II represents the actual tax rates 
levied by the commissioners on the values fixed by them. The differences here, 
of course, are much greater than the differences in Graph I. 

ELEMENTS MAKING A LARGER FUND NECESSARY 

There are many elements entering into the operation of the public school 
system which make the annual increase of the Equalization Fund ncecessary. 
A few of these might be briefly considered. 

Annual Growth Not Reflected in Appropriations 

Ordinarily the biennial appropriations have been made for the same amounts 
to be distributed in each year of the period. Since the need is always greater 
in the second year on account of growth, an undue burden is placed upon the 
resources of the county for that year. Moreover, the calculations have been 
made usually on the basis of the expenditures for the year next preceding the 
meeting of the Legislature. The appropriations, on the other hand, are made 
for one and two years after the session of the Assembly. The estimates are, 
therefore, one or two years behind the needs of the operating budget for any 
given year. For instance, the appropriations made by the General Assembly of 
1927 were based upon the costs of the school year 1925-1926; but the appro- 
priations were to be included in the school budgets for the years 1927-28 and 
1928-29. By this method of calculation the appropriations have never been 
sufficient to do the work which they were intended to do. This again places 
an additional burden upon the resources of the county which can be met only 
by increased taxation. 

Increased Cost 

Again, there has been a continuous but gradual increase in the cost of in- 
struction in the six months school term. The average increase in this item alone 
over a period of years has been approximately five and one-half per cent. The 
total increase of the total cost of the entire system is more than 10 per cent 
annually. The State, however, participates in only a limited part of the total 
cost of schools; namely, salaries for six months plus 15 per cent of salaries as 
an operating fund. The annual increase in that part of the school cost in which 
the State participates is only approximately fi\e and one-half per cent. 

A number of factors contribute to these increased costs. A better trained 
teacher comes at a higher price. There is an increment within limits for both 
training and experience. On the basis of attendance a larger number of teachers 



72 KeI'OKT of fc5ui'ERIXTEXDENT OF PuBLIC INSTRUCTION 

is employed each year. High seliool instruction is much more expensive than 
elementary instruction. The high schools are increasing much more rapidly 
than the total enrollment. We now have more than 100,000 high school students 
against a verj^ few ten years ago. This is equivalent to adding approximately 
300,000 elementary pupils so far as the cost of instruction is concerned. This 
rising cost, therefore, represents an increased amount of work as well as a 
greater degree of efficiency" on a higher plane of instruction. 

Along with the program of consolidation has come a great increase in the 
amount of transportation necessar\\ The cost of the operation of these trucks, 
aside from the capital outlay represented in their original purchase, is now 
more than $1,600,000 a year. This is comparatively a new expense. 

When a large building is erected, more attention must be given to the upkeep 
and care. Janitor service, fuel and insurance are new charges against rural 
education. The State does not participate in all these new costs, but they 
are all represented in the increased county tax rate. 

During the period of transformation from the small schools to the large 
it is often vei'y difficult to organize the schools and instruct the children properly 
with the number of teachers authorized by law. Boards of education often 
find it necessary to employ extra teachers for a year or two until the school 
begins to run evenly. This is discretionary with the county commissioners. 
Sometimes the authority to employ additional teachers is exercised too freely 
and the tax rates go up unduly. This is not a necessarj^ item in the budget in 
the eyes of the law, but is a question which the local authorities must settle for 
themselves in the light of the facts bearing on each particular case. This ex- 
pense must all be paid from local taxes, county or district. 

Divergent Tax Rales 

These increased costs have greatly accentuated the difference in tax rates 
for schools among the several counties. A given increase in expenditure per 
child raises the tax rate in a weak county much more rapidly than in a strong 
county. This difference spreads with increased expenditure. For instance, 
a county which now runs its schools on a certain level of efficiency can increrase 
that level by 20 per cent by increasing its tax rate from 40 cents to 48 
cents. A county that is now paying .SI. 00 to get the same kind of school can 
keep up with its neighbor in progress only by increasing its tax rate from $1.00 
to ,$1.20. In the first county a certain increase in cost represents an increased 
tax rate of only 8 cents, while the same increase in school costs in the other in- 
creases the rate 20 cents. The rising cost of education under our system of 
financing the public schools means either an increased Equalization Fund or 
a greater spread in tax rates among the several counties. 

Another element tending to increase the difference in county tax rates is 
the basis of State participation. The law necessarily fixes the limits within 
which a county can participate in the Equalization Fund. The cost basis is 
fixed as the salaries actuallj' paid and not in excess of the salary schedule, with 
an additional allowance of 15 per cent of the salaries for "current expense other 
than salaries". In a county that is highly organized and consolidated the 
schools are run with fewer teachers, but "current expense other than salaries" 
is greatly increased through additional costs in transportation, janitor service, 
insurance, fuel and teaching supplies. The 15 per cent does not cover these 
additional charges, and the progressive county suffers because the number of 
teachers is decreased and the other items of expense, which are carried mostly 



Report of Superintendent of PriiLic Instriction ~'> 

by the county, are increased. In all of the counties except one "current expense 
other than salaries" is more than 15 per cc^nt of salaries. In some of the counties: 
it is over 40 per cent. The average in the State is 31.3 per cent. Due allowance- 
should be made, however, for miscellaneous funds, such as j)oll taxes, fines,, 
forteitures, dog taxes, etc., which the law now places in the "current expense- 
fund". In many counties, after all adjustments have been made, "current 
expense other than salaries" ranges far above the 15 per cent of salaries. This; 
additional cost is reflected in an additional tax rate in that county. 

The tax rates in the several counties, to meet this and otlier items, vary 
all the way from to 27 cents above the 40 cent participating level. The fol- 
lowing three counties will illustrate this principle: 





County A 


County B 


County C 


Total Current Expense Budget, 1927-28 .... 


$ 243,347.14 
194,109.70 


$ 232,526.83 
179,297.46 


$ 266,826.31 
167,809.15 






Current Expense other than Salaries 

15% of Salaries (State schedule) 


49,437.44 
25,473.31 


53,229.36 
23,064.50 


99,017.16 
21,543.85 


Ralanpp to he rai^'pci bv countv 


23,964.13 
18,806.00 


30,164.86 
9,000.00 


77,473.31 


Income from fines, forfeitures, etc 


25,200.00 




5,158.13 
1 .5 cents 


21,164.86 
9.2 cents 


52,273.31 


Tax rate neoessarv 


15.2 cents 







In these three counties this additional tax rate varies from 1.5 cents to 15.2 
cents. It is manifestly impossible to have an equal tax rate for the six months 
schools in these counties with the State participating on the basis of salaries 
plus 15 per cent. 

In the distribution of the Equalization Fund in the State of Maryland the 
lowest estimate of current expense other than salaries is 31.6 per cent of the 
salary fund. In other words, the current expense dollar is divided between these 
two funds in the ratio of 76 to 24. Furthermore, there is very little transportation 
in Maryland, Avhile transportation is the chief item of expense other than 
teachers' salaries in North Carolina. In New York the estimate of current 
expense other than salaries is 33 J'3 per cent; in Tennessee 15 per cent; and in 
Alabama 20 per cent. If this State is to aid properly in the equitable support 
of this great program which it has encouraged for ten years, the participation 
cost basis should be broadened so as to include salaries plus 20 per cent or 
salaries plus 25 per cent. 

Increasing Minimum Budget 

In making a budget for the operation of the schools for any one year, the 
"cost basis" is one year behind the "budget year". For instance, the budget 
for the school year 1928-29, so far as the amount of the Equalization Fund is 
concerned, is based upon the teaching cost in 1927-28 at the salary schedule; 
but the number of teachers employed in 1927-28 was determined by the at- 
tendance for the year 1926-27. So far then as State aid is concerned, the county's 
participation is determined by the attendance for two years before, and the 



74 Report of Superintendent of Public Instruction 

cost of one year before. This lagging of basic calculations tends to increase 
the county's burden. 

As prevously set forth the county's burden of taxation is increased by in- 
crements incident to growth. Among them may be considered: 

a. In new consolidations the number of high school pupils increase 
rapidly from year to year. It costs more per capita to instruct them, which 
means that total cost is greater. 

b. There is an experience increment on the salary schedule. The same 
corps of teachers would cost more in the second year. Many teachers improve 
their scholastic standing each year. 

c. In many instances there is an increase in the number of teachers 
employed when based upon the attendance for the previous year. 

All of these are necessary items of expense in a minimum budget, but they 
are all borne by the county alone for one year. In fact their cumulative effect 
rests upon the county alone for two years, unless the appropriation for the 
second year is larger than for the first year of the biennium. Some way 
should be devised to bring the cost estimates closer to the budget repuire- 
ments. The appropriation for the second year should be larger than the 
first unless the schools are expected to move on a dead level. 

ESTIMATES FOR NEXT BIENNIUM 

SIX MONTHS TERM BASIS 

As an estimate of the amount necessary for the six months school term, the 
following figures for each year of the biennium are submitted. The bases for 
ihese calculations were as follows: 

a. 40 cent rate on "determined values" for 1928 

b. 5^2 per cent increase in cost each year 

c. Salaries for preceding year plus 20 per cent 

Since the determined values are perhaps inflated, some allowance must be made 
for that. In the present law there is an amount for free distribution. Following 
are the estimates for the biennium: 



Six Months Term— 40c Level— Salaries Plus 2C 

1929-30 .S 19.30-31 

Calculations $4,298,000.00 4,970,000.00 

Free distribution 102,000.00 24,000.00 

Adjusted values 350,000.00 250,000.00 

Total $4,750,000.00 $5,250,000.00 

By varying the participating tax level and the per cent of salaries for other 
current expense, we have made nine different calculations for each year. The 
total Equalization Fund and the number of participating counties are shown 
for each calculation. (See Summay of Calculations for the Six Months School 
Term). 

For the last several years the average increase in salaries has been 5J^ per 
cent. This average increase has been projected into the calculations for each 
3'ear of the period. 

If the Equalization Fund is increased sufficiently to take up the increased 
cost for the past two years and then another million dollars is added, the 



Report of Superintendent op Public Instruction 



75 



resultant reduction in tax rate will bo less than tive cents if expended on "salary 
plus 15 per cent". If the basis is broadened and participation is on "salary plus. 
20 per cent" or "salary plus 25 per cent", a much greater reduction will be 
secured for some counties in the necessary tax rate which is now above the 40 ■ 
cent participating level. 

It would cost the State approximately $500,000 to say "20 per cent" in 
place of "15 per cent". 



SUMMARY OF CALCULATIONS FOR THE SIX MONTHS 

SCHOOL TERM 

Equalization Fund Necessary on the Different Bases 



Rate 


Cost Basis 

Salaries 
1928-1929 


Equalizing 

Fund 
1929-1930 


Number 
Counties 


Cost Basis 

Salaries 
1929-1930 


Equalizing 

Fund 
1930-1931 


Number 
Counties 


Difference 
1929-1930 
1930-1931 


1 
2 
3 


33c 
33c 
33c 


Plus 15% 
Plus 20% 
Plus 25% 


$5,310,000 
5,870,000 
6,428,000 


94 
94 
95 


Plus 15% 
Plus 20% 
Plus 25% 


$5,997,000 
6,574,000 
7,201,000 


94 
95 
96 


$ 687,000 
704,000 
773,000 


1 
2 

3 


35c 
35c 
35c 


Plus 15% 
Plus 20% 
Plus 25% 


4,855,000 
5,413,000 
5,971,000 


94 
94 
94 


Plus 15% 
Plus 20% 
Plus 25% 


5,523,000 
6.111,000 
6,698,000 


94 
94 
94 


668,000 
698,000 
727,000 


1 
2 
3 


40c 
40c 
40c 


Plus 15% 
Plus 20% 
Plus 25% 


3,765,000 
4.298,000 
4,840,000 


91 
93 
93 


Plus 15% 

Plus 20% 
Plus 25% 


4,405,000 
4,976,000 
5,557,000 


93 
94 
94 


640,000 
678,000 
717,000 



7G 



Report of Superintendent of Public Instruction 



FIRST YEAR OF BIENNIUM, 1929-1931 

TABLE III. SIX MONTHS TERM— ESTIMATE OF SALARY COST 

AND OTHER CURRENT EXPENSE FOR USE 1929-1930 

1928-1929 Salaries Based on: 1927-1928 Salary Costs, Plus 5J^% Increase 

Other Current Expense Based on: 15%, 20%, 25%, of 1928-1929 Salaries 



County 



Alamance . . 
Alexander. . 
Alleghany. . 

Anson 

Ashe 

Avery 

Beaufort . . . 

Bertie 

Bladen 

Brunswick . , 
Buncombe . . 

Burke 

Cabarrus. . . 
Caldwell . . . , 
Camden . . . . 
■Carteret . . . . 

Caswell 

Catawba . . . 
•Chatham . . . 
Cherokee . . . 
Chowan . . . . 

'Clay 

'Cleveland . . 
Columbus . 

Craven 

Cumberland 
Currituck . . . 

Dare 

Davidson . . . 

Davie 

Duplin 

Durham . . . . 
Edgecombe . 
Forsyth .... 
Franklin . . . . 

Gaston 

Gates 

Graham .... 
Granville. . . 

Greene 

Guilford . . . . 

Halifax 

Harnett. . . . 
Haywood . . . 
Henderson . . 
Hertford . . . 

Hoke 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Jackson .... 



Estimated 
Salaries 
1928-1929 



186 

72 

34 

130 

103 

58 

152 

110 

89 

63 

428 

106 

156 

124 

26 

87 

58 

216, 

106, 

73, 

47, 

22, 

212, 

158, 

120, 

168, 

36, 

30, 

215, 

70, 

165, 

248, 

164, 

384, 

117, 

320, 

52, 

23, 

113, 

69, 

510, 

172, 

176, 

127, 

121, 

78, 

48, 

44, 

206, 

77, 



,843,72 
,858.17 
,319.17 
,182.16 
,811.30 
, 876 . 24 
,258.90 
,208.68 
,371.67 
,820.73 
,798.64 
, 324 . 64 
,771.39 
,241.65 
,824.01 
,623.91 
,355.51 
,849.56 
,398.31 
,457.33 
, 364 . 50 
,655.37 
, 846 . 45 
, 865 . 72 
,995.87 
, 852 . 44 
,156.79 
844 . 95 
446 . 30 
720.66 
622.45 
400., 54 
229.13 
575 . 68 
327.54 
239.77 
347.20 
282 . 06 
730.61 
604 . 32 
102 . 92 
593 . 94 
906.18 
367.50 
234.01 
050.93 
013.39 
083.87 
031.16 
772.60 



Salaries 
Plus 
15% 



214,870.28 

83,786.90 

39,467.05 

149,709.46 

119,382.99 

67,707.66 

175,097.74 

126,739.98 

102,777.42 

73,393.84 

493,118.44 

122,273.34 

180,287.10 

142,877.90 

30,847.61 

100,767.50 

67,108.84 

249 , 376 . 99 

122,358.06 

84,475.93 

54,469.18 

26,053.68 

244,773.42 

182,695.58 

139,145.25 

194,180.31 

41,580.31 

35,471.69 

247,763.25 

81,328.76 

190,465.82 

285,660.62 

1S8,86'3.50 

442,262.03 

134,926.67 

368 , 275 . 74 

60,199.28 

26,774.37 

130.790.20 

80 , 044 . 97 

586,618.36 

198,483.03 

203,442.11 

146,472.63 

139,419.11 

89,758.57 

55,215.40 

50,696.45 

236,935.83 

89,438.49 



Salaries 
Plus 

20% 



224,212.46 

87,429.80 

41,183.00 

156,218.59 

124,573.56 

70,651.49 

182,710.68 

132,250.42 

107,246.00 

76 , 584 . 88 

514,558.37 

127,589.57 

188,125.67 

149,089.98 

32,188.81 

105,148.69 

70,026.61 

260,219.47 

127,677.97 

88,148.80 

56,837.40 

27,186.44 

255,415.74 

190,638.86 

145,195.04 

202,622.93 

43,388.15 

37,013.94 

258 , .535 . .56 

84 , 864 . 79 

198 , 746 . 94 

298,080.65 

197,074.96 

461,490.82 

140,793.05 

384 , 287 . 72 

62,816.64 

27,938.47 

136,476.73 

83,525.18 

612,123.50 

207,112.73 

212,287.42 

152.841.00 

145,480.81 

93,661.12 

57,616.07 

52 , 900 . 64 

247,237.39 

93,327.12 



Salaries 
Plus 

25% 



233,554.65 

91,072.71 

42,898.96 

162,727.70 

129,764.12 

73 , 595 . 30 

190,323.63 

137,760.85 

111,714.59 

79,775.91 

535,998.30 

132,905.80 

195,964.24 

155,302.06 

33,530.01 

109,529.89 

72,944.39 

271,061.95 

132,997.89 

91,821.66 

59,205.63 

28,319.21 

266,058.06 

198,582.15 

151,244.84 

211,065.55 

45,195.99 

38,556.19 

269,307.88 

88,400.83 

207,028.06 

310,500.68 

205,286.41 

480,719.60 

146,659.43 

400,299.71 

65,434.00 

29,102.58 

142,163.26 

87,005.40 

637,628.65 

215,742.43 

221,132.73 

159,209.38 

151,542.51 

97 , 563 . 66 

60,016.74 

55,104.84 

257,538.95 

97,215.75 



Report of Superintendent of Public Instruction 



i i 



TABLE III— Continued 



County 



Estimated 
Salaries 
1928-1929 



Salaries 
Plus 
15% 



Salaries 
Plus 
20% 



Salaries 
Plus 

25% 



Johnston 

Jones 

Lee 

Lenoir 

Lincoln 

Macon 

Madison 

Martin 

McDowell 

Mecklenburg . . 

Mitchell 

Montgomery . . . 

Moore 

Nash 

New Hanover . . 
Northampton. . 

Onslow 

Orange 

Pamlico 

Pasquotank. . . 

Pender 

Perquimans . . . 

Person 

Pitt 

Polk 

Randolph 

Richmond 

Robeson 

Rockingham. . . 

Rowan 

Rutherford . . . . 

Sampson 

Scotland 

Stanly 

Stokes 

Surry 

Swain 

Transylvania . . 

Tyrrell 

Union 

Vance 

Wake 

Warren 

Washington . . . , 

Watauga 

Wayne 

Wilkes 

Wilson 

Yadkin 

Yancey 

North Carolina 



290 

45 

77 

136 

101 

67 

96 

99 

95 

455 

54 

87 

122 

204 

151 

105 

77 

92 

49 

82 

76 

53 

83 

207 

60 

156 

148 

258 

222 

262 

196 

179 

74 

146 

101 

175 

58 

53 

29 

205 

96 

377 

91 

50 

72 

211 

170 

175 

82 

73 



,785.60 
,697.24 
,007.84 
,988.24 
,857.82 
,335.31 
,716.45 
,734.80 
,181.28 
,500.86 
,372.15 
,086.71 
,721.82 
,600.58 
,851.14 
,629.74 
,111.57 
,001.06 
,914.08 
,918.12 
,260.49 
,525.30 
,086.46 
,062.48 
,855.57 
,124.66 
,844.26 
,444.29 
,763.07 
,073.40 
,190.21 
,753.41 
,388.92 
, 744 . 44 
,662.02 
,122.35 
,633.65 
,946.86 
,167.88 
,277.27 
,401.81 
,271.94 
,840.54 
,295.90 
,381.65 
,522.97 
,858.09 
,117.83 
,953.70 
,359.89 



334 

52 

88 

157 

117 

77 

111 

114 

109 

523 

62 

100 

141 

235 

174 

121 

88 

105 

57 

95 

87 

61 

95 

238 

69 

179 

171 

297 

256 

301 

225 

206 

85 

168 

116 

201 

67 

62 

33 

236 

110 

433 

105 

57 

83 

243 

196 

201 

95 

84 



,403.44 

,551.83 
, 559 . 02 
, 536 . 48 
,136.49 
,435.61 
,223.92 
,695.02 
,458.47 
,825.99 
,527.97 
,149.72 
,130.09 
,290.67 
,628.81 
,474.20 
,678.31 
,801.22 
,401.19 
,355.84 
,699.56 
,554.09 
, 549 . 43 
,121.85 
,983.91 
, 543 . 36 
,170.90 
,210.93 
,177.53 
,384.41 
,618.74 
,716.42 
, 547 . 26 
,756.11 
,911.32 
,390.70 
,428.70 
.038.89 
, 543 . 06 
,068.86 
,862.08 
,862.73 
,616.62 
,840.28 
,238.90 
,251.42 
,486.80 
,385.50 
, 396 . 76 
,363.87 



348 

54 

92 

164 

122 

80 

116 

119 

114 

546 

65 

104 

147 

245 

182 

126 

92 

110 

59 

99 

91 

64 

99 

248 

73 

187 

178 

310 

267 

314 

235 

215 

89 

176 

121 

210 

70 

64 

35 

246 

115 

452 

110 

60 

86 

253 

205 

210 

99 

88 



,942.72 
,836.69 
,409.41 
,385.89 
, 229 . 38 
,802.37 
,059.74 
,681.76 
,217.54 
,601.03 
,246.58 
,504.05 
,266.18 
,520.70 
,221.37 
,755.69 
, 533 . 88 
,401.27 
,896.90 
,501.74 
,512.59 
,230.36 
,703.75 
,474.98 
,026.68 
,349.59 
,613.11 
,133.15 
,315.68 
,488.08 
,428.25 
,704.09 
, 266 . 70 
,093.33 
,994.42 
,146.82 
,360.38 
, 736 . 23 
,001.46 
, 332 . 72 
,682.17 
, 726 . 33 
,208.65 
,355.08 
,857.98 
,827.56 
,029.71 
,141.40 
,544.44 
,031.87 



363 

57 

96 

171 

127 

84 

120 

124 

118 

509 

67 

108 

153 

255 

189 

132 

96 

115 

62 

103 

95 

66 

103 

258 

76 

195 

186 

323 

278 

327 

245 

224 

92 

183 

127 

218 

73 

67 

36 

256 

120 

471 

114 

62 

90 

204 

213 

218 

103 

91 



,482.00 
,121.55 
,259.80 
, 235 . 30 
,322.27 
,169.14 
,895.56 
,668.50 
,976.60 
,376.07 
,965.19 
,858.39 
,402.27 
,750.72 
,813.92 
,037.17 
,389.46 
,001.32 
,392.60 
,647.65 
,325.61 
,906.62 
,858.07 
,828.10 
,069.46 
,155.82 
,055.32 
,055.36 
,453.84 
,591.75 
,237.76 
,691.76 
,986.15 
, 430 . 55 
,077,52 
,902.94 
, 292 . 06 
,433.57 
,459.85 
, 596 . 59 
, 502 . 26 
,589.92 
,800.67 
,869.87 
,477.06 
,403.71 
,572.61 
,897.29 
,692.12 
,699.86 



$13,341,404.26 



$15,342,614.92 



$16,009,685.08 



$16,676,755.26 



78 



Report of Superintendent of Public Instruction 



TABLE IV. 1928 DETERMINED VALUATION OF PROPERTY AND 

TAX YIELDS 



Counties 



Alamance . . . 

Alexander . . 

Alleghany . . 

Anson 

Ashe 

Avery 

Beaufort . . . . 

Bertie 

Bladen 

Brunswick . . 

Buncombe . . 

Burke 

Cabarrus. . . 

Caldwell . . . . 

Camden .... 

Carteret .... 

Caswell 

Catawba . . 

Chatham . . . 

Cherokee . . . 

Chowan .... 

Clay 

Cleveland . . 

Columbus . . 

Craven 

Cumberland . 

Currituck. . . 

Dare 

Davidson . . . . 

Davie 

Duplin 

Durham 

Edgecombe . . 

Forsyth 

Franklin 

Gaston 

Gates 

Graham 

Granville . . . . 

Greene 

Guilford 

Halifax 

Harnett 

Haywood . . . . 
Henderson . . . 

Hertford 

Hoke 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Jackson 



Estimated 

Valuation 

1928* 



38,035,787 
9,973,401 
5,193,131 
24,502,339 
13,551,352 
6,871,243 
32 , 222 , 248 
17,360,000 
13,369,088 
9,934,804 
172,987,845 
23,011,286 
45,697,747 
23,700,000 
4,286,836 
14,225,366 
8,993,968 
48,029,978 
20,791,661 
9,038,250 
10,106,264 
2,022,297 
46,069,314 
23,300,687 
29,600,570 
33,313,793 
5,380,421 
2,750,927 
42,453,509 
13,868,231 
29,481,292 
95,151,761 
39,972,298 
198,555,211 
16,481,223 
102,411,793 
7,734,174 
6,135,000 
25,034,418 
13,000,000 
192,823,410 
42,971,386 
31,230,315 
25,270,022 
27,516,419 
13,412,539 
10,414,627 
5,039,983 
47,550,165 
13,225,170 



Yield 

on 

33c Rate 



125,518.10 
32,912.22 
17,137.33 
80,857.72 
44,719.46 
22,675.10 
106,333.42 
57,288.00 
44,117.99 
32 , 784 . 85 
570,859.89 
75,937.24 
150,802,56 
78,210.00 
14,146,56 
46,943.71 
29,680.09 
158,498.93 
68,612.48 
29 , 826 . 22 
33,350.67 
6,673.58 
152,028.74 
76 , 892 . 27 
97,681.88 
109,935.52 
17,755,39 
9,078,06 
140,096,58 
45,765,16 
97 , 288 . 26 
314,000.81 
131,908.58 
655,232,20 
54,388.37 
237,958.92 
25,522.77 
20,245.50 
82,613.58 
42,900.00 
636,317.25 
141,805.57 
103,060.04 
83,391.07 
90,804.18 
44,261.38 
34,368.27 
16,631.94 
156,915.54 
43,643,06 



Yield 

on 

35c Rate 



133 

34 

18 

85 

47 

24 

112 

60 

46 

34 

605 

80 

159 

82 

15 

49 

31, 

168, 

72, 

31, 

35, 

7, 

161, 

81, 

103, 

116, 

18, 

9, 

148, 

48, 

103, 

333, 

139, 

694, 

57, 

358, 

27, 

21, 

87, 

45, 

674, 

150, 

109, 

88, 

96, 

46, 

36, 

17, 

166, 

46, 



,125.25 
,906.90 
,175.96 
,758.19 
,429.73 
, 049 . 35 
,777.87 
,760.00 
,791,81 
,771,81 
,457.46 
, 539 . 50 
,942,11 
,950,00 
,003.93 
,788.78 
,478.89 
, 104 . 92 
,770.81 
,633.87 
,371,92 
,078.04 
, 242 . 60 
,552.40 
,601 99 
,598.28 
,831,47 
,628.24 
587.28 
538.81 
184,52 
031.16 
903 , 04 
943 . 24 
684 . 63 
441.28 
069.61 
472,50 
620,46 
500.00 
881,93 
399 , 85 
306 . 10 
445 . 08 
307.47 
943 . 89 
451.19 
639 . 94 
425 . 58 
288.09 



Yield 

on 

40c Rate 



152,143,15 
39 , 893 , 60 
20,772,52 
98,009,36 
54,205.41 
27,484.97 
128,888,99 
69,440.00 
53,476.35 
39,739,22 
691,951.38 
92,045,14 
182,790.99 
94,800.00 
17,147,34 
56,901.46 
35,975,87 
192,119.91 
83,166.64 
36,153,00 
40,425.06 
8,089.19 
184,277.26 
93,202.75 
118,402.28 
133,255.17 
21,521,68 
11,003,71 
169,814.03 
55,472.92 
117,925.17 
380,607,04 
159,889.19 
794,220.84 
65,925,29 
409,647,17 
30,936.70 
24,540.00 
100,137.67 
52,000.00 
771,293.64 
171,885.54 
124,921.26 
101,080.09 
110,065.68 
53,650.16 
41,658.51 
20,159.93 
190,200.66 
52,900.68 



*As made on June 1, 1928. 



Report of Superintendent of Public Instruction 



7!> 



TABLE IV— Continued 



Counties 



Johnston 

Jones 

Lee 

Lenoir 

Lincoln 

Macon 

Madison 

Martin 

McDowell 

Mecklenburg 

MitcheU 

Montgomery 

Moore 

Nash 

New Hanover . . . . 
Northampton . . . . 

Onslow 

Orange 

Pamlico 

Pasquotank 

Pender 

Perquimans 

Person 

Pitt 

Polk 

Randolph 

Richmond 

Robeson 

Rockingham 

Rowan 

Rutherford 

Sampson 

Scotland 

Stanly 

Stokes 

Surry 

Swain 

Transylvania 

Tyrrell 

Union 

Vance 

Wake 

Warren 

Washington 

Watauga 

Wayne 

Wilkes 

Wilson 

Yadkin 

Yancey 

North Carolina 



Estimated 

Valuation 

1928* 



60, 

7, 
15, 
34, 
17, 

7. 
13, 
19, 
22, 
192, 
10, 
14, 
26, 
38, 
64, 
17, 
12, 
19, 

5, 
21, 
11, 

8, 
14, 
53, 

8, 
31, 
34, 
52, 
50, 
70, 
41, 
28, 
17, 
32, 
14, 
33, 
12, 
10, 

3, 

33, 

24, 

106, 

14, 

8, 
10, 
54, 
24, 
52, 
10, 
10, 



711,080 
264,930 
150,304 
295,133 
592,037 
225 , 848 
476,837 
130,879 
998,006 
219,679 
906 , 190 
500,903 
775,909 
866,779 
588,848 
178,858 
235 , 382 
216,612 
277,031 
603 , 790 
351,573 
958,107 
425,904 
480,190 
860,065 
446,362 
779,515 
427,169 
296,970 
970,369 
803,627 
402,018 
624,018 
700,162 
499,261 
449,001 
619,645 
415,213 
942,310 
705,011 
326 , 869 
562 , 576 
062 , 965 
889,257 
035 , 546 
338,208 
384,632 
060,813 
340,938 
433,546 



$ 3,196,860,524 



Yield 

on 

33c Rate 



200,346. 

23 , 974 . 

49,996. 
113,173. 

58,053. 

23,845. 

44,473. 

63,131. 

75,893. 
634,324. 

35,990. 

47,852. 

88,360. 
128,260. 
213,143. 

56 , 690 . 

40,376. 

63,414. 

17,414. 

71,292. 

37,460. 

29,561. 

47,605. 
176,484. 

29.238. 
103,772. 
114,772. 
173,009. 
165,980. 
234,202. 
137,951. 

93,726. 

58,159 
107,910 

47,847 
110,381 

41,644 

34 , 370 

13,009 
111,226 

80,278 
351,656 

46,407 

29 , 334 

33,117 
179,316 

80,469 
171,800 

34,125 

34,430 



56 
27 
00 
94 
72 
30 
.56 
.90 
.42 
.94 
.43 
.98 
.50 
.37 
.20 
.23 
.76 
.82 
.20 
.51 
.19 
.75 
.48 
.63 
.21 
.99 
.40 
.66 
.00 
.22 
.97 
.66 
.26 
.53 
.56 
.70 
.83 
.20 
.62 
.54 
.67 
.50 
.78 
.55 
.30 
.09 
.29 
.68 
.09 
.70 



$10,549,639.67 



Yield 

on 

35c Rate 



212,488.78 

25,427.25 

53,026.06 

120,032.97 

61,572.13 

25,290.47 

47,168.93 

66,958.08 

80,493.02 

672 , 768 . 88 

38,171.66 

50,753.16 

93,715.68 

136,033.73 

226,060.97 

60,126.00 

42,823.84 

67,258.14 

18,469.61 

75,613.26 

39,730.51 

31,353.37 

50,490.66 

187,180.66 

31,010.23 

110,062.27 

121,728.30 

183,495.09 

176,039.39 

248,396.29 

146,312.69 

99 , 407 . 06 

61,684.06 

114,450.57 

50,747.41 

117,071.50 

44,168.76 

36 , 453 . 25 

13,798.08 

117,967.54 

85 , 144 . 04 

372 , 269 . 02 

49,220.38 

31,112.40 

35,124.41 

190,183.73 

85,346.21 

182,212.85 

36,193.28 

36,517.41 



$11,189,011.77 



Yield 

on 

40c Rate 



242,844.32 

29,059.72 

60,601.22 

137,180.53 

70,368.15 

28,903.39 

63,907.35 

76 , 533 . 52 

91,992.02 

768,878.72 

43,624.76 

58,003.61 

107,103.64 

155,467.12 

258,355.39 

68,715.43 

48,941.53 

76,866.45 

21,108.12 

86,415.16 

45,406.29 

35,832.43 

57,703.62 

213,920.76 

35,440.26 

125,785.45 

139,118.06 

209,708.68 

201,187.88 

283,881.48 

167,214.51 

113,608.07 

70,496.07 

130,800.65 

57,997.04 

133,796.00 

50,478.58 

41,660.85 

15,769.24 

134,820.04 

97,307.48 

426,250.30 

56,251.86 

35,557.03 

40,142.18 

217,352.83 

97,538.53 

208,243.25 

41,363.75 

41,734.18 



$12,787,442.07 



80 



Report of Superintendent of Public Instruction 



TABLE V. SIX MONTHS TERM— ESTIMATE OF EQUALIZING 

FUND NEEDS, 1929-1930 

Based On: 1928 Determined Valxtations, 1928-1929 Estimated Salaries, 
Plus 15% for Other Current Expenses 



County 



Alamance . 
Alexander . 
Alleghany . 

Anson 



Ashe 

Avery 

Beaufort 

Bertie 

Bladen 

Brunswick 

Buncombe 

Burke 

Cabarrus 

Caldwell 

Camden 

Carteret 

Caswell 

Catawba 

Chatham 

Cherokee 

Chowan 

Clay 

Cleveland 

Columbus 

Craven 

Cumberland 

Currituck 

Dare 

Davidson 

Davie 

Duplin 

Durham 

Edgecombe 

Forsyth 

Franklin 

Gaston 

Gates 

Graham 

Granville 

Greene 

Guilford 

Halifax 

Harnett 

Haywood 

Henderson 

Hertford 

Hoke • . 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Jackson 



Equalizing 

Fund 

33c Levy 



89,352.18 
50,874.68 
22,329.72 
68,851.74 
74,663.53 
45,032.56 
68,764.32 
69,451.98 
58,659.43 
40,608.99 



Equalizing 

Fund 
35c Levy 



46,336.10 
29,484.54 
64,667.90 
16,701.05 
53,823.79 
37,428.75 
90,878.06 
53,745.58 
54,649.71 
21,118.51 
19,380.10 
92,744.68 

105,803.31 
41,463.37 
84,244.79 
23,824.92 
26,393.63 

107,666.67 
35 , 563 . 60 
93,177.56 



56,954.92 



80,538.30 
30,316.82 
34,676.51 
6,528.87 
48,176.62 
37,144.97 



56,677.46 
100,382.07 
63,081.56 
48,614.93 
45,497.19 
20,847.13 
34,064.51 
80,020.29 
45,795.43 



81,745.03 
48,880.00 
21,291.09 
63,951.27 
71,953.26 
43,658.31 
62,319.87 
65,979.98 
55,985.61 
38,622.03 



41,733 
20 , 344 
59,927 
15,843 
50,978 
35,629 
81,272 
49 , 587 
52 , 842 
19 , 097 
18,975 
83 , 530 
101,143 
35 , 543 
77 , 582 
22,748 
25,843 
99,175 
32 , 789 
87,281 



.84 
.99 
.90 
.68 
.72 
.95 
.07 
.25 
.06 
.26 
.64 
.82 
.18 
.26 
.03 
.84 
.45 
.97 
.95 
.30 



Equalizing 

Fund 

40c Levy 



48,960.46 



77 , 242 . 04 
9 , 834 . 46 

33,129.67 
5,301.87 

43,169.74 

34,544.97 



48,083.18 
94,136.01 
58,027.55 
43,111.64 
42,814.68 
18,764.21 
33,0.56.51 
70,510.25 
43,150.40 



62,727.13 
43,893.30 
18,694.53 
51,700.10 
65,177.58 
40 , 222 . 69 
46 , 208 . 75 
57 , 299 . 98 
49,301.07 
33,654.62 



30,228.20 

48,077.90 
13,700.27 
43 , 866 . 04 
31,132.97 
57,257.08 
39,191.42- 
48,322.93 
14,044.12 
17,964.49 
60,496.16 
89,492.83 
20,742.97 
60,925.14 
20,058.63 
24 , 467 . 98 
77,949.22 
25,855.84 
72,540.65 



28,974.31 
69,001.38 



29 , 262 . 58 

2.234.37 

30 . 652 . 53 

28 , 044 . 97 



26 , 597 . 49 
78,520.85 
45,392.54 
29 , 353 . 43 
36,108.41 
13,556.89 
30,536.52 
46,735.17 
36,537.81 



Report of Superintendent of Public Instruction 



81 



TABLE v.— Continued 



County 



Johnston 

Jones 

Lee 

Lenoir 

Lincoln 

Macon 

Madison 

Martin 

McDowell 

Mecklenburg. . 

Mitchell 

Montgomery . . 

Moore 

Nash 

New Hanover . 
Northampton . 

Onslow 

Orange 

Pamlico 

Pasquotank . . . 

Pender 

Perquimans . . . 

Person 

Pitt 

Polk 

Randolph 

Richmond 

Robeson 

Rockingham. . 

Rowan 

Rutherford . . . 

Sampson 

Scotland 

Stanly 

Stokes 

Surry 

Swain 

Transylvania. 

Tyrrell 

Union 

Vance 

Wake 

Warren 

Washington . . . 

Watauga 

Wayne 

Wilkes 

Wilson 

Yadkin 

Yancey 



Counties 

Adjusted Values and Other 
North Carolina 



Equalizing 

Fund 

33c Le\T 



134 

28 
38 
44 
59 
53 
66 
51 
33 



26 

52 

52 

107 



64 
48 
42 
39 
24 
50 
31 
47 
61 
40 
75 
56 

124 
90 
67 
87 

112 
27 
60 
69 
91 
25 
27 
20 

124 
30 
82 
59 
28 
50 
63 

116 
29 
61 
49 



5,310 

452 

5,762 



056 . 88 
577 . 56 
563.02 
362.54 
082 . 77 
590.31 
750.36 
563.12 
565.05 



537.54 
296 . 74 
769.59 
030.30 



783 . 97 
301.55 
386 . 40 
986 . 99 
063 . 33 
239.37 
992.34 
943.95 
637.22 
745 . 70 
770.37 
398.50 
201.27 
197.53 
182.19 
666.77 
989 . 76 
388.00 
845.58 
063.76 
009 . 00 
783.87 
668.69 
533 . 44 
842 . 32 
583.41 
206 . 23 
208.84 
505 . 73 
121.60 
935.33 
017.51 
584 . 82 
271.67 
933.17 



739 . 29 
000.00 
739 . 29 



Equalizing 

Fund 

35c Levy 



121 
27 
35 
37 
55 
52 
64 
47 
28 



24 
49 

47 
99 



61 
45 
38 
38 
19 
47 
30 
45 
50 
38 
69 
49 

113 
80 
52 
79 

107 
23 
54 
66 
84 
23 
25 
19 

118 
25 
60 
56 
26 
48 
53 

111 
19 
59 
47 



$ 4 



854 
452 
5,306 



914.66 
124.58 
532.96 
503.51 
564 . 36 
145.14 
054.99 
736 . 94 
965.45 



356.31 
396 . 56 
414.41 
256 . 94 



348.20 
854 . 47 
543.08 
931.58 
742 . 58 
969.05 
200.72 
058.77 
941.19 
973 . 68 
481.09 
442.60 
715.84 
138.14 
988.12 
306 . 05 
309.36 
863 . 20 
305 . 54 
163.91 
319.20 
259 . 94 
585.64 
744 . 98 
101.32 
718.04 
893.71 
396 . 24 
727.88 
114.49 
067.69 
140.59 
172.65 
203.48 
846.46 



632.54 
000.00 
632.54 



Equalizing 

Fund 

40c Levy 



91 
23 
27 
20 
46 
48 
57 
38 
17 



18 
42 
34 
79 



52 
39 
28 
36 

8 
42 
25 
37 
24 
34 
53 
32 
87 
54 
17 
58 
93 
15 
37 
58 
67 
16 
20 
17 
101 
13 

7 
49 
22 
43 
25 
98 



54 
42 



3,765 

452 

4,217 



559.12 
492.11 
957 . 80 
355.95 
768.34 
532 . 22 
316.57 
171.50 
466 . 45 



903.21 
146.11 
026.45 
823.55 



758 . 77 

736 . 78 
934 . 77 
293.07 
940.68 
293 . 27 
721.66 
845 . 81 
201.09 
543.65 
757.91 
052 . 84 
502 . 25 
989.65 
502 . 93 
404 . 23 
108.35 
051.19 
955.46 
914.28 
594 . 70 
950.12 
378.04 
773.82 
248.82 
554 . 60 
612.43 
364 . 76 
283.25 
096 . 72 
898.59 
948.27 



033.01 
629 . 69 



098 . 68 
000 . 00 
098.68 



82 



Report of Superintendent of Public Instruction 



TABLE VI. SIX MONTHS TERM— ESTIMATE OF EQUALIZING . 

FUND NEEDS, 1929-1930 

Bashed Ox: 1928 Determined Valuations, 1928-1929 Estimated Salaries, 
Plus 20% for Other Current Expenses 



County 



Alamance . 
Alexander . 
Alleghany . 

Anson 

Ashe 



Avery 

Beaufort 

Bertie 

Bladen 

Brunswick . . . 
Buncombe . . . 

Burke 

Cabarrus. . . . 

CaldweU 

Camden. . .'. . 

Carteret 

Caswell 

Catawba . . . . 
Chatham . . . . 
Cherokee . . . . 

Chowan 

Clay 

Cleveland . . . 
Columbus . . . 

Craven 

Cumberland . 
Currituck. . . 

Dare 

Davidson . . . 

Davie 

Duplin 

Durham 

Edgecombe . . 

Forsyth 

Franklin. . . . 

Gaston 

Gates 

Graham 

Granville . . . . 

Greene 

Guilford 

Halifax 

Harnett 

Haywood . . . . 
Henderson . , 
Hertford . . . . 

Hoke 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Jackson 



Equalizing 

Fund 
33c Levy 



98,694.36 
54,517.58 
24,045.67 
75,360.87 
79,854.10 
47,976.39 
76,377.26 
74,962.42 
63,128.01 
43,800.03 



51,652.33 
37,323.11 
70,879.98 
18,042.25 
58,204.98 
40,346.52 

101,720.54 
69,065.49 
58,322.58 
23,486.73 
20,512.86 

103 , 387 . 00 

113,746.59 
47,513.16 
92,687.41 
25,632.76 
27,935.88 

118,438.98 
39,099.63 

101,458.68 



65,166.38 



86,404.68 
46 , 328 . 80 
37,293.87 
7,692.97 
53,863.15 
40,625.18 



65,307.16 
109,227.38 
69,449.93 
54,676.63 
49,399.74 
23 , 247 . 80 
36,268.70 
90,321.85 
49 , 684 . 06 



Equalziing 

Fund 
35c Levy 



91, 087. 21 
52,522.90 
23 , 007 . 04 
70,460.40 
77,143.83 
46,602.14 
69,932.81 
71,490.42 
60,454 19 
41,813.07 



47,050.07 
28,183.56 
66,139.98 
17,184.88 
55,359.91 
38,547.72 
92,114.55 
54,907.16 
56,514.93 
21,465.48 
20 , 108 . 40 
94,173.14 

109,086.46 
41,593.05 
86,024.65 
24,556.68 
27,385.70 

109,948.28 
36,325.98 
95,562.42 



57,171.92 



83,108.42 
25,846.44 
35,747.03 
6,465.97 
48 , 856 . 27 
38,025.18 



56,712.88 
102,981.32 
64,395.92 
49,173.34 
46,717.23 
21,164.88 
35,260.70 
80,811.81 
47,039.03 



Equalizing 

Fund 
40c Levy 



72,069.31 
47,536.20 
20,410.48 
58,209.23 
70,368.15 
43,166.52 
53,821.69 
62,810.42 

53 . 769 . 65 

36 . 845 . 66 



35 , 544 . 43 
5 , 334 . 68 
54,289.98 
15,041.47 
48,247.23 
34,050.74 
68,099.56 
44,511.33 
51,995.80 
16,412.34 
19,097.25 
71,138.48 
97,436.11 
26 , 792 . 76 
69,367.76 
21,866.47 
26,010.23 
88,721.53 
29,391.87 
80,821.77 



37,185.77 

74,867.76 



31,879.94 

3,398.47 

36 , 339 . 06 

31,, 525. 18 



35,227.19 
87 , 366 . 16 
51,760.91 
35,415.13 
40,010.96 
15,957.56 
32,740.71 
57,036.73 
40,426.44 



KEroRT OF Superintendent of Public Instruction 83 

TABLE VI— Continued 



County 



Johnston 

Jones 

Lee 

Lenoir 

Lincoln 

Macon 

Madison 

Martin 

McDowell ... 
Mecklenburg . . 

Mitchell 

Montgomery . . 

Moore 

• Nash 

New Hanover . 
Northampton. 

Onslow 

Orange 

Pamlico 

Pasquotank . . . 

Pender 

Perquimans . . . 

Person 

Pitt 

Polk 

Randolph 

Richmond . . . . 

Robeson 

Rockingham . . 

Rowan 

Rutherford . . . 

Sampson 

Scotland 

Stanly 

Stokes 

Surry 

Swain 

Transylvania . 

Tyrrell 

Union 

Vance 

Wake 

Warren 

Washington . . 

Watauga 

Wayne 

Wilkes 

Wilson 

Yadkin 

Yancey 



Equalizing 

Fund 

33c Levy 



148,596.16 
30,862.42 
42,413.41 
51,211.95 
64,175.66 
56,957.07 
71,586.18 
56,549.86 
38,324.12 



29,256.15 

56,651.07 

58,905.68 

117,260.33 



Counties 

Adusted Values and Other. 
North Carolina 



70,065.46 

52,157.12 

46,986.45 

42,482.70 

28 , 209 . 23 

54,052.40 

34,668.61 

52,098.27 

71,990.35 

43,788.47 

83,576.60 

63,840.71 

137,123.49 

101,335.68 

80,285.86 

97,476.28 

121,977.43 

31,107.44 

68,182.80 

74,146.86 

99,765.12 

28,715.55 

30,366.03 

21,991.84 

135,106.18 

35 , 403 . 50 

101,069.83 

63,800.87 

31,020.53 

53,740.68 

74,511.47 

124,560.42 

38,340.72 

65,419.35 

53,601.27 



Equalizing 

Fund 

35c Levy 



136,453.94 
29,409.44 
39,383.35 
44,352.92 
60,657.25 
55,511.90 
68,890.81 
52,723.68 
33,724.52 



27,074.92 

53 , 750 . 89 

53 , 550 . 50 

109 , 486 . 97 



5,868,847.96 

452,000.00 

6,320,847.96 



66,629.69 

49,710.04 

43,143.13 

41,427.29 

23,888.48 

51,782.08 

32 , 876 . 99 

49,213.09 

61,294.32 

42,016.45 

77,287.32 

56,884.81 

126,638.06 

91,276.29 

66,091.79 

89,115.56 

116,297.03 

27 , 582 . 64 

61,642.76 

71,247.01 

93,075.52 

26,191.62 

28,282.98 

21,203.38 

128,365.18 

30,538.13 

79,757.31 

60,988.27 

29,242.68 

51,733.57 

63 , 643 . 83 

119,683.50 

27,928.55 

63,351.16 

51,514.46 



5,412,741.21 

452,000.00 

5,864,741.21 



Equalizing 

Fund 

40c Levy 



106,098.40 
25,776.97 
31.808.19 
27 , 205 . 36 
51,861.23 
51,898.98 
62,152.39 
43,158.24 
22,225.52 



21,621.82 
46,500.44 
40,162.54 
90,053.58 



58,040.26 
43,592.35 
33,534.82 
38,788.78 
13,086.58 
46 , 106 . 30 
28,397.93 
42,000.13 
34 , 554 . 22 
37 , 586 . 42 
61,564.14 
39,495.05 
100,424.47 
66,127.80 
30,606.60 
68,213.74 
102,096.02 
18,770.63 
45,292.68 
63,997.38 
76,350.82 
19,881.80 
23,075.38 
19,232.22 
111,512.68 
18,374.69 
26,476.03 
53 , 956 . 79 
24,798.05 
46,715.80 
36,474.73 
107,491.18 
1,898.15 
58,180.69 
46,297.69 



4,297,833.73 

452,000.00 

4,749,833.73 



84 



Report op Superintendent of Pi'blic Instrt'ction 



TABLE VII. SIX MONTHS TERM— ESTIMATE OF EQUALIZING 

FUND NEEDS, 1929-1930 

Based On: 1928 Determined Valuations, 1928-1929 Estimated Salaries, 
Plus 25% for Other Current Expenses 



County 



Alamance . . 
Alexander . . . 
Alleghany . . . 

Anson 

Ashe 

Avery 

Beaufort .... 

Bertie 

Bladen 

Brunswick . . . 
Buncombe . . . 

Burke 

Cabarrus. . . , 

CaldweU 

Camden 

Carteret 

Caswell 

Catawba . . . . 
Chatham ... 
Cherokee . . . . 

Chowan 

Clay 

Cleveland . . . 
Columbus . . . 

Craven 

Cumberland . 
Currituck . . . 

Dare 

Davidson . . . . 

Davie 

Duplin 

Durham 

Edgecombe . . 

Forsyth 

Franklin 

Gaston 

Gates 

Graham 

Granville . . . . 

Greene 

Guilford 

Halifax 

Harnett 

Haywood . . . . 
Henderson . . , 
Hertford .... 

Hoke 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Jackson 



Equalizing 

Fund 
33c Levy 



108,036.55 
58,160.49 
25,761.63 
81,869.98 
85,044.66 
50,920.20 
83,990.21 
80,472.85 
67,596.60 
46,991.06 



56,968.56 
45,161.68 
77,092.06 
19,383.45 
62,586.18 
43,264.30 

112,563.02 
64,385.41 
61,995.44 
25,854.96 
21,645.63 

114,029.32 

121,689.88 
53 , 562 . 96 

101,130.03 
27,440.60 

■ 29,478.13 

129,211.30 
42,635.67 

109 , 739 . 80 



73,377.83 



92,271.06 
62,340.79 
39,911.23 
8,857.08 
59 , 549 . 68 
44,105.40 
1,311.40 
73 , 936 . 86 

118,072.69 
75,818.31 
60,738.33 
63,302,28 
25,648.47 
38,472.90 

100,623.41 
53,572.69 



Equalizing 

Fund 
35c Levy 



100,429.40 
56,165.81 
24,723.00 
76,969.51 
82 , 334 . 39 
49,545.95 
77,545.76 
77,000.85 
64,922.78 
45,004.10 



52,366.30 
36,022.13 
72,352.06 
18,526.08 
59,741.11 
41,465.50 

102,957.03 
60,227.08 
60,187.79 
23,833.71 
21,241.17 

104,815.46 

117,029.75 
47,642.85 
94,467.27 
26,364.52 
28,927.95 

120,720.60 
39,862.02 

103 , 843 . 54 



65,383.37 



88,974.80 
41,858.43 
38,364.39 
7,630.08 
54 , 542 . 80 
41,505.40 



65,342.58 
111,826.63 
70,764.30 
55,235.04 
50,619.77 
23,565.55 
37,464.90 
91,113.37 
50,927.66 



Equalizing 

Fund 
40o Levy 



81,411.50 
51,179.11 
22,126.44 
64,718.34 
75,558.71 
46,110.33 
61,434.64 
68,320.85 
58,238.24 
40,036.69 



40,860.66 
13,173.25 
60,502.06 
16,382.67 
52,628.43 
36,968.52 
78,942.04 
49,831.25 
55,668.66 
18,780.57 
20,230.02 
81,780.80 
105,379.40 
32 , 842 . 56 
77,810.38 
23,674.31 
27,552.48 
99,493.85 
32,927.91 
89,102.89 



45,397.22 
80,734.14 



34,497.30 

4 , 562 . 58 

42,025.59 

35,005.40 



43 , 8.56 . 89 
96,211.47 
58,129.29 
41,476.83 
43,913.50 
18,358.23 
34,944.91 
67,338.29 
44,315.07 



Report op Superintendent of Pi blic Instruction 85 



TABLE VII— Continued 



County 



Equalizing 

Fund 
33c Levy 



Equalizing 

Fund 
35o Levy 



Equalizing 

Fund 
40c Levy 



Johnston 

Jones 

Lee 

Lenoir 

Lincoln 

Macon 

Madison 

Martin 

McDowell. . . . 
Mecklenburg . . 

Mitchell 

Montgomery. . 

Moore 

Nash 

New Hanover. 
Northampton . 

Onslow 

Orange 

Pamlico 

Pasquotank . . . 

Pender 

Perquimans . . . 

Person 

Pitt 

Polk 

Randolph 

Richmond .... 

Robeson 

Rockingham. . 

Rowan 

Rutherford . . 

Sampson 

Scotland 

Stanly 

Stokes 

Surry 

Swain 

Transylvania . . 

Tyrrell 

Union 

Vance 

Wake 

Warren 

Washington . . . 

Watauga 

Wayne 

Wikes 

Wilson 

Yadkin 

Yancey 



163 
33 
46 
58 
69 
60 
76 
61 
43 



,135. 
,147, 
,263, 
,061, 
,268, 
323 
,422, 
,536, 
,083. 



44 

28 
80 
36 
55 
84 
00 
60 
18 



150,993.22 
31,694.30 
43,233.74 
51,202.33 
65,750.14 
58,878.67 
73,726.63 
57,710.42 
38,483.58 



31 
61 

65 
127 



,974. 
,005. 
,041. 
,490. 



76 
41 

77 
35 



29,793.53 

58 , 105 . 23 

59,686.59 

119,716.99 



75 
56 
51 
44 
32 
57 
37 
56 
82 
46 
91 
71 

150 

112 
93 

107 

130 
34 
75 
79 

108 
31 
33 
23 

145 
40 

119 
68 
33 
57 
85 

133 
47 
69 
57 



,346 
,012 
,586 
,978 
,355 
,865 
,344 
,252 
,343 
,831, 
,382, 
,282, 
,045 
,473 
,389 
,285, 
,965, 
,826, 
,520, 
,229, 
,521, 
,647, 
,063. 
,450, 
,370. 
,223, 
,933, 
,392. 
,535, 
,359. 
,087. 
,103. 
,096. 
,567. 
,269. 



94 
70 
50 
40 
14 
42 
87 
59 
47 
25 
83 
92 
70 
84 
53 
79 
10 
89 
02 
96 
24 
23 
37 
23 
05 
59 
42 
89 
32 
76 
62 
32 
61 
03 
16 



71,911.17 
53,565.62 
47,743.18 
43,922.99 
28,034.39 
55,595.10 
35,553.25 
53,367.41 
71,647.44 
45,059.23 
85,093.55 
64,327.02 

139,560.27 

102,414.45 
79,195.46 
98,925.07 

125,284.70 
31,302.09 
68,979.98 
76,330.11 

101,831.44 
29,123.30 
30,980.32 
22,661.77 

138,629.05 
35,358.22 
98,620.90 
65,580.29 
31,757.47 
55,352.65 
74,219.98 

128,226.40 
36,684.44 
67,498.84 
55,182.45 



120,637.68 
28,061.83 
35.658.58 
34,054.77 
56,954.12 
55 , 265 . 75 
66,988.21 
48,144.98 
26,984.58 



24,340.43 

50,854.78 

46,298.63 

100,283.60 



• 63,321.74 

47,447.93 
38,134.87 
41,284.48 
17,232.49 
49,919.32 
31,074.19 
46,154.45 
44,907.34 
40,629.20 
69,370.37 
46,937.26 

113,346.68 
77,265.96 
43,710.27 
78,023.25 

111,083.69 
22,490.08 
52,629.90 
69,080.48 
85,106.94 
22,813.48 
25,772.72 
20,690.61 

121,776.55 
23,194.78 
45,339.62 
58,548.81 
27,312.84 
50,334.88 
47,050.88 

116,034.08 
10,654.04 
62,328.37 
49,965.68 



Counties 

Adjusted Values and Other 
North Carolina 



$ 6,427,868.06 

452,000.00 

6,879,868.06 



$ 5,970,849.91 
452,000.00 
6,422,849.91 



4,839,930.44 

452,000.00 

5,291,930.44 



86 



Report of Superintendent of Public Instruction 



SECOND YEAR OF BIENNIUM, 1929-1931 

TABLE VIII. SIX MONTHS TERM— ESTIMATES OP SALARY COST 

AND OTHER CURRENT EXPENSE FOR USE 1930-1931 

1929-30 Salaries Based on: 1927-1928 Salaries Plus 11% Increase 

Other Current Expense Based on: 15%, 20%, 25% of 1923-1930 Salaries. 



Counties 



Alamance . . . 
Alexander . . 
Alleghany. . 

Anson 

Ashe 

Avery 

Beaufort . . . . 

Bertie 

Bladen 

Brunswick . . 
Buncombe. . 

Burke 

Cabarrus. . . 
CaldweU . . . . 
Camden .... 
Carteret .... 

Caswell 

Catawba . . 
Chatham . . . 
Cherokee . . . 
Chowan .... 

Clay .• . 

Cleveland . . , 
Columbus . . 

Craven 

Cumberland 
Currituck . . . 

Dare 

Davidson . . . 

Davie 

Duplin 

Durham .... 
Edgecombe . 
Forsyth .... 
Franklin . . . . 

Gaston 

Gates 

Graham . . . . 
Granville . . . 

Greene 

Guilford.... 

Halifax 

Harnett . . . . 
Haywood . . . 
Henderson . J 
Hertford . . . . 

Hoke 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Jackson . . . . 



Estimated 
Salaries 
1929-1930 



196 

76 

36 

136 

109 

61 

160 

115 

94 

67 

451 

111 

164 

1.30 

28 

92 

61 

228 

111 

77 

49 

23 

223 

167 

127 

177 

38 

32 

226 

74 

174 

261 

172 

404 

123 

336 

55 

24 

119 

73 

536 

181 

186 

134 

127 

82 

50 

46 

216 

81 



,584. 

,656. 

,108. 

,968. 

,223. 

,945. 

.196. 

.954. 

,030. 

,147. 

,153. 

,867. 

,944. 

,718. 

,222. 

,191. 

,397. 

,154. 

,945. 

,286. 

,833. 

,836. 

,942. 

,147. 

,303. 

,655. 

,041. 

,452. 

,678. 

,407. 

,256. 

,350. 

,790. 

,624 

,444. 

,934. 

,076. 

,495. 

,659. 

,232. 

,695. 

,591. 

,128. 

,007. 

,554. 

,119. 

,516. 

,382. 

,772. 

,827, 



59 
47 
32 
91 
27 
61 
57 
15 
85 
87 
07 
63 
30 
72 
42 
98 
74 
52 
14 
86 
74 
45 
71 
82 
71 
18 
74 
98 
10 
52 
79 
33 
84 
65 
14 
74 
20 
81 
70 
98 
97 
73 
77 
51 
26 
93 
46 
08 
12 
09 



Salaries 
Plus 

15% 



226 

88 

41 

157 

125 

71 

184 

133 

108 

77 

518 

128 

189 

150 

32 

106 

70 

262 

128 

88 

57 

27 

257 

192 

146 

204 

43 

37 

260 

85 

200 

300 

198 

465 

141 

387 

63 

28 

137 

84 

617 

208 

214 

154 

146 

94 

58 

53 

249 

94 



072. 

154. 

524. 

514. 

606. 

237 

226. 

347. 

135. 

220. 

826. 

647. 

685. 

326. 

455. 

020. 

607. 

377. 

736. 

879. 

308. 

411. 

534. 

219. 

399. 

303. 

748. 

320. 

679. 

568. 

395. 

552. 

709. 

318. 

960. 

474. 

337. 

170. 

608. 

217. 

200. 

830. 

048. 

108. 

687. 

437. 

093. 

339. 

287. 

101. 



05 
94 
57 
25 
76 
45 
06 
27 
48 
05 
03 
77 
95 
53 
78 
78 
40 
70 
91 
89 
80 
92 
12 
99 
27 
46 
00 
93 
82 
65 
31 
88 
47 
35 
76 
95 
63 
18 
66 
93 
37 
49 
09 
64 
40 
92 
93 
39 
94 
15 



Salaries 
Plus 
20% 



235 

91 

43 

164 

131 

74 

192 

139 

112 

80 

541 

134 

197 

156 

33 

110 

73 

273 

134 

92 

59 

28 

268 

200 

152 

213 

45 

38 

272 

89 

209 

313 

207 

485 

148 

404 

66 

29 

143 

87 

644 

217 

223 

160 

153 

98 

60 

55 

260 

98 



901.27 
987.76 
329.98 
362.69 
067.92 

334 . 73 
235.88 
144.98 
837.02 
577.44 
383.68 
241.16 
933.16 
862 . 46 
866 . 90 
630 . 38 
677.29 
785.42 
334.17 
744 . 23 
800.49 

603 . 74 
731.25 
577.38 
764.45 
186.22 
650.09 
943 . 58 
013.72 
289 . 02 
108.15 
620.40 
349.01 
549 . 58 
132.97 
321.69 
091.44 
394.97 
591.64 
879.58 
035.16 
910.08 
354.52 
809.01 
065.11 
543 . 92 
619.75 
658.50 
126.54 
192.51 



Salaries 
Plus 
25% 



245 

95 

45 

171 

136 

77 

200 

144 

117 

83 

563 

139 

206 

163 

35 

115 

76 

285 

139 

96 

62 

29 

279 

208 

159 

222 

47 

40 

283 

93 

217 

326 

215 

505 

154 

421 

68 

30 

149 

91 

670 

226 

232 

167 

159 

102 

63 

57 

270 

102 



,730.49 
,820.59 
,135.40 
,211.14 
,529.09 
,432.01 
,245.71 
, 942 . 69 
,538.56 
,934.84 
,941.34 
, 834 . 54 
,180.38 
,398.40 
, 278 . 03 
, 239 . 98 
,747.18 
,193.15 
,931.43 
,608.58 
,292.18 
,795.56 
,928.39 
,934.78 
,129.64 
,068.98 
,552.18 
, 566 . 23 
,347.63 
,009.40 
,820.99 
,687.91 
,988.55 
,780.81 
,305.18 
,168.43 
,845.25 
,619.76 
,574.63 
,541.23 
, 869 . 96 
, 989 . 66 
,660.96 
,509.39 
,442.83 
,649.91 
,145.58 
,977.60 
,965.15 
,283.86 



Rei'okt of Superixtp:ndent of Pihlic Instruction 87 



TABLE VIII— Continued 



County 


Estimated 
Salaries 
1929-1930 


Salaries 
Plus 
15% 


Salaries 
Plus 

20% 


Salaries 
Plus 

25% 


Johnston 


$ 305,945.04 

48.079.56 

81,022.46 

144,129.80 

107,167.95 

70,845.68 

101,758.54 

104,934.25 

100,143.33 

479,247.35 

57,206.71 

91,626.77 

129,110.64 

215,266.96 

159,767.55 

111,136.51 

81,131.61 

96,797.33 

52,516.23 

87,240.86 

80,236.15 

56,315.72 

87,417.98 

217,857.20 

64,028.13 

164,263.86 

156,603.92 

271,917.69 

234,376.31 

275,736.00 

206,418.13 

189,124.44 

78,267.01 

1.54,394.63 

106,961.93 

184,251.95 

61,690.38 

56,759.25 

30,688.48 

215,978.93 

101,427.49 

396,940.14 

96,628.43 

52,917.96 

76,155.10 

222,5.50.24 

179,765.39 

184,247.19 

87,278.30 

77,184.34 


S 351,836.80 

55,291.49 

93,175.83 

165,749.27 

123,243.14 

81,472.53 

117,022.32 

120,674.39 

115,164.83 

551,134.45 

65,787.72 • 

105,370.79 

148,487.59 

247,557.00 

183,732.68 

127,806.99 

93,301.35 

111,316.93 

60,393.66 

100,326.99 

92,271.57 

64 , 763 . 08 

100,530.68 

250,535.78 

73,632.35 

188,903.44 

180,094.51 

312,705.34 

269 , 532 . 76 

317,096.40 

237,380.85 

217,493.11 

90,007.06 

177,553.82 

123,006.22 

211,889.74 

70,943.94 

65,273.14 

35,291.75 

248,375.77 

116,641.61 

456,481.16 

111,122.69 

60,855.65 

87,578.36 

255,932.78 

206,730.20 

211,884.27 

100,370.04 

88,761.99 


$ 367,134.05 

57,695.47 

97,226.95 

172,955.76 

128,601.54 

85,014.82 

122,110.25 

125,921.10 

120,172.00 

575,096.82 

68,648.05 

109,952.12 

154,943.57 

258,320.35 

191,721.06 

133,363.81 

97,357.93 

116,156.80 

63,019.48 

104,689.03 

96,283.38 

67,578.86 

104,901.58 

261,428.64 

76,833.76 

197,116.63 

187,924.70 

326,301.23 

281,251.57 

330,883.20 

247,701.76 

226,949.33 

93,920.41 

185,273.56 

128,354.32 

221,102.34 

74,028.46 

68,111.10 

36,826.18 

259,174.72 

121,712.99 

476,328.17 

115,954.12 

63,501.55 

91,386.12 

267,060.29 

215,718.47 

221,096.63 

104,733.96 

92,621.21 


$ 382,431.30 




60,099.45 




101,278.07 




180,162.25 




133,959.94 




88,557.10 




127,198.17 


Martin 


131,167.81 


ATcDowell 


125,179.16 




599,059.19 


Mitchell 


71,508.39 




114,533.46 


Moore 


161,399.55 


Nash 


269,083.70 


New Hanover 


199,709.44 


Northampton 


138,920.64 




101,414.51 




120,996.66 




65,645.29 




109,051.07 


Pender 


100,295.19 




70,394.65 


Person 


109,272.47 


Pitt 


272,321.50 


Polk 


80,035.16 




205,329.82 


Hichmond 


195,754.90 
339,897.11 


Rockingham 


292,970.39 




344,670.00 




258,022.66 




236 , 405 . 55 


Scotland 


97,833.76 


Stanly 


192,993.29 


Stokes 


133,702.41 


Surry 


230,314.94 




77,112.97 




70,949.06 


Tyrrell 


38,360.60 


XTnion . . 


269,973.66 


Vance 


126,784.36 


Wake 


496,175.17 


Warren 


120,785.54 




66.147.55 


Watauga 

Wayne 


95,193.87 
278,187.80 


Wilkes 


224,706.74 


Wilson 


230,308.99 




109,097.87 




96,480.42 








814,036,927.64 


$16,142,466.83 


$16,844,313.19 


$17,546,159.59 







88 



Report of Superintendent op Public Instruction 



TABLE IX. SIX MONTHS TERM— ESTIMATE OF EQUALIZING 

FUND NEEDS, 1930-1931 

Based On: 1928 Determined Valuations, 1929-1930 Estimated Salaries, 
Plus 15% for Other Current Expenses 



County 



Alamance . . . 
Alexander , . 
Alleghany . . 

Anson 

Ashe 

Avery 

Beaufort . . . . 

Bertie 

Bladen 

Brunswick . . 
Buncombe . . 

Burke 

Cabarrus. . . 
CaldweU.... 
Camden .... 
Carteret .... 

Caswell 

Catawba . . . . 
Chatham . . . 
Cherokee . . . 
Chowan .... 

Clay 

Cleveland . . . 
Columbus . . . 

Craven 

Cumberland . 
Currituck . . . 

Dare 

Davidson . . . . 

Davie 

Duplin 

Durham 

Edgecombe . 

Forsyth 

Franklin 

Gaston 

Gates 

Graham 

Granville . . . . 

Greene 

Guilford 

Halifax 

Harnett 

Haywood . . . . 
Henderson . . . 

Hertford 

Hoke 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Jackson 



Equalizing 

Fund 

33c Levy 



100,553.95 
55,242.72 
24,387.24 
76 , 656 . 53 
80,887.30 
48,562.35 
77 , 892 . 64 
76,059.27 
64,017.49 
44,435.20 



52,710.53 
38,883.39 
72,116.53 
18,309.22 
59,077.07 
40,927.31 

103 , 878 . 77 
60,124.43 
59,053.67 
23,958.13 
20,738.34 

105,505.38 

115,327.72 
48,717.39 
94,367.94 
25,992.61 
28 , 242 . 87 

120,583.24 
39,803.49 

103,107.05 



Equalizing 

Fund 

35c Levy 



92 . 946 . 80 
53 , 248 . 04 
23,348.61 
71,756.06 
78,177.03 
47,188.10 
71,448.19 
72,587.27 
61,343.67 
42,448.24 



66,800.89 



87,572.39 
49,516.03 
37,814.86 
7,924.68 
54,995.08 
41,317.93 



48,108.27 
29,743.84 
67,376.53 
17,451.85 
56 , 232 . 00 
39,128.51 
94,272,78 
55,124.43 
57 , 246 . 02 
21,936.88 
20,333.88 
96,291.52 

110,667.59 
42,797.28 
87,705.18 
24,916.53 
27,692.69 

112,092.54 
37,029.84 
97,210.79 



58,806.43 



67,024.92 
110,988.05 
70,717.57 
55 , 883 . 22 
50,176.54 
23,725.66 
36,707.45 
92,372.40 
50,458.09 



84,276.13 
29,033.67 
36 , 268 . 02 
6,697.68 
49,988.20 
38,717.93 



58,430.64 
104,741.99 
65,663.56 
50,379.93 
47,494.03 
21,642.74 
35,699.45 
82 , 862 . 36 
47,813.06 



Equalizing 

Fund 

40c Levy 



73 , 928 . 90 
48,261.34 
20 , 752 . 05 
59 , 504 . 89 
71,401.35 
43,752.48 
55,337.07 
63 , 907 . 27 
54,659.13 
37,480.83 



36 , 602 . 63 
6,894.96 
55,526.53 
15,308.44 
49,119.32 
34,631.53 
70,257.79 
45,570.27 
52 , 726 . 89 
16,883.74 
19,322.73 
73,256.86 
99,017.24 
27,996.99 
71,048.29 
22,226.32 
26,317.22 
90,865.79 
30,095.73 
82,470.14 



38,820.28 



76,035.47 

32 . 400 . 93 

3,630.18 

37,470.99 

32,217.93 



36 , 944 . 95 
89 , 126 . 83 
53,028.55 
36,621.72 
40,787.76 
16,435.42 
33,179.46 
59,087.28 
41,200.47 



Report of SurERiNTENDENT of Public Instruction 8: 



TABLE IX— Continued 



County 



Johnston 

Jones 

Lee 

Lenoir 

Lincoln 

Macon 

Madison 

Martin 

McDoweU. . . . 
Mecklenburg . . 

Mitchell 

Montgomery. . 

Moore 

Nash 

New Hanover . 
Northampton . 

Onslow 

Orange 

Pamlico 

Pasquotank . . . 

Pender 

Perquimans . . . 

Person 

Pitt 

Polk 

Randolph 

Richmond . . . . 

Robeson 

Rockingham. . 

Rowau 

Rutherford . . . 

Sampson 

Scotland 

Stanly 

Stokes 

Surry 

Swain 

Transylvania . 

Tyrrell 

Union 

Vance 

Wake 

Warren 

Washington . . 

Watauga .... 

Wayne 

Wilkes 

Wilson 

Yadkin 

Yancey 



Equalizing 

Fund 

33c Levy 



Equalizing 

Fund 

35c Levy 



$ 151,490.24 
31.317.22 
43,179.83 
52,575.33 
65,189.42 
57,627.23 
72 , 548 . 76 
57 , 542 . 49 
39,271.41 



29,797.29 

57,517.81 

60,127.09 

119,296.63 



North Carolina . 



71,116.76 
52,924.-59 
47 , 902 . 1 1 
42,979.46 
29,034.48 
54,811.38 
35,201.33 
52,925.20 
74,051.15 
44,394.14 
85,130.45 
65,322.11 

139,695.68 

103 , 552 . 76 
82 , 894 . 18 
99,428.88 

123,766.45 
31,847.80 
69,643.29 
75,158.66 

101,508.04 
29,299.11 
30,902.94 
22,282.13 

137,149.23 
.36,362.94 

104,824.66 
64,714.91 
31,521.10 
54,461.06 
76,616.69 

126,260.91 
40,083.59 
66 , 244 . 95 
54,331.29 



139,348.02 
29 , 864 . 24 
40,149.77 
45,716.30 
61,671.01 
56,182.06 
69,853.39 
53,716.31 
34,671.81 



Equalizing 

Fund 

40c Levy 



27,616.06 

54,617.63 

54,771.91 

111,523.27 



$ 5,979,940.69 



67,680.99 
50.477.51 
44.058.79 
41,924.05 
24,713.73 
52,541.06 
33.409.71 
50,040.02 
63,355.12 
42,622.12 
78,841.17 
58,366.21 

129,210.25 
93,493.37 
68,700.11 
91,068.16 

118,086.05 
28,323.00 
63 , 103 . 25 
72,258.81 
94,818.24 
26,775.18 
28,819.89 
21,493.67 

130,408.23 
31,497.57 
83,512.14 
61,902.31 
29 , 743 . 25 
52,453.95 
65,749.05 

121,383.99 
29,671.42 
64 , 176 . 76 
52,244.58 



« 5,523.831.94 



108,992.48 
26,231.77 
32,574.61 
28,568.74 
52,874.99 
52,569.14 
63,114.97 
44,150.87 
23.172,81 



22,162.96 
47,367.18 
41,383.95 
92,089.88 



59,091.56 
44,359.82 
34,450.48 
39,285.54 
13,911.83 
46,865.28 
28,930.65 
42 , 827 . 06 
36,615.02 
38,192.09 
63,117.99 
40,976.45 

102,996.66 
68 , 344 . 88 
33,214.92 
70,166.34 

103,885.04 
19,510.99 
46,753.17 
65,009.18 
78,093.74 
20,465.36 
23,612.29 
19,522.51 

113,555.73 
19,334.13 
30,230.86 
54,870.83 
25,298.62 
47,436.18 
38,579.95 

109,191.67 

3,641.02 

59,006.29 

47,027.81 



$ 4.405.739.23 



90 



Report of Superintendent of Public Instruction 



TABLE X. SIX MONTHS TERM— ESTIMATE OF EQUALIZING 

FUND NEEDS, 1930-1931 

Based On: 1928 Determined Valuations, 1929-1930 Estimated Salaries, 
Plus 20% for Other Current Expenses 



County 



Alamance . . . 
Alexander . . . 
Alleghany . . . 

Anson 

Ashe 

Avery 

Beaufort .... 

Bertie 

Bladen 

Brunswick. . 
Buncombe. . 

Burke 

Cabarrus . . . 
Caldwell.... 
Camden. . . . 
Carteret .... 

Caswell 

Catawba ..... 
Chatham ... 
Cherokee ... 

Chowan 

Clay 

Cleveland . . . 
Columbus. . . 

Craven 

Cumberland . 
Cxirrituck . . . 

Dare 

Davidson . . . . 

Davie 

Duplin 

Durham 

Edgecombe. . 

Forsyth 

Franklin 

Gaston 

Gates 

Graham 

Granville . . . . 

Greene 

Guilford 

Halifax 

Harnett 

Haywood. . . . 
Henderson. . . 

Hertford 

Hoke 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Jackson 



Equalizing 

Fund 

33c Levy 



110,383.17 
59,075.54 
26,192.65 
83,504.97 
86,348.46 
51,659.63 
85,902.46 
81,856.98 
68,719.03 
47,792.59 



58,303.92 
47,130.60 
78,652.46 
19,720.34 
63,686.67 
43.997.20 

115,286.49 
65,721.69 
62,918.01 
26,449.82 
21,930.16 

116,702.51 

123,685.11 
55,082.57 

103,250.70 
27,894.70 
29,865.52 

131,917.14 
43,523.86 

111,819.89 



Equalizing 

Fund 

35c Levy 



102,776.02 
57,080.86 
25,154.02 
78,604.50 
83,638.19 
50,285.38 
79,458.01 
78,384.98 
66,045.21 
45,805.63 



75,440.43 



93,744.60 
66,362.77 
40,668.67 
9,149.47 
60,978.06 
44,979.58 
7,717.91 
76,104.51 

120,294.48 
77,417.94 
62,260.93 
54,282.54 
26,251.48 
39,026.56 

103,211.00 
54,549.45 



53,701.66 
37,991.05 
73,912.46 
18,862.97 
60,841.60 
42,198.40 

105,680.50 
61,563.36 
61,110.36 
24,428.57 
21,525.70 

107,488.65 

119,024.98 
49,162.46 
96,587.94 
26,818.62 
29,315.34 

123,426.44 
40,750.21 

105,923.63 



67,445.97 



90,448.34 
45,880.41 
39,021.83 
7,922.47 
55,971.18 
42,379.58 



67,510.23 
114,048.42 
72,363.93 
.^)6,757.64 
51,600.03 
24,168.56 
38,018.56 
93,700.96 
51,904.42 



Equalizing 

Fund 

40c Levy 



83,758.12 
52,094.16 
22,557.46 
66,353.33 
76,862.51 
46,849.76 
63,346.89 
69,704.98 
59 , 360 . 67 
40,838.22 



42,196.02 
15,142.17 
62,062.46 
16,719.56 
53,728.92 
37,701.42 
81,665.51 
51,167.53 
56,591.23 
19,375.43 
20,514.55 
84,453.99 

107,374.63 
34,362.17 
79,931.05 
24,128.41 
27,939.87 

102,199.69 
33,816.10 
91,183 98 



47 , 459 . 82 
82,207.68 



35,154.74 

4 , 854 . 97 

43,453.97 

35,879.58 



46,024.54 
98,433.26 
59,728 92 
42,999.43 
44,893.76 
18,961.24 
35,498.57 
69,925.88 
45,291.83 



Report of Superintendent of Public Instruction 



91 



TABLE X— Continued 



County 



Johnston 

Jones 

Lee 

Lenoir 

Lincoln 

Macon 

jMadison 

Martin 

McDowell .... 
Mecklenburg . . 

Mitchell 

Montgomery . . 

Moore 

Nash 

New Hanover. 
Northampton. 

Onslow 

Orange 

Pamlico 

Pasquotank. . . 

Pender 

Perquimans . . . 

Person 

Pitt 

Polk 

Randolph 

Richmond . . . . 

Robeson 

Rockingham . . 

Rowan 

Rutherford . . . 

Sampson 

Scotland 

Stanly 

Stokes 

Surry 

Swain 

Transylvania . 

Tyrrell 

Union 

Vance 

Wake 

Warren 

Washington. . 

Watauga 

Wayne 

Wilkes 

Wilson 

Yadkin ...'.... 
Yancey 



EquaUzing 

Fund 

33c Levy 



166,787 
33.721 
47 , 230 
59,781. 
70,547. 
61,169. 
77,636. 
62,789. 
44,278. 



49 
20 
95 

82 
82 
52 
69 
20 
58 



EqualiziuK 

I'^ind 

3oc Levy 



154,645.27 
32,268.22 
44 , 200 . 89 
52,922.79 
67,029.41 
59,724.35 
74,941.32 
58,963.02 
39,678.98 



32,657, 

62,099. 

66 , 583 . 

130,059, 



62 

14 
07 
98 



76,673, 
56,981, 

52,741 
45,605 
33,396 
58,823 
38,017 
57 , 296 
84,944 
47 , 595 
93,343 
73,152 

153,291 

115,271 
96,680 

109,749 

133,222 
35,761 
77 , 363 
80,506 

110,720 
32,383 
33,740 
23,816 

147,948 
41,434 

124,671 
69 , 546 
34,167 
58,268 
87,744 

135,249 
49 , 295 
70,608 
58,190 



.58 
.17 
.98 
.28 
.52 
.19 
.11 
.10 
.01 
.55 
.64 
.30 
.57 
.57 
.98 
.79 
.67 
.15 
.03 
.76 
.64 
.63 
.90 
.,56 
.18 
.32 
.67 
..34 
.00 
.82 
.20 
.18 
.95 
.87 
.51 



30,476.39 

59,198.96 

61,227.89 

122,286.62 



73,237.81 
54 , 534 . 09 
48,898.66 
44 , .549 . 87 
29,075.77 
.56 , 552 . 87 
36 , 225 . 49 
54.410.92 
74,247.98 
45,823.53 
87,054.36 
66,196.40 

142.806.14 

105,212.18 
82,486.91 

101,389.07 

127,542.27 
32,236.35 
70,822.99 
77,606.91 

104,030.84 
29,859.70 
31,657.85 
23,028.10 

141,207.18 
36,568.95 

103,359.15 
66,733.74 
32,389.15 
56,261.71 
76, 876.. 56 

130,372.26 
38,883.78 
68,540.68 
56,103.80 



EquaUzing 

Fund 

40c Levy 



124,289.73 
28,635.75 
36,625.73 
35,775.23 
58,233.39 
.56,111.43 
68,202.90 
49 , 397 . 58 
28,179.98 



25,023.29 

51,948.51 

47,839.93 

102,8.53.23 



64,648.38 
48,418.40 
39,290.35 
41,911.36 
18,273.87 
50,877.09 
31,746.43 
47,197.96 
47 , 507 . 88 
41,393.50 
71,331.18 
48,806.64 

116,592.55 
80,063.69 
47,001.72 
80,487.25 

113,341.26 
23,424.34 
54,472.91 
70,357.28 
87 , 306 . 34 
23,549.88 
26,450.25 
21,056.94 

124,354.68 
24,405.51 
50,077.87 
59,702.26 
27,944.52 
51,243.94 
49.707.46 

118,179.94 
12,853.38 
63,370.21 
50,887.03 



North Carolina $ 6 , 574 , 863 . 02 



S 6,111,0.38.36 



$ 4,976,096.91 



92 



Report of Superintendent of Public Instruction 



TABLE XI. SIX MONTHS TERM— ESTIMATE OF EQUALIZING 

FUND NEEDS, 1930-1931 

Based On: 1928 Determined Valuations, 1929-1930 Estimated Salaries, 
Plus 25% for Other Current Expenses 



County 



Alamance . . . 
Alexander. . 
Alleghany. . , 

Anson 

Ashe 

Avery 

Beaufort .... 

Bertie 

Bladen 

Brunswick. . , 
Buncombe. . . 

Berke 

Cabarrus . . . . 
Caldwell.... 

Camden 

Carteret 

Caswell 

Catawba 

Chatham . . . . 
Cherokee . . . . 

Chowan 

Clay 

Cleveland . . . 
Columbus. . . 

Craven 

Cumberland . 
Currituck . . . 

Dare 

Davidson . . . . 

Davie 

Duplin 

Durham 

Edgecombe . . 

Forsyth 

Franklin. . . . 

Gaston 

Gates 

Graham 

Granville . . . . 

Greene 

GuUford 

Halifax 

Harnett 

Haywood . . . . 
Henderson. . . 
Hertford .... 

Hoke 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Jackson 



Equalizing 

Fund 

33c Levy 



120,212 
62,908 
27,998 
90,353 
91,809 
54,756 
93,912, 
87 , 654 . 
73,420. 
51,149, 



39 
37 
07 
42 
63 
91 
29 
69 
57 
99 



Equalizing 

Fund 

35c Levy 



63,897 
55,377 
85,188 
21,131 
68,296 
47,067 

126,694 
71,318 
66,782 
28,941 
23,121 

127,899 

132,042 
61,447 

112,133 
29,796 
31,488 

143,251 
47,244 

120,532 
12,687 
84,079 



.30 
.82 
.40 
,47 
.27 
,09 
.22 
.95 
,36 
,51 
,98 
65 
51 
76 
46 
79 
17 
05 
24 
73 
10 
97 



99,916. 

83,209. 

43,322. 

10,374. 

66,961. 

48,641. 

34 , 552 . 

85,184. 
129,600. 

84,118. 

68,638. 

58,388. 

28,777. 

41,345. 
114,049. 

58,640. 



81 
51 
48 
26 
05 
23 
71 
09 
92 
32 
65 
53 
31 
66 
61 
80 



112,605.24 
60,913.69 
26,959.44 
85^452.95 
89,099.36 
53 , 382 . 66 
87,467.84 
84,182.69 
70,746.75 
49,163.03 



59,295,04 
46,238.27 
80,448.40 
20,274.10 
65,451.20 
45,268.29 

117,088.23 
67,160.62 
64,974.71 
26,920.26 
22,717.-52 

118s 685. 79 

127,382.38 
55,527.65 

105,470.70 
28,720.71 
30,937.99 

134,760.35 
44,470.59 

114,636.47 



76,085.51 



96,620.55 
62,727.15 
41,775.64 
9,147.26 
61,954.17 
46,041.23 



76,589.81 
123,354.86 
79,064.31 
63,135.36 
55 , 706 . 02 
26,694.39 
40,337,66 
104,539.57 
55,995.77 



Equalizing 

Fund 

40c Levy 



93 , .587 . 34 
55,926.99 
24,362.88 
73,201.78 
82 , 323 . 68 
49,947.04 
71,356.72 
75,502.69 
64,062.21 
44,195.62 



47,789.40 
23,389.39 
68,598.40 
18,130.69 
58,338.52 
40,771.31 
93,073.24 
56,764.79 
60,455.58 
21,867.12 
21,706.37 
95,651.13 

115,732.03 
40,727.36 
88,813.81 
26,030.50 
29 , 562 . 52 

113,533.60 
37 , 536 . 48 
99 , 895 . 82 



56,099.36 



88,379.89 
11,521.26 
37,908.55 
6,079.76 
49,436.96 
39,541.23 



55,104.12 
107,739.70 
66,429.30 
49,377.15 
48,999.75 
21,487.07 
37,817.67 
80,764.49 
49,383.18 



Report of Superintendent of Public Instruction 0:> 



TABLE XI— Continued 



County 



Johnston. 
Jones. . . . 
Lee 



Lenoir 

Lincoln 

Macon 

Madison 

Martin 

McDowell. . . . 
Mecklenburg . . 

Mitchell 

Montgomery . . 
Moore 

Nash 

New Hanover. 

Northampton. 

Onslow 

Orange 

Pamlico 

Pasquotank. . . 

Pender 

Perquimans. . . 

Person 

Pitt 



Polk 

Randolph 

Richmond . . . . 

Robeson 

Rockingham . . 

Rowan 

Rutherford . . . 

Sampson 

Scotland 

Stanly 

Stokes 

Surry , 

Swain 

Transylvania . 

Tyrrell 

Union 

Vance 

Wake 

Warren 

Washington . . 

Watauga .... 

Wayne 

Wilkes 

Wilson 

Yadkin 

Yancey 



Equalizing 

Fund 

33c Levy 



182,084.74 
36,125.18 
51,282.07 
66,988.31 
75,906.22 
64,711.80 
82,724.61 
68,035.91 
49,285.74 



Equalizing 

Fund 

35c Levy 



35,517.96 

66,680.48 

73,039.05 

140,823.33 



North Carolina. 



82,230.41 
61,037.75 
57,581.84 
48,231.09 
37,758.56 
62,835.00 
40,832.90 
61,666.99 
95,836.87 
50,796.95 
101 , 556 . 83 
80,982.50 
166.887.45 
126,990.39 
110,467.78 
120,070.69 
142,678.89 
39,674.50 
85,082.76 
85,854.85 
119,933.24 
35,468.14 
36,578.86 
25,350.98 
158,747.12 
46,505.69 
144,518.67 
74,377.76 
36,812.90 
62,076.57 
98,871.71 
144,237.45 
58,508.31 
74,972.78 
62,049.72 



169,942.52 
34,672.20 
48,252.01 
60,129.28 
72,387.81 
63,266.63 
80,029.24 
64,209.73 
44,686.14 



33,336.73 
63,780.30 

67,683.87 
133,049.97 



$ 7,201,589.37 



78,794.64 
58,590.67 
53,738.52 
47,175.68 
33,437.81 
60,564.68 
39.041.28 
58,781.81 
85,140.84 
49,024.93 
95,267.55 
74,026.60 
156,402.02 
116,931.00 
96.273.71 
111.709.97 
136.998.49 
36,149.70 
78.542.72 
82.955.00 
113.243.44 
32.944.21 
34.495.81 
24.562.52 
152,006.12 
29,476.88 
123.206.15 
71,565.16 
35,035.05 
60,069.46 
88,004.07 
139,360.53 
48,096.14 
72,904.59 
.59,963.01 



Equalizing 

Fund 

40c Levy 



$ 6.698.242.81 



139.586.98 
31.039.73 
40.676.85 
42,981.72 
63,591.79 
59,653.71 
73,290.82 
54,644.29 
33,187.14 



27.883.63 

56,529.85 

54.295.91 

113.616.58 



70,205.21 
.52,472.98 
44.130.21 
44,537.17 
22,635.91 
54.888.90 
34 . 562 . 22 
51,568.85 
58,400.74 
44,594.90 
79 , 544 . 37 
56.636.84 
130,188.43 
91,782.51 
60,788.52 
90,808.15 
122.797.48 
27.337.69 
62,192.64 
75,705.37 
96,518.94 
26 , 634 . 39 
29,288.21 
22.591.36 
135.153.62 
29.476.88 
69,924.87 
64 , 533 . 68 
30,590.42 
55,051.69 
60,834.97 
127,168.21 
22,065.74 
67.734.12 
54.746.24 



$ 5,557.975.88 



94 Report of Superintendent of Public Instruction 

ESTIMATES FOR NEXT BIENNIUM 

Eight Months Term Basis 

In the preceding pages we have tried to show the effect of an increased 
Equalization Fund on the tax rates for a six months term. In the following 
pages the same governing principles have been extended to the eight months 
term to ascertain as nearly as possible the effeet on the tax rates in the various 
parts of the State on condition that an increased Equalization Fund be dis- 
tributed on the basis of the instructional costs of a term extended to eight 
months. These calculations show that great reduction in tax rates for the local 
school districts, comprising more than 80 per cent of the rural property, could 
be made. The bases for the calculations were as follows: 

a. 50 cent rate on "determined values" for 1928 

b. 5^ per cent increase in teaching cost each year 

c. Salaries for preceding year plus 20 per cent 

By extending the equalization principle to the eight months term on the 
bases mentioned above, we have the following estimates of the need for each 
year of the biennium: 

Eight Months Term 50c Level— Salaries Plus 20% 

1929-30 1930-31 
Calculations $ 6,337,000 $ 7,262,000 
Adjusted Values 263,000 238,000 
Free Distribution 150,000 

Total' $ 6,750,000 $ 7,500,000 

Other estimates upon different bases of participation are given in the tables 
at the end of this chapter. 

The simple principle involved in this proposition is to relieve the local school 
district from the sole burden of support of the extended term and to distribute 
these costs in approximately equal amounts to the larger units of the county 
and State. In this way many local tax districts would secure a very substantial 
reduction. Approximately seven-eighths of the rural property would feel this 
relief. 

The total cost of salaries on the State schedule for the present school term 
differs by only about $1,000,000 from the necessary cost of a State wide term 
of eight months, but the costs would be distributed differently. 

The schools of the State are now financed as follows: 

a. State Funds 

b. County Funds 

c. District Funds 

The district funds are secured from special taxes which have been authorized 
by a vote of the people in the district. 

To state the plan in another way it means to reduce the income from local 
district taxes by approximately $3,000,000 and to increase the joint State and 
county funds by approximately $4,000,000, or a total increase in revenue of 
$1,000,000. A state-wide eight months school term would increase the cost 
of schools to the people of the State by approximately the instructional cost 
of one half a month. The cost to the State and county would increase of course 
by the cost of two months of school, but a large amount of local taxes would 



Report of Superintendent of Public Instruction 



9o 



be set free. A large part of the cost for these two extra months would be merely 
the changes in the agencies of support. 

The equalization on the basis of an eight months terra will go further, in 
my opinion, toward equalized tax rates and equalized school opportunities 
than the distribution of the same amount of money could possibly give on the 
basis of a six-months term. The following comments are appropriate: 

1. Six months territory would secure the extended term for 10 cent 
tax rate. 

2. Special tax districts with a 50 cent tax rate for current expense 
would secure a 40 cent reduction. There would be a proportionate reduc- 
tion in local tax districts with a lower rate. 

3. All special taxes in local districts for a term up to eight months 
would be wiped out. 

4. The inconvenience and unnecessary cost incident to observing these 
special district lines would be overcome. Superintendents with special taxes 
in three-fourths of their counties report that a county-wide eight months term 
could be provided for less money than they are now spending, if the restrictions 
incident to district lines could be removed. 

5. Great economy could be practiced by a regrouping of pupils in the 
various schools — especially in the high schools. 

6. Tuition charges in county schools would disappear. 

7. Total tax rates would be leveled out and evened up to approximately 
the same rate in all parts of each countj' as well as among the several counties. 

8. There would be great reduction of tax rates in seven-eighths of the 
rural territory. 

9. Every child in the State would enjoy a respectable educational 
opportunity. 

10. The efficiency of the total school system would be greatly increased 
in every line of effort. 



SUMMARY OF CALCULATIONS FOR THE EIGHT MONTHS SCHOOL 

TERM 
Equalization Fund Necessary on the Different Bases 





Rate 


Cost Basis 

Salaries 

1928-1929 


Equalizing 

Fund 
1929-1930 


Number 
Counties 


Cost Basis 

Salaries 
1929-1930 


Equalizing 

Fund 
1930-1931 


Number 
Counties 


Difference 
1929-1930 
1930-1931 


1 

2 
3 


45c 
45c 
45c 


Plus 15% 
Plus 20% 
Plus 25% 


$6,737,000 
7,477,000 
8,216,000 


94 
94 
94 


Plus 15% 
Plus 20% 
Plus 25% 


$7,625,000 
8,402,000 
9,210,000 


94 
94 
95 


$ 888,000 
925,000 
994,000 


1 
2 
3 


48c 
48c 
48c 


Plus 15% 
Plus 20% 
Plus 25% 


6,055,000 
6,792,000 
7,530,000 


93 
94 
94 


Plus 15% 
Plus 20% 
Plus 25% 


6,940,000 
7,717,000 
8.495,000 


94 
94 
94 


885,000 
925,000 
965,000 


1 
2 
3 


50c 
50c 
50c 


Plus 15% 
Plus 207o 
Plus 25% 


5,620,000 
6,337,000 
7,075,000 


93 
94 
94 


Plus 15% 
Plus 20% 
Plus 25% 


6,484,000 
7,262,000 
8,039.000 


94 
94 
94 


864,000 
925,000 
964,000 



96 



Report of Superintendent op Public Instruction 



FIRST YEAR OF BIENNIUM, 1929-1931 

TABLE XII. EIGHT MONTHS TERM— ESTIMATE OF SALARY 

COSTS AND OTHER CURRENT EXPENSE FOR USE 1929-1930 
1928-1929 Salaries Based on: 1927-1928 Salaries Plus 5H% Increase 
Other Current Expense Based on: 15%, 20%, 25% of 1928-1929 Salaries 



County 



Alamance 

Alexander . . . 
Alleghany. . . 

Anson 

Ashe 

Avery 

Beaufort .... 

Bertie 

Bladen 

Brunswick . . . 
Buncombe . . . 

Burke 

Cabarrus . . . . 

CaldweU 

Camden 

Carteret 

Caswell 

Catawba. . . . 
Chatham . . . . 
Cherokee . . . . 

Chowan 

Clay 

Cleveland . . . 
Columbus. . . 

Craven 

Cumberland . 
Currituck . . . 

Dare 

Davidson . . . 

Davie 

Duplin 

Durham. ... 
Edgecombe. . 

Forsyth 

Franklin. ... 

Gaston 

Gates 

Graham 

Granville . . . . 

Greene 

Guilford 

Halifax 

Harnett 

Haywood . . . . 
Henderson . . 
Hertford .... 

Hoke 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Jackson 



Estimated 

Salaries 
1928-1929 



247 

96 

45 

172 

137 

77 

201 

145 

118 

84 

570 

140 

207 

164 

35 

115 

76 

287 

140 

97 

62 

29 

283 

210 

160 

223 

46 

40 

286 

93 

219 

329 

217 

511 

155 

425 

68 

30 

150 

91 

678 

228 

234 

168 

160 

103 

63 

57 

273 

102 



,894.13 
,300.23 
,125.89 
, 345 . 38 
,571.07 
, 270 . 83 
,956.87 
,714.08 
,283.06 
,390.98 
, 500 . 69 
, 535 . 36 
,797.68 
, 459 . 89 
,132.34 
,671.38 
,752.35 
,901.93 
,809.42 
,310.11 
, 308 . 67 
,486.24 
,564.44 
,765.96 
,097.00 
, 905 . 76 
,978.23 
,282.60 
,030.90 
,450.21 
,599.10 
, 969 . 89 
,741.34 
,536.74 
,205.89 
,755.54 
, 846 . 77 
,409.74 
,409.99 
,574.94 
,906.40 
,894.42 
,644.08 
,768.33 
,414.51 
,223.90 
,050.78 
,899.33 
,653.21 
,641.79 



Salaries 
Plus 
15% 



285 
110 

51 
198 
158 

88 
232 
167 
136 

97 
656 
161 
238 
189 

40 
133 

88 
331 
161 
111 

71 

33 
324 
242 
184 
257 

54 

46 
328 
107 
252 
379 
250 
588 
178 
489 

79 

34 
172 
105 
780 
263 
269 
194 
184 
118 

72 

66 
314 
118 



,078.25 
,745.26 
, 894 . 77 
,197.19 
,206.73 
,861.45 
, 250 . 40 
,571.19 
,025.52 
,049.63 
,075.79 
,615.66 
,967.33 
,128.87 
,402.19 
,022.09 
,265.20 
,087.22 
,930.83 
,906.63 
,654.97 
,909.18 
,949.11 
,380.85 
,111.55 
,491.62 
,024.96 
,324.99 
,935.54 
,467.74 
,538.97 
,465.37 
,402.54 
,267.25 
,486.77 
,618.87 
,173.79 
,971.20 
,971.49 
,311.18 
,742.36 
,228.58 
,840.69 
,083.58 
,476.69 
,707.49 
,508.40 
, 584 . 23 
,701.19 
,038.06 



Salaries 
Plus 
20% 



297 

115 

54 

206 

165 

92 

242 

174 

141 

101 

684 

168 

249 

197 

42 

138 

92 

345 

168 

116 

74 

35 

339 

252 

192 

268 

56 

48 

343 

112 

263 

395 

261 

613 

186 

510 

82 

36 

180 

109 

814 

274 

281 

202 

192 

123 

75 

69 

328 

123 



472. 

560. 

151. 

814. 

085. 

725. 

348. 

856. 

939. 

269. 

600. 

642. 

357. 

351. 

158. 

805. 

102. 

482. 

971. 

772. 

770. 

383. 

077. 

919. 

116. 

686. 

373. 

339 

237 

140 

518 

963 

289 

844 

247 

906 

616 

491 

491 

889 

687 

673 

572 

522 

497 

868 

660 

479 

383 

170 



96 
28 
07 
.46 
.28 
.00 
.24 
.90 
.67 
.18 
.83 
.43 
.22 
.87 
.81 
.66 
.82 
.32 
.30 
.13 
.40 
.49 
.33 
.15 
.40 
.91 
.88 
.12 
.08 
.25 
.92 
.87 
.61 
.09 
.07 
.65 
.12 
.69 
.99 
.93 
.68 
.30 
.90 
.00 
.41 
.68 
.94 
.20 
.85 
.15 



Salaries 
Plus 

25% 



309 

120 

56 

215 

171 

96 

252 

182 

147 

105 

713 

175 

259 

205 

43 

144 

95 

359 

176 

121 

77 

36 

353 

263 

200 

279 

58 

50 

357 

116 

274 

412 

272 

639 

194 

532 

86 

38 

188 

114 

848 

286 

293 

210 

200 

129 

78 

72 

342 

128 



867 . 66 
375 . 29 
407 . 36 
431.73 
963.84 
588.54 
446.09 
142.60 

853 . 83 
488.73 
125.86 
669 . 20 
747.10 
574 . 86 
915.43 

589 . 23 
940.44 
877.41 
011.78 
637 . 64 

885 . 84 
857.80 
205 . 55 

457 . 45 
121.25 
882 . 20 
722.79 
353.25 
538 . 63 
812.76 
498 . 88 
462 . 36 
176.68 
420.93 
007 . 36 
194 . 43 

058 . 46 
012.18 
012.49 
468 . 68 
633.00 
118.03 
305 . 10 
960.41 
518.14 
029.88 
813.48 
374 . 16 
066.51 

302 . 24 



Report of Superintendent of Public Instruction 



97 



TABLE XII— Continued 



County 



Johnston 

Jones 

Lee 

Lenoir 

Lincoln 

Macon 

Madison 

Martin 

McDowell 

Mecklenburg . . 

Mitchell 

Montgomery. . 

Moore 

Nash 

New Hanover . 
Northampton. , 

Onslow , 

Orange 

Pamlico 

Pasquotank . . . . 

Pender 

Perquimans . . . . 

Person 

Pitt 

Polk 

Randolph 

Richmond 

Robeson 

Rockingham. . . 

Rowan 

Rutherford .... 

Sampson 

Scotland 

Stanly 

Stokes 

Surry 

Swain 

Transylvania. . 

TyrreU 

Union 

Vance 

Wake 

Warren 

Washington. . . . 

Watauga 

Wayne 

Wilkes 

Wilson 

Yadkin 

Yancey 

North Carolina 



Estimated 
Salaries 
1928-1929 



386,483.31 

60,015.33 
101,973.79 
181,420.15 
134,755.43 

88,725.42 
127,900.27 
131,748.92 
125,677.54 
606,103.65 

71,406.03 
114,884.78 
162,574.10 
271,569.94 
202,057.91 
139,608.84 
101, .584. 61 
121,701.01 

65,708.10 
109,449.74 
100,836.65 

70,136.24 
109,726.95 
274 , 852 . 47 

79,909.93 
207 , 322 . 22 
197,755.69 
343,361.56 
295,786.60 
348,200.38 
260,356.12 
238,440.39 

98,341.22 
194,533.93 
134,494.35 
232,441.47 

77,123.20 

70,874.14 

38,046.51 
272,648.03 
127,304.92 
501,798.42 
121,223.22 

66,111.70 

95,664.87 
280,799.80 
226,826.13 
232,646.44 
109,549.93 

96,758.19 



Salaries 
Plus 
15% 



444,455.81 
69,017.63 
117,269.86 
208,633.17 
154,968.74 
102,034.23 
147,085.31 
151,511.26 
144,529.17 
697,019.20 
82,116.93 
132,117.50 
186,960.22 
312,305.43 
232,366.60 
160,550.17 
116,822.30 
139,9.56.16 
75,564.32 
125,867.20 
115,962.15 
80,656.68 
126,185.99 
316,080.34 
91,896.42 
238, 420.. 55 
227,419.04 
394,865.79 
340,1.54.59 
400,430.44 
299,409.54 
274,206.45 
113,092.40 
223,714.02 
154,668.50 
267 , 307 . 69 
88,691.68 
81,505.26 
43,753.49 
313,545.23 
146,400.66 
577,068.18 
139,406.70 
76,028.46 
110,014.60 
322,919.77 
260,8.50.05 
267,543.41 
125,982.42 
111,271.92 



Salaries 
Plus 
20% 



463,779.97 
72,018.40 
122,368.55 
217,704.18 
161,706.52 
106,470.50 
153,480.32 
158,098.70 
150,813.05 
727,324.38 
85,687.24 
137,861.74 
195,088.92 
325,883.93 
242,469.49 
167,530.61 
121,901.53 
146,041.21 
78,849.72 
131,339.69 
121,003.98 
84,163.49 
131,672.34 
329,822.96 
95,891.92 
248,786.66 
237,306.83 
412,033.87 
354,943.92 
417,840.46 
312,427.34 
286,128.47 
118,009.46 
233,440.72 
161,393.22 
278,929.76 
92,547.84 
85,048.97 
45,655.81 
327,177.64 
152,765.90 
602,158.10 
145,467.86 
79,334.04 
114,797.84 
336,959.76 
272,191.36 
279,175.73 
131,459.92 
116,109.83 



Salaries 
Plus 

25% 



$ 483,104.14 

75,019.16 

127,467.24 

226,775.19 

168,444.29 

110,906.78 

159,875.34 

164,686.15 

157,096.93 

757,629.56 

89 , 257 . 54 

143,605.98 

203,217.63 

339,462.43 

252,572.39 

174,511.05 

126,980.76 

152,126.26 

82,135.13 

136,812.18 

126,045.81 

87 , 670 . 30 

137,158.69 

343 , 565 . 59 

99,887.41 

259,152.78 

247,194.61 ' 

429,201.95 

369,733.25 

435,250.48 

325,445.15 

298,050.49 

122,926.-53 

243,167.41 

168,117.94 

290,551.84 

96,404.00 

88,592.68 

47,558.14 

340,810.04 

159,131.15 

627,248.03 

151,529.03 

82,639.63 

119,581.09 

350,999.75 

283,532.66 

290,808.05 

136,937.41 

120,947.74 



$17,681,960.91 



$20,334,2.55.04 



$21,218,353.14 



$22,102,451.30 



98 



Eei'ort of Superintendent of Public Instruction 



TABLE XIII. TAX YIELDS ON 1928 DETERMINED VALUATION 

OF PROPERTY 



County 



Yield on 
45c Rate 



Yield on 
4Sc Rate 



Yield on 
50c Rate 



Alamance . . . 
Alexander. . 
Alleghany . . . 

Anson 

Ashe 

Avery 

Beaufort .... 

Bertie 

Bladen 

Brunswick . . 
Buncombe. . 

Burke 

Cabarrus. . . 
Caldwell .... 

Camden 

Carteret 

Caswell 

Catawba 

Chatham . . . . 
Cherokee . . . . 

Chowan 

Clay 

Cleveland . . . 
Columbus. . . 

Craven 

Cumberland . 
Currituck . . . 

Dare 

Davidson. . . . 

Davie 

Duplin 

Durham 

Edgecombe . . 

Forsyth 

Franklin 

Gaston 

Gates 

Graham 

Granville . . . . 

Greene 

Guilford 

Halifax 

Harnett 

Haywood . . . . 
Henderson . . . 

Hertford 

Hoke 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Jackson 



171 
44 
23 

no 

(iO 

30 

145 

78 

60 

44 

778 

103, 

205, 

IOC, 

19, 

64, 

40, 

216, 

93, 

40, 

45, 

9, 

207, 

104, 

133, 

149, 

24, 

12, 

191, 

62, 

132, 

428, 

179, 

893, 

74, 

460, 

34, 

27, 

112, 

58, 

867, 

193, 

140, 

113, 

123, 

60, 

46, 

22, 

213, 

59, 



.lOl 
,880 
,369 
,260 
,981 
,920 
,000 
, 120 
,160 
,706 
, 445 
, 5.50 
,639 
, 650 
,290 
,014 
,472 
,134. 
562 . 
672. 
478. 
100. 
311, 
853. 
202. 
912. 
211. 
379. 
040. 
407. 
665. 
182. 
875. 
498. 
165. 
853. 
S03. 
607. 
654. 
500. 
705. 
371. 
536 
713 
823 
356 
865 
679 
975 
513 



.04 
.30 
.09 
. 53 
.08 
.59 
.12 
.00 
.90 
.62 
.30 
.79 
.86 
.00 
.76 
.15 
.86 
.90 
.47 
.13 
.19 
.34 
,91 
.09 
. 57 
.07 
,89 
.17 
.79 
.04 
,81 
.92 
,34 
.45 
,95 
07 
78 
50 
88 
00 
35 
24 
42 
10 
89 
43 
82 
92 
74 
27 



182,571.78 
47,872,32 
24,927.03 
117,611,23 
65,046,49 
32,981,97 
154,666,79 
83,328,00 
64,171.62 
47,687.06 
830,341,66 
110.454,17 
219,349,19 
113,760,00 
20,576,81 
68,281.76 
43,171.05 
230,543.89 
99 , 799 . 97 
43,383.60 
48,510.07 
9,707,03 
221,132,71 
111,843,30 
142,082.74 
159,906,21 
25,826.02 
13,204,45 
203,776,84 
66,. 567. 51 
141,510,20 
4.56,728.45 
191,867.03 
953,065,01 
79,110.35 
491,576.61 
37,124.04 
29,448.00 
120,165.21 
62,400.00 
925,552,37 
206,262,65 
149,905,51 
121,296,11 
132,078,81 
64,380,19 
49,990,21 
24,191.92 
228,240,79 
63,480,82 



190.178,94 
49,867,01 
25,965,66 
122,511.70 
67 , 756 , 76 
34 , 356 , 22 
161,111.24 
86,800.00 
66,845.44 
49,674.02 
864,939,23 
115,056,43 
228,488,74 
118,500,00 
21,434,18 
71,126,83 
44,969.84 
240,149,89 
103,958,35 
45,191.25 
50,531.32 
10,111.49 
230,346,47 
116,503.44 
148.002,85 
166,568,97 
26,902,11 
13,754,64 
212,267,55 
69,341,16 
147,406,46 
475,758,81 
199,861,49 
992,776.06 
82.406.62 
512.058,97 
38,670.87 
30,675.00 
125,172.09 
65,000.00 
964,117.05 
214,856.93 
156,151.58 
126,350.11 
137,582.10 
67,062.70 
52,073.14 
25,199.92 
237,750.83 
66,125.85 



Keport op Sui'erintendent of Public Instruction 90 



TABLE XIII— Continued 



County 



Johnston . 
Jones. . . . 



Lee 

Lenoir 

Lincoln 

Macon 

Madison 

Martin 

McDoweU. . . . 
Mecklenburg. . 

Mitchell 

Montgomery. . 

Moore 

Nash 

New Hanover. 
Northampton. 

Onslow 

Orange 

Pamlico 

Pasquotank . . . 

Pender 

Perquimans. . . 

Person 

Pitt 

Polk 

Randolph 

Richmond .... 

Robeson 

Rockingham . . 

Rowan 

Rutherford . . . . 

Sampson 

Scotland 

Stanly 

Stokes 

Surry 

Swain 

Transylvania . . 

Tyrrell 

Union 

Vance 

Wake 

Warren 

Washington. . . 

Watauga 

Wayne 

Wilkes 

Wilson 

Yadkin 

Yancey 



Yielil on 
4.")c Rate 



North Carolina. 



273,199.80 

32,092. 19 

08,170.37 

154,328.10 

79,104.17 

32,510.32 

00,045.77 

80 , 088 . 90 

103,491.03 

804, 988.. 56 

49,077.80 

05,254.00 

120,491.59 

174,900.51 

290,049.82 

77 , 304 . 80 

55,059.22 

80,474.75 

23,740.64 

97,217.00 

51,082.08 

40,311.48 

64,916.57 

240,600.86 

39 , 870 . 29 

141,508.63 

156,507.82 

235,922.26 

226,336.37 

319,366.06 

188,116.32 

127,809.08 

79,308.08 

147,150.73 

05,240.67 

150,520.50 

56,788.40 

46,868.46 

17,740.40 

151,672,55 

109,470.91 

479,531.59 

03,283.34 

40,001.00 

45,159.90 

244,521.94 

109,730.84 

234,273.60 

46,534.22 

46,950.96 



Yield on 
4Sc Rate 



$14,385,872.42 



291,413.18 

34 , 87 1 . 66 

72,721 40 

104,010.04 

84,441.78 

34,684.07 

04 , 088 . S2 

9 1,828. 22 

110,390.43 

922,654.40 

.52,349.71 

09,004.33 

128,. 524. 30 

186,. 500.. 54 

310,020.47 

82, 4.58.. 52 

.58,729.83 

92.239.74 

25,329.75 

103,698.19 

.54, 487.. 55 

42,998.91 

09,244.34 

2.56,704.91 

42,. 528. 31 

150, 942,. 54 

166,941.67 

251,650.41 

241,425.46 

340,657.77 

200,6.57.41 

130,329.69 

84,595.29 

1.56,960.78 

69,596.45 

160,555.20 

60,574.30 

49,993.02 

18,923.09 

161,784.05 

116,768.97 

511,500.36 

67 , .502 . 23 

42,068.43 

48,170,62 

260,823.40 

117,046.23 

249,891.90 

49, 630.. 50 

.50,081.02 



Yield on 
.50c Rate 



815,344,930.52 



303,. 5.55, 40 

30,324.05 

75, 751.. 52 

171,475.07 

87,960.19 

.30,129.24 

07,384. 19 

95 , 054 . 40 

114,990.03 

901,098.40 

.54,530.95 

7 2,. 504. 52 

133,879.55 

194,333.90 

322,944.24 

85,894.29 

01,170.91 

90,083,06 

20,385.16 

108,018.95 

.50,757.87 

44, 790.. 54 

72, 129. 52 

267,400,95 

44,300.33 

157,231.81 

173,897.58 

262,135.85 

251,484.85 

354,851.85 

209,018,14 

142,010.09 

88,120.09 

163,. 500. 81 

72,496.31 

167,245.01 

03,098.23 

.52,076.07 

19,711.55 

168,525.06 

121,634.35 

.532,812.88 

70,314.83 

44,446.29 

50,177.73 

271, 691'. 04 

121,923.18 

260,304.07 

51,704.69 

52,167.73 



315,984,302.81 



100 



Report of Superintendent of Public Instruction 



TABLE XIV. EIGHT MONTHS TERM— ESTIMATE OP EQUALIZING 

FUND NEEDS, 1929-1930 

Based On: 1928 Determined Valuations, 1928-1929 Estimated Salaries, 

Plus 15% for Other Current Expenses 



County 



Alamance. . . 
Alexander. . 
Alleghany. . . 

Anson 

Ashe 

Avery 

Beaufort. . . . 

Bertie 

Bladen 

Brunswick . . 
Buncombe . . 

Burke 

Cabarrus. . . 
Caldwell .... 
Camden. . . . 
Carteret .... 

Caswell 

Catawba. . . . 
Chatham. . . 
Cherokee. . . 
Chowan. . . . 

Clay 

Cleveland . . . 
Columbus. . . 

Craven 

Cumberland . 
Currituck . . . 

Dare 

Davidson. . . , 

Davie 

Duplin 

Durham 

Edgecombe. . 

Forsyth 

Franklin .... 

Gaston 

Gates 

Graham 

Granville. . . . 

Greene 

Guilford 

HaUfax 

Harnett 

Haywood . . . . 
Henderson . . . 
Hertford .... 

Hoke 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Jackson 



Equalizing 

Fund 

45c Levy 



113,917.21 
65,864.96 
28,525.68 
87,936.66 
97,225.65 
57,940.86 
87 , 250 . 28 
89,451.19 
75,864.62 
52,343.01 



Equalizing 

P'und 

48o Levy 



58,064.87 
33,327.47 
82,478.87 
21,111.43 
69,007.94 
47,792.34 

114,952.32 
68,368.36 
71,234.50 
26,176.78 
24,808.84 

117,637.20 

137,527.76 
50 , 908 . 98 

107 , 579 . 55 
29,813.07 
33,945.82 

137,894.75 
45,060.70 

119,873.16 



70,527.20 



104,320.82 
28,765.80 
44,370.01 
7 , 363 . 70 
60,316.61 
46,811.18 



69,857.34 
129,304.27 
80,368.48 
60,6.52.80 
58,351.06 
25,642..J8 
43,904.31 
100,725.45 
58,524.79 



102,506.47 
62,872.94 
26,967.74 
80,585.96 
93,160.24 
55,879.48 
77,583.61 
84,243.19 
71,853.90 
49,362.57 



51,161.49 
19,618.14 
75,368.87 
19,825.38 
64,740.33 
45,094.15 

100,543.33 
62,130.86 
68,523.03 
23,144.90 
24,202.15 

103,816.40 

130,537.55 
42,028.81 
97,585.41 
28,198.94 
33,120.54 

125,158.70 
40,900.23 

111,028.77 



Equalizing 

Fund 

50o Levy 



58,535.51 
99,376.42 



42,049.75 

5,523.20 

52,806.28 

42,911.18 



56,965.93 
119,935.18 
72,787.47 
52,397.88 
54 , 327 . 30 
22,518.19 
42,392.31 
86,460.40 
54 , 557 . 24 



94,899.31 
60,878.25 
25,929.11 
75,685.49 
90,449.97 
54 , 505 . 23 
71,939.16 
80,771.19 
69,180.08 
47,375.61 



46,559.23 
10,478.59 
70,628.87 
18,968.01 
61,895.26 
43,295.36 
90,937.33 
57,972.48 
66,715.38 
21,123.65 
23,797.69 
94,602,64 

125,877.41 
36,108.70 
90,922.65 
27,122.85 
32,570.35 

116,667.99 
38,126.58 

105,132.51 



50,541.05 



96,080.15 



40,502.92 

4 , 296 . 20 

47,799.40 

40,311.18 



48,371.65 
113,689.11 
67,733.47 
46 , 894 . 59 
51,644.79 
20,435.26 
41,384.31 
76,950.36 
51,912.21 



Report of Superintendent of Public Instruction 



101 



TABLE XIV— Continued 



County 



Johnston 

Jones 

Lee 

Lenoir 

Lincoln 

Macon 

Madison 

Martin 

McDowell. . . . 
Mecklenburg. . 

Mitchell 

Montgomery . . 

Moore 

Nash 

New Hanover. 
Northampton. 

Onslow 

Orange 

Pamlico 

Pasquotank . . . 

Pender 

Perquimans. . . 

Person 

Pitt 

Polk 

Randolph 

Richmond. . . . 

Robeson 

Rockingham . . 

Rowan 

Rutherford . . . . 

Sampson 

Scotland 

Stanly 

Stokes 

Surry 

Swain 

Transylvania. . 

Tyrrell 

Union 

Vance 

Wake 

Warren 

Washington. . . 

Watauga 

Wayne 

Wilkes 

Wilson 

Yadkin 

Yancey 



Equalizing 

Fund 

45c Levy 



171 
36 
49 
54 
75 
69 
86 
65 
41 



33 

66 

66 

137 



83 
61 
53 
51 
28 
64 
40 
61 
75 
52 
96 
70 

158 

113 
81 

111 

146 
33 
76 
89 

116 
31 
34 
26 

161 
36 
97 
76 
36 
64 
78 

151 
33 
79 
64 



255 . 95 
325.44 
093.49 
305.07 
804 . 57 
517.91 
439.54 
422.30 
038.14 



039.07 
863.44 
468.63 
404 . 92 



245.31 
763.08 
481.41 
817.68 
650 . 14 
880.07 
345 . 20 
269.42 
419.48 
026.13 
911.92 
911.22 
943.53 
818.22 
063.78 
293.22 
397 . 37 
784.32 
563.29 
421.83 
787.19 
903.28 
636 . 80 
013.09 
872.68 
929.75 
536 . 59 
123.36 
026 . 80 
8.54.64 
397 . 83 
119.21 
269.75 
448 . 20 
320.96 



Equalizing 

Fund 

48c Levy 



153 
34 
44 
44 
70 
67 
82 
59 
34 



29 

62 

58 

125 



78 
58 
47 
50 
22 
61 
37 
56 
59 
49 
87 
60 

143 
98 
59 
98 

137 
28 
66 
85 

106 
28 
31 
24 

151 
29 
65 
71 
33 
. 61 
62 

143 
17 
76 
61 



042.63 
145.97 
548.40 
016.53 
526.96 
3.50.16 
396.49 
683.04 
138.74 



767.22 
513.17 
435.86 
744 . 89 



091.65 
092 . 47 
716.42 
234 . 57 
169.01 
474 . 60 
657 . 77 
941.65 
375.43 
368.11 
478.01 
477 . 37 
215.38 
929.13 
772.67 
752.13 
876.76 
497.11 
753.24 
072.05 
752.49 
117.38 
512.24 
830.40 
761.18 
631.69 
567 . 82 
904 . 47 
360.03 
843.98 
096.37 
803 . 82 
651.51 
345.92 
190.90 



Equalizing 

Fund 

50c Levy 



140,900.41 
32,692.98 
41,518.34 
37,157.50 
67,008.55 
65,904.99 
79,701.12 
55,856.86 
29,539.14 



27,585.98 

59,612.98 

53,080.67 

117,971.53 



74,655.88 
55,645.39 
43,873.10 
49,179.16 
17,848.25 
59 , 204 . 28 
35,866.14 
54,056.47 
48,679.39 
47,596.09 
81,188.74 
53,521.46 

132,729.94 
88,669.74 
45,578.59 
90,391.40 

132,196.36 
24,972.31 
60,213.21 
82,172.19 

100,062.68 
25,593.45 
29,429.19 
24,041.94 

145,020.17 
24,766.31 
44,255.30 
69,091.87 
31,582.17 
59,836.87 
51,228.73 

138,926.89 

7 , 239 . 34 

74,277.73 

59,104.19 



North Carolina. 



$ 6,737,916.45 



6,055,714.11 



$ 5,620,089.55 



102 



Keport of Superintendent of Public Instruction 



TABLE XV. EIGHT MONTHS TERM— ESTIMATE OF EQUALIZING 

FUND NEEDS, 1929-1930 

Based On: 1928 Determined Valuations, 1928-1929 Estimated Salaries, 
Plus 20% for Other Current Expenses 



County 



Equalizing 

Fund 

45c Levy 



Equalizing 

Fund 

48c Levy 



Equalizing 

Fund 

50c Levy 



Alamance ... 
Alexander. . . 
Alleghany. . . 

Anson 

Ashe 

Avery 

Beaufort. . . . 

Bertie 

Bladen 

Brunswick. . . 
Buncombe.-. . 

Burke 

Cabarrus. . . . 

CaldweU 

Camden 

Carteret 

Caswell 

Catawba. . . . 
Chatham . . . . 
Cherokee . . . . 

Chowan 

Clay 

Cleveland . . . 
Columbus . . . 

Craven 

Cumberland . 
Currituck . . . 

Dare 

Davidson . . . . 

Davie 

Duplin 

Durham .... 
Edgecombe . . 

Forsyth 

Franklin. . . . 

Gaston 

Gates 

Graham 

Granville. . . . 

Greene 

Guilford 

Halifax 

Harnett 

Haywood . . . , 
Henderson . . 

Hertford 

Hoke 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Jackson 



126 
70 
30 
96 

104 
61 
97 
96 
81 
56 



,311.92 
,679.98 
,781.98 
,553.93 
, 104 . 20 
,804.41 
,348.12 
,736.90 
,778.77 
, 562 . 56 



114 
67 
29 
89 

100 
59 
87 
91 
77 
53 



65 
43 
90 
22 
74 
51 
29 
75 
76 
29 
26 

131 

148 
58 

118 
32 
35 

152 
49 

130 



,091 .64 
,717.36 
,701.87 
,868.05 
,791.51 
,629.96 
,347.42 
,408.83 
,100.00 
,292.21 
,283.15 
,765.42 
,066.06 
,913.83 
,774.84 
,161.99 
,959.95 
,196.29 
,733.21 
,853.11 



58 
30 
83 
21 
70 
48 

114 
69 
73 
26 
25 

117 

141 
50 

108 
30 
35 

139 
45 

122 



81,414.27 



69 



12 
50 
47 
8 
67 
51 



,081.12 
, 053 . 58 
,812.34 
,884.19 
,837.11 
,389.93 



107 
19 
45 
7 
60 
47 



81 
41 
88 
68 
63 
28 
46 
114 
63 



,302.06 
,036.48 
, 806 . 90 
,673.52 
,512.25 
,795.12 
,799.28 
,408.11 
,656.88 



68 
131 
81 
60 
59 
25 
45 
100 
59 



901.18 
687.96 
224.04 
203.23 
038.79 
743.03 
681.45 
528 . 90 
768.05 
582.12 



188.26 
008 . 03 
591.87 
582 . 00 
523.90 
931.77 
938.43 
171.33 
388.53 
260.33 
675 . 46 
944 . 62 
075 . 85 
033 . 66 
780.70 
547.86 
134.67 
460 . 24 
572.74 
008.72 



422 . 58 



136.72 
330 . 04 
492 . 08 
043 . 69 
326.78 
489.93 



107 
65 
28 
84 
97 
58 
81 
88 
75 
51 



53 

20 
78 
20 
67 
47 

105 
65 
71 
24 
25 

108 

136 
44 

102 
29 
34 

130 
42 

116 



61 



103 



43 

5 

55 

44 



410.65 
667 . 39 
225 . 89 
418.60 
488 . 49 
670.73 
287.28 
143.06 
689 . 33 



59 
125 
76 
54 
56 
23 
44 
90 
57 



294.02 
693 . 27 
185.41 
302.76 
328.52 
368.78 
237.00 
056 . 90 
094 . 23 
595.16 



586.00 
868.48 
851.87 
724.63 
678.83 
132.98 
332 . 43 
012.95 
580 . 88 
239.08 
272 . 00 
730.86 
415.71 
113.55 
117.94 
471.77 
584.48 
969.53 
799.09 
112.46 



428.12 



840.45 



945.25 
816.69 
319.90 
889.93 



816.37 
421.32 
171.89 
915.31 
805.98 
587 . 80 
279 . 28 
633.02 
044 . 30 



Kei'ORT op Superintendent of Public Instruction 103 



TABLE XV— Continued 



County 



Ecjualizing 

Fund 

4oc Levy 



Kquuliziiig 

Fund 

48c Levy 



Equalizing 

Fund 

oOc L('\^' 



Johnston 

Jones 

Lee 

Lenoir 

Lincoln 

Macon 

Madison 

Martin 

McDowell. . . . 
Mecklenburg . . 

MitcheU 

Montgomery . . 

Moore 

Nash 

New Hanover. 
Northampton. 

Onslow 

Orange 

Pamlico 

Pasquotank. . . 

Pender 

Perquimans . . . 

Person 

Pitt 

Polk 

Randolph 

Richmond .... 

Robeson 

Rockingham . . 
Rowan. ....... 

Rutherford 

Sampson 

Scotland 

Stanly 

Stokes 

Surry 

Swain 

Transylvania . . 

Tyrrell 

Union 

Vance 

Wake 

Warren 

Washington . . . 

Watauga 

Wayne 

Wilkes... 

Wilson 

Yadkin 

Yancey 



190,580.11 
39,326.21 
54,192.18 
63,376.08 
82,542.35 
73,954.18 
92,834.55 
72,009.74 
47,322.02 



172,366.79 
37,146.74 
49,647.09 
53,087.54 
77,264.74 
71,786.43 
88,791.50 
66,270.48 
40,422.62 



36,609.38 

72,607.68 

74 , 597 . 33 

1.50,983.42 



33,337.53 

68,257.41 

66 , 564 . 56 

139,323.39 



North Carolina. 



90,225.75 
66,842.31 
.59,. 566. 46 
55,103.08 
34.122.63 
69,921.90 
43,8.52.01 
66,755.77 
89,162.10 
56,021.63 

107,278.03 
80,799.01 

176,111.61 

128,607.55 
98,473.80 

124,311.02 

158,319.39 
.38,701.38 
86,289.99 
96,146.55 

128,409.26 
35,759.44 
38,180.51 
27,915.41 

175,505.09 
43,294.99 

122,626.51 
82,184.52 
39,332.38 
69,637.88 
92,437.82 

162,460.52 
44,902.07 
84,925.70 
69,1.58.87 



85,072.09 
63,171.70 
53,801.47 
53,519.97 
27,641.50 
66,516.43 
41,164.58 
62,428.00 
73,118.05 
53,363.61 
97,844.12 
70,365.16 

160,383.46 

113,518.46 
77,182.69 

111,769.93 

149,798.78 
33,414.17 
76,479.94 
91,796.77 

118,374.56 
31,973.54 
35,055.95 
26,732.72 

165,393.59 
35,996.93 
90,657.74 
77,965.63 
36,665.61 
66,627.22 
76,136.36 

1.55,145.13 
29,283.83 
81,823.42 
66,028.81 



160,224.57 
35,693.75 
46,617.03 
46,228.51 
73,746.33 
70,341.26 
86,096.13 
62,444.30 
35,823.02 



31,156.29 

65 , 357 . 22 

61,209.37 

131,550.03 



81,636.32 
60,724.62 
49,958.15 
52,464.56 
23,320.74 
64,246.11 
39,372.95 
.59 , 542 . 82 
62,422 01 
51,591.59 
91,. 554. 85 
63,409.25 

149,898.02 

103,459.07 
62,988.61 

103,409.20 

144,118.38- 
29,889.37 
69,939.91 
88,896.91 

111,684.75 
29,449.61 
32,972.90 
25,944.26 

158,652.58 
31,131.55 
69 , 345 . 22 
75,153.03 
34,887.75 
64,620.11 
65,268.72 

150,268.20 
18,871.66 
79,755.23 
63,942.10 



$ 7,477,060.78 



$ 6,792,900.70 



$ 6,337,946.10 



104 



Report of Superintendent op Public Instruction 



TABLE XVI. EIGHT MONTHS TERM— ESTIMATE OF EQUALIZING 

FUND NEEDS, 1929-1930 

Based On: 1928 Determined Valuations, 1928-1929 Estimated Salaries, 

Plus 25% for Other Current Expenses 



County 



Alamance . . . 
Alexander . . 
Alleghany . . . 

Anson 

Ashe 

Avery 

Beaufort. . . 

Bertie 

Bladen 

Brunswick. . 
Buncombe. . 

Burke 

Cabarrus. . . 
Caldwell.... 
Camden. . . . 
Carteret .... 

Caswell 

Catawba 

Chatham . . . 
Cherokee ... 
Chowan .... 

Clay 

Cleveland . . . 
Columbus. . . 

Craven 

Cumberland . 
Currituck . . . 

Dare 

Davidson. . . . 

Davie 

Duplin 

Durham 

Edgecombe. , 

Forsyth 

Franklin 

Gaston 

Gates 

Graham 

Granville . . . . 

Greene 

Guilford 

Halifax 

Harnett 

Haywood . . . . 
Henderson. . . 

Hertford 

Hoke 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Jackson 



Equalizing 

Fund 

45c Levy 



138,706.62 

75,494.99 

33,038.27 

105,171.20 

110,982.76 

65,667.95 

107,445.97 

104,022.60 

87,692.93 

60,782.11 



Equalizing 

Fund 

48c Levy 



72,118.41 
54,107.24 
98,924.86 
24,624.67 
80,575.08 
55,467.58 

143,742.51 
82,449.31 
80,965.51 
32,407.65 
27,757.46 

145,893.64 

158,604.36 
66,918.68 

129,970.13 
34,510.90 
37,974.08 

166,497.84 
54 , 405 . 72 

141,833.07 



127,295.88 
72,502.97 
31,480.33 

97,820.50 
106,917.35 
63,606.57 
97,779.30 
98,814.60 
83,682.21 
57,801.67 



92,301.34 



119,841.41 
71,341.36 
51,2.54.68 
10,404.68 
75,357.61 
55,968.68 



92,746,79 
152,768.68 
97,245.31 
76,694.25 
68,673.45 
31,947.66 
49,694.24 
128,090.77 
68,788.97 



65,215.03 
40,397.91 
91,814.86 
33,338.62 
76,307.47 
52,769.39 

129,333.52 
76,211.81 
78,254.04 
29,375.77 
27,150.77 

132,072.84 

151,614.15 
58,038.51 

119,975.99 
32,896.77 
37,148.80 

153,761.79 
50,245.25 

132,988.68 



80,309.65 



114,897.01 
40,617.82 
48,934.42 
8,564.18 
67,847.28 
52,068.68 



79,855.38 
143,399.59 
89,664.30 
68,439.33 
64,649.69 
28,823.27 
48,182.74 
113,825.72 
64,821.42 



Equalizing 

Fund 

50c Levy 



119,688.72 
70.508.28 
30,441.70 
92,920.03 

104,207.08 
62,232.32 
91,334.85 
95,342.60 
81,008.39 
55,814.71 



60,612.77 
31,258.36 
87,074.86 
22,481.25 
73,462.40 
50,970.60 

119,727.52 
72,053.43 
76,446.39 
27,354.52 
26,746.31 

122,859.08 

146,954.01 
52,118.40 

113,313.23 
31,820.68 
36.598.61 

145,271.08 
47,471.60 

127,092.42 



72,315.19 



111,600.74 
20,135.46 
47,387.59 
7,337.18 
62,840.40 
49,468.68 



71,261.10 
137.153.52 
84,610.30 
62,936.04 
61,967.18 
26,740.34 
47,174.24 
104 315.68 
62,176.39 



Keport of Superintendent of Public Instruction 105 



TABLE XVI— Continued 



County 


Equalizing 

Fund 

4.'Jc Levy 


Equalizing 

Fund 

4Sc Levy 


Equalizing 

Fund 

50c Levy 


Johnston 


$ 209,904.28 
42,326.97 
59,290.87 
72,447.09 
89,280.12 
78,390.46 
99,229.57 
78,597.19 
53,605.90 


$ 191,690.96 
40,147.50 
54,745.78 
62.158.55 
84,002.51 
76,222.71 
95,186.52 
72,857.93 
46,706.50 


$ 179,548.74 


Jones 


38,694.51 




51,715.72 


Lenoir 


55 , 299 . 52 


Lincoln . 


80,484.10 


Macon 


74,777.54 


Madison 


92,491.15 


Martin 

McDowell 


69,031.75 
42,106.90 






Mitchell 


40,179.68 

78,351.92 

82,726.04 

164,561.92 


36,907.83 

74,001.65 

74,693.27 

152.901.89 


34 , 726 . 59 


Montgomery 

Moore 

Nash 

New Hanover 


71,101.46 

69,338.08 

145.128.53 


Northampton 

Onslow 


97.206.19 

71,921.54 

65,651.51 

58,388.49 

39,595.12 

74.963.73 

47,358.82 

72,242.12 

102,904.73 

60,017.12 

117,644.15 

90,686.79 

193,279.69 

143,396.88 

115,883.82 

137,328.83 

170,241.41 

43,618.45 

96,016.68 

102,871.27 

140,031.34 

39,615.60 

41,724.22 

29,817.74 

189.137.49 

49,660.24 

147,716.44 

88,245.69 

42.637.97 

74.421.13 

106.477.81 

173.801.82 

56,534.39 

90,403.19 

73.996.78 


92,052.53 
68.250.93 
59,886.52 
56,805.38 
33,113.99 
71,558.26 
44,671.39 
67,914.35 
86,860.68 
57 , 359 . 10 

108,210.24 
80.252.94 

177.551.54 

128,307.79 
94,592.71 

124,787.74 

161,720.80 
38.331.24 
86.206.63 
98.521.49 

129,996.64 
35,829.70 
38,599.66 
28,635.05 

179,025.99 
42,362.18 

115,747.67 
84,026.80 
39.971.20 
71.410.47 . 
90.176.35 

166,486.43 
40,916.15 
87,300.91 
70,866.72 


88,616.76 
65,803 85 


Orange 

Pamlico 

Pasquotank 

Pender 

Perquimans 


56,043 20 
55.749.97 
28.793.23 
69.287.94 
42.879.76 


Person 


65,029.17 


Pitt 

Polk 


76,164.64 

55.587.08 


Randolph 

Richmond 

Robeson 


101,920.97 

73,297.03 

167.066.10 


Rockingham 


118,248.40 


Rowan 


80,398.63 


Rutherford 

Sampson 

Scotland 

Stanly 


116,427.01 

156,040.40 

34.806.44 

79.666.60 


Stokes 


95,621.63 


Surry 

Swain 


123,306.83 
33 , 305 . 77 


Transylvania 


36,516.61 


Tyrrell 


27,846.59 


Union 


172,284.98 


Vance 


37 . 496 . 80 


Wake 


94.435.15 


Warren 


81,214.20 


Washington 


38,193.34 


Watauga 


69 , 403 . 36 


Wayne 


79,308.71 


Wilkes 


161,609.50 


Wilson 


30,503.98 


Yadkin 


85,232.72 


Yancey 


68,780.01 






North Carolina 


« 8.216.205.18 


$ 7.532.045.10 


$ 7.075.938.18 



106 



Report of Superintendent of Public Instruction 



SECOND YEAR OF BIENNIUM, 1929-1931 

TABLE XVII. EIGHT MONTHS TERM— ESTIMATES OF SALARY 

COSTS AND OTHER CURRENT EXPENSE FOR USE 1930-1931 

1929-1930 Salaries Based on: 1927-1928 Salaries Plus 11% Increase 

Other Current Expense Based on: 15%, 20%, 25% of 1929-1930 Salaries 



County 


Estimated 
Salaries 
1929-1930 


Salaries 
Plus 

15% 


Salaries 
Plus 

20% 


Salaries 
Plus 

25% 


Alamance 


$ 260,817.52 
101,320.62 
47,478.43 
181,330.21 
144,743.02 
81,299.16 
212,485.42 
153,310.55 
124,449 47 
88,790.51 
600,242.43 
147,861.85 
218,630.74 
173,033.63 
36,963.89 
121,701.64 
80,753.65 
302,911.03 
148,150.19 
102,383.15 
65,556.99 
31,023.43 
297,295.28 
221,753.76 
168,443.29 
235,578.57 
49,427.33 
42,382.64 
300,942.47 
98,322.02 
231,047.40 
347,172.11 
229,092.79 
5.38, 204.. 53 
163,297.19 
447,951.32 
72,435.94 
31,995.08 
158,251.27 
96,348.99 
714,299.63 
240,827.31 
246,876.71 
177,566.68 
168,777.35 
108,605.24 
66,337.78 
60,917.78 
287,919.49 
107,992.79 


$ 299,940.15 

116,518.71 

54,600.27 

208,529.74 

166,454.47 

93,494.03 

244 , 358 . 23 

176,307.13 

143,116.89 

102,109.09 

690,278.79 

170,041.13 

251,425.35 

198,988.67 

42,508.47 

139,956.89 

92,866.70 

348,347.68 

170,372.72 

117,740.62 

75,390.54 

35,676.94 

341,889.57 

255,016.82 

193,709.78 

270,915.36 

56,841.43 

48,740.04 

346,083.84 

113,070.32 

265,704.51 

399,247.93 

263,4.56.71 

618,935.21 

187,791.77 

515,144.02 

83,301.33 

36, 794.. 34 

181,988.96 

110,801.34 

821,444.57 

276,951.41 

283,908.22 

204,201.68 

194,093.95 

124,896.03 

76,288.45 

70,055.45 

331,107.41 

124,191.71 


$ 312,981.02 

121,584.74 

.56,974.22 

217,-596.25 

173,691.62 

97,558.99 

254,982.50 

183,972.66 

149,3.39.36 

106,-548.61 

720,290.92 

177,4.34.22 

262,356.89 

207,640.36 

44,356.67 

146,041.97 

96,904.38 

363,493.24 

177,780.23 

122,8.59.78 

78,668.-39 

37,228.12 

3.56,7-54.34 

266,104.51 

202,131.95 

282,694.28 

.59,312.80 

.50,8.59.17 

361,130.96 

117,986.42 

277,256.88 

416,606.53 

274,911.35 

645,845.44 

195,956.63 

537,. 54 1.58 

86,923.13 

38,394.10 

189,901.52 

115,618.79 

857, 159.. 56 

288,992.77 

296,2-52.05 

213,080.02 

202,532.82 

130,326.29 

79.605.34 

73,101.34 

345,503.39 

129,591.35 


S 326,021.90 




126,650.78 


Alleghany 


.59,348.04 


Anson 


226,662.76 


Ashe 


180,928.78 


Avery 


101,623.95 


Beaufort 


265,606.78 


Bertie 


191,638,19 


Bladen 


155,. 561. 84 


Brunswick . . . 


110,988.14 




750,303.04 




184,827.31 


Cabarrus . . 


273,288.43 


Caldwell 


216,292.04 


Camden .... .... 


46,204.86 


Caxteret ... ... 


152,127.06 


Caswell 


100,942.06 




378,638.79 


Chatham 

Cherokee 

Chowan 

Clay 


185,187.74 

127,978.94 

81,946.24 

38,779.29 


Cleveland 


371,619.10 
277,192.20 


Craven 

Cumberland 

Currituck 

Dare 

Davidson 

Davie 


210,5.54.11 
294,473.21 
61,784.16 
52,978.30 
376,178.09 
122,902.53 


Duplin 


, 288,809.25 




433,965.14 


Edgecombe 


286,365.99 


Forsyth 


672,7.55.66 


Franklin 


204,121.4'9 


Gaston 

Gates ' 

Graham 


559,939.15 
90,. 544. 93 
39,993.85 


Granville 

Greene 

Guilford 


197,814.09 
120,436.24 
892,874.54 


HaUfax * 


301,034.14 


Harnett 


308 , 595 . 89 


Haywood 


221,958.35 


Henderson 


210,971.69 


Herf ord . 


135,756.55 


Hoke 


82,922.23 


Hyde 


76.147.23 


Iredell 


359,899.36 


Jackson 


134.990.99 







Report of Superintendent of Public Instruction 107 



TABLE XVII— Continued 



County 



Johnston 

Jones 

Lee 

Lenoir 

Lincoln 

Macon 

Madison 

Martin 

McDowell . . . 
Mecklenburg . 

Mitchell 

Montgomery . 

Moore 

Nash 

New Hanover 
Northampton 

Onslow 

Orange 

Pamlico 

Pasquotank . . 

Pender 

Perquimans. . 

Person 

Pitt 

Polk 

Randolph .... 
Richmond. 

Robeson 

Rockingham . 

Rowan 

Rutherford . . . 

Sampson 

Scotland 

Stanly 

Stokes 

Surry 

Swain 

Transylvania . 

Tyrrell 

Union 

Vance 

Wake 

Warren 

Washington . 

Watauga 

Wayne 

Wilkes 

Wilson 

Yadkin 

Yancey 

Total 



Estimated 
Salaries 
1929-1930 



406 

63 
107 
190 
141 

93 
134 
138 
132 
637 

75 
120 
171 
285 
212 
146 
106 
128 

69 
115 
106 

73 
115 
289 

84 
218 
208 
361 
311 
366 
273 
250 
103 
204 
141 
244 

81 

74 

40 
286 
133 
527 
127 

69 
100 
295 
238 
244 
115 
101 



631.73 
144.09 
289 . 96 
878.08 
780 . 60 
350.91 
568.05 
617.34 
228.45 
701.47 
128.62 
874 . 04 
049 . 52 
728.62 
591.74 
887.02 
880.49 

045 . 62 
133.64 
155.65 
093.53 

792 . 63 
447.31 
181.27 
075.85 
130.48 
065.23 
261.92 
206 . 76 
353.00 
929.19 
870.93 
468.02 
675.51 
505.91 
559 . 28 
143.84 
569.00 
029.97 
861.91 
941.67 
958.52 
542.92 
558 . 28 
652.14 
438.65 
651.19 
774.92 
261.07 
802 . 45 



$18,603,769.26 



Salaries 
Plus 
15% 



467 
72 
123 
219 
163 
107 
154 
159 
152 
733 
86 
139 
196 
328 
244 
168 
122 
147 
79 
132 
122 
84 
132 
332 
96 
2.50 
239 
415 
357 
421 
315 
288 
118 
235 
162 
281 
93 
85 
46 
329 
154 
607 
146 
79 
115 
339 
274 
281 
132 
117 



626 . 49 
615.70 

383 . 45 
509 . 79 
047 . 69 
353.55 
7.53.26 
409.94 
062.72 
356 . 69 
397.91 
005.15 
706.95 
587.91 
480.50 
920.07 
912.56 

252 . 46 
503 . 69 
429.00 
007 . 56 
861.52 
764.41 
558 , 46 
687 . 23 
8.50 . 05 
275.01 
451.21 
887.77 
305.95 
01 8.. 57 
.501.57 
988.22 
376.84 
731.80 
243.17 
315.42 
754.35 
034.47 
.891.20 
032.92 
152.30 
674.36 
992.02 
749.96 
7.54 . 45 
448 . 87 
491.16 
550 . 23 
072.82 



Salaries 
Plus 
20% 



$21,394,334.72 



487 
75 
128 
229 
170 
112 
161 
166 
158 
765 
90 
145 
205 
342 
255 
176 
128 
153 
82 
138 
127 
88 
138 
347 
100 
261 
249 
433 
373 
439 
328 
301 
124 
245 
169 
293 
97 
89 
48 
344 
160 
633 
153 
83 
120 
354 
286 
293 
138 
122 



,9.58 
,772 
,747 
.053 
,136 
,021 
,4S1 
,340 
,674 
,241 
,1.54 
,048 
,259 
,874 
,110 
,264 
,2.56 
,654 
,960 
,186 
,312 
,551 
.536 
,017 
,891 
,756 
,678 
,514 
,448 
,623 
,715 
,045 
,161 
,610 
,807 
,471 
,372 
,482 
,035 
,234 
,730 
,550 
,051 
,469 
,782 
,526 
,381 
,729 
,313 
,162 



.08 
.91 
.95 
.70 
.72 
.09 
.66 
.81 
.14 
.76 
.34 
.85 
.42 
.34 
.09 
42 
.59 
.74 
.37 
.78 
.24 
.16 
.77 
.52 
.02 
.58 
.28 
.30 
.11 
.60 
.03 
.12 
.62 
.61 
.09 
.14 
.61 
.80 
.96 
.29 
.00 
.22 
.50 
.94 
.57 
.38 
.43 
.90 
.28 
.94 



$22,324,523.22 



Salaries 
Plus 
25% 



508,289.66 

78,930.11 
134.112.45 
238.597.60 
177.225.75 
116.688.64 
168,210.06 
173,271.68 
165,285.56 
797,126.84 

93,910.78 
151,092.55 
213,811.90 
357,160.78 
265,739.68 
183,608.78 
133,600.61 
160,057.03 

86,417.05 
143,944.56 
132,616.91 

92,240.79 
144,309.14 
361,476.59 
105,094.81 
272,663.10 
260,081.54 
451,577.40 
389,008.45 
457.941.25 
342,411.49 
313,588.66 
129.335.03 
255.844.39 
176,882.39 
305,699.10 
101.429.80 

93,211.25 

50,037.46 
358,577.39 
167,427.09 
659,948.15 
159,428.65 

86,947.85 
125,815.18 
369,298.31 
298,313.99 
305,968.65 
144,076.34 
127.253.06 



$23,254,711.70 



108 



Report of Superintendent of Public Instruction 



TABLE XVIII. EIGHT MONTHS TERM— ESTIMATE OF EQUALIZ- 

ING FUND NEEDS, 1930-1931 

Based On: 1928 Determined Valuations, 1929-1930 Estimated Salaries, 

Plus 15% for Other Current Expenses 



County 


Equalizing 

Fund 

4.5c Levy 


Equalizing 

Fund 

48c Levy 


Equalizing 

Fund 

50c Levy 


Alamance 


$ 128,779.11 
71,638.41 
31,231.18 
98,269.21 
105,473.39 
62,573.44 
99,358.11 
98,187.13 
82,955.99 
57,402.47 


$ 117,368.37 
68,646.39 
29,673.24 
90,918.51 
101,407.98 
60,512.06 
89,691.44 
92,979.13 
78,945.27 
54,422.03 


$ 109 761 21 


Alexander 


66.651 70 


Alleghany 


28 634 61 


Anson 


86 018 04 


Ashe 


98 697 71 


Avery 


59,137 81 


Beaufort 


83 246 99 


Bertie 


89 507 13 


Bladen 


76,271 45 


Brunswick 


52.435 07 


Buncombe 




Burke 


66,490.34 
45,785.49 
92; 338. 67 
23,217.71 
75,942.74 
52,393.84 

132,212.78 
76,810.25 
77,068.49 
29,912.35 
26,576.60 

134,577.66 

150,163.73 
60,507.21 

121,003.29 
32,629.54 
36,360.87 

155,043.05 
50,663.28 

133,038.70 


59,586.96 
32,076.16 
85,228.67 
21,931.66 
71,675.13 
49,695.65 

117,803.79 
70,-572.75 
74,357.02 
26,880.47 
25,969.91 

120,756.86 

143,173.52 
51,627.04 

111,009.15 
31,015.41 
35,535.59 

142,307.00 
46,502.81 

124,194.31 


54,984.70 


Cabarrus 


22,936 61 


Caldwell 


80 , 488 . 67 


Camden 


21,074.29 


Carteret ... 


68,830 06 


Caswell 


47 , 896 . 86 


Catawba 


108,197.79 


Chatham 


66,414.37 


Cherokee 


72,549.37 


Chowan 


24 , 859 . 22 


Clay 


25,565.45 


Cleveland 


111,543.10 


Columbus 


138,513.38 


Craven 


45,706.93 


Cumberland 


104,346.39 


Currituck 


29,939.32 


Dare 


34,985.40 


Davidson 


133,816.29 


Davie 


43,729.16 


Duplin 


118,298.05 


Durham 




Edegcombe 

Forsyth . . 


83,581.37 


71,589.68 


63,595.22 


Franklin 

Gaston . . . . 


113,625.82 
54,290.95 
48,497.55 
9,186.84 
69,334.08 
52,301.34 


108.681.42 
23,567.41 
46,177.29 
7,346.34 
61,823.75 
48,401.34 


105,385.15 
3,085.05 


Gates 


44,630.46 


Graham 


6,119.34 


Granville 

Greene 

Guilford . . . 


56,816.87 
46,801.34 


HaUfax 


83,580.17 
143,371.80 
90,486.58 
70,270.06 
64,539.60 
29,422.63 
47,375.53 
117,131.67 
64,678.44 


70,688.76 
134,002.71 
82,905.57 
62,015.14 
60,515.84 
26,298.24 
45,863.53 
102,866.62 
60,710.89 


62,094.48 


Harnett 


127,756.64 


Haywood 

Henderson 


77,715.10 
56,511.85 


Hertford 

Hoke 


57,833.33 
24,215.31 


Hyde 

Iredell 

Jackson 


44,855.53 
93,356.58 
58.065.86 



Report of Superintendent of Public Instruction 109 



TABLE XVIII— Continued 



County 



Equalizing 

Fund 

45c Levy 



Equalizing 

Fund 

48c Levy 



Equalizing 

Fund 

50c Levy 



Johnston 

Jones 

Lee 

Lenoir 

Lincoln 

Macon 

Madison 

Martin 

McDowell .... 
Mecklenburg . . 

Mitchell 

Montgomery . . 

Moore 

Nash 

New Hanover. 
Northampton . 

Onslow 

Orange 

Pamlico 

Pasquotank . . . 

Pender 

Perquimans . . . 

Person 

Pitt 

Polk 

Randolph.'. . . 

Richmond . . . . 

Robeson 

Rockingham . . 

Rowan 

Rutherford . . . 

Sampson 

Scotland 

Stanly 

Stokes 

Surry 

Swain 

Transylvania . 

Tyrrell 

Union 

Vance 

Wake 

Warren 

Washington . . 

Watauga 

Wayne 

Wilkes 

Wilson 

Yadkin 

Yancey 



194,426.63 
39,923.51 
55,207.08 
65,181.69 
83,883.52 
74,837.23 
94,107.49 
73,320.98 
48,571.69 



176,213.31 

37,744.04 
50,661.99 
54,893.15 
78,605.91 
72,669.48 
90,064.44 
67,581.72 
41,672.29 



37,320.05 

73,751.09 

76,215.36 

153,687.40 



34,048.20 

69,400.82 

68,182.59 

142,027.37 



Total. 



91,615.21 

67 . 853 . 34 

60,777.71 

55,757.05 

35,211.94 

70,925.48 

44,550.04 

67 , 847 . 84 

91,897.60 

56,816.94 

109,341.42 

82,767.19 

179,528.95 

131,551.40 

101,939.29 

126,902.25 

160,692.49 

39,680.14 

88,226.11 

97,485.13 

130,722,67 

36,527.02 

38,885.89 

28,294.07 

178,218.65 

44,562.01 

127,620.71 

83,391.02 

39,990.36 

70,590.00 

95,232.51 

164,718.03 

47,217.50 

86,016.01 

70,121.86 



$ 7,624,189.01 



86,461.55 
64,182.73 
55,012.72 
54,173.94 
28,730.81 
67,520.01 
41,862.61 
63,520.07 
75,853.55 
54,158.92 
99,907.51 
72,333.34 

163,800.80 

116,462.31 
80,648.18 

114,361.16 

152,171.88 
34,392.93 
78.416.06 
93,135.35 

120,687.97 
32,741.12 
35,761.33 
27,111.38 

168,107.15 
37,263.95 
95,651.94 
79,172.13 
37 , 323 . 59 
67,579.34 
78,931.05 

157,402.64 
31,599.25 
82,913.73 
66,991.80 



$ 6.940.028.93 



164,071.09 
36,291.05 
47,631.93 
48,034.12 
75,087.50 
71,224.31 
87,369.07 
63,755.54 
37,072.69 



31,866.96 

66,500.63 

62,827.40 

134,254.01 



83,025.78 
61,735.65 
51,169.40 
53,118.53 
24,410.05 
65,249.69 
40,070.98 
60,634.89 
65,157.51 
52,386.90 
93,618.24 
65,377.43 

153,315.36 

106,402.92 
66 , 4,54 . 10 

106,000.43 

146,491.48 
30,868.13 
71,876.03 
90,235.49 

113,998.16 
30,217.19 
33,678.28 
26,322.92 

161,366.14 
32,398.57 
74,339.42 
76,359.53 
35.545.73 
65,572.23 
68,063.41 

152,525.71 
21.187.09 
80,845.54 
64,905.09 



$ 6,483.922.01 



110 



Report of Superintendent of Public Instruction 



TABLE XIX. EIGHT MONTHS TERM— ESTIMATE OF EQUALIZING 

FUND NEEDS, 1930-1931 

Based On: 1928 Determined Valuations, 1929-1930 Estimated Salaries, 
Plus 20% for Other Current Expenses 



County 



Equalizing 

Fund 

45c Levy 



Equalizing 

Fund 

48c Levy 



Equalizing 

Fund 

.50c Levy 



Alamance . . . . 
Alexander . . . 
Alleghany. . . 

Anson 

Ashe 

Avery 

Beaufort 

Bertie 

Bladen 

Brunswick . . . 
Buncombe . . . 

Burke 

Cabarrus. . . . 

CaldweU 

Camden 

Carteret 

Caswell 

Catawba .... 
Chatham. . . . 
Cherokee . . . . 

Chowan 

Clay 

Cleveland . . . 
Columbus. . . 

Craven 

Cumberland . 
Currituck . . . 

Dare 

Davidson 

Davie 

Duplin 

Durham 

Edgecombe . 

Forsyth 

Franklin 

Gaston 

Gates 

Graham 

Granville . . . . 

Greene 

Guilford 

Halifax..'. . . 

Harnett 

Haywood . . . . 
Henderson . . 
Hertford .... 

Hoke 

Hyde 

IredeU 

Jackson 



141,819.98 

76,704.44 

33,605.13 

107,335.72 

112,710.54 

66,638.40 

109,982.38 

105,852.66 

89,178.46 

61,841.99 



130,409.24 
73,712.42 
32,047.19 
99,985.02 

108,645.13 
64,577.02 

100,315.71 

100,644.66 
85,167.74 
58,861.55 



73,883.43 
,56,717.03 

100,990.36 
25,065.91 
82,027.82 
56,431.52 

147,358.34 
84,217.76 
82,187.65 
33,190.20 
28,127.78 

149,442.43 

161,251.42 
68,929.38 

132,782.21 
35,100.91 
38,480.00 

170,090.17 
.55,579.38 

144,591.07 



66,980.05 
43,007.70 
93,880 36 
23,779.86 
77,760.21 
.53,733.33 

132,949.35 
77,980.26 
79,476.18 
30,158.32 
27,521.09 

135,621.63 

154,261.21 
60,049.21 

122,788.07 
33,486.78 
37,654.72 

157,354.12 
51,418.91 

135,746.68 



95,036.01 



83,044.32 



121,790.68 
76,688.51 
52, 119. 35 
10,786.60 
77,246.64 
57,118.79 



116,846.28 
45,964.97 
49 , 799 09 
8,946.10 
69,736 31 
53,218.79 



95,621.53 
155,715.63 
99 , 364 . 92 
78,708.93 
69.969.86 
32,739.52 
50,421.42 
131,527.65 
70.078.08 



82,730.12 
146,346.54 
91,783.91 
70,454.01 
65,946.10 
29,615.13 
48,909.42 
117,262.60 
66,110.53 



122,802.08 
71,717.73 
31,008.56 
95,084.55 

105,934.86 
63,202.77 
93,871.26 
97,172.66 
82,493.92 
56,874.59 



62,377.79 
33,868.15 
89,140.36 
22.922.49 
74,915.14 
51,934.54 

123,343.35 
73,821.88 
77,668.53 
28,137.07 
27,116.63 

126,407.87 

149,601.07 
54,129.10 

116,125.31 
32,410.69 
37 , 104 . 53 

148,863.41 
48,645.26 

129,850.42 



75,049.86 



113,550.01 
25,482.61 
48,252.26 
7,719.10 
64,729.43 
50,618.79 



74.135.84 
140,100.47 
86,729.91 
64,950.72 
63,263.59 
27,532.20 
47,901.42 
107,752.56 
63,465.50 



Report of Superintendent of Public Instrjction 



TABLE XIX— Continued 



County 



Johnston 

Jones 

Lee 

Lenoir 

Lincoln 

Macon 

Madison 

Martin 

McDowell . . . . 
Mecklenburg . . 

Mitchell 

Montgomery . . 

Moore 

Nash 

New Hanover. 
Northampton. 

Onslow 

Orange 

Pamlico 

Pasquotank. . . 

Pender 

Perquimans. . . 

Person 

Pitt 

Polk 

Randolph 

Richmond 

Robeson 

Rockinghiini . . 

Rowan 

Rutherforl . . . . 

Sampson 

Scotland 

Stanly 

Stokes 

Surry 

Swain 

Transylvania . 

Tyrrell 

Union 

Vance 

Wake 

Warren 

Washington . . . 

Watauga 

Wayne 

Wilkes 

Wilson 

Yadkin 

Yancey 



Total 



Equalizing 

Fund 

45c Levy 



214 
43 
60 
74 
90 
79 

100 
80 
55 



,758.22 
,080.72 
,571.58 
,725.60 
,972.55 
,504.77 
,835.89 
,251.85 
,183.11 



41 

79 

84 

167 



,076.48 
, 794 . 79 
,767.83 
,973.83 



98 

73 

67 

59 

40 

76 

48 

73 

106 

61 

120 

93 

97 

147 

120 

140 

173 

44 

98 

104 

142 

40 

42 

30 

192 

51 

1.54 

89 

43 

7.5 

no 

176 
59 
91 
75 



,959.56 

197 . 37 

,179.99 

,213.73 

,969.72 

230.16 

,239.68 

, 620 . 20 

356.66 

020.73 

247.95 

,170.46 

.592.04 

,111.74 

256 94 

,598.71 

,236.04 

,853.-54 

,459.88 

,560.42 

950.64 

,584.21 

,614.34 

, 295 . 56 

,561.74 

,259.09 

,018.63 

,768.16 

,468.28 

,622.61 

004 . 44 

650 . 59 

, 456 . 24 

,779.06 

,211.98 



$ 8,401.866.90 



Equalizing 

Fund 

48c Levy 



196,. 54 1.90 
40 , 90 1 . 25 
56 . 026 . 49 
64,437.06 
85,604.94 
77,33^.02 
96,792.84 
74.512.59 
48,283.71 



37 , 804 . 63 

75,444.52 

76,735.06 

156,313.80 



93 , 805 . 90 
69 , 526 . 76 
61,415.00 
.57 . 630 . 62 
34 , 488 . 59 
72,824.69 
45 , 552 . 25 
69,292.43 
90,312.61 
58,362.71 

110,814.04 
82,7.36.61 

181,863.89 

132,022.65 
98 , 965 . 83 

128,0.57.62 

164,715.43 
39,566.33 
88,649.83 

100,210.64 

132,915.94 
36,798.31 
39,489.78 
29,112.87 

182,450.24 
43,961.03 

122,049.86 
85,. 549. 27 
40,801.51 
72,611.95 
93,702.98 

169,335.20 
43,838.00 
88,676.78 
72,081.92 



$ 7,717,706.82 



Equalizing 

Fund 

50c Levy 



184,402.68 
39,448.26 
52,996.43 
57,578.03 
82, 176.. 53 
75,891.85 
94,097.47 
70,686.41 
43,684.11 



35,623.39 

72,. 544. 33 

71,379.87 

148,540.44 



90,370.13 
67,079.68 
57,571.68 
56,575.21 
30,167.83 
70 , 554 . 37 
43,760.62 
66,407.25 
79,616.57 
56,590.69 

104,524.77 
75,780.70 

171,378.45 

121,963.26 
84,771.75 

119,696.89 

159,035.03 
36,041.53 
82,109.80 
97,310.78 

126,226.13 
34,274.38 
.37,406.73 
28,324.41 

175,709.23 
39,095.65 

100,737.34 
82,736.67 
39,023.65 
70,604.84 
82,835.34 

164,458.27 
33,425.83 
86,608.59 
69,995.21 



S 7.261.599.90 



Ill* Kei'ort of Superintendent of Public Instruction 



TABLE XX. EIGHT MONTHS TERM— ESTIMATE OF EQUALIZING 

FUND NEEDS, 1930-1931 

Based On: 1928 Determined Valuations, 1929-1930 Estimated Salaries, 

Plus 25% for Other Current Expenses 



County 



Equalizing 

Fund 

45c Levy 



Equalizing 

Fund 
48c Levy 



Equalizing 

Fund 

50c Levy 



Alamance. . . 
Alexander . . . 
Alleghany . . . 

Anson 

Ashe 

Avery 

Beaufort .... 

Bertie 

Bladen 

Brunswick . . . 
Buncombe. . . 

Burke 

Cabarrus. . . . 

Caldwell 

Camden 

Carteret 

Caswell 

Catawba .... 
Chatham. . . . 
Cherokee. . . . 

Chowan 

Clay 

Cleveland . . . 
Columbus. . , 

Craven 

Cumberland . 
Currituck . . . 

Dare 

Davidson. . . , 

Davie 

Duplin 

Durham 

Edgecombe. . 

Forsyth 

Franklin 

Gaston 

Gates 

Graham 

Granville . . . 

Greene 

Guilford 

Halifax 

Harnett 

Haywood . . . 
Henderson . . 
Hertford... 

Hoke 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Jackson 



154,860.86 

81,770.48 

35,978.95 

116,402.23 

119,947.70 

70,703 36 

120,606.66 

113,518.19 

95,400.94 

66 , 281 . 52 



143,450.12 

78,778.46 

34,421.01 

109,051.53 

115,882.29 

68,641.98 

110,939.99 

108,310.19 

91,390.22 

63,301.08 



81,276.52 
67 , 648 . 57 

109,642.04 
26,914.10 
88,112.91 
60 , 469 . 20 

162,503.89 
91,625.27 
87,306.81 
36,468.05 
29,678.95 

164,307.19 

172,339.11 
77,351.54 

144,561.14 
37 , 572 . 27 
40,599.13 

185,137.30 
60,495.49 

156,143.44 
5,782.22 

106,490.65 



74,373.14 
53,939.24 

102,532.04 
25,628.05 
83,845.30 
57,771.01 

148,094.90 
85,387.77 
84.595.34 
33,436.17 
29.072.26 

150,486.39 

165,348.90 
68,471.37 

134,567.00 
35,958.14 
39,773.85 

172.401.25 
56,335.02 

147,299.05 



94,498.96 



129,955.54 

99.086.08 

55,741.15 

12,386.35 

85.159.21 

61,936.24 

25.169.19 

107,662.90 

168,059.47 

108,243.25 

87,147.80 

75,400.12 

36,056.41 

53,467.31 

145,923.62 

75,477.72 



125,011.14 
68,362.54 
53,420.89 
10,545.85 

77,648.88 
58,036.24 



94,771.49 

158,690.38 

100.662.24 

78,892.88 

71,376.36 

32,932.02 

51,955.31 

131,658.57 

71.510.17 



135,842.96 

26,783.77 

33,382.38 

104.151.06 

113.172.02 

67.267.73 

104.495.54 

104,838.19 

88.716.40 

61.314.12 



69.770.88 
44.799.69 
97.792.04 
24.770.68 
81.000.23 
55,972.22 

138,488.90 
81,229.39 
82.787.69 
31.414.92 
28.667.80 

141.272.63 

160.688.76 
62.551.26 

127,904.24 
34,882.05 
39,223.66 

163,910.54 
55,561.37 

141,402.79 



86,504.50 



121.714.87 
47,880.18 
51.874.06 
9,318.85 
72,642.00 
55 , 436 . 24 



86,177.21 
152,444.31 
95,608.24 
73,389.59 
68,693.85 
30.849.09 
50.947.31 
122,148.53 
68,865.14 



Report op Superintendent op Public Instruction 



113 



TABLE XX— Continued 



County 



Johnston 

Jones 

Lee 

Lenoir 

Lincoln 

Macon 

Madison 

Martin 

McDowell . . . . 
Mecklenburg . . 

MitcheU 

Montgomery . . 

Moore 

Nash 

New Hanover . 
Northampton . 

Onslow 

Orange 

Pamlico 

Pasquotank. . . 

Pender 

Perquimans . . . 

Person 

Pitt 

Polk 

Randolph 

Richmond .... 

Robeson 

Rockingham . . 

Rowan 

Rutherford 

Sampson 

Scotland 

Stanly.' 

Stokes 

Surry 

Swain 

Transylvania . . 

Tyrrell 

Union 

Vance 

Wake 

Warren 

Washington . . . 

Watauga 

Wayne 

WUkes 

Wilson 

Yadkin 

Yancey 



Equalizing 

Fund 

45c Levy 



235,089 
46,237 
65,936 
84,269 
98,061 
84,172, 

107,564 
87,182. 
61,794 



80 
92 
08 
50 
58 
32 
29 
72 
53 



44,832 

85,838 

93,320 

182,260. 



92 
49 
31 
27 



106,303 
78,541 
73,582 
62,670 
46,727, 
81,534, 
51,929, 
79,392, 

120,815. 
65,224, 

131,154, 

103,573, 

215,655, 

162,672, 

138,574, 

154,295. 

185,779, 
50,026. 

108,693. 

111,635. 

155,178. 
44.641. 
46,342. 
32,297. 

206,904. 
57,956. 

180,416. 
96,145. 
46,946. 
80,655. 

124,776. 

188,583. 
71,694. 
97,512. 
80,302. 



92 
39 
28 
41 
50 
83 
31 
57 
73 
52 
47 
72 
14 
08 
59 
17 
58 
95 
66 
72 
60 
40 
79 
06 
84 
18 
56 
31 
19 
22 
37 
15 
99 
12 
10 



Equalizing 

Fund 

48c Levy 



216,876.48 
44,058.45 
61,390.99 
73,980.96 
92,783.97 
82,004 .57 

103,. 52 1.24 
81,443.46 
54,895.13 



Equalizing 

Fund 

50c Levy 



41,561.07 

81,488.22 

85,287.54 

170,600.24 



101,150.26 

74,870.78 

67,817.29 

61,087.30 

40,246.37 

78,129.36 

49,241.88 

75,064.80 

104,771.68 

62,. 566. 50 

121,720.56 

93,139.87 

199,926.99 

147,582.99 

117,283.48 

141,754.08 

177,258.97 

44,739.74 

98,883.61 

107,285.94 

145,143.90 

40,855.50 

43,218.23 

31,114.37 

196,793.34 

50,658.12 

148,447.79 

91,926.42 

44,279.42 

77,644.56 

108,474.91 

181,267.76 

56,076.75 

94,439.84 

77,172.04 



$ 204,734.26 
42,605.46 
58,360.93 
67,121.93 
89,265.56 
80,559.40 
100,825.87 
77,617.28 
50,295.53 



39 , 379 . 83 
78,588.03 
79,932.35 

162,826.88 



97,714.49 

72,423.70 

63,973.97 

60,031.89 

35,925.61 

75,859.04 

47 , 450 . 25 

72,179.62 

94,075.64 

60,794.48 

115,431.29 

86,183.96 

189,441.55 

137,523.60 

103,089.40 

133,393.35 

171,578.57 

41,214.94 

92,343.58 

104,386.08 

♦138,454.09 

38,331.57 

41,135.18 

30,325.91 

190,052.33 

45,792.74 

127.135.27 

89.113.82 

42,501.56 

75,637.45 

97,607.27 

176,390.83 

45,664.58 

92,371.65 

75.085.33 



Total . 



$ 9,210,496.19 



$ 8,495,384.70 



$ 8.039,277.78 



EpncATioNAL Publication No. 121 



Division or Financb and Statistics No. 28 



BIENNIAL REPORT 



OF THE 



Superintendent of Public 

Instruction 



OF 



North Carolina 



FOR THE SCHOLASTIC YEARS 
1926-1927 and 1927-1928 



PART II. 
STATISTICAL REPORT, 1926-1927 




pttbliehed by the 
State Soterintendent of Public Instruction 
raleigh, n c 



INTRODUCTORY NOTE 

In accordance with a practice instituted for the 1924-1926 biennium, each of 
the several parts of the Biennial Report of the State SuperLiitendent of Public 
Instruction for 1926-1928 is being bound under separate cover. This is done with 
a view to making available all statistical matter as soon as it is assembled. 

The following parts of the report as a whole are issued: 

Part I — Introduction. This is a general review of the public school system 
of the State, together with recommendation for the consideration of the 
Governor. 

Part II— Statistical Report, 1926-1927. This part presents statistics per- 
taining to public elementary and secondary education as a whole for the year 
1926-1927. 

Part III — Statistical Report, 1927-1928. This part presents like data as uart 
II for the year 1927-1928. 

Part IV— Twentieth and Twenty-first Reports of Public High Schools, 1926- 
1927 and 1927-1928. This part is a n ore detailed presentation of facts, both 
statistical and otherwise, of all the high schools of the State. This is the 
regular report of the State High School Supervisor. 




Educational Publication N^. 121 



Division or Financb and Statistics No. 28 



;IENNIAL REPORT 



OF THE 



Superintendent of Public 

Instruction 



OF 



North Carolina 



FOR THE SCHOLASTIC YEARS 
1926-1927 and 1927-1928 



PART II. 
STATISTICAL REPORT, 1926-1927 




published bv the 
State Superintendent of Public Instruction 
raleigh, n. c 



PART II 



SECTION 1. STATISTICS, 1926-1927 
SECTION II. COMPARATIVE STATISTICS 
SECTION III. STATE FUNDS, 1926-1927 









CONTENTS 



SECTION T. STATISTICS, 192t)-1927 

A. Financial Page 

Table I. Miscellaneous Summary of Receipts and Expenditures 6 

Table II. Summary of Receipts, Expenditures and Balances by Funds 10 

Table III. Receipts for Current Expense Fund 24 

Table IV. Receipts for Capital Outlay and Debt Service Funds 40 

Table V. Summary of Expenditures by Funds 54 

Table VI. Expenditures for Administration (36 

Table VII. Expenditures for Instructional Service 80 

Table VIII. Expenditures for Operation of Schools 94 

Table IX. Expenditures for Maintenance and Fixed Charges 105 

Table X. Expenditures for Transportation and other Auxiliaries 120 

Table XL Expenditures for Capital Outlay — New Construction 132 

Table XII. Expenditures for Capital Outlay— Repairs, Alterations, etc. 144 

Table XIII. Expenditures for Debt Service 158 

B. Population, Enrollment, Attendance 

Table XIV. Population, Enrollment and Attendance — All Children 172 

Table XV. Population, Enrollment and Attendance— Ages 7-13, 

Inclusive 186 

Table XVI. Enrollment by Age and Grade, White 188 

Table XVII. Enrollment by Age and Grade, Colored 192 

Table XVIII. Enrollment by Term 193 

C. Teachers, Salaries, and Length of Term 

Table XIX. Teachers and Term 198 

Table XX. Scholarship of Teachers 214 

D. School Districts, Schoolhouses, and School Property 

Table XXI. School Districts J 216 

Table XXII. Schoolhouses and School Propertv 220 

Table XXIII. Number of Rural Schools '_ 234 

Table XXIV. Consolidation and Transportation 235 

Table XXV. Rural Schoolhouses 240 

Table XXVL School Libraries 241 

SECTION II. COMPARATIVE STATISTICS 

Table I. Assessed Valuation of Taxable Property — 5 Year Period 242 

Table II. County School Fund Tax Rates— 5 Year Period 245 

Table III. Educational Progress — 5 Year Periods 248 

Table IV. Educational Progress — 10 Year Periods 250 

Table V. Scholarship of White Teachers — 5 Year Period 251 

Table VI. Scholarship of Colored Teachers — 5 Year Period 252 

Table VII. Per Capita Cost of Instruction, white — 5 Year Period 2.53 

Table VIII. Per Capita Cost of Instruction, colored — 5 Year Period 254 

SECTION III. STATE FUNDS, 1926-1927 

Table I. State Literarv Fund 255 

Table II. Special Building Fund 259 

Table III. Indebtedness of Counties to State Loan Funds ._ 260 

Table IV. State Public School Fund — Receipts and Expenditures 262 

Table V. Equalizing Fund Apportionment to Counties 265 

Table VI. Teacher-training, Rural High School, and Library Appor- 
tionments to Counties 268 

Table VII. Vocational Education Apportionment to Counties 272 

Table VIII. General Education Board 277 

Table IX. Julius Rosenwald Fund 279 

Table X. Summary of Apportionments to Counties 282 



16771G 



SECTION I. STATISTICS, 1926-1927 



A. FINANCIAL 

TABLE I. MISCELLANEOUS SUMMARY OF RECEIPTS AND 

EXPENDITURES 

Section A. Receipts 

For the years 1926-1927 and 1925-1926 this summary shows the total amount 
of funds available in the State for school purposes; the average amount 
available for each child of school age; the average amount available for each 
child enrolled in school; the amount of funds received from State, county, local, 
and other sources; and the percentages of the totil derived from each source. 





Year 


Rural 


City 


North 
Carolina 


Receipts (exclusive of temporary loans) 

Receipts (exclusive of temporary loans) 

Increase . . . 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


$ 27,846,193.27 

26,626,216.26 

1,219,977.01 

725,245 

727,344 

*2,099 

615,488 
623,759 

*8,271 

$ 38.39 

36.61 

1.78 

45.24 

42.69 

2.55 


$ 17,085,328.02 

13,429,356.29 

3,655,971.73 

244,. 378 

229,672 

14,706 

208,663 

194,980 

13,683 

S 69.91 
58.47 
11.44 

81.88 
68.88 
13.00 


S 44,931,521.29 

40,055,572.55 

4,875,948.74 


School population.. . 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


969,623 


School population. . 


957,016 


Increase - 


12,607 


School enrollment . . ._ 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


824,151 


School enrollment . 


818,739 


Increase 


5,412 


Average amount available for each child 

Average amount available for each child 

Increase 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


$ 46.34 

41.85 

4.49 


Average amount available for each child enrolled 
Average amount available for each child enrolled 
Increase 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


54.52 

48.92 

5.60 








Receipts from State 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


$ 1,889,257.48 

1,835,440.49 

53,816.99 

13,319,027.45 

13,238,331.35 

80,696.10 

3,908,309.92 
2,899,900.05 
1,008,409.87 

3,979,202.38 
1,321,317.50 
2,657,884.88 

1,427,828.77 

1,440,223.02 

2,351,676.69 

*911.453.67 


$ 44,906.74 
50,758.26 
*5,851.52 

6,687,434.17 
4,723,475.48 
1,963,958.69 

4,823,406.47 

4,127,140.71 

696,265.76 

896,940.51 

2,157,272.94 

*1. 280, 332.43 

40,299.07 

3,850,945.67 
1,488,031.58 
2,362,914.09 


$ 1,934,164.22 


Receipts from State,. 


1,886,198.75 


Increase.. 


47,965.47 


County ad valorem taxes 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


20,006,461.62 


County ad valorem taxes . . 


17,961,806.83 


Increase 


2,044,654.79 


Local ad valorem taxes- ... . 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


8,731,716.39 


Local ad valorem taxes 


7,027,040.76 


Increase . 


1,704,675.63 


Balance June 30, 1926 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


4,876,142.89 


Balance June 30, 1925 


3,478,590.44 


Increase ... 


1.397,552.45 


Poll taxes, fines and dog taxes 


1926-1927 

1926-1927 
1925-1926 


1,468,127.84 


Receipts from sale of bonds _. 


5,291,168.69 


Receipts from sale of bonds . 


3,839,708.27 


Increase 


1,451,460.42 



'Decrease 



Receipts, 1926-1927 

Table I. Miscellaneous Summary of Receipts and Expenditures — Continued 



State Loans (shown as receipts) . 

State Loans (shown as receipts) . 

Increase -- 



Other receipts. 
Other receipts- 
Increase -- 



Percentages of Total Receipts: 

Receipts from State 

Receipts from State 

Increase 



County ad valorem taxes . 

County ad valorem taxes _ 

Increase 



Local ad valorem taxes. 

Local ad valorem taxes. 

Increase 



Balance brought forward July 1, 1926_ 
Balance brought forward July 1, 1925. 

PoU taxes, fines, and doe: taxes 



Receipts from sale of bonds. 

Receipts from sale of bonds . 

Increase 



State Loans.. 

State Loans.. 

Increase. 



Other receipts. 
Other receipts- 
Increase -- 



Year 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



1920-1927 
1925-1926 



192f>-1927 
1925-1926 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 

1926-1927 

1926-1927 
1925-1926 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



Rural 



1,066,313.28 

4,080,538.78 

*3, 014, 225. 50 

839,678.80 
899,011 40 
•59,332.54 



6.8 

6.9 

• .1 

47 9 
49.7 
•1.8 

14 

10.9 

3.1 

14.2 

4 9 

5 1 

5,2 

8.9 

•3.7 

3.8 

15.3 

•II 5 

3.0 
3.4 
•4 



City 



215,178.62 

352,045 62 

•136,867.00 

502,568.88 
530,631.70 
•28,062.82 



.3 

.4 

*.l 

39 2 

35.2 

4 

28.2 
30.7 



5.2 
16.1 



22 6 
11.1 
11.5 

1.3 

2.6 

•1.3 

3.0 
3.9 
•.9 



North 
Carolina 



1,281,491.90 

4,432,584.40 

•3,151,092.50 

1,342,247.74 

1,429,643.10 

•87,395.36 



4.3 

4.7 
• .4 

44 5 

44.8 
•3 

19 4 

17.5 

1.9 

10 9 

8.7 

3.3 

11.8 
9.6 
2.2 

2.8 
11.1 
•8.3 

3.0 
3.6 
•.6 



•Decrease. 



8 



Expenditures, 192G-1927 



Section B. Expenditures 

This section summarizes for the years 1926-1927 and 1925-1926 the total ex- 
penditures; the amount spent for current expense: for instructional service, ad- 
minstration, operation and maintenance; the amount of capital outlay; and the 
amount expended for debt service. There is also a series of percentage and per 
pupil calculations, showing in detail the proportion and the per capita amount 
of increase in expenditures for these two years. 



Expenditures (exclusive of Debt Service). 

Expenditures (exclasive of Debt Service) . 

Increase 



Current Expense: 

Instructional Service.- - 

Teaching and Supervision. 

Increase 



Administration. 

Administration . 

Increase . . . 



Operation, Maintenance and other. 

Operation and Maintenance 

Increase 



Total Current Expense. 

Total Current Expense. 

Increase 



Capital Outlay: 

New buildings, sites, repairs. 
New buildings, sites, repairs- 
Increase 



Debt Service: 

Borrowed money repaid, bonds, etc. 
Borrowed money repaid, bonds, etC- 
Increase 



Percentage spent for Current Expense. 
Percentage spent for Current Expense - 
Percentage Spent for: 

Instructional service 

Teaching and Supervision 



Administration - 
Administration . 



Operation, Maintenance and other. 
Operation and Maintenance 



Percentage spent for Capital Outlay. 
Peecentage spent for Capital Outlay. 



Year 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 

1926-1927 
1925-1926 

1926-1927 
1925-1926 

1926-1927 
1925-1926 

1926-1927 
1925-1926 



Rural 



$ 23,245,715.76 

21,277,317.24 

1,968,398.52 



12,366,763.15 

11,907,954.78 

458,808.37 

1815,063.21 
412, .528 34 

402,534.87 

3,157,903.22 

2,519,165.04 

638,738.18 

16,339,729.58 

14,839,648.16 

1,500,081.42 



6,905,986.18 

6,437,669.08 

468,317.10 



9,018,441.28 
7,881,088.38 
1,737,352.90 



70.29 
69.74 

53.20 
55.97 

3.51 
1.93 

13.58 
11.84 

29.71 
30.26 



City 



S 13,455,785.60 

11,166,108.83 

2,289,676.77 



7,295,971.54 

6,732,717.56 

563,253.98 

1526,889.03 
169,421 27 
357,467.76 

1,403,384.58 

1,081,046.66 

322,337.92 

9,226,245.15 
7,983,185.49 
1,243,059.66 



4, 229,. 540. 45 
3,182,923.34 
1,046,617.11 



4,003,577.63 
3,486,085.25 
1,117,492.38 



68.57 
71.49 

54.22 
60.30 

3.92 
1.51 

10.43 
9.6S 

31.43 
28.51 



North 
Carolina 



? 36,701,501 36 

32,443,426.07 

4,258,075.29 



19,662,734 69 

18,640,672.34 

1,022,062.35 

tl, 341, 952. 24 
581,949.61 
760,002.63 

4,. 561, 287. 80 

3.600,211.70 

961,076.10 

25,505,974,73 

22,822,833.65 

2,743,141.08 



11,135,526.63 
9,620,592.42 
1,514,9.34.21 



14,222,018.91 

11,367,173.63 

2,854,845.28 



69.06 
70.35 

53.57 
57.47 

3.66 
1.78 

12.43 
11.10 

30.34 

29.65 



fThis figure is larger than amount for previous year because of change in classification of items. 



Expenditures, 1926-1927 

Section B. Expenditures— Conitnued. 



9 





Year 


Rural 


City 


North 
Carolina 


PERCENT.\r:B of total (including Debt Service) 
spent for: 
Current Kxpense - - 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 

1926-1927 
1925-1926 

1926-1927 
1925-1926 

1926-1927 
1925-1926 


49.7 
50.9 

21.0 
22.1 

20.0 
17.6 

9.3 
9.4 


51.1 

54 5 

23.4 
21 7 

15.4 
14 4 

10.1 
9.4 


50.2 


Current Expense 


52.1 


Capital Outlay .- 


21.9 


Capital Outlay 


22.0 


Temporary loans — principa 1 

Temporary loans — principal .-. 


18.4 
16.6 


Other debt service 

Other debt service 


9.5 
9.3 


Amount spent for each child of school age 

Amount spent for each child of school age 

Increase.- 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


$ 32.05 

29.25 

2.80 

37.77 

34.11 

3.66 

52.27 

47.26 
5.01 

1321.38 

1218.70 

102.68 

26.55 

23.79 

2.76 


$ 55.06 

48.62 

6.44 

64.48 

57.27 

7.21 

80.53 

71.78 
8.75 

2241.13 

2023.58 

217.55 

44.22 

40.94 

3.28 


$ 37.85 

33.90 

3.95 


Amount spent for each child enrolled. _ 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


44.53 


Amount spent for each child enrolled. .. 


39.63 


Increase _ .. - _ .. 


4.90 


Amount spent for each child in average daily 
attendance 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


59 99 


Amount spent for each child in average daily 
attendance _. _ . 


53.56 


Increase 


6.43 


Amount spent for each teacher employed 

Amount spent for each teacher employed 

Increase _ 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


1555.41 

1402.78 

152.63 


.\mount current expense for each child enrolled.. 

Amount current expense for each child enrolled. _ 

Increase.. 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


31.02 

27,88 
3.14 









10 



TABLE IT. SUMMARY OF RECEIPTS, 



Counties 



Alamance. - 

Rural 

Burlington-. 

Graham 

Haw River. 
Mebane 



Alexander. 



Alleghany. 



Anson 

Rural-.. 
Morven. 



Ashe. 



Avery. 



Beaufort 

Rural 

Washington. 



Bertie 

Bladen 

Brunswick. 



Buncombe — 

Rural 

Asheville. 



Burke '- 

Rural 

Glen Alpiiie- 
Morganton.- 



Cabarrus 

Rural--. 
Concord - 



Caldwell 

Rural 

Granite Falls 
Lenoir 



Camden. 



Carteret 

Rural 

Beaufort 

Morehead City. 



Total— All Funds, A-B-C 



Receipts 



739,250 01 

472,950.73 

141,783.79 

50,519.04 

21,178.32 

52,818.13 

257,619.89 

47,270.67 

436,889 06 
291,7.53.79 
26,996.56 
Wadeshoro--.- 118,138.71 



Expendi- 
tures 



131,767 41 
191,379 91 

400,015 83 

273,627.82 
126,388.01 

418,772 99 

299,323 34 

206,534 35 



4,636,553.14 

2,327,790.38 
2,308,762,76 



580,674.18 

342,704.67 

31,850.75 

206,118.76 

555,632 50 

414,209.11 
141,423 39 

529,987 94 

309,664.93 

45,268.24 

175,054.77 

92,905.06 

370,608 58 

180,544.23 

151,418.70 

38,645.65 



Balance 
June 30, 1927 



695,453 57 

456,303,18 

121,763.93 

48,274.18 

16,496.98 

52,615.30 

238,858 05 

43,444 19 

442,845 00 

300,916.16 

24,271.19 

117,657.65 

129,081 01 

182,047 54 

377,344 16 

267,566,20 
109,777.96 

403,191 77 

295,326 39 

196,190 03 

3,195,517 88 
1,851,845 43 
1,343,672 45 

578,611 12 

340,207.24 

31,380 25 

207,023.63 

549,483 07 

409,817.21 
139,665.86 

506,381 23 

309,091.07 

33,717.50 

163,572.66 

85,307 08 

341,212 68 

179,698.38 

123,261 22 

38,253.08 



A. Current Expense 



Receipts 



43,796 44 

16,647.55 

20,019.86 

2,244.86 

4,681.34 

202.83 

18,761 84 

3,826 48 

•5,955.94 

♦9,162.37 

2,725.37 

481.06 

2,686.40 

9,332.37 

22,671 67 

6,061.62 
16,610.05 

15,581.22 

3,996 95 

10,344.32 

1,441,035 26 

475,944.95 
965,090,31 



2,063 


06 


2,497 


43 


470 


50 


♦904 


87 


6,149 43 


4,391 


90 


1,757 


.53 


23,606 


71 





573 


86 


11 


550 


74 


11 


482 


11 


7 


,597 


98 


29,395.90 




845 


85 


28 


,157.48 1 




392 


.57 1 



580,702 17 

391,996.23 

105,412.57 

36,772.80 

18,450.55 

28,070.02 

130,965 57 

44,457.17 

230,473.90 

145,800.14 
21,592.81 
63,080.95 

125,390 38 

105,793 82 

282,634.24 

193,255.70 
89,378.54 

196,870 18 

157,273.23 

96,780 50 

1,302,558 17 

622,970.33 
679,587.84 

205,024 07 

119,849.00 
22,616.57 
62,. 558. 50 

263.278 82 

146,458.48 
116,820 34 

220,050 69 

122,157 17 

26,366.33 

71,527.19 

47,693.89 

166,689.67 

100,887.71 
27,156,31 
38,645.65 



Expendi- 
tures 



354,289.01 

184,264,57 
97,360.10 
31,027.94 
13,769.21 
27,867.19 

109,836.42 

39,078 88 

219,236 89 

145,365.58 
16,649 94 
57,221.37 

123,466.04 

100,871 09 

259,888 25 

187,119.76 
72,768.49 

181,797 65 

162,572.13 

87,428 68 

1,261,572 77 

569,488.20 
692,084.57 

200,507 17 

117,351 57 
19,641.27 
63,514 33 

252,487 09 

144,189.43 
108,297,66 

207,122 79 

121,583.31 
22,722 45 
62,817,03 

46,196 86 

161,900.51 

100,041.86 
27,016.19 
34,842.46 



•Overdraft. 



11 



EXPENDITURES AND BALANCES BY FUNDS 



Fund 



B. Capital Outlay Fund 



C. Debt Service Fund 



Balance 
June 30, 1927 



Receipts 



226,413 16 

207,731.66 

8,052.47 

5,744.86 

4,681.34 

202.83 

21,129 15 

5,378 29 

11,237.01 

434.56 
4,942.87 
5,859.58 

1,924 34 

4,922 73 

22,745 99 

6,135.94 
16,610.05 

15,072 53 

•5,298 90 

9,351.82 

40,985 40 

53,482.13 
•12,496.73 

4,516.90 

2,497.43 

2,975.30 

•955 83 

10,791 73 
2,269.05 
8,522.68 

12,927.90 

573.86 
3,643.88 
8,710.16 

1,497 03 

4,789 16 

845 , So 

140.12 

3,803.19 



7,209 86 

3,454.50 

2,905.91 

240.07 

572.64 

36.74 

14,156 66 

1,936 90 

66,379 71 

46,384.88 

200.00 

19,704.83 

3,128 84 

5,450 00 

22,921 65 

22,346.02 
575.63 

64,982.49 

105,412 26 

12,578 71 

2,562,986 21 

1,103,336.29 
1,459,649 92 

297,336 17 

195,926.97 

1,820.13 

99,589.07 

132,800 67 

130,397.62 
2,403.05 

186,887 17 

83,085.34 

274.25 

103,527.58 

27,461 15 

151,024 83 

29,262.44 
121,762.39 



Expendi- 
tures 



26,624 25 

23,199.90 

2,574.90 

240.07 

572.64 

36.74 

13,856.66 



65,055 91 

41,520.24 



23,535.67 
2,948 14 
2,950 00 

23,821.52 

23,245.89 
575.63 

64,482 49 

38,064 89 

11,586 21 

1,191,374 46 

709,311.58 
482,062.88 

298,736.01 

195,926.97 
3,270.93 
99,538.11 

186,755 97 

183,160.29 
3,595.68 

163,892 25 

83,085.34 

274.25 

80,532.66 

24,953 35 

124,025 24 

29,262.44 
94,320.03 

442.77 



Balance 
June 30, 1927 



Receipts 



$ '19,414 39 

•19,745.40 
331.01 



300 00 
1,936.90 

1,323 80 

4,864,64 

200 . 00 

•3,740.84 

180 70 

2,500 00 

•899 87 

♦899.87 



500 00 

67,347 37 

992 50 

1,371,611 75 

394,024.71 
977,587.04 

•1,399 84 



•1,450.80 
50 96 

•53,955 30 

•52,762.67 
•1,192 63 

22,994.92 



22,994.92 

2,507.80 

26,999 59 



151,337 98 

77,500.00 
33,465.31 
13,506.17 
2,155.13 
24,711.37 

112,497 66 

876 60 

140,035 45 

99,568.77 

5,203.75 

35,262.93 

3,248 19 

80,136 09 

94,459 94 

58,026.10 
36,433 84 

156,920 32 

36,637 85 

97,175.14 

771,008 76 

601,483.76 
169,525.00 

78,313.94 

26,928.70 

7,414.05 

43,971.19 

159,553.01 

137,353.01 
22,200.00 

123,050 08 

104,422.42 
18,627.66 



Expendi- 
tures 



27,442.36 
•442.77 



17,750 02 

52,894 08 

50,394.08 
2,500.00 



314,540 31 

248,838.71 

21,828.93 

17,006.17 

2,155.13 

24,711 37 

115,164 97 

4,365 31 

158,552 20 

114,030.34 

7,621 25 

36,900.61 

2,666 83 

78,226.45 

93,634 39 

57,200.55 
36,433.84 

156,911 63 



Balance 
June 30, 1927 



$ '163,202 33 

•171, .338. 71 
11,636.38 
•3,500.00 



•2,667.31 
•3,488.71 

•18,516.75 

•14,461 57 
•2,417.50 
•1,637.68 

581 36 

1,909.64 

825.55 

825.55 



8.69 



94 689 37 


'58,051.52 


97,175 14 




742,570.65 


28,438 11 


573,045.65 


28,438.11 


169,525.00 




79,367.94 


•1,054.00 


26,928.70 




8,468.05 


•1,054.00 


43,971.19 




110,240 01 


49,313 00 


82,467.49 


54,885.52 


27,772.52 


•5,572.52 


135,366.19 


•12,316.11 


104,422.42 




10,720.80 


7,906.86 


20,222.97 


•20,222.97 


14,156 87 


3,593 15 


55,286.93 


•2,392 85 


50,394.08 




1,925.00 


575.00 


2,967.85 


•2,967.85 



12 



Receipts and 



Table II. Summary of Receipts 



Counties 



Caswell.- 

Catawba 

Rural 

Hickory 

Newton 

Chatham 

Cherokee 

Rural 

Andrews 

Murphy 

Chowan 

Rural 

Edenton 

Clay. 

Cleveland 

Rural 

Kings Mountain 
Shelby 

Columbus --. 

Craven 

Rural 

New Bern 

Cumberland- --. 

Rural 

Fayetteville 

Currituck 

Dare 

Davidson 

Rural - 

Lexington 

Thomasville 

Davie 

Rural..- - 

Mocksville 

Duplin 

Rural 

Faison 

Durham 

Rural 

Durham 

•Overdraft. 



A. Current Expense 



Receipts 


Expendi- 
tures 


Balance 
June 30, 1927 


Receipts 


Expendi- 
tures 


$ 184,194 91 


$ 184,019 58 


$ 175 33 


$ 93,906 59 


$ 90,413 87 


643,349 41 


608.103 32 


35,246.09 


437,229 83 


421,791 41 


473,404.97 


442,171.98 


31,232.99 


320,177.03 


288,944.04 


116,370.98 


114,347.05 


2,023.93 


75,786.58 


91,885,67 


53,573.46 


51,584.29 


1,989.17 


41,266 22 


40,961.70 


221,578 36 


232,365 74 


•10,787 38 


162,044 54 


161,620 77 


171,927.96 


168,423.87 


3,504.09 


114,222 31 


115,218 22 


101,968.39 


99,498.53 


2,469.86 


61,229.23 


58,759.37 


41,298.77 


40,578.13 


720.64 


30,600.43 


34,379.79 


28,660.80 


28,347.21 


313.59 


22,392.65 


22,079.06 


115,187.91 


103,345.38 


11,842.53 


88,777.01 


79,592.02 


64,280.75 


57,733.06 


6,547.69 


51,565.11 


45,144.41 


50,907.16 


45,612.32 


5,294.84 


37,211.90 


34,447,61 


57,292 41 


59,733.16 


*2,440 75 


32,205 67 


34,958 84 


604,946.43 


579,525 49 


25,420 94 


312,008.87 


348,078 40 


274,978.30 


268,305.31 


6,672.99 


184,196.30 


195,592,87 


36,702.18 


36,171.78 


530.40 


33,663.76 


33,196,06 


293,265.95 


275,048.40 


18,217.55 


94,148.81 


119,289,47 


606,744 23 


525,110 33 


81,633 90 


286,080 49 


255,705.37 


427,578 15 


347,118 97 


80,459 18 


351,831.77 


270,882 71 


324,876.66 


245,334.25 


79,542.41 


262,445.90 


183,163.61 


102,701.49 


101,784.72 


916.77 


89,385.87 


87,719.10 


515,923.29 


526,562 97 


MO, 639. 68 


328,785.99 


358,733 34 


299,635.97 


338,766.20 


*39, 130.23 


218,854.20 


244,549 Ol) 


216,287.32 


187,796.77 


28,490.55 


109,931.79 


114,184.34 


117,342.10 


111,807 97 


5,534.13 


87,468 57 


83,501 15 


58,250.44 


58,392.60 


•142.16 


46,663 61 


48,573 75 


772,368 37 


717,239.46 


55,128 91 


413,043 71 


367,635.86 


550,614.97 


508,415.62 


42,199.35 


232,310.08 


217,124.61 


136,956.99 


124,146.78 


12,810.21 


100,339.71 


89,599.36 


84,796.41 


84,677.06 


119.35 


80,393.92 


60,911.89 


184,644.74 


179,687 52 


4,957 22 


121,842 39 


116,635 72 


144,279.46 


140,125.44 


4,154 02 


94,303.31 


91,349.14 


40,365.28 


39,562.08 


803 20 


27,539.08 


25,286,58 


643,977 34 


593,934 58 


50,042 76 


195,692 82 


259,003 05 


628,280.37 


578,366.89 


49,913.48 


183,205.10 


247,266 12 


15,696.97 


15,567.69 


129,28 


12,487.72 


11,736.93 


1,180,703.28 


1,179,715 39 


987 89 


711,935 53 


667,509.39 


346,939.58 


353,732 27 


•6,792.69 


244,349,58 


198,726.33 


833,763.70 


825,983.12 


7,780.58 


467,585,95 


468,783,06 



Expenditures, 1926-1927 

Expenditures and Balances by Funds — Continued 



13 



Fund 



Balance 
June 30, 1927 



$ 3,492 72 

15,438 42 

31,232 99 

•16,099.09 

304.52 

423 77 



B. Capital Outlay Fund 



Receipts 



•2,753 17 

•36,069.53 

•11,396.57 

467.70 

•25,140.66 

30,375 12 

80,949 06 

79,282.29 
1,666.77 

•29,947 35 

•25,694.80 
•4,252 ,55 

3,967 42 

•1,910 14 

45,407 85 

15,185 47 
10,740.35 
19,482 03 

5,206 67 

2,954,17 
2,252.50 

•63,310 23 

•64,061.02 
750.79 

44,426 14 

45,623.25 

•1,197.11 



28,371 58 

127,295 61 

119,902.94 
5,080.26 
2,312.41 

12,462 26 



•995 91 


4,172 22 


2,469.86 


3,733.49 


•3,779.36 


1 25 


313.59 


437.48 


9,184 99 


13,605 14 


6,420.70 


8,765.00 


2,764 29 


4,840.14 



4,768.27 

133,990.82 

34,455.74 

2,250.72 

97,284.36 

233,586.23 

27,430 76 

27,430.76 



34,536 51 

33,408.05 
1,128.46 

3,036 20 

6,382 13 

73,453.29 

68,822.69 
3,467.28 
1,163 32 

4,610 71 

3,720.20 
890.51 

124,105.66 

124,105.66 



E.xpendi- 
tures 



Balance 
June 30, 1927 



28,180 81 

127,286 59 

119,902.94 
5,071.24 
2,312.41 

12,462.26 

4,172 22 

3,733.49 

1 25 

437.48 

11,624.15 

8,571.96 
3,052.19 

4,455.85 

116,162 89 

34,455.74 

2,250.72 
79,456.43 

189,942.93 

28,180 76 

27,430.76 
750.00 

40,132 47 ( 
36,747.11 
3,385 36 

1,646 20 

4,579.15 

52,570 44 

50,009 70 
1,397.42 
1,163.32 

4,928 72 

2,857.20 
2,071.52 

124,105.66 
124,105.66 



190 77 
9 02 

9.02 



1,980 99 

193.04 
1.787.95 



C. Debt Service Fund 



Receipts 



$ 61,916 74 



•750.00 

•5,595 96 
•3,339.06 
•2,2.56.90 



20,882 85 

18,812.99 
2,069 86 




120,161.98 

57,3.35.38 
62,826,60 



167,565 90 

127,357.38 
40,208.52 



•47,403 92 

•70,022 00 
22,618 08 



78 

33 

35 

9 

47 

53 

37 

10 

5 

12 
3 



20 

158 

56 

101 

87 

48 
35 
13 

152 

47 

105 

26 
5 

285 

249 

33 

3 

58 

46 
11 

324 

320 

3 

348 

4.5 
303 



823 97 

325 00 
504.14 
994.83 

071.56 

533 43 

005 . 67 
697.09 
830.67 

805 76 

950.64 
855.12 

318.47 

946 74 

326,26 
787.70 

832.78 

077 51 

315 62 

000 00 
315,62 

600 79 

373.72 
227 07 

837 33 

204 70 

871 37 

482.20 
150.00 
239 , 17 

191 64 

25.5.95 
9.35,69 

178 86 

969,61 
209,2.5 



Expendi- 
tures 



$ 65,424 90 

59,025 32 

33,325.00 

17,390 14 

8,310.18 

58,282.71 

49,033 43 

37,005,67 
6,197.09 
5,830.67 

12,129 21 

4,016.69 
8,112 52 

20,318 47 

115,284.20 

.38,256.70 

725.00 

76, 302. 50 

79,462.03 

48,055.50 

34,739.88 
13,315,62 

127,697 16 

57,470.09 
70,227.07 

26,660 62 

5,239.70 

297,033 16 

241,281.31 
33,150.00 
22,601.85 

58,123 08 

45,919.10 
12,203.98 

210,825 87 

200,995.11 

3,8.30 76 



Balance 
June 30, 1927 



•3,508.16 
19,798 65 



18,114.00 
1,684 65 

•11,211.15 

4,500 DO 

4,500,00 



676 55 

•66.05 
742.60 



43,662.54 

18,069.56 

62.70 

25,530.28 

7,615 48 

260.12 

260.12 



605 77 344,640 10 

2.54 62 j 27, 648. .56 
351 1.5 I 316.991 54 



24,903.63 

•10,096.37 
35,000 00 

176 71 

•35 00 

•11,161 79 

8,200.89 

•19,362.68 

68 56 

336.85 
•268.29 

113,352 99 

113,974 .50 
•621.51 

3,965 67 

17,606 06 

•13,640 39 



14 



Receii'TS and 



Table II. Summary of Receipts, 



Counties 



Edgecombe.. 

Rural-.. 
Tarboro- 



Forsyth 

Rural-. 

Winston-Salem. 



Franklin 

Rural 

Franklinton. 
Louisburg-.. 
Youngsville- 



Gaston 

Rural 

Bessemer City. 

Cherryville 

Gastonia.. 



Gates. -- 
Graham. 



Granville.. 

Rural. - 
Oxfo^d- 

Greene 



Guilford 

Rural 

Greensboro. 
High Point- 



Halifax 

Rural 

Enfield... 

Roanoke Rapids. 
Scotland Neck... 
Weldon 



Harnett... 

Rural. 
Dunn. 



Haywood . 

Riir.iL- 
Canton. 



Henderson. 

Rural 

Hendersonvillc- 



Total— All Funds, A-B-C 



Receipts 



Hertford. 



I 619,562 05 

515,417.14 
104,144.91 

1,308,632 59 

384,771.82 
923,860.77 

439,416.79 

299,042.84 
58,297.58 
56,959.42 
25,116.95 

1,906,971 55 

1,137,004,73 

62,574.17 

40,650.74 

666,741.91 

215,992 42 

73,215 33 

382,613.25 

297,588.94 
85,024.31 

305,149 81 

2,840,969 97 

1,099,229.15 

698,107.13 

1,043,633.69 

696,062 67 

251,673.85 
55,438,46 

246,762.21 
38,736 42 

103,451.73 

652,420 73 

466,799.88 
185,620.85 

374,806 26 

315,522.82 
59,283.44 

1,016,199 41 

768,385.13 
247,814.28 



Expendi- 
tures 



$ 565,993 17 

464,941.08 
101,052.09 

1,296,082 41 

372,221.64 
923,860.77 

411.231.15 

274,554.83 
56,667.23 
54,892.14 
25,116.95 

1,942,160 42 

1,139,098.50 

62,402.63 

38,871.44 

701,787.85 

207,353 73 

80,986.31 

380,937 75 

296,158.16 
84,779.59 

321,552 19 

2,554,946.54 

918,498.65 
696,683.10 
939,764.79 

674,030 98 

254,709.01 
44,943.85 

233,785.99 
37,277.79 

103,314.34 

649,160 69 
471,931.83 
177,228.86 

364,596 75 

307,173,88 
57,422,87 

987,920 91 

740,792.75 
247,128 16 



Balance 
June 30, 1927 



% 53.568 88 
50,476.06 

3,092,82 

12,550 18 

12,550.18 



28,185.64 

24,488.01 
1,630.35 
2,067.28 



*35,188 87 

*2,093 77 

171 54 

1,779.30 

•35,045.94 

8,638 69 

♦7,770 98 

1,675 50 

1,430 78 
244.72 

M6,402 38 

286,023.43 

180,730.50 

1,424.03 

103,868.90 

22,031 69 
*3,035.16 
10,494.61 
12,976.22 
1,458.63 
137.39 

3,260 04 

*5,131.95 
8,391.99 

10,209 51 

8,348,94 
1,860.57 

28,278 50 

27,592.38 
686.12 



A. Current Expense 



Receipts 



$ 312,268.91 

230,540.77 

81,728.14 

974,319 82 

304,144 67 
670,175.15 

231,185.55 

154,817.36 

31,886.14 

30,346.87 

14,135.18 

735,896 29 

414,057 92 
47,374.17 
40,250.74 

234,213.46 

96,393 91 

42,134 77 

235,606 15 

182,097.34 
53,508 81 

77,744 19 

1,456,257.65 

408,892 63 
624,272.67 
423,092.35 

416,390 58 

179,341.17 

33,123.21 

136,889.72 

29,614.92 

37,421.56 

299,970 24 

243,524.74 
56,445.50 

181,758 86 

125,613.92 
56,144.94 

289,632 72 

201,797.64 
87,835.08 



Expendi- 
tures 



216,171.79 I 197,125 63 



19,046 16 . 152,210 78 



267,802 61 

189,167.29 
78,635,32 

961,769 64 

291,594.49 
670,175.15 

214,763.26 

130,995.46 
41,2,55.79 
28,376.83 
14,135.18 

711,130 67 

414,057.92 
35,766.86 
32,160.82 

229,145,07 

81,382 34 
42,134 77 

207,321 05 

154,166.56 
53,1.54.49 

118,143 79 

1,260,219.89 

408,892.63 
557,203.55 
294,123.71 

392,265.60 

182,376.33 
30,082.68 

114,215.66 
28,306.76 
37,284 17 

305,473 30 

248,656.69 
56,816.61 

222,575.63 

170,. 590 64 
51,984.99 

263,861.01 

176,691.65 

87,169.36 

142,3J7 7- 



•Overdraft. 



Expenditures, 1926-1027 

Expenditures and Balances by Funds — Continued 



15 



Fund 



Balance 
June 30, 1927 



44,466 30 

41,373,48 

3,092.82 

12,550.18 
12,550.18 



16,422 29 

23,821.90 

•9,369.65 

1,970 04 



24,765 62 



11,607.31 

8,0S9.«2 
5,068.39 

15.011 57 



28,285 10 

27,930.78 
354.32 

•40,399 60 

196,037 76 



67,069.12 
128,968.64 

24,124 98 

•3,035.16 
3,040 .53 

22,674.06 

1,308 16 

137 .39 

•5,503 06 

•5,131.95 
•371.11 

•40,816 77 

•44,976.72 
4,159.95 

25,771 71 

25,105.99 
665.72 

9,819 03 



B. Capital Outlay Fund 



Receipts 



73,305 54 

70,619.10 
2,686.44 

77,198 40 
37,271.53 
39,926.87 

100,163 72 

92,519.12 

222.01 

3,643.75 

3,778.84 

300,319.12 

282,192.30 



400 00 

17,726.82 

43,801.63 
7,153 59 

2,633.05 

2,467.55 
165.50 

89,184 39 

401,481.52 

43,073.82 

37,866.36 

320,541.34 

90,863 85 
48,969.90 
14,852.75 
3,531.94 
121.50 
23,387.76 

181,799 62 

81,945.66 
99,853.96 

46,699 70 

46,. 561. 20 
138.50 

305,067.77 

210,285.80 
94,781.97 

37,580 33 



Expendi- 
tures 



72,686.31 

69,999.87 
2,686.44 

77.198 40 

37,271.53 

39,926.87 

99,043 10 

92,519.12 
1,116.19 
3,. 546. 51 
1,861.28 

347,817 67 

284,286.07 

3,184.^3 

2,505.62 

57.841 15 

44,872 29 
14,924.57 

2,725 69 

2,467.55 

258.14 

90,326.00 

722,031 26 

43,073.82 

37,866.36 

641,091.08 

78,945.70 

48,969.90 

2,934.60 

3,531.94 

121.50 

23,387.76 

180,596 58 

81.945.66 
98,650.92 

51.842 58 
49,459.70 

2,. 382. 88 

302,560 98 

207,799.41 
94,761.57 

37.580 33 



Balance 
June 30. 1927 



619 23 

619.23 



1,120 62 

•894.18 

97.24 

1,917.56 

•47,498 55 

•2,093.77 

•3,184.83 

•2,105.62 

•40,114.33 

•1,070 66 

•7,770 98 

•92 64 



♦92.64 

•1,141 61 

•320,549.74 



•320,549.74 
11,918.15 



C. Debt Service Fund 



11,918.15 






1.203 04 


1,203.04 

•5,142 88 

•2,898.50 
•2,244 38 

2,506 79 

2.486.39 

20.40 



Receipts 



$ 233,987 60 



214, 
19, 



■30.33 



257,114 37 

43,355 62 

213,758 75 

108,067.52 

51,706.36 

26,189.43 

22,968.80 

7,202.93 

870,756 14 

440,754.51 

15,200.00 



414,801.63 
75,796 88 
23,926.97 

144,374 05 

113,024.05 
31,350.00 

138,221 23 

983,230 80 

647,262.70 

35,968.10 

300,000.00 

188,808.24 

23,362.78 

7.462.50 

106,340.55 

9,000.00 

42,642.41 

170,650 87 

141,329.48 
29,321.39 

146,347 70 

143,-347.70 
3,000.00 

421,498 92 

356,301.69 

65,197.23 

26,374.68 



Expendi- 
tures 



$ 225,504 25 

205.773.92 
19,730.33 

257,114.37 

43,355.62 
213.758.75 

97,424 79 

51,040.25 

14,295.25 

22,968 80 

9,120.49 

883,212 08 

440,754.51 

23,450.94 

4,205.00 

414,801.63 

81,099 10 

23,926.97 

170,891 01 

139,524.05 
31,366.96 

113,082 40 

572,695.39 

466,532.20 

101,613.19 

4,550.00 

202,819.68 

23,362.78 

11.926.57 

116,038.39 

8,849.53 

42,642.41 

163,090.81 

141,329.48 
21,761.33 

90,178 54 

87,123.54 
3,0,55.00 

421,498 92 

356,301.69 

65,197.23 

17,147 55 



Balance 
June 30. 1927 



8,483 35 
8,483.35 



10,642 73 

666.11 
11,894.18 



•1,917.56 
•12,455 94 



•8,250 94 
•4,205.00 



•5,302 22 



•26,516.96 

•26,500.00 
•16.96 

25,138 83 

410,535 41 
180,730.50 
•65,645.09 
295,450 00 

•14,011 44 



•4,464.07 

•9,697.84 

150 47 



7,560 06 

7,560.06 

56,169 16 

56,224.16 

•55.00 



9,227 13 



16 



Receipts and 



Table II. Summart op Receipts, 



Counties 



Hoke 



Hyde 



Iredell 

Rural 

Mooresville 
Statesville. 



Jackson 



Johnston 

Rural 

Benson 

Clayton . . . 
Sinithfield_ 



Jones. 
Lee.-_ 



Rural... 

Sanford. 



Lenoir 

Rural 

Kinston . 



Lincoln 

Rural 

Lincolnton. 



Macon... 
Madison 



Martin. 



McDowell.. 

Rural... 
Marion. 



Mecklenburg.. 

Rural... - 
Cliarlofle. 
Davidson - 



Mitchell. 



Montgomery. 



Moore 

Rural 

Aberdeen 

Carthage 

Southern Pines. 
Vass 



Total— All Funds, A-B-C 



Receipts 



Expendi- 
tures 



$ 124,102 17 
98,804 80 

704,135.96 

343,902.76 
225,947.81 
134,285.39 

210,752.48 



1,537,172 97 

1,132,374.15 

58,016.97 

246,049.42 

100,732.43 

115,802.44 

395,703.14 

341,311.59 
54,391.55 

703,210 66 

268,814.75 
434,395.91 

336.218 02 

243,483.25 
92,734.77 

158,849 30 

350,833 01 

225,085 79 



366,384 84 

283,419.18 
82,965.66 

2,272,309.82 

1,046,610.80 

1,197,339.56 

28,359.46 

132,414 75 

237,917 91 

390,723 65 

202,923 43 
85,238.27 
33,708.35 
43,081.76 

25,771.84 



Balance 
June 30, 1927 



$ 106,399 81 
93,104 80 

669,361 59 

338,533.57 
202,831.76 
127,996.26 

207,235 25 

1,475,050.44 

1,098,119.62 

48,005.85 

243,513.63 

85,411.34 

113,405 17 

357,455.67 

294,182.14 
63,273.53 

714,881 12 

282,503.17 
432,377.95 

337,478 55 

244,902.39 
92,576.16 

132,787.63 

350,686.75 

200,940.94 

315,902.16 

234,355.70 
81,546.46 

2,084,353.79 

1,058,318.60 

998,267.60 

27,767.59 

126,539 42 

269,249 27 

361,544 47 

169,278.34 
84,894.62 
35,178.42 
46,467.00 
25,726.09 



$ 17,702 36 
5.700 00 

34,774.37 

5,369.19 

23,116.05 

6,289.13 

3,517.23 

62,122 53 

34,254.53 

10,011.12 

2,535.79 

15,321.09 

2,397.27 

38,247 47 

47,129.45 
*8,881.98 

•11,670 46 

♦13,688.42 
2,017.96 

•1,260 53 

•1,419.14 
158.61 

26,061 67 

146 26 

24,144.85 

50,482 68 

49,063.48 
1,419.20 

187,956 03 

•11,707.80 

199,071.96 

591.87 

5,875 33 



A. Current Expense 



Receipts 



Expendi- 
tures 



$ 82,882.17 
86,913 84 

388,255.79 

206,821.19 

76,267.54 

105,167.06 

127,115 21 

487,198 17 

373,202.41 
27,816.03 
39,467.92 
46,711.81 

44,210 80 

144,641 27 

102,366.94 
42,274.33 

264,005.11 

131,012.08 
132,993.03 

161,192.45 

119,014.29 
42,178.16 

138,995.19 

133,292 25 

173,413.89 

232,826 16 

198,613.63 
34,212.53 

1,318,999.10 

361,266.92 

934,890.31 

22,841.87 

82,011.19 



•31,331 36 i 113,615.01 



29,179 18 

33,645.09 

343.65 

•1,470.07 

•3,385.24 

45.75 



214,942 87 

138,909.23 
10,505.82 
22,166.92 
29,867.99 
13,492.91 



$ 78,648 53 
81,361.33 

363,839.97 

201,654.80 
63,307.24 
98,877.93 

123.672 72 

496,189.90 

386,618.15 
25,889.74 
37,755.98 
45,926.03 

79.475 61 

132,581 52 

81,425.21 
51,156.31 

277,683.88 

144,892.60 
132,791.28 

166,066 77 

123,990.75 
42,076.02 

90,465.91 

135,698.58 

151,395.09 

168,000.88 

131,462.63 
36,538.25 

1,128,479.63 

377,008.85 

735,818.35 

15,652.43 

76,135.86 

147,946 37 

237,325 97 

139,246.34 
25,102.55 
24,858.03 
34,653.23 
13,465.82 



•Overdraft. 



Expenditures, 1926-1927 

Expenditures and Balances by Funds — Continued 



17 



Fund 



Balance 
June 30, 1927 



B. Capital Outlay Fund 



Receipts 



Expendi- 
tures 



Balance 
June 30, 1927 



C. Debt Service Fund 



Receipts 



Expendi- 
tures 



Balance 
June 30, 1927 



4,233 64 
5,552 51 

24,415 82 
5,166.39 

12,960.30 
6,289.13 

3,442 49 

•8,991 73 

•13,415.74 
1,926 29 
1*,711.94 

785.78 

•35,284.81 

12,059 75 

20,941.73 
•8,881.98 

•13,678 77 

•13,880.52 
201.75 

•4,874 32 

•4,976.46 
102.14 

48,529 28 

•2,406 33 

22,018 80 

64,825 28 

67,151.00 
•2,325 72 

190,519 47 

•15,741.93 

199,071.96 

7,189.44 

5,875 33 

•34,331 36 

•22,383 10 

•337.11 

•14,596.73 

•2,691.11 

•4,785.24 
27.09 



11,999 94 
1,700 00 

160,661 85 

102,347.52 

50,615.65 

7,698.68 

57.678 72 

504,462 24 

345,826.65 
1,011.33 

155,974.33 
1,649.93 

10,007.88 

114,854 90 

111,295.77 
3,559.13 

282,135 01 

101,817.77 
180,317.24 

75,073 16 

6S,916 55 
6,156.61 

11,410.65 

105,540 76 

21,015.43 

29,810.31 

28,441.18 
1,369.13 

327,188 59 

201,101.35 

125,819.65 

267.59 

18,354 56 

13,447 91 

51,760.58 

37,900.26 
1,093.56 
1,838.28 
4,702.21 
6,226.27 



11,999 94 
3,531 89 

160.303 30 

102,144.72 

50,459.90 

7,698.68 

57,678.72 

503,588 52 
345,969.81 



155,968.78 
1,6-19.93 

7,309 19 

103,667 18 

100.108.05 
3,559.13 

280.218 80 

101,717.77 
178,501.03 

71,515 84 

65,359.23 
6,156.61 

27,116 32 

125.219 31 
16,965 99 

64,288.52 

62,919.39 
1,369.13 

324,953.48 

197,067.22 

125,819.65 

2,066 61 

18,354.56 

10,447.91 

16,332 07 
3,918.06 
1,093.56 
1,791.97 
3,302.21 
6,226.27 



•1,831 89 

358.55 

202.80 
155.75 



873.72 

•143.16 

1,011.33 

5.55 



2,698 69 

11,187 72 

11,187.72 



1,916.21 

100.00 
1,816.21 

3,557 32 
3.557.32 



♦15,705.67 

•19,678 55 

4,049.44 

•34,478.21 

•34,478.21 



2,235 11 

4,034.13 

•1,799.02 



3,000 00 

35,428 51 
33,882.20 



46.31 
1,400.00 



$ 29,220.06 
10,190 96 

155,218 32 

34,734 05 
99,064.02 
21,419.65 

25,958 55 

545,512.56 

413,345.09 
29,189 61 
50,607.17 
52,370.69 

61,583.76 

136,206.97 

127,648.88 
8,558.09 

157,070.54 

35,984.90 
121,085.64 

99,952 41 

55,552.41 
44,400.00 

8,443 46 

112,000 00 

30,656 47 

103.748 37 

56,364.37 
47,384.00 

626,122 13 

484,242.53 

136,629.60 

5, -250. 00 

32,049 00 

110,854 99 

124,020 20 

26,113.94 

73,638.89 

9,703.15 

8,511.56 

6,052.66 



$ 15,751 34 
8,211.58 

145,218 32 

34,734.05 
89,064.62 
21.419.65 



110,854 99 

107,886 43 

26,113.94 

58,698,51 

8,528 42 

8,511.56 

6,034.00 



13,468.72 

1,979.38 

10,000.00 

10,000.00 



25,883 81 


74.74 


475,272 02 


70,240 54 


365,531.66 


47,813.43 


22,116.11 


7,073.50 


49,788,87 


818.30 


37,835.38 


14,535.31 


26,620 37 


34,963.39 


121,206.97 


15,000 00 


112,648.88 


15,000.00 


8,558.09 




156,978.44 


92.10 


35,892.80 


92.10 


121,085.64 




99,895 94 


56 47 


55,552.41 




44,343.53 


56.47 


15,205.40 


•6,761 94 


89,768 86 


22,231 14 


32,579 86 


•1,923.39 


83,612 76 


20,135 61 


39,973.68 


16,390.69 


43,639 08 


3,744.92 


630,920 68 


•4,798 55 


484,242.53 




136,629.60 




10,048.55 


•4,798.55 


32,049 00 









16,133 77 



14,940.38 
1,174 73 



18.66 



18 



Receipts and 



Table II. Summary of Receipts, 



Counties 



Nash- 



Rural 

Rocky Mount- 
Spring Hope.. 



New Hanover... 

Rural 

Wilmington. 



Northampton. 
Onslow 



Orange 

Rural 

Chapel Hill. 

Pamlico... 



Pasquotank 

Rural 

Elizabeth City. 

Pender 



Perquimans. 



Person 

Rural... 
Roxboro. 

Pitt 



Rural 

Ayden 

Greenville. 



Polk. 



Rural. 
Tryon. 



Randolph. 

Rural 

Asheboro 

Franklin ville. 



Richmond 

Rural 

Hamlet 

Rockingham. 



Robeson 

Rural 

Lumberton. 
Maxton 



Total— All Funds. A-B-C 



Receipts 



$1,005,036 38 

403,382 28 

558,319 06 

43,335.04 

1,026,174 87 

346,910.46 
679,264.41 

383,997 14 



Expendi- 
tures 



> 908,199 19 

424,255 52 

442,504.46 

41,439 21 

1,001,461 81 

322,197.40 
679,264 41 

383,827 70 



297,666 04 288,084 65 



322,362 92 

283,871.78 
38,491.14 

134,815 74 

361,836 94 

157,620.45 
204,216.49 

295,234 62 

150,256 13 

202.246 39 

159,098 43 
43,147.96 

602,443 96 

382,635.20 

77,793.34 

142,015.42 

206,541 62 

167,517.99 
39,023.63 

587,481.69 

526,787.07 

50,883.27 

9,811.35 

483,253 59 

229,036.64 
140,815.58 
113,401 37 

608,999 25 

519,511 41 

50,433.36 

39,054 48 



328,199 89 

284,875.15 
43,324 74 

136,441 36 

347,076 32 

153,5.59.76 
193,516.56 

275,124 93 

149,325 68 

196,467 78 

153,724.29 
42,743 49 

584,277 09 

364,531.46 

75,834.67 

143,910 96 

214,845 02 

176,871 64 
37,973.38 

606,252 55 

536,886.69 

.59,646.81 

9,719.05 

454,997 61 

213,852.69 
140,634.51 
100,510 41 

601,108 34 

514,068 95 
49,872.06 
37,167.33 



Balance 
June 30, 1927 



96,837 19 

•20,873.24 

115,814.60 

1,895.83 

24.713 06 

24,713.06 



169 44 
9,581 39 

•5.836 97 

♦1,003 37 
•4,8.33.60 

•1,625 62 

14,760 62 

4,060.69 
10,699.93 

20,109 69 

930 45 

5,778 61 

5,374 14 
404 47 

18,166 87 

18,103.74 

1,958.67 

•1,895 54 

•8,303 40 

•9,353 65 
1,0.50.25 

•18,770 86 

•10,099.62 

•8,763 54 

92.30 

28,255 98 

15,183.95 

181.07 

12,890 96 

7,890 91 

5,442 46 

561.30 

1,887.15 



A. Current Expense 



Receipts 



$ 379,611 49 

200,611 33 

151,161.86 

27,838.30 

433,128 42 

106,702.51 
326,425.91 

182,286 59 

142,093.81 

135,016 39 

101,211 30 
33,805.09 

90,093 19 

255,162 59 

134,381.37 
120,781 22 

138,288.99 

88,642.18 

140,051 77 

111,594.75 

28,457.02 

378,087 94 

246,423.28 

31,289.11 

100,375 55 

98,813 73 

75,188 98 
23,624 75 

221,155 56 

187,952.85 

24,233.27 

8,969.44 

296,204 05 

140,134 18 

75,561.90 

80,. 507. 97 

412,368 68 

343,922.12 
45,137.44 
23,309.12 



Expendi- 
tures 



$ 445,503 36 

270,378.19 

143,351.04 

31,774.13 

408,415 36 

81,989.45 
326,425 91 

192,257 13 

116,468 22 



173 315 34 

134,676.65 
38,638.69 



91,920 69 

177,508.40 

i4, 4.56. 63 
103,051.77 

137,296.98 

87,732 19 

132,948 26 

104,895 71 

28,052.55 

402,809.82 

268,057.87 

29,330 44 

105,421 51 

108,255 54 

85,681.04 
22,574 50 

230,417 09 

186,157 99 
35,381.96 

8,877.14 

271,177 85 

130,568.98 
75,380 S3 
65,228 04 

409,181 01 

338,479.66 
45,038.06 
25,663.29 



•Overdraft. 



Expenditures, 1920-1927 



19 



ExPE>n)iTURES AND BALANCES BY FuNDS — Continued 



Fund 



Balance 
June 30, 1927 



•65,891 87 

•69,766.86 

7,810.82 

•3,935.83 

24,713 06 
24,713.00 



B. Capital Outlay Fund 



*9,970 54 

25,625 59 

♦38,298 95 

•33,465 35 

•4,833.60 

•1,827 50 

77,654 19 

59,924.74 
17,729.45 

992 01 

909 99 

7,103 51 

6,699.04 
404.47 

•24,721 88 

•21,634.59 

1,958.67 

•5,045.96 

•9,441.81 

•10,492.06 
1,050.25 

•9,261 53 

1 , 794 . 86 

•11,148.69 

92.30 

25,026 20 

9,565.20 

181.07 

15,279.93 

3,187.67 

5,442.46 

99.38 

•2,354 17 



Receipts 



443,475 24 

60,833.36 

374,093.70 

1,948.18 

107,809 59 

106,700.33 

1,109.26 

73,722 28 

89,331 22 

18,437 64 

17,876.30 
561.34 

27,277 09 

21,169 08 
10,801.33 
10,367.75 

114,901 88 

3,769 76 

5,308 24 

2,770.65 
2,537.59 

136,170 02 

102,628.94 

25,440.54 

8,100.54 

60,000 00 
60,000.00 



Expendi- 
tures 



174,538 36 

151,888.36 
22,050.00 



123,545.80 

62,888.04 
36,734.36 
23,923.40 

49,176 07 

47,004,42 

401.92 

1 , 109 73 



345,367 57 

76,947.04 

206,689,92 

1,730.61 

107,809 59 

106,700.33 
1,109.20 

73,722 28 

106,611 61 

14,291 00 

13,729,60 
561.34 

27,800 84 

55,996 90 

52,599,63 
3,397.27 

109,506 40 

3,749.30 

4,908 24 

2,370.65 
2,537.59 

96,431 69 

62,890.61 

25,440 54 

8,100.54 

58,861.59 

58,861.59 



Balance 
June 30, 1927 



207,313 59 

185,040.10 
21,073.49 



120,316 02 

57,209.29 
30,734.30 
26,312.37 

48,738 98 

47,604 42 



1,134.56 



98,107.67 
•10,113.68 
108,003.78 

217,57 



♦17,280.39 

4,146.64 

4,146.64 



•523 75 

•34,827 82 

•41,798.30 
6,970.48 

5,395 48 

20 46 

400 00 

400.00 



39,738 33 

39,738.33 



1,138 41 

1,138.41 



•32,775 23 

•33,751.74 
970.51 



3,229.78 

5,018.75 



•2,388.97 
437.09 



461.92 
•24.83 



C. Debt Service Fund 



Receipts 



$ 181,949 65 

135,937.59 

32,403.50 

13,. 548. 56 

485,236 86 
133,507.62 
351,729.24 

127,988 27 

66,241 01 

188,908 89 

161,784 18 
4,124.71 

17,445 46 

85,505 27 

12,437.75 
73,067.52 

42,043.75 

57,844.19 

56,886 38 

44,733,03 
12,153.35 

88,186.00 

33,582 98 
21,063 69 
33,539.33 

47,727 89 

32,329,01 
15,398 88 

191,787 77 

186,945 86 

4,000 00 

841,91 

63,503 74 

20,014.42 

28,519,32 

8,970 00 

147,454 50 

127,984,87 

4,834,00 

14,035.03 



Kxpenili- 
turcs 



117,328.26 

70,930 29 

32, 463. 50 

7,934.47 

485,236.86 

133,507.02 
351,729.24 

117,848 29 

65,004 82 

140,593 55 

130,408,84 
4,124.71 

16,719 83 

113,571 02 

20,503.50 
87,007.52 

28,321.55 

57,844.19 

58,611 28 

40,457.93 
12,153.35 

85,035 58 

33,582.98 
21,063.69 
30,388.91 

47,727 89 

32,329.01 
15,398.88 

168,521 87 

105,088,60 

2,591.36 

841.91 

63,503.74 

26,014.42 

28,519.32 

8,970,00 

143,188.35 

127,984.87 

4,834.00 

10,369.48 



Balance 
June 30, 1927 



$ 64,621 39 

59,007.30 



5,614.09 



10,139.98 
1,236 19 

28,315.34 

28,315,34 



725 63 

•28,065.75 

•14,065,75 
•14,000,00 

13,722 20 



•1,724 90 

•1,724.90 



3,150 42 



3,150.42 



23,265 90 

21,857.26 
1,408.64 



4,266 15 



4,266.15 



20 



Receipts and 



Table II. Summary of Receipts, 



Counties 



Total— All Funds, A-B-C 



Receipts 



Rockingham 

Rural 

Madison 

Reidsville 

Rowan 

Rural 

East Spencer... 

Salisbury ; 

Spencer 

Rutherford 

Sampson 

Rural 

Clinton 

Dobbersville... 

Scotland 

Rural 

Gibson -. 

Laurinburg 

Stanly 

Rural 

Albemarle 

Stokes 

Surry 

Rural 

Elkin 

Mt. Airy 

Pilot Mountain 

Swain 

Transylvania 

Tyrrell 

Union 

Rural 

Monroe 

Vance 

Rural 

Henderson 

Wake 

Rural 

Raleigh _. 

Wake Forest... 

Warren... 

•Overdraft. 



$ 583,770.46 

359,781.63 

34,323.42 

189,665.41 

922,711 70 

460,507.84 

25,738.50 

269,049.99 

167,415.37 

739,281 65 

415,212.31 

363,608.77 

49,283.71 

2,319.83 

225,304.47 

105,201.09 
26,748.39 
93,354.99 

371,689 70 

320,883.40 
60,806.30 

177,320.84 

565,091.45 

352,319.08 
29,849.64 

126,824.50 
56,098.23 

166,066.74 

288,607.64 

109,379.47 

525,620.49 

418,750.75 
106,869.74 

466,138 18 

336,280.56 
129,857.62 

2,652,332 88 

925,781.13 

1,688,911.64 

37,640.11 



Expendi- 
tures 



$ 594,374.87 
375,466.47 
33,942.20 
184,966.20 

899,013.01 

429,818.36 

25,584.16 

274,727.81 

168,882.68 

881,484.12 



Balance 
June 30, 1927 



•10,604.41 

•15,684.84 

381.22 

4,699.21 

23,698 69 

30,689.48 

154.34 

. *5,677.82 

•1,467.31 

•142,202.47 



394,748 21 


20,464.10 


339,489.33 


24,119.44 


52,956.62 


•3,672.91 


2,302.26 


17.57 


189,849.15 


35.455 32 


81,235.77 


23,965.32 


26,587.23 


161.16 


82,026.15 


11,328.84 


373,249.49 


•1,559.79 


326,901.76 


•6,018.36 


46,347.73 


4,458.57 


178,061 89 


•741.05 


563,687.86 


1,403 59 


344,540.90 


7,778.18 


29.681.57 


168.07 


133,411.13 


•6,586.63 


56,054.26 


43.97 


165,206.64 


860.10 


276,471 08 


12,136.56 


109,993 11 


•613 64 


493,824.56 


31,795.93 


387,461.06 


31,289.69 


106,363 50 


506.24 


467,279 28 


•1,141 10 


337,421 66 


•1,141.10 


129,857.62 




2,621,301.88 


31,031 00 


926,257.55 


•476.42 


1,657,860.29 


31,051 35 


37,184.04 


456 07 


285,521 93 


156.85 



A. Current Expense 



Receipts 



$ 400,800.61 

288,918.71 
23,288.27 
88.593 53 

536,428 22 

262,507.30 
25,738.50 

204,049.99 
44.132 43 

342,086,59 

244,887 40 

208,645.48 

34,547.09 

1,694.83 

184,493 01 

93.328.48 
22,718.19 
68.446.34 

221,359.53 

173,201.16 
48,158.37 

139,599.86 

246,782 18 

141,386,66 
22,048.38 
67.921.38 
15,425.76 

109,012 39 

111,132.90 

57,705.46 

284,953.95 

230.291.97 
54,661.98 

193,348.04 

104,310.32 
89,037.72 

855,940 70 

446,938.32 

379,291.80 

29,710.58 

149,810 42 



Expendi- 
tures 



399,126.01 

288,674.66 
23,069.63 
87,381.72 

546,650.13 
260,272.31 

25,584.16 
215,192.83 

45,600.83 

344,322 33 

268,701.76 

228,813.75 

38,220.00 

1,668.01 

149,037.69 

69,363.16 
22,557.03 
57,117.50 

222,338 04 

177,959.60 
44,378.44 

140,199 20 

265,789 50 

155,475.42 
21,880.31 
74,508.01 
13,925.76 

98,736 79 

124,449 25 

41,521 46 

282,191.83 

228,036.09 
54,155.74 

217,614 26 

128,576.54 
89,037.72 

873,686 85 

446,938.32 

397,494.02 

29,254.51 

167,138 09 



Expenditures, 1926-1927 

Expenditures and Balances by Funds — Continued 



21 



Fund 



Balance 
June 30, 1927 



1,674 60 

244 05 

218 64 

1,211 91 

•10.221 91 

2,234,99 

■ 154 34 

*1 1,142 84 

•1,468 40 

•2,235 74 

•23,814 36 

•20,168,27 

•3,672.91 

26,82 

35,455 32 

23,965 32 

161.16 

11,328.84 

•978 51 

•4,758.44 
3,779.93 

•599 34 

•19,007.32 

•14,088.76 

168.07 

•6,586.63 

1,500.00 

10,275 60 

•13,316 35 

16,184 00 

2,762 12 

2,255.88 
506,24 

•24,266 22 
•24,266.22 



•17,746 15 



•18,202 22 
456 07 

•17,327 67 



B. Capital Outlay Fund. 



Receipts 



3,113 16 

1,611 46 

1,195-65 

306.05 

126,016 24 

66,500.54 



59,515.70 
134,509 24 

112,447.02 

97,710.40 
14,736.62 



2,691 76 

625 61 



2,066.15 

15,330.17 

12,682.24 
2,647.93 

8,520 98 

148,411 08 

142,276.11 
3,840.76 
1,069.64 
1,224 57 

2,054 35 

112.352 74 

27,104.93 

87,217 11 

87,217.11 



85,156.77 

60,759,58 
24,397,19 

1,094,500 91 

309,996,32 

780,908.81 

3,595.78 

17,512 14 



E.\pen<ii- 
turcs 



18.698 65 

17.. 540 35 

1,158 30 



132.393 10 

66,701.39 



6,177.10 
59,514.61 

134,509 24 

96,185 41 

81,448.79 
14,736.62 



2,691 76 

625.61 



2,066 15 

87,953 43 

85,984.14 
1,969.29 

8,520.98 

126.544 14 

120,409.17 
3,840.76 
1,069.64 
1,224.57 

8,610,28 

112.352 74 

31.761 61 

83,719 85 

83,719.85 



Balance 
June 30, 1927 



$ •15,585 49 

•15,928.89 

37.35 

306 05 

•6,376 86 

•200 , 85 



•6,177 10 
1,09 



16,261 61 

16,261,61 



•72,623 26 

•73,301,90 
678 64 



21,866 94 

21,866.94 



78,624 22 
54,227.03 
24,397.19 

1,058.507 91 

309,119.19 

745,792.94 

3,595.78 

32,432 07 



•6,555 93 



♦4,656 68 

3,497.26 

3,497.26 



6,532 55 
6,532.55 



35,993 00 

877.13 
35,115 87 



•14,919 93 



C. Debt Service Fund 



Receipts 



$ 179,856 69 

69,251.46 

9,839.50 

100,765 73 

260,267 24 
131,500,00 



65,000.00 
63,767 24 

262,685,82 

57,877 89 

57,252.89 



625.00 

38,119 70 

11,247.00 

4,030.20 

22,842,50 

135,000 00 

135,000 00 



29,200 00 

169 898.19 

68,656.31 

3,960.50 

.57,833,48 

39,447,90 

55,000 00 

65,122 00 

24.569 08 

153,449 43 

101,241.67 
52,207,76 

187,633 37 

171,210.66 
16,422 71 

701,891.27 

168,846.49 

528.711.03 

4,333.75 

118,356 22 



Expendi- 
tures 



Balance 
June 30, 1927 



$ 176,550 21 $ 
09,251.46 
9,714.27 
97,-584.48 

219,969 78 

102,844.66 



53,357.88 
63,767.24 

402,652.55 

29,861 04 

29,226.79 



3.306 48 

125.23 
3,181 25 

40,297 46 
28,655 34 



11,642.12 



634.25 

38,119 70 

11,247.00 

4,030 20 

22,842,50 

62,958 02 
62,958.02 



29.341 71 

171,354 22 

68,656.31 

3,960.50 

57,833.48 

40,903.93 

57.859 57 

39,669 09 

36,710 04 

127,912 88 

75,705.12 
52,207.76 

171,040 80 

154,618.09 

16.422.71 

689,107 12 

170,200.04 

514,573.33 

4,333.75 

85,951 77 



•139.966 73 

28,016 85 

28.026,10 



•9.25 



72.041.98 
72,041.98 



•141 71 
•1.456.03 



•1,456.03 

•2.859 57 

25,452 91 

•12,140.96 

25.536.55 
25,536.55 



16.592.57 

16,-592.57 



12,784 15 

•1,353.55 
14,1-37.70 



32,404 45 



22 



Receipts and 



Table II. Summary of Receipts 



COTTNTIES 



Total— All Funds, A-B-C 



Receipts 



Washington 

Rural__ -- 

Plymouth 

Watauga 

Wayne 

Rural 

Fremont- 

Goldsboro 

Mt. Olive 

Wilkes. 

Rural 

North Wilkesboro 

Wilson 

Rural 

Elm City 

Lucama 

Sharpsburg 

Wilson 

Yadkin 

Rural 

East Bend 

Yancey 

North Carolina 

Rural 

City 



$ 142,571 43 

102,503 27 
40,068.16 

144,594 67 

1,190,327 97 

486,894.01 
43,288.37 

596,921.71 
63,223 88 

446,434 82 

398,165.48 
48,269 34 

823,537 39 

402,537.07 

99,855.78 

28,615.59 

5,174.16 

287,354.79 

158,870 10 

150,191.69 
8,678.41 

121,558.55 



Expendi- 
tures 



Balance 
June 30, 1927 



$54,000,249.49 
34,231,084.85 
19,769,164.64 



$ 139,175 23 

106,660.70 
32,508 53 

138,431 35 

1,178,527 82 

489,084.33 
41,583.79 

.584,9.33.22 
62,926.48 

426,997 26 

381,748 02 
45,249 24 

809.871 35 

.■W9,113 23 

98, 697. 35 

28,609.00 

4,584.32 

278,867.45 

159,693 71 

1.50,513 30 
9,180.41 

115,229 99 



$50,923,520.27 

32,864,157.04 
18,059,363.23 



$ 3.396 20 

•4,163.43 

7,. 5.59. 63 

6,163 32 

11,800 15 

•2,190.32 

1,704.58 

11,988,49 

297 40 

19,437.56 

16,417.46 
3,020.10 

13,666 04 

3,423.84 

1,158.43 

6.59 

589.84 

8,487,34 

•823 61 

•321.61 
•502.00 

6,328 56 



$3,076,729 22 

1,366,927.81 
1,709,801,41 



A. Current Expense 



Receipts 



96,606 50 

67,310 73 
29,295.77 

77,736 54 

480,416 64 

238,261.88 
29,848.72 

172,150.86 
40,155.18 

197,453 80 

164,166 03 

.33,287.77 

402,921 68 

206,933.68 

38,594.68 

28,319.30 

4,961.53 

124,112.49 

93,846 97 

85,979.08 
7,867.91 

60,483 28 



$26,515,475.11 

16,785,853.51 
9,729,621.60 



Expendi- 
tures 



98,537 85 

74, 083.. 59 
24,4.54 26 

87,894 39 

467,645 88 

238,261.88 
29,363.85 

160.162 37 
39,8.57.78 

212.163 81 

181,896,14 
30,267,67 

406,140 06 

203,509,84 

37,618.70 

28,312.71 

4,371 69 

132,327,12 

98,191 22 

89,821.31 
8,369.91 

94,375.16 



$25,565,974.73 

16,339,729.58 
9,226,245.15 



•Overdraft. 



Expenditures, 1 920-1927 

Expenditures and Balances by Funds — Continued 



23 



Fund 


B. Capital Outlay Fund 


C. Debt Service Fund 


Balance 
June 30, 1927 


Receipts 


E.\pendi- 

tures 


Balance 
June 30, 1927 


Receipts 


Expendi- 
tures 


Balance 
June 30. 1927 


$ *1 931 35 


$ 3,128 32 

2,842.05 
286.27 

9.699 88 

378,976 31 

25,741.09 

4,290.77 

346,967.25 

1,977 20 

84,026.31 

83,610.24 
416.07 

163,285 24 

43,687.80 

40,716.57 

296.29 


$ 3.128 32 

2,842.05 
286.27 

6,403 76 

377,756 60 

25,741.09 

3,071.06 

346,967.25 

1,977.20 

49,878 74 

49,462.67 
416.07 

163,095 68 

43,687.80 

40,534.12 

296.29 


$ 


$ 42,836 61 

32,350.49 
10,486.12 

57,158 25 

330,935 02 

222,891.04 

9,148.88 

77,803.60 

21,091.50 

164,954 71 

150,389.21 
14,565.50 

257,330 47 

151,915 59 
20,544.53 


$ 37,509.06 

29,741.06 
7,768.00 

44,133.20 

333,125 34 

225,081.36 

9,148.88 

77,803.60 

21,091.50 

164,954.71 

150,389.21 
14,565.50 

240,635 61 

151,915.59 
20,544.53 


$ 5,327 55 


*6 772 86 




2,609.43 


4 841 51 




2,718.12 


•10,157 85 
12,770 76 


3,296 12 
1,219 71 


13.025 05 

•2,190 32 
•2,190.32 


484 87 


1,219.71 




11 988 49 




297 40 






•14,710 01 

•17 730 11 


34,147 57 
34,147.57 






3 020 10 




•3,218 38 

3,423.84 
975 98 


189 56 


16,694 86 


182.45 




6 59 




589 84 




212.63 
84,657.72 

17,439 16 

16,628.66 
810.50 

61.000 00 


212.63 
67,962.86 

14,830 01 

14,019.51 

810.50 

10,962.12 




•8,214.63 

•4,344.25 

•3,842.25 
•502 00 


78,584.58 

47,583.97 

47,583.97 


78,577.47 

46,672.48 

46,672.48 


7.11 

911 49 

911.49 


16,694.86 

2,609 15 
2,609.15 


•33,891.88 


75 27 


9,892 71 


•9,817 44 


50.037 88 


$ 949,500 38 

446.123.93 
503,376.45 


$12,281,323.54 

7,195,684.48 
5,085,639 06 


$11,135,526 63 

6,905,986.18 
4,229,-540 45 


$1,145,796 91 

289,698.30 
850,098.61 


$15,203,450.84 

10,249,546.86 
4,953,903 98 


$14,222,018 91 

9,618,441.28 
4,603,577 63 


$ 981,431 93 

631,105 58 
3.50.326 35 



24 









TABLE IIT. 


RECEIPTS FOR 




> A. Current 




Balance 

June 30, 

1926 




State Funds 






Counties 


960-1 

Equalizing 
Fund 


960-2 
Rural 

Supervisors 

Summer 

School 

T.T.inH.S. 


960-3 
Vocational 
Education 
(Federal and 
State) and 
Farm Life 


960-4-5 

Rural 

High 

Schools 


960-6 

Miscel- 
laneous 


Alamance 


$ 7,393.04 

4,524.13 

1,936.27 

29.04 

757.95 

145.65 

3,480 67 

604 68 

8,886.73 

6S.69 

48.37 

8,769.67 

•3,910 20 

126.87 

•1,447.48 

•10,855.72 
9,408.24 

6,321 98 

21,171 85 

15,989.25 

50,624.01 

43,957.13 
6,666.88 

5.918.35 

2,752.19 

3,099.97 

64.19 

3,148.05 

2,941.74 
206.31 

3,319.84 

•2,337.79 

5.419.96 

237.67 

11,462 66 


$ t26,219 70 
26,219.70 


$ 649.00 

649.00 


$ 10,290 95 

8,936.45 
1,354 50 


$ 1,300.00 
1,300.00 


$ 162 78 


Rural 


Burlington 


162 78 


Graham . _ 










Haw River .. . 












Mebane _ 












Alexander 


29,191 70 
t1 3, 327 73 

9,585.14 

9,585.14 




1,775.00 
2,375.00 

625 00 

310.00 


1,000.00 
1,000.00 

1,000.00 

1,000.00 




Alleghany _. 






Anson 


400 00 

400.00 




Rural 




Morven _ _ . . . . 




Wadesborn __. 






3J5.00 

1,842.77 

4,967.50 

4,560 00 
4.560.00 






Ashe 


28,652 70 

28,272 58 

6,798 65 
6.798.65 


1,699 92 


1.350.00 
1,000.00 

1,000.00 

1,000.00 




Avery 




Beaufort _- . 




500 00 


Rural 




500.00 


Washingtoii- 






Bertle 

Bladen 


30,267.64 

t26,384.66 

15,360.40 


345 GO 


870.00 

2,867.50 

200.00 

7,132.50 
7.132.50 


1,250 00 
1,300.00 
1,600.00 


400.00 
500 00 


Brunswick _. 




450.00 


Buncombe 


1,200 00 
1,200.00 


160.06 


Rural 






160.06 


Ashevilli 






Burke 


11,746.26 

11,746.26 


1,200 00 

1,200.00 


2,100.00 

1,800.00 




300.00 


Rural ^- 




300.00 


Glen Alpine 






Morganton i 






300.00 






Cabarrus 




94.50 

94.60 






Rural •- 










Concord, 








Caldwell 


23,682 19 

23,682.19 


1,200 00 

1,200.00 


1,745.00 

680.00 
1.065.00 


• 


140 00 


Rural 




140.00 


Granite Falls 






Lennir _. 










Camden.. 


10,774,02 


1,000.00 









♦Overdraft. 

tincludes payment from iy2.')-26 fund. 

#Burke — a loan. 



25 



CURRENT EXPENSE FUND 



Expense Fund 



County and Local Tax Funds 



961 



Poll 
Taxes 



$ 7,840.00 

7.840.00 



2,314.46 
1,332 38 

4,282 50 

4,282,50 



962 

Fines 

Forfeitures, 

Penalties 



$ 7,464 19 

7,464.19 



963 



Dog 
Taxes 



$ 2,500 00 $ 

2,500 00 



964 

Interest on 

Bank 
Balances 



41 55 

41.55 



4,267 50 

3,644.82 

1,564.50 

8,900 00 
8,900.00 



27,690.07 

#27.528.97 
161.10 



7,996.25 

6,806.00 
1.190.25 



1,168 50 



1,750 06 

421 80 

7,581.08 
7,581.08 



4,191 00 1,537 97 
1,750.00 3,936 86 



11,719 16 

11,719.16 



3,650 97 
2,299 00 
1,510 85 

45,175 05 

36.909.28 
8,265.77 

4,064 02 

4,064.02 



16,369.14 

16,369.14 



3,037.80 

3,037.80 



342.23 



349.04 

954.75 

1,958 00 
1,958.00 



1,814.00 
308.00 



1,850 00 

1,588 30 

452 00 

2,607.00 

2,607.00 



1,840 00 

1,840.00 



548.15 



111 67 



1,365 64 



413.54 

3,300 37 

3,300.37 



208.53 

208.53 



965-969 



Miscel- 
laneous 



$125,098 46 

120,06(1.49 

4,202.87 

247 50 

6.00 

581.60 

4,665.90 

1,017.36 

1,183 64 

60.00 
131.64 
992.00 

479.28 

3,431 00 

3,088 35 

322.46 
2,765.89 

1,344.20 

2,821 84 

1,688.12 

9,581.99 

833.07 

8,748.92 

11,229 02 

9,812.33 

237.50 

1.179.19 

4,269.16 

1,496.10 
2,773.06 

4,768.98 

429.28 

863.28 

3,476.42 



970 
Ad Valorem Taxes 



County 



$ 275,699 07 

161,935,72 
54,568.18 
25,472,50 
10,009.27 
23.713.40 

66.197.29 

21,167.07 

118,099.12 

74,090.44 
12,662,80 
31,345.88 

79,309,69 

47,456,18 

201,849 22 

149,380.75 
52,468.47 

103,459.23 

62,654 09 

39,961 02 

748,500.25 

369.318.07 
379.182.18 

94,514 73 

42,247.58 
12,000.00 
40,267.15 

170,632.30 

106,189.30 
64,443.00 

139,138 16 

83,855.27 
15,004.34 
40,278.55 

16,199 32 



Local 



! 116,043 43 

50,525.00 

43,187.97 

11,023.76 

7,677.33 

3,629.37 

20,129 78 

2,256.40 

76,872.69 

46,464.29 

8,750.00 

21,658.40 

8,423.25 

14,544.83 

54,566.34 

29,830.40 
24,735.94 

41,478 02 

32,041 17 

16,990.82 

425,376 94 

148,652.85 
276,724.09 

46,055.09 

18,189,12 

7,118,00 

20.747.97 

58,929 42 

10,721.70 
48.207.72 

43,018 72 

11.470.42 

4,013.75 

27.534.55 

6.199.01 



Total 
Receipts 
Current 
Expense 

Fund 



$ 580.702 17 

391,996.23 

105.412 57 

36.772.80 

18.450.55 

28,070.02 

130,965 57 

44,457.17 

230,473.90 

145,800.14 
21,592.81 
63,080.95 

125,390.38 

105,793 82 

282,634.24 

193,255.70 

89,378.54 

196,870 18 

157,273 23 

96,780.50 

1,302,558 17 
622,970.33 
679,587.84 

205,024.07 

119,849.00 
22,616.57 
62,558.50 

263,278.82 

146.458.48 
116,820.34 

220,050 69 

122,157.17 

26,366.33 

71.527.19 

47,693.89 



26 



Receipts. 1926-1927 



Table III. Receipts for 





Balance 

June 30, 

1926 


A. Current 




State Funds 


Counties 


960-1 

Equalizing 
Fund 


960-2 

Rural 

Supervisors 

Summer 

School 

T. T. in H. S. 


960-3 
Vocational 
Education 
(Federal and 
State) and 
Farm Life 


960-4-5 

Rural 

High 

Schools 


960-6 

Miscel- 
laneous 


Carteret 


$ 7,816 79 

6,762.06 

52.39 

802. 34 

•5,942 71 

♦43,093 17 

•27,957,88 

♦15,749.25 

613.96 

•6,111 79 

1,934.85 

1,176.44 
396.99 
361.42 

14,119.42 

9,011.04 
5,108.38 

11,831.54 

476 12 

86.82 
389.30 


$ 26,25105 

26,251.05 


$ 3,315 01 

3,315 01 


$ 1,700 00 

1,400.00 


$ 


$ 


Rural 






Beaufort 












300.00 
750.00 

470 00 

470.00 






Caswell 


15,037 34 

27,099 48 

27,099.48 


465 00 

1,975 00 

1,975,00 


1.000 00 

400 00 

400.00 




Catawba - 


4,425 00 


Rural 


4,425 00 


















Chatham 


28,506 90 

28,775 71 

28,775.71 


1,899.98 


1,545 00 

1,490 00 

745.00 
345.00 
400.00 

1,201 00 

675.00 
526.00 

315 00 

4,035.00 
1,630.00 


500 00 




Cherokee 




Rural 








Andrews 


















Chowan 


2,394 56 

2,394.56 




500 00 

500.00 




Rural 






Edenton .. 






Clay 


11,178 92 

5,628 16 
5,628.16 




800 00 

900 00 
900.00 




Cleveland 


1,052 00 
1,052.00 




Rural 








Shelby 






2,405.00 

7,211.66 

4,975 00 

4,615.00 

360.00 

1,350 00 

1,350 00 






Columbus . 


27,199 20 

61,210 84 

62,074,36 
•863.52 

8,774 42 

5,648.21 
3,126.21 

4,522 26 

4,670.80 

18,108 32 

7,226.39 
5,249.85 
5,632.08 


47,092 58 


1,800 00 

1,535 00 
1,535.00 


1,300 00 

500 00 

500 00 


691 25 


Craven 


500 00 


Rural--. 




.500.00 


New Bern 








3,138 38 

3,138.38 




1,200 00 

1,200.00 




Rural 






Favetteville 






Currituck 


14,698 24 
19,423 06 

12,511 53 

12,511.53 


325 00 


3,630 00 


1,000 00 
1,500 00 

1,000 00 

1,000.00 








Davidson . 


2,300 00 

2,300.00 


2,132 88 

2,132.86 


500.00 


Rural-.- --.- 

Loxinffton 


500.00 


Thomasville 













•Overdraft. 



Receipts, 1926-1927 



27 



Current Expense Fund — Continued 



Expense Fund 



County and Local Tax Funds 



961 



Poll 
Taxes 



$ 3,920 00 

3,750.00 



170.00 
2.949 60 

6,787 50 

5,497.50 
1,290.00 



4,952 00 
200 00 



200.00 

2,398 50 

2,398.50 



1,039 50 

8,086.50 

7,588.50 



498.00 
6,000 00 

5,400 00 

5,400.00 



962 

Fines, 

Forfeitures, 

Penalties 



3,328.06 

3,328.06 



1,096 50 



16,172 58 

12,567.83 
3,604.75 



1,318 50 

1,318.50 



8,330 91 

11,320 87 

11,320.87 



4,653 30 

4,163 00 
4,163.00 



3,491 83 

3,491.83 



1,338 55 

14,711 33 

13,899.33 



812.00 
6,470 63 

6,559 38 

b, 559. 38 



9,431 60 
9,431.60 



1,163 83 

18.00 

11,015 85 
11,015.85 



963 



Dog 
Taxes 



$ 500 00 

500.00 



1,579 00 

1,608 00 

1,608.00 



2,479 00 



734.20 

734.20 



468 00 

3,425 12 

2,873.37 



551.75 
1,500.00 



720.60 

720.60 



500.00 
2,158.00 

4,369 61 

4,369.61 



964 

Interest on 

Bank 

Balances 



750 32 

350.32 



400.00 
4.041 83 



965-969 



Miscel- 
laneous 



2,215 06 

1,086.14 

1,103.92 

25 00 

1,827 68 

3,916 91 

1,759 03 
2,157.88 



63.91 

2,519.16 

391.62 
1,119.12 
1,008.42 

2,781 67 

476.67 
2,305,00 

147.47 

4.351 92 

4,321.92 



30.00 
5.515 41 

683 84 

683,84 



5,197.29 

3,630.94 
1,. 566. 35 

6,825 32 



5,512.74 

578.98 
3,261.13 
1,672.63 



970 
Ad Valorem Taxes 



County 



88,504 27 

34,7.53.87 
20,500.00 
33,250.40 

53,898 29 

279,417 02 

211,825 01 
44,617.01 
22,975.00 

83,345 69 

49,286 28 

19,071.42 
18,673.90 
11,540.96 

44,229 28 

26,229.28 
18,000,00 

1,455 57 

196.090 29 

115,161 63 
27,048.46 
53.880,20 

137,218 92 

187,571 76 

140,978,36 
46,593.40 

224,966 47 

148,670.32 
76,296.15 

38,234 82 

9,611 24 

235,378 42 

145,693.39 
50,186.22 

39,498.81 



Local 



Total 
Receipts 
Current 
Expense 

Fund 



31,34899 

21,751.08 
5,500.00 
4,097.91 

14,011 48 

142,903 22 

81,755.02 
43,470.94 
17,677.26 

40,410 55 

25,853 31 

6,906.04 

10,065.42 

8,881.85 

16,926.55 

5,654.03 
11,272.52 

3,833.12 

72,502 11 

.30,704.25 

6,226.00 

35,571.86 

40,039 01 

82,895 95 

.39.599 96 
43,295.99 

70,679 17 

41,736 09 
28,943.08 

15,472 60 

9,282 71 

104,041.80 

32,413.64 
38,037.76 
33,590 40 



166,689 67 

100,887.71 
27,156.31 
38,645.65 

93,906.59 

437,229 83 

320,177.03 
75,786.58 
41,266.22 

162,044.54 

114,222 31 

61,229,23 
30,600,43 
22,392.65 

88,777 01 

51,565.11 
37,211.90 

32,205 67 

312,008.87 

184,196.30 
33,663.76 
94,148.81 

286,080 49 

351,831 77 

262,445.90 

89,385.87 

328,785.99 

218,854.20 
109,931.79 

87,468 57 

46,663.61 

413,043.71 

232,310.08 

100,339.71 

80,393.92 



28 



Receipts, 1926-1927 



Table III. Receipts for 















A. Current 




Balance 

June 30, 

1926 


State Funds 


CorNTIES 


960-1 

Equalizing 
Fund 


960-2 

Rural 

Supervisors 

Summer 

School 

T. T. in H. S. 


960-3 
Vocational 
Education 
(Federal and 
State) and 
Farm Life 


960-4-5 

Rural 

High 

Schools 


960-6 

Miscel- 
laneous 


Davie 


$ ^577. 52 

•2,090.08 
1,512.56 

5,583.75 

5,486.99 
96.76 

6,198.77 


$ 4,993 63 
4,993.63 


$.... 


$ 2,740 00 

1,315.00 
1,425.00 

2,745.00 

2,745.00 


$ 1,000.00 
1,000 00 


$ 


Rural. - 






Mccksv U ' 






Duplin _ ... 


15,492.29 

15,492.29 


413.00 

413.00 


2,050 00 

2,050.00 


500 00 


Rural... 


500.00 


Faison. 




Durham _ __ 




2,400 00 

2,400.00 


7,695.41 

4,800.00 
2,895.41 

3,550.00 

2.900.00 
650 00 


466 66 

466.66 




Rural 






Durhaai 


6,198.77 

•152.85 

•8,460.54 
8,307.69 

9,656.11 

9,656.11 






Edgecombe 




1,600.00 

1,600.00 


1,000 00 
1,000.00 




Rural 






Tarboro .. 






Forsith... . 




1,280 00 

1,280.00 






Rural 










Winston-Salem. 










Franklin 


16,278 89 

19,208.37 

•3,662.56 

733.08 


28,347.14 

28,347.14 




6,294.16 

3,827.50 

1,891.66 

575.00 


500.00 

500.00 




Rural 






FrnnkliTitnn 






Louisburg .... 










YoungsvilU 










Gaston . 


28,780.32 




1,725.00 

1,725.00 


3,521 00 

3,521.00 






Rural 








Bessemer City 

Cherryville 


1,107.83 

2,047.90 

25,624.59 

20,070.32 

361.26 

5,356.89 

411.38 
4,945.51 

•41,805 82 

52,628.08 




























Gates . 


14,674.38 
4.961.62 

7,360.50 

7,360.50 






1,000.00 
180.00 

600.00 

600.00 


400.00 


Graham ... . . 


800 00 






Granville 






Rural 








Oxford 








Greene 




300 00 

1,670.00 

1,670.00 


330.00 

5,475.16 

4,624.16 

851.00 


3,300.00 


500.00 


Guilford 






Rural 








Greensboro 


13,616.93 
39,011.15 








High Point 











•Overdraft. 



Receipts, 1926-1927 



29 



CtiRRENT Expense FrND — Continued 



Expense Fund 



County and Local Tax Funds 



9B1 



Poll 
Taxes 



3,965 71 
3,965.71 



3,852 87 
3,852.87 



10,800 00 

10,800.00 



20,313 50 
20,313.50 



5,293 18 

5,293.18 



10,006 00 

9,406.00 
600.00 



2,110.42 

1,000 00 

5,000 00 
5,000.00 



962 

Fines, 

Forfeitures, 

Penalties 



4,204 95 

25,995 00 

25,995.00 



1,264 64 

1,264.64 



1,436 96 

1,436.96 



32,291 72 

32,291.72 



18,299 07 

18,299.07 



82,195.60 
82,195.60 



5,703.72 

5,348.33 



355.39 



25,421 08 

25,421.08 



1,359.64 
374 00 

3,882 01 

3,882.01 



3,843.55 

45,566.95 

45,566.95 



963 



Dog 
Taxes 



1,663 25 
1,663.25 



1,200 00 

1,200.00 



250 00 

250 00 



2,055 30 

2,055.30 



1,730 00 

1,730.00 



1,263.50 
489.00 

1,200 00 

1,200.00 



1,356 05 

7,045.00 

7,045.00 



964 

Interest on 

Bank 

Balances 



7 50 



7.50 

75 06 

75.06 



871 20 



871.20 



1,749 21 

1,437.27 
311.94 

38 75 



17.50 
21.25 



460 71 



460.71 



965-969 



Miscel- 
laneous 



$ 2,684 08 

2,384.18 
299.90 

3,175 01 

3,025.01 
150.00 

9,267 73 

4,378 12 
4,889.61 

32,310.42 

28,063.79 
4,246.63 

14,015 45 

4,573.58 
9,441.87 

7,377.47 

180.00 

782.84 

6,414.63 



27,695 52 

3,318.79 

3,221.09 

5,174.00 

15,981.64 

1,560 85 

4.00 

766.90 

446.60 
320.30 

68,063 74 

34,321 75 

6,101.10 

27,304.91 

915.74 



970 
.A.d Valorem Taxes 



County 



$ 78,233.82 

63,727.50 
14,506.32 

107,547.79 

100,158.61 
7,389.18 

455,999 23 

164,688.90 
291,310.33 

195,113 26 

146,136.19 

48,977.07 

448,767 55 

126,371.74 
322,395.81 

108,165.97 

61,420.79 
19,889.29 
14,914.32 
11,941.57 

483,863.58 

295,780.34 

28,654.40 

24,428.84 

135,000.00 

49,891.83 

29,135 81 

172,588.17 

139,234.17 
33,354.00 

37,651.72 

984,706.91 

317,890.42 
390,033.98 
276,782.51 



Local 



$ 25,867 28 

16,079.48 
9,787.80 

51,621 09 

46,769.31 
4,851.78 

185,694 81 

24,274.18 
161,420 63 

60,549 01 

41,002.26 
19,546.75 

396,342 40 

58,316.87 

338,025.53 

51,130.97 

28,636.75 

12,967.41 

7,333.20 

2,193.61 

153,153.79 

73,155.71 

13,790.85 

8,600.00 

57,607.23 

4,062 99 

4,829.08 

38,851.68 

23,962.68 
14,889.00 



298,388.09 

192,465.85 
105,922.24 



Total 
Receipts 
Current 
Expense 

Fund 



i 121,842 39 

94,303.31 
27,, 539. 08 

195,692 82 

183,205.10 
12,487.72 

711,935.53 

244,349.58 
467,585.95 

312,268.91 

230,540 77 
81.728.14 

974,319 82 
304,144.67 
670,175.15 

231,185.55 

154,817.36 
31,886.14 
30,346.87 
14,135.18 

735,896 29 

414,057.92 

47,374.17 

40,250.74 

234,213.46 

96,393.91 

42,134 77 

235,606.15 

182,097.34 

53,508.81 

77,744 19 

1,456,257.65 

408,892.63 
624,272.67 
423,092.35 



30 



Receipts, 1926-1927 



Table III. Receipts for 



Counties 



Halifax 

Rural 

Enfield 

Roanoke Rapids 
Scotland Neck.. 
Weldon_ 

Harnett 

Rural 

Dunn 

Haywood 

Rural 

Canton 

Henderson 

Rural 

Henderson ville.. 

Hertford 

Hoke -... 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Rural 

Mooresville 

Statesville 

Jackson__ 

Johnston 

Rural 

Benson 

Clayton 

Smithfield 

Jones 

Lee -- 

Rural 

Sanford 

Lenoir 

Rural 

Kinston 

Lincoln. 

Rural 

Lineolnton 

'Overdraft. 
#Tran8fer. 



A. Current 



Balance 

June 30, 

1926 



$ 25,680 33 

13,753.38 
4,130.09 
8,082.52 
1,007.64 

•1,293.30 



*4,030 

*5,139 
1,108 

11,905 

9,745. 
2,159 

16,912 

16,449 
463 

*951 

1,627 



13.40 



8,044 

3,620 

4,237. 

185. 



21,696.99 



♦12,108 

365 
•3,852 
•4,433 
•4 , 188 



00 
•4,380.38 



3,344 

9,399 
'•6,054. 

32.342 

33,006 
•663 

4,059 

2,929 
1,129 



State Funds 



960-1 



Equalizing 
Fund 



31,998 57 

31,998.57 



17,750.00 

17,750.00 



21,244 93 

21,244.93 



14,560 36 



13,777 14 

22,007 70 

22,007.70 



26,336 02 

17,500 00 

17,500.00 



12,113 88 

13,892.42 

13,892.42 



22,604.19 
22,604.19 



960-2 

Rural 

Supervisors 

Summer 

School 

T.T.inH.S. 



$ 1,14700 

1,147.00 



1,111 10 

1,111.10 



1,093 73 
1,093.73 



1,068 33 

1,068.33 



990 00 
615 00 



3,978.75 

3,978.75 



1,194 23 

2,225.00 

2,225.00 



1,466 66 

1,100.00 

1,100 00 



960-3 
Vocational 
Education 
(Federal and 
State) and 
Farm Life 



$ 3,815.33 



2,275.33 

500.00 

1,040.00 

3,371 00 

1,650.00 
1,721.00 

630 00 
330.00 
300.00 

400.00 



400.00 

2,362 95 

270.00 



200 00 
320 00 



320.00 



400 00 



400.00 

3,582 00 

3,130.00 
452.00 

1,187.50 

1,187.50 



960-4-5 

Rural 

High 

Schools 



$ 1,51250 
1,512.50 



1,600 00 

1,600.00 



750 00 

750 00 



750 00 

750 . 00 



500 00 



750 00 

750.00 



1,000.00 

1,000.00 

1,000.00 



1,410 00 

500.00 

500.00 



1,000 00 

1,000 00 



750 00 

750.00 



960-6 



Miscel- 
laneous 



400 00 
400.00 

4.97 

4.97 



203 26 

203.26 



350 00 



250 00 

4,000.00 

4,000.00 



100.00 



100.00 



Receipts, 192(;- 11)27 



:^,1 



Current Expense Fund — Continued 



Expense Fund 



County and Local Tax Funds 



961 



Poll 
Taxes 



962 

Fines 

Forfeitures, 

Penalties 



963 



Dog 
Taxes 



964 

Interest on 

Bank 
Balances 



965-969 



Miscel- 
laneous 



970 
Ad Valorem Taxes 



County 



Local 



Total 
Receipts 
Current 
Expense 

Fund 



$ 10,976 00 

10,170.50 
S05.50 



$ 7.045 27 

5,295.12 



$ 3,577 00 
3,577.00 



$ 1,370.56 



5,542 50 
5,542.50 



5,676 00 

5,200.00 
476.00 

2,716 10 

2,716.10 



3,562 16 
3,811 09 
1,645 65 



2,160 00 

1,790 97 

1,790.97 



5,215 50 

5,215.50 



1,000 00 
272.00 
478.15 

10,046 90 
10,046.90 



1.585 00 
1,585.00 



8,573 54 

8,573.54 



13,066.69 

13,066.69 



523.00 

523.00 



3,452 85 

3,277.48 

50 00 

7,318 67 

7,318.67 



1,627 67 
1,007 54 



827.78 

827.78 



2,015 74 

9,441 32 

9,441.32 



52 00 

5,522.83 

5,522.83 



1,250.00 



17,620.44 

17,620.44 



1,707.00 

1,707.00 



13,876.68 

4,946.95 
8,929.73 



26.06 

1,344.50 

988 47 

988.47 



216 70 

216.70 
948 68 



948.68 

72 99 

1,165 15 



560.10 

118.08 
442.02 



11 11 
72.92 

72.92 



209 37 

209.37 



30,047.39 

2,947.39 
27,100.00 

1^6,534.61 

#6,534.61 



7,980 51 

928.86 

735.00 

4,563.25 

1,379. 00 

374.40 

3,367 39 

765.64 
2,601.75 

4,851.64 
2,620.97 
2,230.67 

2,201 57 

1,205.80 
995.77 

918.68 

508.00 

136.97 

10,185.78 

4,883.21 

4,667.43 

635.14 

344.91 

9,255 89 

1,178.89 
3,478.97 
2,539.08 
2,058.95 

1.303.62 

2,642.09 

2,371.21 
270.88 

19,696.63 

19,563.42 
133.21 

926.50 

450.00 
476.50 



187,504.79 

106,532.66 
13,495.38 
35,741.00 

17,858.84 
13,876.91 

182,036 41 

146,264.51 
35,771.90 

115,106 65 

79,545.06 
35,. 56 1.. 59 

167,545 58 

101,018.12 
66,527.46 

99,819.38 

53.555.99 

60,151 70 

234,631.66 

135,599.82 
38,984.15 
60,047.69 

49,892.09 

358,157 20 

280,179.63 
18.171.65 
30,070.05 

29,7.35.87 

16,188 56 

62,151 04 

38,496.92 
23,654.12 

89,875.31 

30,383.12 
59,492.19 

96,921 05 

78,238.19 
18,682.86 



$ 165,781 29 

36,424.15 
13,957.24 
85,201.56 

8,. 597. 44 
21,600.90 

61,953.63 
47,111.65 

14,841.98 

15,200.00 

15,200.00 

62,051 88 

43,551.88 
18,500.00 

24,952 78 

17,044 32 

10,888.98 

95,951.28 

23,716.28 
27,936.43 
44,298.57 

24,424 12 

101,234 62 

61,312.39 

9,944.57 

11,292.67 

18,684.99 

12,646.46 

53,087 90 

29,083.73 
24,004.17 

62,918 29 

16,439.14 
46,479.15 

27,401.50 

14,442.40 
12,959.10 



416,390 58 

179,341.17 
33,123.21 

1.36,889.72 
29,614.92 
37,421.56 

299,970 24 

243,. 524. 74 
.56, 445.. 50 

181,758 86 

125,613.92 
.56,144.94 

289,632 72 

201,797.64 
87,835.08 

152,216 78 

82,882 17 

86,913 84 

388,255.79 

206,821.19 

76,267.54 

105,167.06 

127,115 21 

487,198 17 

373,202.41 
27,816.03 
39,467.92 
46,711.81 

44,210 80 

144,641 27 

102,366.94 
42,274.33 

264,005.11 

131,012.08 
132,993.03 

161,192.45 

119,014.29 
42,178.16 



32 



Receipts, 1926-1927 



Table III. Receipts for 





A. Current 




Balance 

June 30, 

1926 


State Funds 


Counties 


960-1 

Equalizing 
Fund 


960-2 

Rural 

Supervisors 

Summer 

School 

T. T. in H. S. 


960-3 
V^ocational 
Education 
(Federal and 
State) and 
Farm Life 


960-4-5 

Rural 

High 

Schools 


960-6 

Miscel- 
laneous 


Macon 


$ 45,826.96 

433 78 

24,434 67 

60,553 80 

58,742.24 
1,811.56 

47,353.49 

69,810.27 

•22,809.44 

352.66 

4,734.32 

•6,041.31 

•1,434 61 

8,550.94 

•13,935.39 

14.63 

3,474.92 

460.29 

792 46 

•29,055.55 
34,423.00 
•4,574.99 

15,770 67 

15,770.67 


$ 33,101.19 
25,512.58 
11,627 00 


$ 1,800.00 


$ 315.00 

210.00 

1,880.00 

750 00 

750.00 


$ 500.00 

1 000 00 

800 00 

1,000.00 

1,000.00 


$ 


Madison 




Martin 


255.00 




McDowell.. _ 


564.65 


Rural 






564.65 










Mecklenburg „ 




2,408.50 
2,408.50 


2,063.98 

510.00 

1,553.98 






Rural 








Charlotte. 


















Mitchell 


9,352.30 
17,640 52 

18,537 70 

18,537.70 


1,850 00 


1.500 00 
4,045 00 

2,992 50 

2,362.50 
315.00 
315.00 




300.00 


Montgomery 


1,500.00 




Moore 


1,350 00 

1,350.00 


400 00 


Rural 

Aberdeen 




400.00 


Carthao'e 
































Nash 


6,540.00 

6,540.00 


1,500 00 

1,500.00 


3,405.00 

885.00 


1,931.25 

1,931.25 


4,425.00 


Rural 


4.425.00 


Rockv Mount 










2,520.00 
2,019.00 






New Hanover 










Rural 










WilmiTiPtnn 






2,019.00 
1,712 50 
1,437 50 

3,788.62 

1,763.62 
2,025.00 

2,921 25 






Northampton... 


4,491 85 
27,971.46 

•26,955.77 

•24,597.05 
•2,358.72 

•2,728.99 

26,982 30 

16,859.09 
10,123.21 


23,119 30 
16,963.15 

19,154 42 

tl9,154 42 


1,775 00 


1,300.00 

750.00 

400.00 
400.00 _ 


2,500.00 


Onslow 




Orange 






Rural 






Chapel Hill 






Pamlico 


24.347 84 




1,950.00 

500.00 

500.00 




Pasquotank 




360 00 


Rural 








360.00 


Elizabeth City.... 











•Overdraft. 

tincludes payment from 1925-26 fund. 

#Tran8fer. 

iCharlotte — Adjustment to report of 1925-26. 



Receipts, 1926-1927 



33 



Current Expense Fund — Continued 



Eipense Fund 



County and Local Tax Funds 



961 



PoU 
Taxes 



$ 2,626.50 
4.103 61 



1,792 50 
3,181 50 

4,444.50 

4,444.50 



12,909.55 
10,410.71 

2,498.84 



8,322.39 

8,322.39 



5,285.74 
3,042.90 



1,600.00 
1,500 00 



1,500.00 



962 

Fines, 

Forfeitures, 

Penalties 



$ 1,09211 



5,987.48 

5,531.46 
5,531.46 



51,897.74 

51,897.74 



1,819 15 
1,832 12 

9,061 45 

9,061.45 



19,995.75 

19,995.75 



11,029.99 

11,029.99 



2,782.75 

2,541 14 

5,043 11 
5,043.11 



1,300.00 

6,363 30 

6,363.30 



963 



Dog 
Taxes 



854 05 



520 00 
1,243.00 

1,445 00 

1,445.00 



2,998.14 

2,998.14 



903.28 

903.28 



1,985 00 
1,190.00 

1,521.62 

1,521.62 



600.00 

1,913 00 
1,913.00 



964 

Interest on 

Bank 

Balances 



242 91 



83,434 26 

1,783.50 
181,650.76 



8 33 

392.04 

112.00 
173.20 



106.84 



246.71 

246.71 

37.11 



965-969 



Miscel- 
laneous 



$ 698.24 

1,729 37 

531.36 

1,229 79 

599.93 
629.86 

19,055.85 

6,377.42 
12,678.43 



444 91 
#3,127.34 

1,660.54 

914.31 
1,290.00 



1,250.00 

#1.793.77 

8,842.74 

2,460.45 

5,832.29 

550.00 

8,397.05 

6,486.48 
1,910.57 

779.47 

11 00 

7,063.95 

3,035.28 
4,028.67 

133.35 

8,475.54 

7,038.86 
1,436.68 



970 
Ad Valorem Taxes 



County 



$ 32,16790 
75,000 00 
94,603 62 

120,551.24 

99,425.35 
21,125.89 

689,824 53 

170,839.11 

501,893.04 

17.092.38 

47,515 29 

57,180.54 

108,111 45 

62,190.49 

13,270.96 

14,000.00 

9,000.00 

9,650.00 

198,686.61 

113,443.50 

66,143.11 

19,100.00 

386,439 33 

64,189.70 
322,249.63 

98,732 74 

66,788 76 

105,222 27 

86,683.26 
18,539.01 

46,390.18 

132,939 00 

66,191.51 
66,747.49 



Local 



$ 20,013.24 
25,000.00 
33.294 76 

42,645.22 

32,000.00 
10,645.22 

422,960.75 

57,640.38 

359,923.54 

5,396.83 

12,182 72 

36,152.65 

67,982.30 

29,540 34 
9.392.05 
7,837.29 

16,143.07 
5,069.55 

117,584 99 

65,077.08 
42,264.62 
10,243.29 



37,785 13 
21,397 90 

19,778.17 

8,207.04 
11,571.13 

13,579 56 

76,129 45 

35,155.61 
40,973.84 



Total 
Receipts 
Current 
Expense 

Fund 



$ 138,995.19 
133,292.25 
173j413.89 

232,826.16 

198,613.03 
34,212.53 

1,318,999 10 

361,266 92 

934,890.31 

22,841.87 

82.011 19 

113,615 01 

214,942.87 

138,909.23 
10,505.82 
22,166.92 
29,867.99 
13.492.91 

379,611 49 

200,611.33 

151,161.86 

27,838.30 

433,128 42 

106.702.51 
326.425.91 

182,286.59 

142.093 81 

135.016 39 

101,211.30 
33,805.09 

90,093 19 

255,162.59 

134,381.37 
120,781.22 



;u 



Receipts, 1926-1927 



Table III. Receipts for 





A. Current 




Balance 

June 30, 

1926 


State Funds 


Counties 


960-1 

Equalizing 
Fund 


960-2 

Rural 

Supervisors 

Summer 

School 

T. T. in H. S. 


960^3 
Vocational 
Education 
(Federal and 
State) and 
Farm Life 


960-4-5 

Rural 

High 

Schools 


960-6 

Miscel- 
laneous 


Pender 


$ 22,708 23 
1,086 98 

1,044 81 

5,110.23 
•4,065.42 

•27,741 81 

•28,714.82 

•2,408.42 

3,381.43 

51 62 

•141.09 
192.71 

18,681 72 

18,639.36 
28.47 
13.89 

45,213.36 

18,219.56 

3,012.25 

23,981.55 

3,449.35 

3,921.39 

1,323.33 

•1,795.37 

10.008.73 

9,994.96 
13.77 


$ 25,17771 
15,521 41 

10,478 16 

10,478 16 


$ 300 00 

420 00 

700 00 

700.00 


$ 2,912 50 

2,091 66 

3,587.50 
3,587.50 


$ 1,500.00 
1,500.00 


$ 450 00 
400 00 


Perquimans 


Person 


500 00 


Rural 




500 00 


Roxboro 






Pitt... 




1,830 00 

1,830.00 


1,019 99 

1,019.99 


1,112 50 

1,112.50 


400 00 


Rural 




400 00 


Ayden 






Greenville.. 












Polk 


20,762 80 

20,762.80 


2,000 00 

2.000.00 


2,005 00 

2,005.00 






Rural 






Tryon... 






Randolph 


34,324.48 

34,324.48 




1,789 45 
1,667.00 


1,500 00 

1,500.00 




Rural .- 






Asheboro 






Franklin ville. 






122 45 

5,875.00 
3,850.00 






Richmond 


6,750 17 

6,750 17 




1,100 00 

1.100.00 


600 00 


Rural 






Hamlet 






Rockingham 






2,025.00 

6,337.50 

4,350.00 

262.50 

1,725.00 

2,055.00 

2.055.00 




600.00 


Robeson 


10,843 77 

10,843.77 


1,070.00 

1,070.00 




450.00 


Rural 






Lumberton 






Maxton 








450 00 


Rockingham 




1,300.00 

1,300.00 


1,000 00 

1,000.00 




Rural 






Madison.. 






Reid8\'ille . 












Rowan. 


19,067.65 

29,765.17 
•3,005.36 
•7,692.16 


6,838.99 

6,838.99 


3,310 00 

3,310.00 


8 039 26 

6.400.00 






Rural 






East Spencer 






Salisbury.. 






1,339.26 
300.00 

6,073 99 

6,420 00 

6,420.00 






Spencer 










Rutherford 


61,918 63 

•3.919.88 

•1,295.61 
•2,624.27 


25,983 07 

40,372 84 

40.372.84 








Sampson 


1,710 00 

1.710.00 


1,200.00 

1,000.00 
200.00 


500.00 


Rural 




Clinton 


500.00 


DobbersviUe... 











•Overdraft. 



Receipts, 1926-1927 



35 



CcRRENT ExPENS* Fttnd — Continued 



Expense Fund 








County and Local Tax Funda 






Total 
Receipts 


961 
Poll 


962 

Fines, 

Forfeitures, 

Penalties 


963 

Dog 
Taxes 


964 

Interest on 

Bank 
Balances 


965-969 

Miscel- 
laneous 


970 
Ad Valorem Taxes 


Current 

Expense 

Fund 


Taxes 


County 


Local 




$ 2,625 00 
2,410 00 
2 792 84 


$ 1.35260 
1.445.31 

6,594.91 

2,104.59 
4,490.32 

21,425.83 

21,425.83 


$ 762.00 
875 00 

937 17 

937.17 


$ 


$ 


$ 57,428.58 
42,669 46 

87,969.79 

70,113.16 
17,856.63 

233,646.77 

173,793.56 
17,992.96 
41,860.25 

39,683 16 

25,496.08 
14,187.08 

116,861.55 

87,665.44 

22,005.63 

7,190.48 

123,816 22 

48,764.55 
42,671.87 
32,379.80 

296,511.76 

260,328.86 
21,660 00 
14,522.90 

241,993.26 

177,612.19 
16,241.89 
48,139.18 

317,109 88 

157,766.89 
16,253.50 

113,651.43 
29,438.06 

74,682 87 

146,029.23 

124,966.73 

20,022.50 

1,040.00 


$ 23,072 37 
13,916.31 

20.239.30 

10,892.12 
9,347.18 

116,016.53 

52,709.46 
15,072.77 
48,234.30 

24,941 53 

15,784.07 
9,157.46 

24,569.92 

20,808.14 
2,199.17 
1,562.61 

83,357 60 

35,530 36 
29,839.65 
17,987.59 

58,950.87 

31,933.67 

20,135.61 

6,881.59 

108,587 74 

61,583.29 

6,550.00 

40,454.45 

141,366.30 

32,739.51 

7,884.31 

88,363.28 

12,379.20 

145,429.79 

45,788.82 

31,891.03 

13,348.86 

548.93 


$ 138,288.99 




6,306.05 

5,207 29 

4,378.98 
828.31 

16,867.83 

9,968.26 


88,642 18 




140,051 77 


2,792.84 




111,594.75 




28,457.02 


10,815.30 

10,183.50 

631 80 


2,695.00 

2,695.00 




378,087.94 




246,423.28 




31,289.11 










6,899.57 

244.78 

244.78 


100,375.55 


2,000.00 

2,000.00 


3,817.44 

3.817.44 


3,155.29 

3.155.29 


152.11 

64.61 
87.50 


98,813 73 

75,188.98 
23,624.75 


10,600 82 


3,369 23 

3,369.23 


5,051 45 
5,051.45 


4,406.94 

4,326.93 


221.155.56 


10.600 82 




187,952.85 






24,233.27 










80.01 

10,073 95 

7,276.97 
38.13 

2,758.85 

3,281.00 

1,756.00 
1,525.00 

7,866.41 

7,383.80 
482.61 


8,969.44 


6,469.94 

6,469.94 


11,069 80 

11,069.80 


967.95 

967.95 


910 06 

134.88 


296.204 05 

140,134.18 

75,561.90 








775.18 

629.20 

629.20 


80,507.97 


14,663 00 


16,182.23 

16,182.23 




412,368 68 


14,663.00 




343,922.12 
45,137.44 










23,309.12 


13,178 00 


.. 

11,804 47 

11,804.47 


3,007.00 

3,007.00 




400,800 61 


13,178 00 




288,918.71 






23,288.27 










88,593.63 


12.048.67 

11.229.67 


10.385 30 

10,385 30 


2,545 40 

2,545.40 


3,445 31 

203.59 

3,005.36 


12,271 46 

1,322.78 
1,600.69 

8,388.18 
959.81 

3,334.73 

3,797 08 

591.18 

3,100.00 

105.90 


536,428.22 

262,507.30 

25,738.50 








204,049 99 


819.00 






236.36 
11,418 97 

193.75 

193.75 


44,132.43 


7,986 00 


3,088 54 

2,795 56 
2,795.56 


2,170 00 


342,086 59 
244,887.40 






208.645.48 






34.547.09 










1,694.83 



3G 



Keceipts. 1926-1927 



Table III. Receipts tor 















A. Current 




Balance 

June 30, 

1926 


State Funds 


Counties 


960-1 

Equalizing 
Fund 


960-2 

Rural 

Supervisors 

Summer 

School 
T.T.inH.S. 


960-3 
Vocational 
Education 
(Federal and 
State) and 
Farm Life 


960-4-5 

Rural 

ffigh 

Schools 


960-6 

Miscel- 
laneous 


Scotland 


$ 6,651.83 

5,646.74 

•810.43 

1,815.52 

9,803 99 

7,287.16 
2,516 83 

369 02 

•11,722 41 

•14,574.88 

568.38 

•2,109.73 

4,393.82 

5,413 47 


$ . 


$ 345 00 

345.00 


$ 2,540 00 

2,040.00 
500.00 


$ 


$ 500.00 


Rural . 






500.00 


Gibson 


















Stanly 






5,920 00 

5,590.00 
330 00 

400 00 

3,192 50 

2,742.50 
450.00 


1.000.00 

1,000.00 


400.00 


Rural 






400.00 










Stokes 


29.088.99 

23,584.04 

23,584.04 




1,000 00 

1,000 00 

1,000.00 




Surry.. . 






Rural 






Elkin 






Mount Airv 










Pilot, Mmintnin 












Swain 


8,062 33 

16,895.86 

6.802 80 

49.038.02 

49,038.02 










Transylvania . . 




1,815 00 
190 00 

760 00 

400.00 
360.00 

1,147 50 


500 00 
750 00 

1,000 00 

1,000.00 


338.16 


Tyrrell 


4,815.04 
1,444.27 






Union 






Rural 








1,444.27 












812 50 

812.50 




Rural . 










Henderson 








1,147.50 

10,703 19 

9,500.82 
1,202.37 




Wake- 


•17,571.25 




3,850.00 
3,850.00 


800.00 

800.00 


128.00 


Rural... 




128.00 




•21,502.84 
3,931 59 






Wake Forest 










Warren 


22,970 93 

10,845 88 

10,845.88 




2,852.50 


1,700 00 

1,350 00 

1,350.00 


400. OC 


Washington 


7,137 73 

6,151.55 
986.18 

•1,568 71 

6,767.78 

•2,558.93 

277.91 

8,166.67 

882.13 






Rural 


















18,956 75 




190 00 

5,212.00 

4,647.00 
565.00 


750 00 




Wayne 


1,300.00 
1,300.00 




Rural 
















Goldsboro 










Mount Olive 













•Overdraft. 



KwcEii'Ts. 1926-1927 



37 



Current Expense Fi-nd — Continued 



Expense Fund 



County and Loial Tax Funds 



961 



Poll 
Taxes 



S 4.128 00 

4,128.00 



$ 5,386 33 

5,386.33 



455 00 



455 00 
3.400 00 

7,300 00 

7,300 00 



1,778 50 



1,437.00 

6,222 24 

6,222.24 



107 22 

107.22 



13,701 00 

13,701.00 



2,263.00 

2,263.00 



2.902 50 

8,814 72 

8,814.72 



062 

Fines 

P'orfciturc*. 

Penalties 



3.351 02 

3,107.30 
243 . 72 

2,699 70 

13,322 42 

13,322.42 



2,736 43 

2,021.85 

693.63 

1,544 98 

1,544.98 



9,251 50 

9,251.50 



32,378 86 
32,378.86 



1,879 54 

1,527 00 

1,527.00 



1,248 25 

9,272 25 

9,272.25 



963 



Doc 
Taxes 



% 870 78 

870.78 



2,252 40 

2,000 00 

2,000.00 



608 00 



2,167 94 

2,167.94 



1,201 67 

1,201.67 



3,752 00 
3,752.00 



523 00 

523.00 



1,231 00 

2,938 50 

2,938.50 



964 

Interest on 

Bank 
Balaneos 



144 23 
144.23 



1,370 33 

1,323.86 



46.47 



96 12 



829.69 

829.69 



348.82 

269.42 



79.40 



965-969 



MisM-l- 
laneous 



$ 6,279 61 
754 90 



5.524 71 

4,081.59 

1,505.39 
2.576 20 

3,829 55 

4,239 16 



970 
Ad Valorem Taxes 



County 



910.00 

2,819.16 

510.00 



357.49 

119 53 

1,252.59 



1,252.59 

759 93 

759.93 



31,285.98 

2,403 .25 

28,744.82 

137.91 

7,384 13 

3,754,44 

1,638.87 
2,115.57 

1,554.60 

7,102 68 

405.00 

655.47 

5,491 81 

550 40 



94,844 81 

51,589.55 
14,623.69 
28.631.57 

163,000 00 

137,786 31 
25,213 69 

82,255 72 

156,435.79 

92,547.88 

14,211.26 

42,290.55 

7,386.10 

66,921.43 

62,280.54 

36,858.56 

165,095.65 

128.095.65 
37,000.00 

156,293.56 

91,347.81 
64,945.75 

576,361.84 

274,587.61 

285,490.99 

16,283.24 

112,623.32 

45,885.21 
31,135.21 
14,750.00 

45,685.34 

270,455.50 

138,020.62 
20,670 28 
83,460.64 
28,303.96 



Local 



$ 62,802 42 

21,922 95 

8,404 93 

32,474.54 

33,347 93 

16,525.00 
16,822 93 

14,304.48 

46.060 35 

12.140 84 
5,908.74 

24,874.93 
3.135.84 

23,396 11 

26,924 00 

6,038 90 

56,428 26 

41,823.14 
14,605.12 

22,944 47 

22,944.47 

200,551.08 

105.836.78 

85,356.46 

9,357.84 



23.320.24 

11,876.22 
11.444.02 

6.808.81 

168,204 39 

75,153 30 

7,680 06 

74,952.34 

1D,418 69 



Total 
Receipts 
Current 
Expense 

Fund 



$ 184,493 01 

93,328.48 
22,718.19 
08,446.34 

221,359 53 

173.201.16 
48,158 37 

139,599 86 

246,782 18 

141,386.66 
22,048.38 
67,921.38 
15,425.76 

109,012 39 

111,132 90 

57,705 46 

284 953.95 

2.30.291.97 
54,661.98 

193,348.04 

104,310.32 
89,037.72 

855,940.70 

446,938.32 

379,291.80 

29,710.58 

149,810 42 

96,606.50 

67,310.73 
29,295.77 

77.736 54 

480,416.64 

238.261.88 
29,848.72 

172,150.86 
40,155.18 



Receipts. 192G-1027 



Table III. Receipts for 





A. Current 




Balance 

June 30, 

1926 


State Funds 


Counties 


960-1 

Equalizing 
Fund 


960-2 

Rural 

Supervisors 

Summer 

School 

T. T. in H. S. 


960-3 
Vocational 
Education 
(Federal and 
State) and 
Farm Life 


960-4-5 

Rural 

High 

Schools 


960-6 

Miscel- 
bneous 


Wilkes 


$ 45,734 15 

42,826.78 
2,907.37 

3,665 55 

2,907.55 
325 70 


$ 75,647.41 

75,647.41 


$ 1.000 00 

1,000.00 


$ 1,826.10 

1,826.10 


$ 1,100.00 

1,100 00 


$ 937.23 


Rural 


937 23 


North Wilkesboro 

Wilson 






1,800.00 

1,800.00 








Rural 










Elm Citv 






















Sharrj<?hiirff 


234.17 
198.13 

3,955 41 

3,371.50 
583.91 

•3,596.88 












Wilson 












Yadkin 


30,974 50 

.30,974 50 




1,420 00 

1,420.00 


1,500 00 

1,500.00 


350 00 


Rural 






East Bend 




350.00 




119,966 96 




1,000 00 




233 60 










North Carolina . .. .- 


$879,853 28 

714,235.25 
165.618.03 


$1,507,995 90 

1,507.995.90 


$ 80,306.71 

80,306.71 


$237,462.24 

195,318.28 
42,143 96 


$ 77,825 41 

77,625.41 
200.00 


$ 30,573 98 


Rural 


28,011.18 


City 


2.562.78 











•Overdraft. 

ITransfer. 

tincludes payment from 1925-26 fund. 



Keceipts, 1926-1927 



39 



Current Kxpense Fund — Conlinund 



Expense Fund 



County and Local Tax Funds 



961 



PoU 
Taxes 



9,830 00 

•1,830. 00 



3,398 89 

3,398.89 



$475,047 15 

460,146.91 
14,900,24 



962 

Fines, 

Forfeitures, 

Penalties 



$ 5,897 18 

5,897.18 



32 682 05 

32,682.05 



1,152.93 

1,152.93 



1,403 80 



$865,905 60 

841,058.52 
24,847.08 



963 



Dor 
Taxes 



3,283 00 

3,283.00 



1,829 00 

1,829.00 



10 59 



$127,175 09 

126,623.34 
551.75 



964 

Interest on 

Bank 
Balances 



177 50 

177.50 



653 12 

331.16 

#187.03 



#183.56 
692.55 



$147,295 28 

28,324.56 
118,970.72 



965-969 



Miscel- 
laneous 



$ 5,382 63 

4,617.33 
765 30 

6,142 27 

5,852.27 
290 00 



25 60 

19.50 
6.10 

900 24 



$695,822 14 

440,397 83 
255,424.31 



970 
Ad Valorem Taxes 



County 



$ 32,588 17 

22,283.08 
10,305.09 

282,397 92 

104,1.53.99 

28,110.73 

22,000.47 

4,910.92 

123,221.81 

44,371 90 

38,711.90 
5,660.00 

37,747.82 



$15,209,887 18 

9,434,765.26 
5,775,121.92 



Local 



27,163 43 

7,8.53.42 
19,310 01 

62,467 77 

46,093.66 

10,055.28 

6,318 83 



4,868 74 

3,600.84 
1,267.90 

2,817 15 



$6,180,325 17 

2,851,044. 36 
3,329,280 81 



Total 
Receipts 
Current 
Expense 

Fund 



$ 197,453 80 

164,166.03 
33,287.77 

402,921 68 

206,933.68 

38,594.68 

28,319.30 

4,961.53 

124,112.49 

93,846 97 

85,979.06 
7,867.91 

60,483.28 



$26,515,475.11 

16,785,853.51 
9,729,621.60 



40 







TABLE IV. 


RECEIPTS FOR CAPITAL 




B. Capital Outlay Fund 


Counties 


Balance 

June 30, 

1926 


980 

State 
Loans 


981 

Sale of 
Bonds 


982 

Sale of 

School 

Property 


983 

Rural 
Libraries 


984 
Interest 
on Bank 
Balances 




$ 2,053 69 


S 


$ 


$ 240.00 

240.00 


$ 


$ 


Rural 










Biirlinffton 


2,053.69 






















Haw River 
































1,500 00 




385 00 
1,936 90 

1,145 00 

945. OU 
200 00 


200 00 














16,462 60 


3,000 00 




108 93 

108.93 


32 89 


Rural 




32.89 














16,462 60 


3,000.00 








Ashe 






50 00 










5,450 00 








10,964 28 

10,564.28 




500 00 

500 00 


50 00 

50.00 




Rural 
















Bertie 


17,250 00 


23,608 43 




5,195 00 
732 96 
196 50 

1,736 10 

1,730 10 






Bladen 


95,000 00 


50 00 
200.00 


1,117.30 




2,570 40 

750,575 50 
830,343.67 

•79,768.17 

542.94 


1,500 00 

15,675 00 

15,675 00 




Buncombe 

Rural 


1,742,096.04 

209,396.19 
1,532,699.85 


38,381.84 




31,663.60 


Asheville 




6,718.24 


Burke - 

Rural 


124,480 23 

66,217.73 


44,575 90 

44,575.90 


965 66 

886.16 




1,435.60 




188.53 


Glen Alpine 


542.94 


• 






58,262 50 

22,700.00 

22,700.00 




79 50 

3,046 35 

3,046.35 




1,247.07 




89,385.07 

89,385.07 






897.51 


Rural 






897.51 










nalflwnll 


25,918.23 

25,643,98 
274.25 


12,216 82 

12,216.82 


103,027 58 


238 66 

238.66 






Rural 














Lenoir 




103,027 58 








Camden 




15,000 00 

18,033 90 

3,0o:> 90 
15,000 00 


185 00 

185 00 
185.00 


50.58 








106,712 39 


50 00 


Rural 












106,712.39 




50.00 


Morehead City 











•Overdraft. 



41 



OUTLAY AND DEBT SERVICE FUNDS 



B. Capital Outlay Fund 



985 

Donations 

and 

Other 



$ 2,214 50 

2,214.50 



1,100 00 



3,081.28 

2,749.05 



332.23 
130.70 



3,052 95 

3,052.95 



3,804 01 
1.402 00 
2,841.30 



41,100 00 

1,100.00 



40,ooo.oa 

4,403 05 
2,000.00 
2.403.05 

500 00 



500.00 



1,089 49 

1,089.49 



986 

Ad Valorem 
Taxes 



$ 2,701 87 

1,000.00 

852.22 

240.0" 

572.64 

36.74 

10,971.66 



42,549.01 
42,549.01 



2,948 14 



8,754 42 

8,178.79 
575 63 

15,125 05 

7,110 00 

5,470 51 

14,521.73 

14.521.73 



84,235 84 

82,958.65 
1.277.19 



12,368 69 

12,368.69 



44.985 88 
44,985.88 



12,225 57 

24,954 05 
24,954.05 



Total 

Receipts, 

Capital 

Outlay Fund 



$ 7,209 86 

3,454 50 

2,905.91 

240 07 

572.64 

36.74 

14,156 66 

1,936 90 

66,379.71 

46,384.88 

200.00 

19,794.83 

3,128 84 

5,450.00 

22,921 65 

22,346.02 
575.63 

64,982 49 

105,412.26 

12,578 71 

2,562,986 21 

1,103,336.29 
1,459,649.92 

297,336 17 

195,926.97 

1,820.13 

99,589.07 

132,800.67 

130,397.62 
2,403.05 

186,887 17 

83,085.34 

274.25 

103,527.58 

27,461 15 

151,024.83 

29,262.44 
121.762.39 



C. Debt Service Fund 



Balance 

June 30, 

1926 



$ 880.50 

880.50 



306.90 



11,875.00 



11.875.00 



825 55 

825.55 



13,462.27 



3.701.79 



2,603.02 



1,347.39 
1,255.63 



7,641 41 



7,641.41 



991 

Temporary 
Loans 



$ 43,250 00 

17,,")00.00 
9,500.00 
3,000 00 



13,250.00 
80.000 00 



992 

Ad Valorem 

Taxes — 

County 



990 

Ad Valorem 
Local 



$ 37.207 48 :$ 



101,452 50 

86,815.75 

5,203.75 

9,433 00 

3.000 00 

30,500 00 

20.000 00 

20,000 00 



114,757 02 



37,000 00 

425,000 00 

425,000,00 



52,393 95 

26,928 70 

2,900.00 

22,565.25 

145,200.00 

123.000.00 
22,200.00 

88,000 00 
88.000.00 



5.000 00 

34,425 00 

31,925.00 
2,500.00 



23,084 81 

506.17 

2,155 13 

11,461 37 

32 190.76 

876 60 

25,844 62 
12,753.02 



13,091.60 

248 19 

35.086 09 

28.551 84 

lS.71i 00 
9,833 84 

15,429 03 

36.637 85 

30,548.64 

73,629 04 

73,629 04 



21,310 17 



3,159.86 
18,150 31 

14,353 01 
14,353.01 



27,408 67 

16,422 42 
10,986 25 



18,469 08 

18,469 08 



70.000 00 

00,000.00 



10.000.00 



Total 
Receipts. 
Debt 
Service Fund 



863.33 



863.33 



14,550 00 

45,082.55 

18,482.55 
26,600.00 

13,272 00 



25,924.71 

272,379 72 

102,854,72 
169,525.00 

2,006 80 



6.80 
2,000.00 



12,750 02 



151,337.98 

77,500.00 
33.465.31 
13, ,506 17 
2,1,55 13 
24,711 37 

112.497 66 

876.60 

140,035 45 

99,508 77 

5,203.75 

35,262 93 

3,248 19 

80,136 09 

94,459 94 

58,026.10 
36,433.84 

156,920.32 

36.637.85 

97.175 14 

771.008.76 

601.483.76 
169,525.00 

78,313 94 

26,928.70 

7,414.05 

43.971.19 

159.553 01 

137,353.01 
22,200.00 

123,050 08 

104,422.42 
18,627.66 



17,750 02 

52 894 08 

50,394.08 
2,500.00 



42 



Receipts, 1926-1927 

Table IV. Receipts for Capital Ootlat 





B. Capital Outlay Fund 


Counties 


Balance 

June 30, 

1926 


980 

State 
Loans 


981 

Sale of 
Bonds 


982 

Sale of 

School 

Property 


983 

Rural 
Libraries 


984 
Interest 
on Bank 
Balances 


Caswell 


$ 1,686 84 

19,491 25 

19,491 25 


$ 10.000 00 

8,700 00 

8,700.00 


$ . 


$ 48183 

2,286.07 

1,992.30 
293.77 


$ -- . 


$-- 


Catawba ._- 




659 28 

659.28 


1,558 75 


Rural 




1,558.75 


Hickory 






Newton 












Chatham . . . 








139 92 






Cherokee 




2,580 00 

2,580.00 








Rural 






































Chowan 


4,840 14 


5,000 00 

5,000 00 










Rural . . 












4,840.14 










Clay 






292 60 

2.974 22 

2 , 209 . 12 






Cleveland... 


28,556 09 


5,588 93 

5,588.93 


65.637.44 


150 00 

150.00 


1,425 73 


Rural 




Kings Mountain 








Shelby. 


28,556.09 

116,379 39 

7,408.04 
7,408.04 




65,637.44 
65.000 00 

17,500 00 

17,500.00 


765 . 10 
1.029 20 

449 75 

449 75 




1,425.73 


Columbus 






270 44 


Craven 








Rural 














Cumberland 


11,104 61 

11.104.61 






1.903 44 

1,903 44 


300 00 

300.00 




Rural 
















Currituck 




1,390.00 
2,000 00 

39,220 26 

39,220.26 










Dare 






209 14 

2,541.65 

2,541.65 






Davidson 


11,724 86 

9,655.00 
2,069.86 


15,952 04 
15,952.04 


150 00 

150.00 




Rural 




















Davie 








816 00 

816.00 


50.00 

50.00 




Rural 




















Duplin 


36,578.68 

36,578.68 


27,047 30 

27,047.30 




1,898 00 

1,898.00 


471 08 

471.08 




Rural 






Faison 








33,070 11 

33,070.11 


3,047.31 

3,047.31 




1.442 77 

1,292.77 
150.00 


50 00 

50.00 




Rural 






Durham 







Kkceipts, li>2G-iy2T 



43 



AND Debt Service Funds — Continued 



B. Capital Outlay Fund 



985 

Donations 

and 

Other 



$ 1,306 14 



986 

Ad Valorem 
Taxes 



$ 14.896.77 



4.786 49 


89,813.77 
87,501 36 


4,786.49 






2,312.41 


900 00 


11,422 34 
1,592 22 




1,153 49 




1 25 




437.48 



1,950.00 

1,950.00 



97.84 
900 00 



900.00 
515.86 



1,100.00 

1,100.00 



158 70 

1,775 55 

1,303.74 

471.81 



315 00 

15.00 
300.00 

362.00 

362.00 



5,266 60 

3,700.00 
1,566.60 



1,815.00 

1,815.00 



4,377 83 

28,758 41 

26,507.69 
2,250.72 



50,391 34 

2,072.97 

2,072.97 



Total 

Receipts, 

Capital 

Outlay Fund 



$ 28,371 58 

127,295 61 

119,902.94 
5,080.26 
2.-312.41 

12,462 26 

4,172 22 

3,733.49 

1 25 

437 48 

13,605.14 

8,765.00 
4,840.14 

4,768 27 

133.990 82 

34,4o.').74 
2,250.72 

97,284 36 

233,586 23 

27,430 78 
27,430 7fl 



C. Debt Service Fund 



Balance 

June 30, 

1926 



$ 1,447.50 



$ 46,867 75 

30,300 00 

6,900.00 

23,400.00 



874.57 



874.57 
1,610 60 



20,549 93 



20,128 46 

19,000 00 

1,128.46 

1,646 20 

4,014 29 

2,088.93 

925.61 
1,163.32 

3,429.71 

2,839.20 
590.51 

57,748 60 

57,748.60 



77,285 19 

16,175.19 
61,110.00 



34,536.51 

33,408 05 

1,I2S 46 

3,036 20 

6,382 13 

73,453 29 

68,822.69 
3,467 28 
1,163 32 

4,610 71 

3,720 20 

SM 51 



293.97 



124,105 66 33,392 03 
124,105 66 33,392.03 



120,161 98 

57,335 38 
62,826.60 



991 

Temporary 
Loans 



992 

Ad Valorem 

Taxes — 

County 



$ 13,601 49 

9,961 47 

9,961 47 



26.000 00 

41,154.75 

34,154.75 

4,500 00 

2,500.00 

2,000 00 



2,000.00 
3,430 00 

117,829 78 

27,951.50 



89,878.28 

49,800 00 

44,456.11 

35,000.00 

9,456 11 

75,000.00 



75,000.00 

15,500 00 

1,990 00 

190,171 86 
186,932.69 



3,239.17 

35,000 00 

30,000.00 
5,000.00 

262,209.25 

259,000.00 
3,209.25 

299,859 61 



299,859.61 



990 

Ad Valorem 
Local 



Total 

Receipts, 

Debt 

Service Fund 



8.513 15 

2,850.92 
2,850.92 



1,767.91 

1,767.91 



15,217 10 

24.269 92 

22,315 42 



1,954.50 
12.922 23 



47,373 72 
47,373:72 



9.798 04 

3,214 70 

39,892 72 
39,892.72 



9,987 75 

9,987.75 



26,477.58 

26,477 58 



48.746 16 

45,254.02 

3,491.54 



38,562 50 

16,463 53 
12,104.14 

9,994.83 

12,558 41 
9,527 76 



6,197.09 
3,330.67 

8,163.28 

2,182.73 
5,980.55 

60 77 

16.847 04 

6,059 34 

787.70 

10,000 00 

3,805 35 

3,859 51 



3,859 51 
30,227.07 



30,227.07 
1,245 32 



55,806 79 
22,656 79 
33,150 00 



13,203 89 

6,268 20 
6,935 09 

2,100 00 
2,100 00 



61.916 74 

78,823 97 

33,325 00 

35,. 504 14 

9,994 S3 

47,071 56 

53,533 43 

37,005 67 
10,697.09 
5,830.67 

12,805 76 

3,950 64 
8,855 12 

20,318 47 

158,946 74 

56,326.26 

787.70 

101,832.78 

87,077 51 

48,315 62 
35,000.00 
13,315.62 

152,600 79 

47,373 72 
105,227 07 

26.837 33 

5.204 70 

285.871 37 

249,482.20 

33,150.00 

3,239.17 

58,191 64 

46,255 95 
11,935 69 

324,178 86 

320,969.61 
3,209.25 

348,605 77 

45,254.62 
303,351.15 



44 



Receii'ts, 192G-1927 

Table IV. Receipts for Capital Outlay 





B. Capital Outlay Fund 


Counties 


Balance 

June 30, 

1926 


980 

State 
Loans 


981 

Sale of 
Bonds 


982 

Sale of 

School 

Property 


983 

Rural 
Libraries 


984 
Interest 
on Bank 
Balances 




$ 25,997 63 

25.997.63 


$ 9.700 00 

9,700.00 


$ 


$ 185 50 

100 50 
85.00 

555 00 

555 00 


$ 140 00 

140.00 


$ 


Rural 












Fnrsvth 












Rural 
























Franklin 


46,876 11 

46.766.11 


35,647.60 

28.647.60 




913 35 

663 35 






Rural 


















110.00 


3,500 00 
3,500.00 

48,341 85 

48.341.85 














250 00 

986 42 

986.42 






Gaston 


128,308 50 

128,308 50 


50,000 00 

50,000 00 


495 65 

495.65 


1,681 10 


Rural , 


961.10 
































720.00 




23,895 56 


5,345 68 
3.000 00 




4,768 51 
1,085.50 

1,008 25 

998 . 25 
10 00 

2,312 80 

8,670 78 
7,523 72 

1.147.06 










50 00 












Rural 












Oxford 












flraanti 




50,894 20 




50.00 
199 85 




Guilford 


320,817 01 




8,722 27 










Orppnsboro 


7,819.94 
312,997.07 

20,513 82 






199.85 


1.178.00 


Hich Point 






7,544.27 


Halifax 


11,641.84 

7.820.92 




14,387 35 

1,037.60 
13,349.75 


50 00 

50.00 


22.61 


Rural 






FnfipM 




































20,513.82 

69,081 57 

33,016.39 
36,065.18 


3,820.92 

49.481 46 

28.343.28 
21,138.18 








22.61 




35,257 00 


2,365 66 

2,131.16 
234.50 

1,312 92 

1,174 42 
138 50 

488 38 


50 00 

50.00 




Rural 






35,257.00 

30,398 40 

30,398 40 










Piirnl 






















93,873.80 

75,085.80 
18.788.00 


3,500 00 


205,479 60 

135,000.00 
70,479.60 


150 00 

150.00 








Henderson ville 


3,500.00 


488.38 





•Overdraft. 

#Transfer. 



Receipts, 1926-1927 



45 



4ND Debt Sbrvici Funds — Continued 



B. Capital Outlay Fund 



985 

Donations 

and 

Other 



$ 1,624.75 
1,624.75 



909 65 

847.06 



33.75 

28.84 

•1,973.28 

1,019.90 



#2,993.18 



63.60 
155.50 
155.50 



5,399.70 

5,399.70 



12,060.20 

10,292.50 
1,503.00 



264.70 

10,406 65 

4,974.94 
5,431.71 

421.24 
421.24 



1,675.99 

50.00 
1,525.99 



Ad Valorem 
Taxea 



$ 35,657.66 

33,056.22 
2,601.44 

76,643.40 

36,716.53 
32,926.87 

15,817 01 

15.595.00 
222.01 



72,478.88 

52,078.88 



400.00 
20,000.00 

9,791 88 

2,954 49 

1,469.30 
1,469.30 



35,927.39 

57,671.91 

35,550.10 
22,121.81 



32,188.03 

29,768.88 



3,531.94 

121.50 

•1,234.29 

15,157.28 

13,429.89 
1,727.39 

14,567.14 

14,567.14 



Total 

Receipts, 

Capital 

Outlay Fund 



$ 73,305.54 

70,619.10 

2,686.44 

77,198.40 

37,271.53 
39,926.87 

100,163.72 

92,519.12 

222.01 

3,643.75 

3,778.84 

300,319.12 

282,192.30 



400.00 
17,726.82 

43,801.63 

7,153 59 

2,633 05 

2,467.55 
165.50 

89,184.39 

401,481.52 

43,073.82 

37,866.36 

320,541.34 

90,863 85 

48,969.90 

14,852.75 

3,531.94 

121.50 

23,387.76 

181,799.62 

81,945.66 
99,853.96 

46,699.70 

46,561.20 
138.50 

305,067.77 

210,285.80 
94,781.97 



C. Debt Service Fund 



Balance 

June 30, 

1926 



$ 14,718.70 
14,718.70 



832.55 

832.55 



11.927.38 

11,919.49 



215,709.46 

49,199.95 



166,509.51 



3,170.26 

66,749 95 

83,868.54 
♦17.118.59 



48,656 25 



48,656.25 



241 39 

241.39 



991 

Temporary 
Loans 



$169,952.99 

164,952.99 
5,000.00 



57.006.25 

20,156.25 

22,400.00 

11,950.00 

2,500.00 

310,200.00 

150,000.00 
15,200.00 



145,000.00 
52,000 00 
14,260.00 

124,500 00 

104,500.00 
20,000.00 

95.429.96 

675,000.00 

375,000.00 



300,000.00 

63.262.50 

10,000 00 

7,462.50 

300.00 

9,000.00 

36,500.00 

123.497 00 

116,000.00 
7,497.00 

59,517.50 

56,517.50 
3,000.00 

388,350.66 

325,472.18 
62.878.48 



992 

Ad Valorem 

Taxes — 

County 



$ 34,130.00 

19,399.67 
14,730.33 

256,281.82 

42,523.07 
213,758.75 

28,645.81 

17,060.61 

3,789.43 

7,346.55 

449.22 

213,353.59 

210,360.41 



2,993.18 

23.796 88 

5,503 46 

19,874 05 

8,524.05 
11,350.00 

17,652.44 

185,362.44 

185,362.44 



76,889.49 

13,362.78 



57,384.30 
6,142.41 

33,564.32 

11,802.99 
21,761.33 

11,763.50 
11,763.50 



19,203.17 

16,884.42 
2,318 75 



990 

Ad Valorem 
Local 



Total 

Receipts, 

Debt 

Service Fund 



15,185.91 

15,185.91 



10,488.08 

2,570.01 



3,672.25 
4,245.82 

131,493 09 
31,194.15 



$ 233,987.60 

214,257.27 
19.730.33 

257,114.37 

43,355.62 
213,758.75 

108,067.52 

51.706.36 

26,189.43 

22,968.80 

7.202.93 

870,756.14 

440,754.51 
15.200.00 



100,298.94 



4,163.51 



21,968.57 

56,118.41 

3,031.72 
53,086.69 



13,348 16 

13,285.10 
63.06 

75,066.70 

75,066.70 



13,945.09 

13,945.09 



414,801.63 
75,796.88 
23,926.97 

144,374.05 

113,024.05 
31,350.00 

138,221 23 

983,230 80 

647,262.70 

35,968.10 

300,000.00 

188,808.24 

23,362.78 

7,462.50 

106,340.55 

9,000.00 

42,642.41 

170,650 87 

141,329.48 
29,321.39 

146.347.70 

143,347.70 
3.000.00 

421,498.92 

356,301.69 

65,107.23 



46 



Receipts, 1926-1927 



Table IV. Receipts for Capital Outla t 





B. Capital Outlay Fund 


Counties 


Balance 

June 30, 

1926 


980 

State 
Loans 


981 

Sale of 
Bonds 


982 

Sale of 

School 

Property 


983 

Rural 
Libraries 


984 
Interestl 
on Bank j 
Balances 


Hertford 


$ 


$ 23,954 71 


$. 


$ 266 50 
225.15 


$ 


$ 


Hoke - 








408 04 


Hyde- — - 












Iredell 


49,301 83 

49,301 83 


49,428 03 

14,428.03 
35.000.00 


7,680 00 


3,320 18 

3,013.61 

56 57 

250.00 

222 00 

2,107 00 

2,107.00 


150 00 

150.00 


65 51 


Rural 




MooresviUe 


7,680,00 


65 51 


Statesville 








Jackson 


28,609 62 


14,000 00 

10,000 00 

10,000.00 








Johnston .. 


455,770 50 
306,586 63 




4,584.68 


Rural 






Benson 








Clayton 






149,183,87 






4,584,68 


Smithfield. 










Jones 








1,257 88 

195,79 

195,79 






Lee 


50,441.25 
50,441.25 


7,558.75 
7,558,75 


30,125 00 

30,125,00 




790 35 


Rural 




790 35 


Sanford 






Lenoir . 




19,612 11 

19,612 11 


123,705 68 


6,497 80 
2,870.00 
3,627,80 

3,804 99 

3,804,99 


100,00 
100,00 


6 843 14 


Rural 




3,359,38 


Kinston 




123,705,68 


3,483,76 


Lincoln 


44,168 27 

44,081.93 
86.34 


28,795 02 

13,795 02 
15,000 00 

3,677 53 

46,239,98 




Rural 








Lincolnton 








Macon 




297 66 
2,074 57 
1,403 00 

1,617.00 

1,617,00 






Madison 


42,482 45 
3,520 81 


615 98 


317 00 
50,00 


815,82 


Martin 




McDowell 


11,525 49 

11,525,49 






Rural 










Marion 










Mecklenburg . 


22,237 73 

22,237.73 


56,525 19 

56,525,19 


59,758,89 

59,758,89 


22,170 35 

15,806,98 
6,363,37 


50 00 

50,00 




Rural 




Charlotte 




Davidson 












Mitchell 


4,079 71 
1,082 74 


1,350 00 
5,500 00 




1,660 00 
1,978 38 




22,78 


Montgomery... 









•Overdraft 
jfiTransfer. 



Rdceii>ts, 1926-1927 



AND Debt Service Finds — Continved 



B. Capital Outlay Fund 



C. Debt Service Fund 



985 

Donations 

and 

Other 



$ 3,300.00 

9,088 13 

200 00 

2,856.76 

2,856.76 



2,578 48 

3,424.17 

1,701.09 

1,011.33 

711.75 



12,297.42 

12.297.42 



5,311.00 

811.00 
4,500.00 

#8,229.73 

700.00 

#8,929.73 

3,650 23 

567.66 

960 10 



986 

Ad Valorem 
Taxes 



2,814.47 

2,546.88 



267.59 
5,330 61 
1,759 45 



$ 10,059 12 
2,278 62 
1.500 00 

47,859 54 

32,597.29 
7,813.57 

7,448.68 

12,268 62 

28,575 89 

25,431.93 



1,494.03 
1,649.93 

8,750 00 

13,446 34 

9,887.21 
3,559.13 

120,065.28 

75,065.28 
45,000.00 

6,534 61 

6,534.61 



3.785 23 
12,427 30 
15,081.52 

16,667.82 

15,298.69 
1,369.13 

163,631.96 

44.175.68 
119,456.28 



5,911 46 
3,127 34 



Total 

Receipts, 

Capital 

Outlay Fund 



$ 37,580 33 

11,999 94 

1,700 00 

160,661 85 

102,347.52 

50,615.65 

7,698.68 

57,678 72 

504,462.24 

345,826.65 
1,011.33 

155,974.33 
1,649.93 

10,007 88 

114,854.90 

111,295.77 
3,559.13 

282,135 01 

101,817.77 
180,317.24 

75,073.16 

68,916.55 
6,156.61 

11,410.65 

105,540 76 

21,015.43 

29,810 31 

28,441 18 
1,369.13 

327,188.59 

201,101.35 

125,819.65 

267.59 

18,354.56 

13,447 91 



Balance 

June 30, 

1926 



$ 6,032 14 



7,737 01 



1,546.01 
1,546.01 



•19,836 08 



991 

Temporary 
Loans 



$ 1 647.50 
16,682.19 



83,000 00 

83,000.00 



10,000 00 

377,913 37 

338,413.37 

20,000.00 

9,000.00 

10,500.00 

30.000 00 

118,125 00 

118,125.00 



95,300.00 

8,000.00 
87,300.00 

74,400.00 

30,000.00 
44,400.00 



95,000.00 



60,500 00 

25,000.00 
35, .500. 00 

330,756.28 

325,506.28 



40,343 55 



5.250.00 
20.000 00 
25,500 00 



992 

Ad Valorem 

Taxes — 

County 



$ 405 59 
5,722.85 
5,600 00 

42,518.05 

34,734.05 
7,784.00 



15,363.11 

45,373 39 

35,271.20 



10,102.19 
10,045.29 

4,159 93 

3,619.93 
540.00 

32,803.04 

31,344.28 
1,458.76 

19,102.03 
19,102.03 



990 

Ad Valorem 
Local 



% 18,289 45 
6,815 02 
4,590 96 
29,700 27 



7,570.46 
17,000 00 
49,011 22 

31,364.37 

31,364.37 



142,009 53 

142,009.53 



12,049 00 
2,803 92 



8,280.62 
21,419.65 

595.44 

122,225 80 

39,660.52 

9,189.61 

41,607.17 

31,768.50 

13,801 46 

13,922 04 

5,903.95 
8,018.09 

27,421 .49 

#3,359.38 
30,780.87 

6,450.38 
6,450.38 



Total 
Receipts, 
Debt 
Service Fund 



873.00 



1,481.33 
11,884.00 



11,884.00 

153,356.32 

16,726.72 
136,629.60 



42,207 52 



26,374 68 
29,220 06 
10,190.96 

155,218 32 

34,734.05 
99,064.62 
21,419.65 

25,958 55 

545,512 56 

413,345.09 
29,189.61 
50,607.17 
52,370.69 

61.583 76 

136,206 97 

127,648.88 
8,558.09 

157,070 54 

35,984.90 
121,085.64 

99,952 41 

55,552.41 
44,400.00 

8,443 46 

112,000.00 

30,656.47 

103,748.37 

56,364.37 
47,384.00 

626,122.13 

484,242.53 

136,629.60 

5,2.50 00 

32,049 00 

110.854 99 



48 



Receipts, 1926-1927 

Tablb IV. Receipts for Capital Ootut 





B. Capital Outlay Fund 


C0UNT1E8 


Balance 

June 30, 

1926 


980 

State 
Loans 


981 

Sale of 
Bonds 


982 

Sale of 

School 

Property 


983 

Rural 
Libraries 


984 
Interest 
on Bank 
Balances 


Moore . 


$ 34,506.27 

32,656.25 


$ 5,000.00 


$ 900.00 


$ 1,437.75 


$... 


$ 1,361.95 


Rural 




1,325.95 


Aberdeen 














46.31 
1,803.71 












Southern Pines 




900.00 


1,437.75 




36.00 




5,000.00 

13,082 09 

11,573.32 






Nash 


15,773.38 

15,583.97 


350,735.00 


7,945.00 

7,360.00 
585.00 


100 00 

100 00 


5,145.77 


Rural 






350.735.00 


5.145.77 


Spring Hope 

New Hanover 


189.41 

59,700 05 

59,700.05 


1,508.77 

25,000 00 

25,000.00 








4,025.05 

3,349.44 
675,61 

50 00 




608.89 








608.89 










Northampton - 




15,000 00 


12,101 00 


100 00 






80,813 50 

9,124.57 

9,124.57 


351.72 


Orange 






1,051.40 

1,051.40 


100 00 

100.00 




Rural 








Chapel Hill 








Pamlico 


23,109 96 
8,168 28 






363 40 

1,876 02 

1,176.55 
699.47 

1,451.67 

259 38 

250.00 

250.00 


50 DO 

272.60 

272.60 


45.76 




9,098 67 

9,098.67 












Elizabeth City 


8,168.28 

7,355.21 

356 90 






54,275.00 


51,820 00 






Perouimans 






Person 




1.176 00 






Rural 










R nxhnro 






1,176.00 

20,326.80 

16,326.80 
4,000.00 






Pitt 


285.00 


88.397 93 

55,073.33 
33,324.60 


1,065.50 

940.50 
125.00 




•21,043.40 


Rural 




20.29 




285.00 




t21.063.69 








Polk 




40,000 00 

40,000.00 


20,000.00 

20,000.00 








Rural 










Try on 












12,568 88 

12,568.88 


7,336 18 

7,336.18 


62,536.55 

55,086.55 

7,450.00 


305 00 

305.00 




36.75 


Rural 




36.75 








Franklinville 













•Overdraft. 

^Transfer. 

t (Ay den) Transfer to D. S. 



Receipts, 1926-1927 



49 



AND Debt Service Funds — Continued 



B. Capital Outlay Fund 



985 

Donations 

and 

Other 



624 75 



524.75 



6.805.92 

5.555 92 



986 

Ad Valorem 
Taxes 



$ 8,029 86 

3,918.06 
1,093.56 
1,791.97 



Total 

Receipts, 

Capital 

Outlay Fund 



250.00 

2,548 60 

2,114.95 
433.65 

2,388 80 



896 88 

896.88 



250 00 

253.51 
253.51 



2,566 28 

1,131.10 

150.00 
981.10 

6,816.61 

4,716.61 
2,100.00 



3,400.00 
1.700.00 
1,700.00 



1,226.27 

44,888.08 
26,660.15 
18,227.93 



15,927.00 

15,927.00 



44,082 48 

8.166 00 

7,264 79 

6,703 45 

561.34 

3,457.97 

1,500.00 

1,500.00 



587.20 

2,751.14 

2,370.65 
380.49 

40,321.58 

25,551.41 
6,669.63 
8,100.54 



88,355.00 

74,855.00 
13,500.00 



$ 51,760.86 

37,900.26 
1,093.56 
1,838 28 
4,702.21 
6,226.27 

443,475 24 

66,833.36 

374,693.70 

1,948.18 

107,809 59 

106,700.33 
1,109 26 

73,722 28 

89,331.22 

18,437 64 

17,876.30 
561.34 

27,277.09 

21,169 08 

10,801.33 
10,367.75 

114,901.88 

3,769 76 

5,308.24 

2,770.65 
2,537.59 

136,170.02 

102,628.94 

25,440.54 

8,100.54 

60,000.00 
60,000.00 



C. Debt Service Fund 



Balance 

June 30, 

1926 



$ 23,787 73 

8,847.17 
14,265.81 



174.538.36 

151,888.36 
22,650.00 



674.75 



69.533.56 

65.147.98 



4,385.58 



•1,146 47 

396 78 

45,364 80 
45,364.80 



9,328.98 



3,806 68 
3,806.68 

191.98 

191.98 



991 

Temporary 
Loans 



$ 54,408.03 



50,100.00 

#1,791.97 

4,600.00 

1,500.00 

57,041.89 

46,923.39 
6,000.00 
4,118 50 

426,206.64 

126,206.64 
300,000.00 

110,000 00 

45,000.00 

90,000.00 

90,000 00 



992 

Ad Valorem 

Taxes — 

County 



60,437.75 

12,437.75 
48,000.00 



46,000 00 

39,283.25 

34,283.25 
5,000.00 

30,000.00 



30,000.00 
11,000 00 



11,000.00 

161,525.00 

157,000.00 

4,000.00 

525.00 



$ 32,763.95 

17,266.77 

8,958 51 

2,966.70 

3,236.81 

335.16 

5,171 34 

1,151.81 



990 

Ad Valorem 
Local 



$ 13,060 49 



4,019.53 

57,777 57 

7,300.98 
50,476.59 

8,151 28 

20,844 23 

20,900.38 

17,105.02 
3,795.36 

17,324 63 

25,067.52 



25,067.52 

19,026.50 

9,544 19 

2,720.65 

401.90 
2,318.75 

37,122.31 

33,582.98 



3,539.33 

32,329 01 

32,329.01 



20,217.70 

20,217.70 



314.57 
8,528.42 



4,217.50 

50,202 86 

22,714.41 

26,463.50 

1.024.95 

1,252 65 

1,2.52.65 
10,983 46 



12,643 71 

12,314 36 
329.35 

120 83 



13,688 27 
2.300.00 

14.882.48 

10.047.88 
4,834.60 



21 


,063 69 


21 


,063.69 


592 20 



Total 

Receipts, 

Debt 

Service Fund 



592.20 

9,853 09 

9,536.18 



316.91 



124.020 20 

26,113.94 

73,638.89 

9,703 15 

8,511.56 

6,052.66 

181,949.65 

135,937.59 
32,463.50 
13,548.56 

485,236 86 

133,507.62 
351,729.24 

127,988.27 

66,241.01 

168,908.89 

164,784.18 

4,124.71 

17,445.46 

85,505.27 
12,437.75 
73,067.52 

42,043 75 

57,844.19 

56,886 38 
44,733.03 
12,153.35 

88,186.00 
33,582.98 
21,063.69 
33,539.33 

47,727.89 

32,329.01 
15,398.88 

191,787.77 

186,945.86 

4.000.00 

841.91 



50 



Rbceipts,, 1926-1927 

Table IV. Receipts for Capital Outlat 





B. Capital Outlay Fund 


Counties 


Balance 

June 30, 

1926 


980 

State 
Loans 


981 

Sale of 
Bonds 


982 

Sale of 

School 

Property 


983 

Rural 
Libraries 


984 
Interest 
on Bank 
Balances 


Richmond 


$ 17,578.12 


$ 24,998 01 

11,374 36 

3,789.82 
9,833 83 

7,100 00 

7,100.00 


$ 16,395 28 

16,395.28 


$ 4,11837 

747.14 


$ 235.00 

235.00 


$ 1,18076 

1 180 78 


Rural... 


Hamlet..- 


17,578.12 




Rockingham. _ 




3,371.23 

1,995 17 

1,708.25 
286.92 






Robeson 


7,665.57 

6,736 86 






181 02 


Rural •. 








Lumberton... 








Maxton 


928.71 








181 02 


Rockingham. 








250 00 
100.00 
150.00 


306 OS 


Rural 












Madison 












Reids\'ille- 










306 05 


Rowan 






55,996 99 


476 26 

214 41 






Rural... 










East Spencer 












Salisbury 














Spencer... . 






55,996.99 

4.570 97 

47,447 66 
32,711.04 
14,736 62 


261.85 






Rutherford 




1,100 00 

27,820 68 

27,820.66 






Sampson 


•1,448 08 
•1,448.06 


11,165 79 

11,165.79 






Rural 






Clinton.. 






Dobbersville. 












Scotland 














Rural 














Gibson 














Laurinburg 














Stanly . 


1,677 13 


10,614 24 

10,614 24 




275 80 






Rural 








Albemarle 


1,677.13 




275.80 
1,148 23 

1,384.10 

1,384.10 






Stokes 










Surry.. 


90,766 87 

90,766.87 


11,400 00 

11,400.00 


24,999 28 

24,999.28 




2,568 62 


Rural.. 




2,239 21 


Elkin . 






Mount -iiry .. 














Pilot Mountain 












329.41 


Swain 








189 60 






Transylvania 


33,942 23 
16,462 50 

48,898 08 

48,898.08 




80,133.00 


100 00 

100 45 

150 00 

150.00 




Tyrrell 


10,541 98 

20.261 95 
20,261 95 







Union 




1,350 00 

1,350.00 




Rural. . 






Monroe 







•Overdraft. 



Receipts, 1926-1927 



51 



AND Debt Service Funds — Continued 



B. Capital Outlay Fund 


C. Debt Service Fund 


985 

Donations 

and 

Other 


986 

Ad Valorem 
Taxes 


Total 

Receipts, 

Capital 

Outlay Fund 


Balance 

June 30. 

1926 


991 

Temporary 
Loans 


992 
Ad Valorem 
Taxes- 
County 


990 

Ad Valorem 
Local 


Total 

Receipts, 

Debt 

Service Fund 


$ 16.349 43 


$ 42.690.83 

22,77.s.30 

11,296.42 

8.616 11 

28.659 31 

28.659.31 


$ 123.545 80 

62,888.04 
36,734.36 
23,923.40 

49,176 07 

47,604.42 

461.92 

1,109.73 

3.113 16 

1,611.46 

1,195.65 

306.05 

126,016 24 

66,500.54 


$ 


$ 26,000 00 


$ 17,620 32 

15,101.00 
2,519.32 


$ 19,883 42 

10,913.42 


$ 63,503 74 

26,014.42 
28,519 32 


10,177.20 




4,070.00 




26,000.00 


2,102.23 




8,970 00 

28,295 20 

23,961.20 
4,334 00 


8,970 00 


3,575 00 

3,400.00 
175.00 


6.151 28 

477.52 


89.500 00 

88.000.00 

500.00 

1,000.00 

56.639 50 

15,000.00 

7,839.50 

33,800 00 

239.613 43 

131.500 00 


23.508 02 

15,. 546. 15 


147.454 50 

127,984.87 

4.834.00 

14 635 63 






5,673.76 

54,228 69 

2.46 


7,961.87 

54.249 00 

54,249.00 


45.65 


2.511 46 

1,511.46 
1,000.00 


14,739 50 


179.856 69 

69,251 46 


45.65 


2,000.00 
12, 739. 50 


9,839 50 




54,226.23 
20.653 81 




100,765.73 
260,267 24 


6,286.13 


63.256 86 

60,000.00 




6,286 13 






131,. 500 00 




















65.000.00 
43,113.43 






65,000.00 
63,767 24 




3,256.86 
128,838.27 

27,460 97 

27,460.97 


59,515.70 
134,509.24 

112,447.02 

97,710.40 
14,736.62 


20,653.81 
250.700.21 

12,768.81 

12,768.81 








6.848 11 

41,227 44 

41,227.44 


5,137 50 

3,256 64 

3,256.64 


262 685 82 




625.00 


57,877.89 

57,252.89 














625.00 
12,000.00 






625 00 




2,691 76 

625.61 


2,691.76 

625.61 




4,030.20 


22,089 50 

11,247.00 


38,119 70 

11 247 00 












4,030.20 


4 030 20 




2,066.15 


2,066.15 

15,330 17 

12,682.24 
2,647.93 

8,520.98 

148,411 08 

142,276.11 
3,840.76 
1,069.64 
1,224.57 

2,054 35 

112,352 74 

27,104.93 

87,217 11 

87,217.11 




12,000.00 

135,000.00 

135.000.00 


10,842.50 


22 842 50 


2,763 00 






135,000 00 


2,068.00 










135,000 00 


695.00 














7,372.75 

16,514.60 

11,481.88 

3,840.76 

1,069.64 

122.32 




9,900 00 

138,049.11 

50,006.25 

1,000.00 

56,742.33 

30,300.53 

55,000.00 

65,000 00 

22,311 32 

115,335.50 

76,435.50 
38,900.00 


19,300 00 

25,645.44 

18,650.06 




29 200 00 


777 61 




8,203 64 


169 898 19 


■ 4.77 




68,656.31 






2,960.50 

451.15 

2,791.99 


3,960.50 
57,833.48 
39,447.90 

55,000 00 






640.00 
6,355.38 


772.84 




1,864 75 




3,860 59 


14,316 92 




122.00 




65 122 00 






2,257 76 

30,517.06 

17,209.30 
13,307.76 


24,569 08 
153,449 43 


1,635 31 


14,921.77 

14,921.77 




7,596 87 

7,596.87 


1,635.31 




101.241 67 






52,207.76 



52 



Receipts, 1926-1927 

Table IV. Receipts for Capital Outlat 





B. Capital Outlay Fund 


Counties 


Balance 

June 30, 

1926 


980 

State 
Loans 


981 

Sale of 
Bonds 


982 

Sale of 

School 

Property 


983 

Rural 
Libraries 


984 
Interest 
on Bards 
Balances 


Vance 


$ 71,370.32 

46,973.13 
24,397.19 

184,126 11 

184,126.11 


$ 2,600 00 

2,600.00 


$. 


$ 561.45 
561.45 


« 


t 


Rural 








Henderson 








Wake.... 




809,853 99 

30,508.96 
779,345.03 


9,147.41 

8,229.21 
918.20 






Rural 








Raleigh 








Wake Forest... 










Warren 


10,220 91 
102.88 


3,795.85 




819 71 

175.00 

175.00 


200 00 
50.00 




Washington. 






Rural 








Plymouth 


102.86 






50.00 




Watauga 






1,101 55 

7,050 00 

1,550 00 




Wayne. 


2,509.46 

1,289.75 
1,219.71 




325,000 00 


1,200.00 




Rural 




3,009.25 


Fremont 










Goldsboro-. 




325,000.00 


5,500.00 


1,200.00 




Mount Olive __ 






3,009.25 


Wilkes 




17,840.73 

17,840.73 


50,211.11 

50,211.11 




50.00 

50.00 




Rural 








North Wilkesboro... 








Wilson 




16,000 00 

16,000.00 


117,222 62 


175 00 
175.00 






Rural 






82.40 


EhnCity 




40,716.57 


82.40 


Lucama 












Sharpsburg 














Wilson 






76,506.05 








Yadkin _.. . 


11,705 16 

11,705.16 


32,220.99 
32,220.99 


233 30 

2.33 30 




1,092 77 

1,092.77 


Rural 






East Bend 






Yancey 








75.27 


















North Carolina... 


$2,908,790 39 

2,480,982.21 
427,808.18 


11,281,491.90 

1,066,313 28 
215,178.62 


S5,291,168 69 

1,440.223.02 
3,850,945.67 


$ 182,813.57 

141,187.44 
41.626.13 


i 7,350.42 

5,750 57 
1,599.85 




Rural 


$ 64,054.67 


City 


49,070.99 




14,983.68 



#Transfer. 



Receipts, 192G-1927 



53 



AND Debt Serv.ce Funds— 


Cantinued 












B. Capital Outlay Fund 


C. Debt Service Fund 


985 

Donations 

and 

Other 


986 

Ad Valorem 
Taxes 


Total 

Receipts, 

Capital 

Outlay Fund 


Balance 

June 30, 

1926 


991 

Temporary 
Loans 


992 
Ad Valorem 
Taxes- 
County 


990 

Ad V'alorem 
Local 


Total 
Receipts, 
Debt 
Service Fund 


$ 10,625 00 

10 625 00 


$ 


$ 85,156 77 

00,759.58 
24,397.19 

1,094,500 91 

309,996.32 

780,908.81 

3,595.78 

17,512 14 

3,128 32 

2,842 05 
286.27 

9,699 88 

378,976 31 

25,741.09 

4.290.77 

346,967,25 

1,977.20 

84,026 31 

83,610 24 
416 07 

163,285 24 

43,687.80 

40,716.57 

296.29 


$. 


$142,064 39 

142,064.39 


$ 45,568 98 

29,146 27 
10,422 71 

149,446 66 

89,296 66 
60,150.00 


$ 


$ 187,633 37 








171,210.66 










16,422 71 


8,139 59 

7,494.01 
645 58 


83,233 81 
79,638.03 


27,181 27 

27,181.27 


201,500 00 

40,000.00 
161,500.00 


323,763 34 

12,368 56 

307,061.03 

4,333.75 


701,891 27 

168,846.49 
528,711.03 




3,595.78 




4 333.75 


2,475 67 

2,667 05 
2,667.05 




118,356 22 

33,550 49 

32,350.49 
1,200 00 

55,000 00 

255,716 68 

179,000,00 




118,358 22 


133 41 






9,286 12 


42,836 61 






32,350.49 


133.41 

8,598 33 

44,910 34 
22,901.34 

3,071.06 
16,960.74 

1,977.20 

14,963,51 

14,547.44 
410.07 

29,805 22 

27,430 40 






9,286.12 
98 25 

43,368 98 

12,041.68 
9,148.88 

15,086.92 
7,091.50 

3,705.50 

935,00 
2,770.50 


10,486,12 






2,060 00 

22,071 00 

22,071 00 


57,158 25 


#4,702 74 


9,778 36 

9,778.36 


330,935,02 

222,891,04 
9,148.88 


#4,702.74 




62,716,68 
14,000,00 

61,500,00 

55,000,00 
6,500,00 

150,015 22 

45,000 00 
20,357.50 




77,803.60 






21,091.50 


960 96 

960.96 


55,746.34 
55,746.34 


44,002 87 

38,707.87 
5,295.00 

107,315 25 

106,915.59 
187.03 


164,954.71 

150,389.21 
14,565.50 






257,330 47 








151,915.59 








20,544.53 




296.29 














212.63 




212.63 




2,078.53 

1,831 75 

1,831.75 


78,584.58 

47,583 97 

47,583.97 




84,657.72 
800 00 
800.00 

61,000 00 




84,657.72 


500 00 

500.00 


1,732 80 

1,732.80 


7,561.37 

7,561.37 


7,344.99 

7,334.49 

10.50 


17,439 16 

16,628.66 
810.50 






75 27 






61,000.00 














$244,911.66 

174,947.47 
69,964.19 


$2,300,742.24 

1,837,209.50 
463,532.74 


$12,281,323.54 

7,195,684.48 
5,085,639.06 


$1,087,499.22 

760,337.03 
327,162.19 


$9,068,728.20 

6,384,891.58 
2,683,836.62 


$2,928,443 47 

2,260,170 49 
668,272.98 


$2,118,779.95 

844,147.76 
1,274,632.19 


$15,203,450.84 

10,249,546.86 
4,953,903.98 



54 



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t^ h- 






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cvT 


C^ 




2 


M 


cc 


t^ 


^. 


eo' 


oo" 


c<r 


CO 




-vC 


o" 


_l 


QO" 


^ 


oi" 


Oi 


cm" 


t^ -rt* 












O) 


CM 


•<f 


CO 


-^ 


r- 


•^ 








CM 


00 


00 


OS 


in 






^ 


O OS 






3 










r^ 






CO 


























CO 


CM 






o 


•» 
















































-T3 


S 


IC 


— 


OS 


o> 


-^ 


»c 


, 


o 


ro 


00 


CO 


CO 


r^ 


o 


— 


„ 


CO 


^ 


Oi 


^ 


»0 CO 








o 


>-': 


T?^ 


h* 


CO 


CO 


•c 


r-- 


CO 




CO 


CO 


r- 




CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


Oi 


o 


CD CO 






T— 


CO 


■^ 


ro 


05 


(M 


— 


-s-. 


in 


CO 


rj 


to 


co 


"Tf* 


CO 


CO 


CO 


in 


o 


^t^ 


^_ 


■^ Cs 






C€ O^ 


C^J 


CO 


IC 


^ 




Oi 


o 


c^i 




t— 






o 


00 


f. 


to 




Is. 


Oi 


X 


CO 


OS CD 






-s " s 


CO 








S 


CO 


ri 






cc 




CM 


CO 


CM 


TT 


'^ 


00 


in 


lO 




CO 


CD^ '^^ 






o fc- 2 


















































H 3 S 


is 


■^ 




CO 


o" 


00 


r-- 


^ 


CM 


C^J 


O 


^ 


oo 


r-" 




00 


CO 


cm" 


o 




3 


CD r- 






OS 


s 


'C 


»--: 




CO 




»^ 




o> 


oc 


Tt 




C-J 


CO 




-^ 


•o 


CM 


t^ 


LO 


t- 00 






C4 


^" 




^* 


CM 


■** 


*0 


?i 


n 






f— ' 






CO 


C>4 




CM 






CM 








«» 








'- 








































ss 


o 


^ 


CO 


V 


« 


CO 


t;; 


00 


X 




S 


1 




CO 


co> 


^ 


^ 


~ 




in 


00 r- 






&" 


o 


■^ 


CO 


CO 


CM 


■^ 


CO 




CO 


o 




' 




CO 


oc 


o 


►» 


t^ 




in 


Oi lO 






OS 


CO 


^ 


o 


h- 


c-^ 


_^ 


CO 


CM 


CO 




CO 


I 




CO 


^ 


CO 


oo 


00 




CO 


CO CO 


3 




2'o 


CO 




o 


CM 


in 


CM 




t^ 








o 










o 


o 






CO 


t^ LO 




<< 


t- 


— 


CO 


in 


SI 




C^J 


r^ 


O 


Oi 






< 




CO 


CO 


t^ 




^- 




CO 


CM 


c 




o> 


L-T 


T^" 


^ 


a> 


h- 


h* 


^ff- 


a 


fco 




CO 


' 




Is." 


CO 




o>" 


Oi 




v" 


-^ 


1 




CO 


or 




*— 


CO 




T-- 




CM 






1 




CM 


CM 


















V. 
























; 




















1 

a 




o 


■v^ 


r* 


»— 


CM 


^ 


tT 


00 


in 


,_ 


O 


CO 


CO 


to 


Is. 


C<1 


lo 


S5 


r^ 




CM 


o cs 




M 


lO 


CR 


L-r 


m 


o> 


•-T 


r^- 


CO 


o 


M- 


CO 


oo 


CM 


CM 


a> 


lO 


''J" 


CM 






Oi « 


D 




■g M 


h» 


»c 


_ 


a> 


CM 


CO 


c 


CO 


^, 


t-- 


to 


CO 


*o 


CO 


CO 


CO 


d 


^ 


^ 




in 


o -^ 










»c 


CO 


in 




CO 






CO 




CO 


CM 


t^ 


Ci 


CO 


CI 


S' 


^ 








CO CO 






in 


-«* 




CO 


CO 


r-j 


r- 




CO 


I-- 


•Ol 


Ci 


iC 




V 


Oi 


»o 










h* 1-^ 


H 




^6 














































n 




CM 


CM 




<m" 


fO 


rt^ 


co 


re 


o> 


Ct- 




CO 






in 


CO 


■" 








CO 


^ CN| 


05 


3 

[^ 




•» 












































OS 

D 




g 


e> 


^1 


r^ 


CO 


^ 


CO 


_ 


o 


in 


»c 


CO 


~ 


Oi 


t^ 


rs 


CM 


o 


^, 


^, 


o 


CO 


00 O 


t 


p 


1 = 


<o 


■»?■ 


(M 


in 


<<0 


i^ 


oc 




V 


c» 


OC 


o 


CO 


LO 


CM 


o 


CM 


CO 


-— 


»o 


CO 


CM CD 


a 


1 


to 


^ 


117 


CO 


«o 


t- 


-/•' 


*- 


CM 


»c 


T)- 


r^ 


c^ 


CM 


e 


Oi 


^ 


^. 


OJ 


OS 


00 


Oi Oi 


o 


'^ 


CO 




V 


oc 


CO 




CO 




CM 


CO 




to 


h» 


t— 


OS 


00 


CO 




rs 


CM -^ 


g 


<o ■£&< 


CO 




Tf 


c» 


CM 




^ 


t^ 


in 


■^^ 


00 


>o 


-*f 


00 


^ 


lO 


oo 




r^ 


-*f" 


o_ 


o_ o^ 


X 

a 




ea o 


*" 


^" 




CO 


i? 


- 


C-1 


r*' 


v" 


" 


to 


CO 






co' 


cm" 




- 


o 




cm" 


- '^ 


fib 






«^ 












































o 


















































O 


t^^ 


o 


M 


CO 


OI 


CM 


CO 


o 


oc 


r~ 


h- 


C^l 


■<#■ 


o 


-'J" 






o 


00 




Oi 


oo 


00 o 


a 

< 


o 


in 


O 


^1* 


o 


in 


I-- 


OC' 


00 


in 


o 


o 


Oi 


Oi 


CO 


«o 


CO 


o 


00 


o 


t-- 


in 


00 r* 






in 


-V-' 


C^l 


o> 


00 


oc 


_ 


t-- 


r~ 


oc 


t^ 


_ 


00 


.^ 


CO 


c^ 


r- 


^ 


•^-^ 


00 


s 


•^ <2 


s 

s 


•< 


r> 


CO 




CD 


a> 


Ol 


C^J 


r* 


00 


■^^ 




»o 


O: 


t— 


Is. 






^• 


OC 


LO 


s 


CO CD 


o> 






CO 




CM^ 


t^ 




^ 






o 


c_ 


GO 


o 


CM 


oc 


Oi 




lO 


Tt- oo 
















































& 




o" 


;o 


^M 


CO* 


CO 


---\ 


CM 


i^ 


i>." 


o 


C^l 


o' 


cm" 


CM 


t«. 


CM 


-^f 


in 


CO 


CM 


M 


-*t t^ 


CO 














C^ 


CO 


CM 


CM 


















^ 


'^ 




CM 


f— . 


, 




o 














































> 






4^ 












































s 




■O 


o 


^ 


CM 


o 


TO 


CO 


, . 


^ 


r^ 


Oi 


c^ 


OS 


•"f 


^^ 


00 


CO 


2? 


CO 


CO 


s 


**< iC 


m 




o w 


o 


CO 


T* 


(M 


CM 




■»*' 


^r 


O 




c» 


CO 


oo 


l>. 


CO 


Ci 


CO 


CM 


1— 1 


*" 


00 -^ 


,•< 




s 


<v^ 


CO 


^ 


00 


TfH 


CM 


— 1 


s 


CO 


o 


CO 


o 


co 


CM 


r^ 


•^ 


CO 


o 


CO 


in 


d ■»*« 


H 




.— o 


"cD 


to 


in 


"cr 


CM 






»c 


■"S- 


CM 


CO 


o 




-^ 




s 


Oi 


o 


s 


"* i2 






c^ o'S 


m 


t^ 


t^ 


h. 


in 


CO 


^f 


to 


O) 


•-'7 


CO 


»o 






CO 


■f 


CJ 


00^ 


o 


o>_ 


— oo 






'^Efe 


" 


, 7 


C: 


r-' 


CM*" 


u* 


CM 


Tj- 


IC 


■^ 


t^ 


uri" 


C^l 


oo" 


eo~ 


CO 


i-o" 


in 


o 


iC 


co" 


CTi" t^" 






■c:b 


V 


o 


rc 


OJ 


in 


O 


o 


^' 


r» 


CM 




00 


CM 


C'l 


CM 


CO 


-^ 


»s 


;^ 


^ 


a> 


CM CO 






»— 1 


«* 








o> 


CO 


•^ 


CM 


CM 












CM 






















in 


CO 


i-^ 


^ 


o 


t^ 


~ 


ri 


S 


*0 


~ 


OS 


cm 


t^ 


00 


-vr 


no 


r- 


o 


t^ 


a> 


t^ CM 








tvi 


O 




CO 


r~ 


Oi 


o 


t^ 


CO 


CO 


OC 


o 


Oi 


en 


o 


LO 


CO 


CO 


»o 


in 


i>- oo 






'rt'^ 


S 


CO 


r* 


K. 


o> 


lO 


Tf 


CS 


CO 


.^-i 


■^ 


Oi 


Oi 


Oi 


g 


CO 


h^ 


00 


UO 


CO 


s 


-H 1—1 






h fc: 


o 


irtj 


r^ 


s 


oc 


■* 


CM 




c^ 


CO 


CO 


lo 


»o 


■* 


-* 


o 


o 




00 00 






o o 


t- 


ic' 


CM 


o 


fo 


o 


CM 


5 


o 




o 


o_ 


CO 


V 


oo^ 


CO 


CO 


CO 


o 


w 


o ^^ 






o" 


;0 


-f- 


r-." 


t" 


oc 


CO 


CCi 


CO 


•^ 


TO 


00 


co~ 


to 


CO 


O: 


CO 


o" 


co" 


-*f 


•0-" 


CO 00 






oo 


«» 








V 








m 
































3 














i 






























< 1 
1 1 
t 1 

1 ( 






1 

1 


01 

1 


1 


-a 


c 

i 


■2 

3 


1 

p 


J 

c 

£ 




a 




"o 
:0 


i 

-a 


\ 


i i 


1 


1 


o 

c 
ei 




1 ? 

H a 








o 






o 


o 








I 












z 






z 






z 





EXPEXDITURES, 192(5-1 1)1*7 



59 



<n «— 



T- CO »— 



» 



re ^ 



^- CO — • CO 
CD CO CO 0> 

ro ^ oo ^ 



OJ *0 CO — 
.-. O »0 TT 



^ ro r-- 



ift CO 

00 *- 



^ QD CO «0 

CO — <o r- 



o r^ 00 



? 



a> x> c^ t^ 

CD CO o c^ 

CD CO C» ^- 



S 



lO GO OO CO 
!*• OS ^' ^' 
V O CM 



CO cs 



CO -^ n 



^- CO 



w r** 



lO ^- 



W l>- o -* 



OJ I— ' ?0 QO »0 

r»- CO *-" 30 CO 
c»J ic ^ r^ 00 



s ? 



CD ■:» X) 

8 S S 



r*. oj Qo 



V ^ CO 

OJ ''f »o 

lo -n CO 

o> »o ^ 

CO »0 CO 



in 



^ 



— in 



lO ^ ^- 





TT 


s 








C4 


CM « 


00 


n 


0) 


00 


m 


CO 


S{^ 


CO 


s 


CO 


_^ 


C4 


^ 


s 


CO 


o> 


CO 


1^ o 


o 


r« 


in 00 


r^ 


ca 






o 


•"■ 


c 




--0 


CO 


CO 


s 


o> 


»— 


CO 






00 


OO (3> 


on 


cn 


o> 


r* 


oc 


o 


00 r^ 


»M 


in 


ai 


5D 


CD 


a> 


in 






o 








00 o 


to 


3 


O 




o 






o 






kfi 








tn 


o> 


in 


CO 


^ -r 


;s 


<o 


in OS 


5> 


CO 


CD 
















*~ 




o> 


r^ 


^. 




s 






h> 


M >0 


lO 


_ 


r^ 


CO 


— , 


-.-« 


§ ^ 


X 


^ 


lO 


iO 


& 


iR 


<o 


CO 






o »o 




in 


O -^ 


IC 






o 


o 






r^ 
























in c*5 































m 


CO 


CO 


r** 


^^ 


■-f 


-v^ 


CM 


s 


iO 


-f 


(Xl 


CO 


_ 


CM 


^^ 


1 


CO 


O 


3C 


r*. 


»r? 


c^ 


^ 


00 


a> 


1^ 


in 


CO 


S 


oc 


(M 


o; 


r« 






05 


o 






c^ 


cc 






CI 


















^_ 










CM 


e> 








-o 


in 


,_ 


lO 


o 


g 


C<l 


.^ 


CO 


o 


« 


in 


CO 


in 


a> 


^• 


CD 


CO 




r-t 


r-- 


h» 


OO 




OO 


l.-^ 


c^ 


h- 


OO 






OS 


o: 










o> 




CO 


CD 


CO 


OO 


•J? 


CO 


oo 


CD 




CO 


00 


t^ 


3; 


^ 




■^ 


^" 


CD 












^ 






C4 




^ 




„^ 








CO 










o> 


M 


__ 


^_ 


r* 


-* 


M 


CO 


CC 


c^ 


o 


in 


^. 


V 


I^ 


CO 


CD 


o 


CD 




CM 


05 


of 








t^ 


CO 


>- 


lO 


t>; 


•* 




CO 




■*" 


a> 












ro 


■^^ 








•tr 





































CM 


o 


V 


a> 


-^l 






00 


o> 


CO 


f-) 


CO 


to 


00 


■^ 


-^ 


S 


o 




s 


CD 


-^ 


s 


in 


^_ 


00 


V 


1^ 


at 


Oi 






f^ 


CO 


t- 


O 


OS 


o» 


CO 


■«f 


C^ 


=o 






05 






00 


in 


in 


00 


'TV 






r- 


CO 


^^ 


in 


:D 


^ 


o 


i.-> 


1.- 


CM 


r^ 




^s. 


O 


.^ 


^ 


CO 


CM 




CO 




















CD 


S3 


rs. 






?! 


an 




o 




OS 




s 




m 




CO 


o 


r> 






O) 


o 






i-O 






■M 




-o 






^** 


























































CO 


r~ 




a> 








CM 


o> 


20 






CO 


t^ 


-o 


•—1 


00 


3C 




O) 


C^ 




TT 


o 


00 


















CM 


-M 
































m 


o 


CO 


a> 


Cf-. 




»c 


V 


o 


•^ 


<S 


o 


CM 


o 


:0 


^ 


in 


O 


lO 


r* 


_^ 


CD 


CO 


£P 


r^ 


05 


o 


CD 


^ 


■* 


t^ 




^ 




CO 


r>. 


o 




V 




CM 








^ 


^" 
























1^ 










00 


in 


•v^ 


C'i 


h^ 


r^ 


o 


TT 


t- 


r^ 


5" 


V— 


3 


m 


TT 


CO 




:r> 


-r 








:-) 


^ 


r^ 




CO 


OS 


TT 


m 






o> 


o 








CD 


CM 


CO 




»r» 


>-t 


c: 




m 


CO 


»c 


^^ 




o» 


f 


•^ 






































































" 


" 




CO 


-*• 






" 


s 










CM 






m 


rM 












CM 





s 



R 


S 


o 


r^ 


^ 


CM 


s 




CM 


s 


■^ 




CO 


IC 


g 


CM 

g 


S3 


CM 


i 


1 


CD 


-3 

-* 



s 



5 


S 


O 


m 


00 




s 


OO 


CM 

OS 


i 






o 




--0 


s 




31 



CO •- 



r- TO 



00 






O "T lO — 

tn — • r>. --D 
CO c ic r^ 



IS. 

CM 



SCO CD t^ 
00 CO lO 
CD OO :^ 00 



CM 

m 



CO ^ ^ 



05 O a-. 



o i-t w? 
^- 00 CM 
CM 30 CO 



SCM ^^ 

*— Ci — 



CM 



0> 2C CO r* 



CM — «— 



o 


s 


CO 


g 


CM 


05 


gc 


CD 


s 


CM 

05 


:g 


s 


C^» 
CM 


iS 


g 


CO 


CM 


^ 


00 


i 


CD 


1 


$ 


CD 
CO 
CO 


§ 


CD 




00 

o 


CM 


1 


1 


1 


1 


o> 
in 


CD 

in 


CM 

?5 




S 


s 


S 


CO 


CM 


s 


00 
CM 


iC 

CO 


S 


1 


CM 

CO 



« Cr 30 

S-^ o 
CO C-i 



"* OO 
CO »0 



s 

00 



00 •- 



T- CM 



I- •* i^ 

S 2 2 



CO — « in 
CM oi CO r*- 



o ro r- oi 

r* o; i-o ^* 

»- ri OC C 



CM -r o "^ CO 
r* Oi c*i -»■ 



•- »o -^ o -^ 

^ -f CO CO o 

CO CI -r »o •-' 



2 S 



CM 3 Cl 

r^ — -^ 



"«r c^i — ■ 



^ — OS 

SCM CO 



a> t^ CO 



m f CO CO **" 



■g 

e 

"E 

X 



o 
Z 



^ — 

^ > 

— S ^ 

ca b u 

■5 2; S ^ 

>• s 

I i 



-■ o I2 
c 2 2 >> .■:; 
2 2: » w -y. 



Si ^. 



3 .= 

■S: 2: a 

o 






t>0 



Expenditures^ 192G-1927 



a 

D 

Q 
Z 

m 



OS 

-! 
S 

s 

D 







<o 


O 


CO 


? 


o 


o 


OS 


M 


K. 


»« 


-^J* 


c^ 


N 


o 


cs 


OS 


CM 


CO 


— 




S5 




£ ^ 


^ 


t^ 


•^ 


r>- 


CO 


CO 


t.O 


»r 


M 


V 


CO 


CD 


-^ 


5 


o 




5? 


-tr- 


CM 


m 




1 ^ 


cvi 


»/5 


CO 


co 


00 


t^ 


t-- 


Ol 


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Cs 


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in 


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CD 


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o 


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CO 


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CO 


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lo 


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lO 


CO 


CO 


CM 


CO 


o 


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CO 


CO 


»C 1^-1 






00 


CD 


(M 


CD 


00 


CO 


■^ 


CO 


CO 


s> 


CO 


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o 


CM 


CO 


CO 




o 




m 


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o 


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GO 


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oo 


oo 


(N 


in 


CO 


in 


CO 


CM 


CO 


CO 


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CO 


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^y 


in 


OS to 




^ 0^ 




CD 


CO 


r^ 


o 




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CO 


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o 


uo 


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CO 


o 


t^ 


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00 Ol 




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® 


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CO 


CO 




a> 


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o 




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CO 


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CO 


CO 


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f- 3 P, 


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spr 


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CD 


CO 


CO 


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r^ 


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CO 


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Si 


SS 


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; 


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CO 


CM 


h- 


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CO 


o 


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00 


CM 




CD 


OS 


1 
OS 1 




>> TO 

55.2 


O) 


DO 


o 


CO 


CM 


CO 


' 


f^ 


CO 


CM 


CO 


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CO 




a> 


^ 


00 




CO 


00 


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CO 


CD 


r^ 


CO 


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CO 


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CM 


Q 


CO 


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CO 


00 


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00 


CO 




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1 

CO • 




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Ol 


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cs 1 




66 
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CO 


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00 


1 


CM 


CO 


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:o 


oo_ 


CO 




<=^^ 


CO 


r- 




CD 








CM 


^-( 




in 


oi" 


CO 


1 


TT 


CO* 


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oo* 


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Ol 


^^ 


cm" 


^^ 






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^ 




CO 


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; 




^^ 


CM 












CM 


Ol 














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o 


t^ 


^ 


00 


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o 


^ 


CO 


O 


t^ 


M 


o 


o 


o 


CO 


o 


CS 


iC 


OS 


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M 


r» 


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oo 


r- 


CI 


o 


(M 


CT) 


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r^ 


t^ 


h» 


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CM 


00 




CO oo 




sit 


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O 


CO 


CD 


o 


o 


liO 


CO 


o 


r-. 


00 


CO 


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CO 


r^ 


^^ 


CS 


CD 


^ 


O CO 




o 


t-- 




CM 


-* 


CO 


c^ 


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s 




o 


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OS 


Ol 


CO 


CO 


o 


LO 




CO 


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o 


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t^ 


CO 




in 


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c 


CO 


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CM 




r^ 


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CO 


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03 


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CO 




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CO 


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in 


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g 


s 


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CO 


S 


03 


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CD 


CM 


CM 


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CC 


CO 


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[£ 




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00 


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CO 


T 


CO 


CM 


CO 




oo 


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r^ 


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o 


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s 


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TO 


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CO 


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n 


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in 


m 


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t^ 




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oo 


t^ 


CO 


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a 


CJ 


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00 


X 








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a 
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Cm 


H 


o 


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^ 


oo 


CO 


o 


CM 


CO 


CO 


Ol 


CO 


CO 


CO 


»o 


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CO 


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C3 


Ol 00 


Si 

3 


o 


'°. 


CO 


LO 


^ 


CO 


oo 


o 


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w 


in 


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o 


in 


■^ 


00 






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s 


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o 


CM 


o 


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CO 


CD 


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l>. 


lO CM 


o 








CC 


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oo 


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CO 


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O) 


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in 


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tit 


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m 


00 


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CO 


CM 


o 


Ol 


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CO 


I'- 


c; 


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Ol 


LO 


Ol 


in 


b- oo 
















































2(1, 


03 


t^ 


C-i 


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oc 


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CO 


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CO 


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CO 


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CM 


















































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n 


o 


c^ 


, 


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^ 


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00 


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CO 


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to 3 C 














































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CO 


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CM 


c 


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Ci 


03 




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o 


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in 




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CM 


CO 


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CO 


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r*. 


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in 


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1 


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IC 


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15 "o 


CM 


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r* 


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CO 


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CM 


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CO 


CO 


00 


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00 


CO 


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o 


LO 


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00 


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1; i: 




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in 


CO 


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CM 


CM 




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CO 


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CO 




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CC 


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CO 


CO 


CO 


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in 


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TT 


CO 




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CO 


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co 


CO 


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CO 


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CO 




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c 


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> 


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Rural-- 

Rocky Moun 
Spring Hope. 


> 

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Expenditures, 1926-1927 



61 



CO ^- r- CO 
o> »o f ^ 



CO -^ 
OJ oc 

CO <M 



CM 

eo 


',0 







to 

^« 
o 


CO 


S 












i2 


CO 


J5 



r»» "Tf ro N. ^- -^ o 

CO C-) -^ K CO CO — 

^ r— I— CM lo QO OS 

to CC C^l ^ -^ UT CO 

o> »fr ^r- 00 CO r-- ■^ 



S 



CM CO CO 9} 

S QO S t^ 

CO CO o> o> 

SCO *« 



lO -^ — t 

10 CO t^ 

ro 00 ■<*• 

0> CO C^ 

lO "^ — 



o> 



10 ^^ 



^- h- CO 

*— lO i-O 
(O -«*■ -^ 



m o-i CO GO 

CO CO CO CO 

O i-O O CO 



r^ ci 00 

CM C^ en 

r* CO CO 



S CO Oi 

10 — - 



s 



•- IS 



?s 


^ 





eo 


■^ 


s 





CO 


1^ 








Tt 






a> 


, . 
































^ 


CO 


CM 


CO 





CO 


CO 


lO 


iC 


m 


10 


s 


— « ■*}« 1 


CM 


«— 


^— 


OS 


^> 





CO 


OS 


t^ 


CO 


05 


CO 





h- 


^_ 








^ 


, 










ffi 








CT> 








T 











,-r 

























00 






CO 




r* 


OS 


CO 


4C 


^ 


CO 


'Tj- 




CO 


CO 


CO 


CO CO • 


CO 


CO 


V 


CO 




Is. 


in 


■rj 


c? 


01 


CO 


^ 






CO 













































o> 


CO 


C^ 




in 


10 


s 


GO C^ 1 



•- CM 








CO 


S 


§ 


s 




00 


a> 


10 


CO 

1:0 


CO 

s 


i 


CO 


in 


■■s 


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cs 

Oi 
CM 




K 


rr 


X: 


m 


fc 


t^ 


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n 


CO 



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00 iC C-) 

^ o: uO 

0> OC O 



cr> r- o — 

O lO CO C-1 

00 C CO -^ 



0> O CO ■^ 

O OS 05 -^ 

r«. r^ ^ r*. 

»- lo GO r- 

^ ^H CO GO 



«T C^ ■^ ^- 



O CO lO QO 
CO CC CO 



CO 


in 


r^ 


r— 














in 





CO 


CO 


t- 


^ 


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r.-! 


CO 




CO 




















OS 


05 


r*. 


OS 


r^ 








CO 


CO 


m n 


S 


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m 

CM 


CO 


CO 


Tt* 


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h* 


fs- 


t^ 


^ 


00 


CO 


r- 


00 


CM 


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n^ 


01 


r- t>- 


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h- 























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rri 




CO 






m 




















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CO 




01 


00 


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cr; 


CM C^ 


CO 


CO 


m 


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a> 


t>. 


_ 


m 


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^M 


CM 


in 


in 


lr^ 




,_ 


on 


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„ 


0> OS 


^ 


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CO 


c^ 













o> 


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CO 


h^ 


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r^ 






r>- 


in 


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CO 







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,_ 


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CO 


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T 


CO 








CO 





■^ 


















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N 


C^ 




CO 


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CO CO uO 



m — CO 
in X t— 

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in — CO -^ 

CO GO iC O 

fs. o *o ^< 



S; 


CO 


S 


00 


CO 


s 


S 


CO 


CD 


^- 


s 


to 


CO 




in 

m 


»J7 


cr: 


g 


CO 
CM 


tiO 


t: 




C5 


CO 






g 

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CO 


oc. 


CC 

CC 


s 


in 

g 


0: 





CM 

CO 


CM 

CO 
CD 


K 


i 




CO 

CO 


in 

CM 




^ 


05 


OS 


s 










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in 


CM 


CM 


CM 






" 


rr 




CO 


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CM 


c^ 




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t^ 


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M 






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CO 


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s 


So 


&; 


CC 


OS 




in 

CO 


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CO 
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r^ 


S3 




oc 

cs 


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CM 
CM 





in 
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CO 
GO 





S 


00 

CO 


t^ 


10 


i 

co' 


O) 

s 

CO 


O) 
OS* 


CO 

CC' 





1^ 

CO 

CM* 


co 


CO 


CO 
OJ 

CO 


in 


CO 

CO 

in 


CO 

s 


OS 


CO 



CO 


in 


OJ 

CD 


CM 
O) 

03 



OS 


in 


CO 
CO 


00 


co_ 
cm" 


0" 


CO 
CM 





r^ 


V 


t^ 


lO 


Ol 


CM 


CO 


CO 


lO" 


^ 





00 


_ 


r^ 


in 


CO 


cs 


CO 


m 


rr> 


t^ 


CM 


1^ 


'^l 


<-> 










'"' 


^~ 














cr> 


C5 




O) 


OS 


OS 


CM 







CO 


CD 


r* 





OS 


S 


CO 


r^ 


Oi 


CO 


Oi 


0: 


OS 


00 


^. 


^ 


ir 


00 


Q 


'^l 


in 


,^ 


CM 


<—> 


ot 


^ 


_^ 


f— 1 


f— 1 












fc 


£^ 


or.' 






o> 


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rn 








^" 












h* 





O) 





00 


CM 


CO 


OS 


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CO 


CM 




CO 


■^ 


r^ 


CO 


•0- 


s 


i"^ 


i-O 


X 


CM 


CM 


OS 


Ol 


in 


00 


^_ 


OS 


CM 


^ 








*— 






CO 






















•^ 








CD 


1^ 


CM 




OS 




00 


00 


CO 




CO 


tn 


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CO 






















S:: 


V. 


OS 


-* 


CO 


in 


e:^ 


CO 


r- 


^ 


CM 


00 


lO 


-v^ 


CO 


i-O 


n 


OS 


CO 


(-> 


CO 





m 


^ 


in 










•~ 




"~ 








r^ 


— 


CD 


CM 


CM 


•^ 


-^ 


CO 





CO 


CO 







QO 


r* 


r- 


^■ 


CO 





in 


^ 


lO 


CD 


CO 


CO 


CO 


-^ 


-A 


CO 














CM 




















jr 






a> 


OS 


00 






















m 












CO 








CC 


CO 


r- 


00 


^ 


■rf 


CD 


CO 


00 


CO 


CM 




00 


CM 




CO 


00 


00 


OD 


in 


m 





»o 


m 


^ 


CD 


«o 


CO 


in 


t* 


-rf 


CM 


*p. 


^ 


CO 


CO 





10 


■^ 


*- 


CD 


CM 


^ 






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o 



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O 3 

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3 -.^ 



^ 3 O 

o K OS 



3 >* fc- 

Bi ■< o 



— ■ a 
cfl o 



1=2 



■a 

c« 



62 



Expenditures, 1926-1927 



4J 



n 



to 


05 


iC 


-* 


CO 




to 
o 




S5 




o 


o 


O 


to 

CO 


to 


oo 


s 


c<» 


M 


CO 
C<3 


to 


to 


1 


oo 


CO 

!0 


o 


s 




05 

oo 


to 


2 

CO 




CM 




n 
5_ 


00 
00 




1^ 




1 


s 


05 
00 


to 

05 


s 

CO 



^ CO o o 
lO ^ -^ 5 
^ c^ ^ ^ 



^ ■^ OS 



V i-O CO 

OS t^ ro 

lO CO 



^ 



0> CTl »« -^ 00 

o> cq c^ t^ to 
00 •<*• c^ ^* 



^ Ci c^ c^ 
o> CO »n 

CO CO 



IS 

a 

3 



^ C<I c^ o 

r« ■<»< CO o 



■^ Oi o 

O »C Oi 



CO ■-«' ^ 35 

00 QO CO CO 
»- 05 00 CO 



O ^ f -^ 
ir> »jr3 -^ QO 
lO C>J t~- »c 



CO r- ** o 



CD C5 3: r^ 



^ r^ CO 



0> -M 

S 2 



^ to 
CO c^ 
CO OJ 



o 



s 



pa 



1^ 

a >> 

o 



CD 05 Tf C^ 
^- to CO ^H 
CO C<I t^ CO 



00 •>>■ 
CO o 

r^ to 



CO O 00 
0> ■* lO 
CD kC ^ 



rt oo r~ — 



eg 



3 



a 

s, 



3 



n 
H 



— alJH 
« aj -, 
O C to 



3 M 

•<<: 



o 






to-5;S 



OO 



s 


00 
OS 


CO 
00 


o 


o 


o 
to 


to 
o 


OS 


o 


s 


s 




CO 


CO 


'^ 


s? 


CO 

00 


CO 
CO 


ss 




s 


o 


$ 


oo 
to 


o 

oo 
CO 


00 
C<l 


s 




oo 
CO 

o 


s 


s 


CO 


OS 


00 

CO 


o 

CO 




•^ 

s 




i 


Si 

co_ 


s 


CO 
00 


s 

1 


to 



^ o «0 lO 
r*» CO t— "^o 



0> 00 lO lO 

O CO -^ C-J 

^ CO 



o» oo CO r- 
0> 00 r^ 00 
CO c^ 



CD O »0 lO iC 

^ CO C*) -^ -^ 



00 00 oo ^ 
CO C^ CO 
C4 C^ 



in to 
p o 



CM 


-r 


3i 


3i 


CD 


C^ 


c^ 


C*3 


^. 


^- 


<M 


to 


CO 


Cl 




to 


00 


CO 


lO 


t^ 


CO 




CO 


!>J 


tn 




_ 


_ 


o> 




CO 


CO 


s 


tn 


QO 


r* 




r^ 


r^ 


■^ 




o 


»o 


oo 




o 


r^ 


lO 


03 


CO 


CJ 


CD 


CO 


*o 






04 


to 


o 


























rr 


CI 






o> 


CO 


to 




00 


^ 


Ol 


^* 


ck 


c^ 






CO 




c^ 




CO 









Oi CO CO 



o> ^ ^ 



oo CO — 
CO CO ^ 

^- lO -^ 



l>- -^ CO 

Tf -tl »C 



If) c^ *-^ 



CO CO 

lO CO '— ' 



^ oo iM CO 

^ oo — -^ 

Csj « lO O 



CO CO '* C^ CO 
CD iC Oi CO 00 
^ t-^ c<» lO »r3 



o 
o 

cd' 



a> oi 

CO CO 



^ 








m 




OO 


^. 


CO 


to 


O 


s 


1 


•o 


on 


m 


2 


*? 


to 


(M 


•? 


^ 


>o 


CO 


»o 


C4 


Oi 


C^l 


^" 


»o 


CO 


Oi 


•"■ 


<M 


C^l 


to 








O 






to 


?; 


o 


o 


fO 


CO 


a> 


(-^ 


r^ 


■rr 


h> 


M* 


(-) 


o 


C<l 


^ 


tn 


,— ■ 


to 


r* 


CD 




-tH 








5 




CD 




lO 


o 


iO 






<y 


M 










« 




"^ 


CD 


^ 


c^ 


*c 


iM 


CO 


CO 


r^ 


OS 


to 


























































-M 












^ 


CO 






CD 


to 




t-^ 




r» 


ir> 


to 







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CD CO a:> o 



SOO t'" O 
CO ^ O 



CO CO oo o 

h- -^ -^ 00 
CO CO CO CO 



CM CO C^J CO 

^ CI -H o 

a> CO CO t^ 



^ lO O ^ l>- 
CM -^ •* W ^^ 

^ CD O CO ^- 



o CO r* 

CO CO CO 
lO c^ 



r>- CO CO 



CM x; -^f -- 



CD »o r^ ■^ 



lO -^ — * iO »o 



r^oot--^ ooTjiasojiiO 



^ CO Tf i>- 

h» 05 00 oi 

CD CO OS w^ 

CM 05 05 CM 

T— OS lO lO 



m c^i c-3 o 

•O" 00 o »o 
CO -* (M cn 



CD 00 00 Oi 

0> t- :0 -** 

^ r- c^ ^f 

o" — CO CM 

^ ?^ -H r-. 

CO ^ 



in -^ c 

O O Cn !>• CM 

»- OS OO OO -<f 

lo 00 00 ^ »o" 

»- O -^ lO CO 



CO ^ 



«» O O CO 

03 OS d 00 

r^ ^ o to 

^ CO r^ -^ 

^ oo CM 
CM ^ 



a 


CM 


o 


OS 


^ 


oo 


§ 


So 


CO 


-f 
•^ 


o 


CO 


£5 


1-^ 

CO 


S 


CO 


■* 
■»** 


CM 
CO 


CD 


»o 


S 


co^ 


CO 




OO 




CO 




CO 




CO 

s 


CO 

s 


OS 

CO 


s 


OS 


s 


co 
c^ 




o 


2 

CO 


OS 


s 



^* CD CO ■* 



CO OS ^ 



o 
o 



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O 3 rt 



a 

a 

a 
1m 



.*N *-* *5 ^ 



a .2 






o 



£ 



■2 

DC 



E 

CO 



2^ 

;§■§ 

o Q 



Expenditures, 1926-1927 



63 



lO 


1^ 


?5 


»o 


a> 




K 


s 


gg 


H 




^ 


to 


CD 


00 

o 


1 


iC 

M 
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oc 


05 
C-l 

o 


% 






i 


s 


<* 


i 


■^ 




s 


K 

V 


s 


00 


» 
(M 


5! 

00 


U 


to 


to 


K 


s 


re 




2 


«5 




g 



*- to 



•- CO 



o 


s 


s 


to 
to 


to 


s 




S 


s 


CO 


CO 


o 

CC 


s 




h* 

s 


i 




S 

oo 


00 




00 
CO 




§ 


CO 




s 


to 


to 




i 



o 


r-^ 






€M 




^ 


P4 


_ 


o 


oo 


CO 


r. 


o> 


T 


00 


'M 


o 


s 


OS 


_ 


CSI 


t4' 


CO 


•o 


r^ 


O 


CM 


in 


O 


O 


?«* 


evj 


cc 




•^ 






o 






•^ 




o 




^ 


o 


CO 




03 


r^ 


r-i 


CJ 


00 


00 


,_ 


^ 


so 


o 


'^ 


-^ 


a> 


OS 


O 


CM 


O 


t^ 


o 


on 


(M 


h* 


c 


cc 


CO 




•»f 


r^ 


■^ 






^• 




ir 




c? 


o 


















(M 






r* 


ro 


•— 


CM 


O 


00 


03 


Cs 


CO 


CO 


;d 


C5 


00 


CI 












c^ 


o 


^ 


"^ 




CM 


»c 


CO 


00 


_ 


^ 


c» 


C4 


C^l 


a 


^ 


on 


CO 


t^ 


o 


h. 


e> 


(S 


t~ 


»0 


CI 


^. 


M- 


O 


o> 


O 


-^ 


M" 


ro 








CD 


to 


r~ 


o 




to 














»o 




• O 
















































T— 










»o 





" s 



CD 


. 


»C 


CO 


■^ 


— . 


00 


V 


r* 


cr> 


'I" 


r^ 


CO 


T 


^ 


S 


lO 


r*- 


CD 




TT 




C^l 


o> 






t'- 


■s 










00 


^ 


iC 


CD 


C«9 


■n* 


Oi 


s 


^ 


r%, 


<-> 


a-. 


T?- 


o 


CM 


^ 


o> 


C?i 




M 


CO 












TT 


to 


OJ 












tt 


CD 


O 


o> 


C5 




in 


If) 


•rr 


oo 


c 


C^l 


CO 


CO 






t- 




































CJ 




CM 


£5 


g 




00 


^ 


1 








00 


CM 


M 


s 


5? 



CSI 


rr^ 


Oi 


^ 


o 


■^ 


oo 


N. 




O 




o 




OJ 


i^ 


o 


^ 


t^ 


r- 


h* 


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iO 


CM 


CSI 


C^» 


Oi 


o 




Oi 


OS 


CO 




CM 


CO 






r* 


»n 


V 


















00 






00 




m 




esj 


r* 


»C 


OI 


in 

o 


g 






CO 



s 


to 


CO 

o 


o 


s 


o 
to 


s 


CO 




t-* 


00 


05 



s 



in -Tf CO 



05 »-'^ O oo lO 
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r^ Tf OC »c ci 



o> »- 



S3 


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s 


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s 


CM 

CO 


CM 

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CO 

o; 


Oi 


C^l 


00 

m 


» 


00 
CM 
C^l 


to 




oo 

CM 


Oi 
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00 


to 

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CO 


CM 


& 



0> 05 CM b- 



a 



in ».o ^- f CO 

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CM ^ 



^ *— 



9^ 



£3 



CO 


^ 


00 


ro 


CO 


CO 


on 


iC 


r<. 


CM 


»n 


o 


o 




in 


>o 




00 


CM 


in 


CO 


00 


evj 


o 


CM 


(O 


to 


o> 


CM 


to 


0> 


o: 


o 


o 




rw 


^ 


^ 




h- 


o 


^ 


r^ 




CO 


TI- 


CO 


ts 


to 


o 


o 


o 


o 


t- 


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n 


r~ 


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00 


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s 


CO 




s 


oc 


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00 CO h- 00 

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uo <— r*. OI 

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00 


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r- 


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Oi 


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Oi 
OI 

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m 

CD 


»iO 






CI 


cj 


O) 

o» 


g 


a 

CO 


CM 


s 


OS 

OS 


00 


§ 


o> 


to 


3 


CO 


to 


CM 


to 

o 


V 


fO 




*"" 


•" 


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to 


CO 


CO 




OI 




^ 


V 


^ 


tn 


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t- 


Oi 


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00 


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to 


— 



s 



s 


CO 

C5 


g 


to 

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ITS 
CO 


c-l 

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CO 


K 


s 


C^l 

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s- 


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to 


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S 


s; 


§ 


s 


s 


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CO 

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to 

CO 

to 


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§ 


fc 


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Lo 

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OS 




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fc 


§ 


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CO 

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CO 
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CO 
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CO 


CO 


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O — CO 



in to 1— -^ 



in ^ 



CO to to 



CD LO OI OS o> m ^y 

r* -^ — ^ CO ^- oj 



-*f oi wo 

c: X' OI 
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"T- CO 



r*- S 



— ^ _- .^ 



■^ tT OS t^ CO 



»- in 



^ ri oc to to 



? 


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CO 


r-- 


CD 


g 


CM 


s 


s 


S5 


K 


S 


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s 


oo 


Cfi 


CO 

S 


to 


CM 

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CO 
CO 
CO 


CO 
CO 


to 

OS 


to 

CM 


i 




CM 

OS 




f 


s 






CO 


CM 

o 

CO 


OI 


5 



t^ '^ -^ 



^ CI to 

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uo <— r* 



CO 

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O (^ 

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CO 



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K ii; S S 






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m 



64 



Expenditures^ 1926-1927 



o 



(sT 



_ 3 

X — ' 



S3 


o 


io 


CO 


CM 

00 








QO 


s 


s 


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cc 


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CO 


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CO 


5 


S 


CO 
CO 






a 


GO 

o 


CO 
GO 


CO 


CO 


s 


00 




S 


CQ 


as 

CO 


1 


A 




1 


CO 


o 

00 



oo cr. — 

r^ GO '* 



<0 — lO 
CM 00 

^ CO 



0> Ol GO 00 ■* oo 

O Oi t^i c^ 
00 ro 



O 






rf) 


■■1 


o 


s 


TT 


'n 


'n 


(— ) 


o 


^ 


^^ 


o 


1— 


en 


?o 


CO 


CO 


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_ 


O 


o 


o 


CO 


ffO 


GO 


CO 


^ 


t^ 


C^ 


iC 




lO 


o 










m 


^^ 


oo 


CO 


tA 


^H 


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to 


lO 


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OS 










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on 


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■rf 










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t- 






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N. 










1-1 


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_ 


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o 


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■^ 


CO 


'•^1 




^ 


CO 


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r^ 


CI 






5: 






















CO 


a 





























C 



ot 



^ t^ t^ 



00 C^ «3 

CM Tj< QO 

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^ r^ t^ o OS 05 
to* r^ L-t CO o — 



m t^ '^ CO 

05 00 CO OS 
o o i-O d 



a 
z 
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a 
ai 
m 

a 



x 

W 



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s 

13 
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a 

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oo 



a 

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o 
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m 


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CO 


03 


00 


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lO 


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CO 


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CO 


00 


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CO 


b- 


r>^ 


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CO 


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CO 


ro 


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CO 



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CO CO I^ 

CO cn CO 

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O a; GO c<i 1— < t-- 
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O) OS Cs 

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CO CO lO i-O 

CM O O Oi 



r* o 03 ''J- 



OJ yD ci 

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r>* GO 3: 

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f^ O O CI t-^ Ol 



o o LO t- oo c^ 

1— -o 00 CO r* — 

00 — CO iC CO CO 

lO CO Tj< CJ c^ 



CO CO 

cm" cT 



^ .— o 

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CO t- 



^ CM CO iC OC iC" 

05 00 CI -—CO 



m C) c^i 
CM -^ ac 

CO OC rr 



CO r^ »0 CO 



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CM O 



r«* r^ lO oc b- 

r* oc CO b- '^ 

CM X) I— Oi Cl 

CO t— CO CI d 

^ "^ CO iC -^ 





Tf 


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c 


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CO 




CO 


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03 CO CO 
CM CJ O 
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CM CO — 



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^ -^ 

CO ■•£> 

CM « 

CD ■-*' 



ir: o h- 



OS d CO »— 



lO crs CO 
lO Oi »c 



^ Cl Cl 



CM lo r^ 

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O CM C^ 



05 CO 

m c4 



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5 



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-o 


o 


Oi 


i^ 


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CO 


CM 


CI 


o 




^^ 




"«»• 














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, 












CO 


■n* 


on 


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00 


fr: 


Ci 


r^ 


r^ 










CD 








Of- 
















CO 


o 


CO 


o 


Ol 


CM 


'^ 


t— 


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Cl 


'^ 


"Tj" 








■ ' 








_^' 




— * 








CM 


,-^ 


or 


crs 


CO 


t^ 


f\i 


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t^ 


^ 


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CI 




00 






o 


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CO 



































CM CO ~ >— 



r~ o o 



^ 00 M 



r«. t^ :3 H '-0 



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05 »— Ci CO — ' 
00 C) t~ 00 o 



r^ 00 
^ — ' 



3 



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3 H -o o 

si '- C S 



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-4. c 



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s 



3 

a 00 e: 

c3 t> tn 

^ -/: ts 



_' « 

3 « 
3J W 



5 



Expenditures, 1926-1927 



65 



s 


r^ -^ ^-5 

CM O T^ 


s 


O r- CO 

c3 »o CO 


CM 


lO •— CO 






m 


S3 S S 


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O C^' 00* 


C4 


^ 00 CO 




a» c<i CO 


CI 


OO ™ b- 


S 


^- -rj* r* 


o ■* o. 






o 


ci oo' n 


CM — O 




CM to. CO_ 








'T oi" -a-" 








M- 


^ 


m OO in 


!«. 


<o — ■ •«< 


ci 


to =3 O 




CM QC •>»< 




ir> 03_ »o_ 






a> 


lO in" ^ 


MOM 




^- 05 C^ 








_■ ;o' ^" 








«» 


to 


m 00 in 




h- in — • 


lO 


V C5 in 


1^ 


r» c^ ■* 


CO 


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s 


m ^: ^ 


CD CO CI 


in cc^ c^_ 








in :o' oi" 




CM '-< 




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CD 


CO in cc 


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h» 00 00 


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m 


CO 00 in 




CM O — ■ 




CO rO CO 












f» 


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tri -n* ^ 




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CD CO CO 


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CD -rf ^ 






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r* t^ c~- 


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CM O 1^5 


CD to 05 


CD CO^ -M^ 




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tf> 


CO 


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CM W O 


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CM CO 05 


»0 CO OO 




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€(J 





TABLE VI. 


EXPENDITURES 




Superintendent's 


OfiSce Expense 


Counties 


611,619 
Salaries 


612 
Travel 


613 

Salaries, 

Clerical 

Assistants 


614 
Conununica- 
tion, Print- 
ing, etc. 


Alamance . . 


$ 16,399 97 

3,791.71 
4,475.00 
3,000.00 
1,833.26 
3,300 00 

1,875 00 

1,800 00 

7,616 69 

3,866.69 


$ 545.25 

270.79 

247.06 

24.00 


$ 4.582.00 

1,549.00 

2,208.00 

825.00 


$ 1,626 77 


Rural 


375.93 


Burlington. _ . 


894.26 


Graham 


252.77 


H(i.w Fivpr 


94.81 




3 40 




9.00 


Alexander . . . .. 


952 50 


385 33 


AheQhany 




51 42 


Anson . 


434 72 

338.47 

5.00 

91.25 

155 81 

490 00 

897.47 

897.47 


1,471 46 

1,049.96 


936 93 


Rural 


529.03 


Morven 


62.50 


Wadesboro 


3,750.00 
2.600 00 
3,300 00 

6,500 00 

3,000.00 
3,500.00 

3,500 00 

2,500 00 

2,166 58 

11,500 00 

6,000 00 
5,500 00 

9,403 01 

3,500.00 
2,403 00 
3,500.01 

7,175 DO 

3,575.00 
3,600.00 

6,664 31 

2,997.66 


421.50 
72.65 


345.40 


Ashe... 1 


63 50 


Avery . 


300 00 


Beaufort 


2,640 00 

1,500.00 
1,140.00 

188 85 

960 00 

870 00 

20,575 79 

6,299.96 
14,275.83 

1,452 62 

1,452.62 


1,026.95 


Rural 


545.30 


Washington... 


481.65 


Bertie 


900 00 
527.39 
469.55 

673.02 

58.80 
614.22 

154 65 

139.65 
15 00 


345.77 


Bladen 


351 89 


Brunswick 


336 83 


Buncombe 


4,674.62 


Rural 


3,605.07 


Asheville . . . 


1.069.55 


Burke 


3,094.59 


Rural - 


1,148.66 


Glen Alnine 


494.09 






1,451.84 


Cabarrus 


325 DO 

325.00 


2,215 GO 

1,315.00 
900.00 

111.19 

111.19 


1,471 78 


Rural 


696.24 


Concord 


775.54 


Caldwell 




1,046.77 


Rural 




490. 10 


Granite FaUa 




143 85 




3,666.65 

1,800.00 

11,809 73 
6,030.60 
3,800.00 
2,979.13 

3,000.00 






412.82 


Camden ... 


300 00 

655.35 

655.35 


3 00 

2,031.24 

1,401.24 


139.62 


Carteret . 


1,154.76 


Rural -. 


853.70 


Beaufort - 


141.18 






630.00 
520.50 


159.88 


Caswell 


212.46 


360 06 



67 



FOR ADMINISTRATION 



Board of 
Education 


Treastirer 


Public Welfare 


Audit 


Other 


Total 

61 
General 
Control 


615 

Per Diem 

and 
Travel 


616 

Salary 

or 

Commission 


617 
Salary 


617 
Travel 


618-1 


618-2 
Elections, 
Attorneys' 
Fees, etc. 


% 366 20 


$ 


$ 1,970.14 

1,970.14 


$ 


$ 445.65 


$ 5,781.99 

5,401.07 
120.98 
158.69 
101.25 


$ 31,717.97 


366.20 






13,724.84 








339.50 


8,284.80 










4,260 46 












2,029 32 










106.15 


3,418 55 


308 58 








579 61 


4.101.02 


107 75 










1,959 17 


483.30 

459.30 


75.00 


975.00 

975.00 


193.46 

193.46 


425.00 

375.00 


2,076.96 

2,076.96 


14.688 52 

9.863.87 




75.00 


142 50 


24.00 






50.00 
198.08 
150 00 

350.00 

350.00 




4.682 15 


590 90 






-- - . - 


150.00 


3.830 94 


274.55 








4,514 55 


454 80 




399.96 

399.96 


116.27 

116.27 


45.00 


12,430 45 


454.80 




7.263 80 






45.00 

236 85 

3.825.60 

135.00 

657.45 
657.45 


5 166 65 


216 50 


4,205.23 


526 03 




125.00 
461 35 
490.00 

2,000.00 

2,000.00 


10,244 23 


351.40 




8,977 63 


495 60 




681.76 

2,800.00 

1,000.00 
1,800.00 

258 00 

258.00 




5,645 32 


1,522.00 

1,522.00 


1,661.29 

1,061.29 
600.00 

183 36 


714.19 

359.96 
354.23 


46.778 36 

22.564.53 
24,213.83 


611 70 




884.62 

809.46 

71.90 

3.26 

1.557,84 

1,453.50 

104.34 

3.654.43 
213 38 


16.042 55 


611.70 






7,920 09 










2.983 99 




183.36 

681 58 

631.58 
50.00 

700 00 
300.00 
100.00 
300.00 








5 138 47 


242.50 


1,200 00 
1,200.00 




260 00 

200.00 
60.00 

603.55 

342.53 

60.00 

201.02 

50.00 

185 00 

150.00 
35.00 


15,128.70 


242.50 




9.638 82 






5 489 88 


409 30 
409.30 


1.200.00 
1,200.00 


93 49 

93.49 


14.483 04 

6.157.65 

303 85 








3,441.05 
104 19 

328.32 

323.82 
4.50 


8.021.54 

2,623 61 

16.941 06 
10 141 37 


226 80 






404 90 
404.90 


50 00 


300 00 
300.00 


21.76 

21.76 




50.00 


3,030.68 
3 769 01 








390.67 


93.52 






1.799 98 


605.03 


6.982.21 



68 



Expenditures, 1926-1927 



Table VI. Expenditdres for 





Superintendent's 


Office Expense 




COUMTIBS 


611, 619 
Salaries 


612 
Travel 


613 

Salaries, 

Clerical 

Assistants 


614 
Communica- 
tion, Print- 
ing, etc. 


Catawba 


$ 10,674 88 

3,674.92 
3,999.96 
3,000 00 

3,000 00 

7,800 00 

1 800.00 
3,000.00 
3,000 00 

5,640 00 

2,400 00 
3,240.00 

2,050 00 

10,949 92 

3,499.92 
3,250 00 
4,200.00 

3,000 00 

7,400 00 
3,600.00 
3,800.00 

8,874 96 

4,875.00 
3,999.96 

2,400 00 

2,400 00 

10,599 95 

3,499.92 
3,600.00 
3,500.03 

2,400.00 

2,400.00 


$ 763.20 

708.20 
55.00 


$ 2.469.69 

1,638.00 
831.69 


$ 453 92 


Rural. 


294 13 


Hickory . . . 


66 31 


Newtoo .. 


93 48 


C^iatham. 




720 00 

120 00 

120 00 


323 87 


Cherokee.- 


166 39 

81.39 
85.00 


65a 46 


Rural 


186 85 


Andrews .. . . . 


212 79 


Murphy 




258 82 


Chowan 


724 19 

706.44 
17 75 


360 00 

360 00 


382 21 


Rural. 


323.21 


Edenton 


59 00 


Clay 




189 51 


Cleveland 


686 80 

147.75 


1,101 33 

961 33 


737.18 




246.78 


Kings Mountain 


133.70 




539.05 
516 20 

706 86 

654.93 
51.93 

1,079 21 

954.78 
124.43 

397 69 

250 00 

522.11 

500.00 


140 00 
2,280 00 

3,435.00 

2,975.00 
460 00 

2,610 50 

1,502.00 
1,108 50 


356.70 




701 72 


Craven .... . .. 


705.93 


Rural 


705.93 






Cumberland 


1,741.58 


Rural 


428.35 




1,313.23 


Currituck. .. 


169.08 






69.37 




2,340 00 

1,440.00 
900.00 


948.56 


Rural 


700.08 


T/>^ri^)£t.OI) , , 


150.00 


Thomasville . , 


22.11 

225.00 

225.00 


98.48 


Davie 


673 00 

673.00 


295.30 


Rural 


146.05 


Mocksville.... 


149.25 


Duplin 


3,999 % 

3,999.96 


684 70 

684.70 


2,250 00 

2,250.00 


676.29 


Rural 


651.17 


Faie(» 


25.12 


Durham . 


14,100 00 

3,600.00 
10,500.00 

8,600.00 

5,000.00 
3,600.00 


959 40 

357.33 
602.07 

293.44 

293.44 


4,934 16 

3,220 00 
1,714.16 

4,127.25 

3,425.00 
702.25 


2,326.33 


Rural 


1,180.87 


Fhirhfiin . . ... 


1,145.46 




1,233.80 


Rural 


1,063.79 


Tarboro 


170.01 



lOxiKxniTURBS, 1926-1927 



69 



Administration — Continued 



Board of 
Education 


Treasurer 


Public Welfare 


Audit 


Other 




615 

Per Diem 

and 

Travel 


616 
Salary 
or 1 
Commission 


617 
Salary 


fil7 
Travel 


61S-1 


618-2 
Elections, 
Attorneys' 
Fees, etc. 


Tota 

General 
Control 


$ 500 75 


$ 445 00 

445.00 


$ 1.200 00 

1,200.00 


s 


( 1.449 90 

1,299 90 
150.00 


$ 302 92 


$ 18,260 26 


500 75 




9 , 760 90 






302.92 


5.405.88 










3,093.48 


597.30 








75 00 


723 97 

72 12 

39.54 
32 58 


5,440 14 


297 60 


578 36 

75 55 
240.00 
262.81 


400 00 

400.00 


48 00 

48.00 


10,140 93 


297 60 




3,048.93 






3.570.37 










3.521 63 


360.87 






253 63 

253.63 


330.37 

120.37 
210.00 


8,051 27 


360.87 








4,524 52 










3,526 75 


384.45 








200 00 

250 00 

250 00 


2,823 96 


375 00 

375 00 


1,000 00 

1,000 00 


600 00 

600.00 


200.00 

200 00 


347.99 

347.99 


16,248 22 

7,628.77 
3,383.70 














5,235.75 


728 SO 








390 00 
15.00 


872.03 

66.66 

66.66 


8,488 45 


407 80 

407 80 


319 50 


900 00 

900 00 


841.90 

841 90 


14,798 65 

10,152.22 




319.50 

4,341.18 

3,981.18 
360.00 


15.00 


4,646.43 


971 95 


1,150 00 

1,150 00 


794 42 

794.42 


1,664 18 

1.389.18 
275.00 

289 10 


23,227 98 


971.95 




16,046.86 
7,181.12 


294 40 






450 00 
132 00 


4,000 27 


173 00 


444 00 
100 00 






3,468 37 


639 60 


959 58 

fl.W.SS 


237 82 

237.82 


2,622.06 


18,969 68 






7,977 00 




100.00 




2,548.20 
73.86 

1,039.35 

361.76 
677 59 

627.15 

619.50 
7.65 

300.00 

300 00 


7,298.20 










3.694 48 


267 57 

178.30 
79.27 


500 00 

500.00 


600 00 

600.00 


240 00 

240.00 


693 93 

300.00 
393.93 

1.300 80 

1,300.80 


6,924.15 

5,624.11 
1,300.04 


638 70 




1.000 00 

1,000 00 


4 46 

4 46 


11.182 06 


638.70 




11,149.29 






32.77 


669 80 


2,300 00 

2,000.00 
300.00 

200.00 


3,099.96 

1,599 96 
1.500 00 

750 00 
750.00 




600.00 

400.00 
200.00 

2,407.14 

2,277.14 
130 00 


29,289 65 


669.80 




13,327 96 
15,961.69 


226 60 

226.60 


554 90 
554.90 


21 50 


18,414 63 

13,590.87 




200.00 


21.50 


4,823.76 



Expenditures, 192(3-1927 



Table VI. Expenditures for 







Superintendent's 


Office Expense 




Counties 


611,619 
Salaries 


612 
Travel 


613 

Salaries. 

Clerical 

Assistants 


614 

(Communica- 
tion, Print- 
ing, etc. 


Forsyth 


S 16,323.78 

5,823.78 
10,500.00 

12,066 58 

3,466.58 
3,000.00 
3,600.00 
2,000 00 

18.499 97 

5.000 00 
4,600 00 
3,249.97 
5.6.50 00 

2,925.00 

1,800 00 

7,100 00 

3,500 00 
3.600 00 

3.500 00 

18.558 33 

4,200 00 
8,358 33 
6.000 00 

19.376 92 

4.875 00 
3.000 OO 
5.5S1 92 
2,500 00 
3,420 00 

6.500 00 

3.500 00 
3,000 00 

6.600 00 

3.000 00 
3.600 00 

7.699 92 

3.499 92 
4.200 (10 

2.400 00 

2.500 00 
3,000 00 


$ 377.42 

302.58 

74.84 

712 00 

325,00 
2.50.00 
137.00 


$ 8,214 60 

2,811.50 
5,403.10 

1,102 50 

1,102 50 


$ 6.727 44 


Rural 


1,159 58 


Winston-Salem 


5.567 86 


Franklin 


992 27 


Rural- 


696 25 


Franklinton . 


248.01 


Louisburg. 




24 16 


Youngs%'ille 




23 85 


Gaston . 


1,032 94 

712,95 
.52.35 


2.881 67 

2,000 00 
106 67 


1.051 97 


Rural -.- 


294,52 


Bessemer Cit\" 


78.31 


Cherrvville .. 




Gastonia .... 


267.64 
648 54 
128 04 

300 00 

300 00 


775 00 

402 92 

6 50 

600 00 

600 00 


679.14 


Gates 


286 86 


Graham _ 


144.93 


Granville 


213 78 


Rural 


213.78 


Oxford .... 




Greene 


500 00 

1.186 13 

880.06 
300.07 


780 00 

7,504 80 

2,079.92 
2, 746. 58 
2.678 30 

3,946 84 

2. 405 00 


641 30 


Guilford 


4,557 78 


Rural 


562.08 


Greensboro 


633 03 


High Point „ 


3,362.67 


Halifax _ 


1,209 38 

1.199.70 


3,364.42 


Rural 


2,387.48 


Enfield 


59.61 


Roanoke Rapids .. --...._ 


9.68 


1,541.84 


511.45 


Scotland Neck 


266.12 


Weldon.... 






139.76 


Harnett 


501 50 

500,00 
1 .50 

382 96 

382.96 


1.680 00 

1.. 500. 00 
180.00 


1.117 01 


Rural 


1,035 60 


Dunn .. 


81.41 


Haywood 


815 58 


Rural. 




412 01 


Canton . . .. .. 




403 57 


Henderson 


464 09 

.3.39.09 
125 00 

272 84 

250 00 

500 00 


3.147 50 
1,200.00 
1,947 50 


1.849 39 


Rural 


583.66 


Henderson\"ille 


1,265.73 


Hertford _ 


99 93 


Hoke 




280 88 


Hyde 


65 75 


85.78 



ExrKNDiTUUES, 1026-1927 



71 



Administration 


— Continued 












Board of 
Education 


Treasurer 


Public Welfare- 


Audit 


Other 




615 
Per Diem 

and 
Travel 


616 

Salary 

or 

Commission 


(il7 

Salary 


617 
Travel 


618-1 


618-2 
Elections. 
Attorneys' 
Fees, etc. 


Total 

61 
General 
Control 


$ 738 55 


$ 


$ 1.900 00 

l.iMK) 00 


$. 


$ 


$ 5.599 98 

5, 599. 98 


$ 39,881.77 


738 55 








18,335.97 










21,545.80 


671 96 

671.96 


300 00 

300 00 


900 00 

900.00 


150 00 
150.00 


100 00 

100.00 


100 00 

100.00 


17,095 31 
7,812.29 
3,498.01 














3,761.16 














2,023 85 


149 20 

149 20 


1,220 00 


2,550 00 

1,200.00 


438 56 

438.56 


340 00 

225.00 


1,569 98 

90.53 
793.67 


29,734 29 

10,110.76 




100.00 


5,731.00 










3,249.97 




1,120.00 


1,3.50.00 




115.00 

250 00 

633 83 

40 00 


685.78 
495 50 
644.63 

750 00 

7.50.00 


10,642.56 


341 00 


50 00 


5,399 82 


268 50 






3.626 43 


544 30 


817 17 




598 00 

598.00 


10,763 25 


544.30 




6,506.08 




617.17 




40 00 

550 00 

625 00 
475.00 


4,257.17 


568 80 




100 00 

380 35 

141.60 
100 00 
138.75 

425 00 

425.00 


437.01 

7,942 11 

7,942.11 


7.077 61 


1,205 20 




2,700 00 

900 00 
900 00 
900.00 

1.200 00 

1,200.00 


44,659 70 


1,205.20 




18,385.97 
13,044.01 






150 00 

1,435 95 
850.00 




13,229.72 


676 17 

676.17 


100 00 


2,182.16 

75.00 
225.00 


33,916 84 

14,093.35 




50.00 


3,334.61 








425.00 


8,069.89 










292.90 
1.589.26 

792 64 

431.48 
361.16 

1,632.03 

1.632.03 


3,059.02 




50.00 
23 48 






160.95 

352 86 

352.86 


5,359.97 


337.10 
337.10 


1,800 00 
1,800.00 


385 99 

385.99 


13,490.58 

9,843.03 




23.48 


3,647 55 


728 30 






150 00 

150 00 


10,308 87 


728 30 








6,305 30 










4,003.57 


459 10 








76 75 


566.84 


14,263 59 


459.10 








6,081.77 










76.75 


566.84 

117 95 

25 00 

799 51 


8,181.82 


458 40 


242.72 
3,380.38 




150 00 


3.741 84 


508.00 




300.00 
100 00 


7,244 26 


247 20 






4,798.24 



72 



Expenditures, 1926-1927 



Table VI. Expenditures for 







Superintendent' 


3 Office Expense 




Counties 


611,619 
Salaries 


612 
Travel 


613 
Salaries, 
Clerical 

Assistants 


614 
Communica- 
tion, Print- 
ing, etc. 


Iredell 


$ 10,550.10 
3,000.00 
3.800.00 
3,750 10 

3,000 00 

16.200 00 

6.400 00 
3,200.00 
3,000.00 
3,600.00 

2,400 00 

3,999 84 

1,999 92 
1,999 92 

9,449.96 

5,199.96 
4,250.00 

6,374 92 

2,625.00 
3,749.92 

2,400 00 

3,467 00 

3,674 94 

7,145 75 

3,499 92 
3,645 83 

16,055 32 

7,655.56 
8,399.76 


$ 586 92 

520.92 


$ 2,10295 

1,380.00 
722.95 


$ 1.285 61 
732.71 


Rural 


Moorcsville, 


Statesville _ 


66 00 
311 03 

852 51 

852.51 


552 90 


Jackson . . 


958 00 

2,660 30 

2,460 30 
200.00 


577 53 

900 72 


Johnston _._ 


Rural 


788 74 


Benson 


34 ''0 


Clayton 




11 62 


Smithfield 






66 16 


Jones.... 


865 09 

646 04 

484.79 
161 25 

1,000 38 

501.23 
499 15 

571 99 

571 99 


787 50 

322 50 
322.50 


539 80 
420 91 


Lee 


Rural 


420 91 


Sanford 




Lenoir 


2.850 00 

1,200.00 
1,650.00 

1,865.00 

1.300.00 
565.00 


834 41 


Rural 


196 93 


Kinston _ 


637 48 


Lincoln 


810 50 


Rural. 


482 75 


Lincolnton 


327 75 


Macon... 


296 52 
923 24 
325 01 

657 63 

559.26 
98.37 

1,025 06 

880 59 
144.47 


199 91 


Madison 


400 00 
1,320 00 

1,770 00 

1,320.00 
450.00 

3,251 83 

734.77 
2,517.06 


364 31 


Martin. 


931 77 


McDowell 


702 39 


Rural 


268 20 


Marion.. 


434 19 


Mecklenburg 


1 619 77 


Rural 


625 65 


Charlotte 


994 12 


Davidson 




Mitchell 


2,729 99 

3,000 00 

12,849 90 
3.000 00 
3.300.00 
2.999.94 
3.549.96 


372 25 
500 00 

712 61 

600.00 


217 30 

31 66 

1,642 00 
1,642.00 


238 84 


Montgomery . . 


363 83 


Moore 


1,128 04 


Rural.. 


494.30 


Aberdeen . 


148 33 


Carthage 






150 63 


Southern Pines 


102.61 
10 00 




334 78 


Vass. 







ExrENDITUHKS, 1 1)L*()- 1 !>L*7 



73 



Administration — Continued 



Board of 
Education 



615 

Per Diem 

and 

Travel 



459 96 
459.96 



357.14 

501 80 

501.80 



262 10 

234 90 

234.90 



354 35 

354.35 



362 85 

362.85 



94 00 
881 55 
553 70 

257 40 

257.40 



976 45 

976.45 



516 40 
168 40 

247 00 

247.00 



Treasurer 



616 

Salary 

or 

Commission 



2,000 00 



1,400.00 
600.00 

276 99 

515 00 



275.00 
240.00 



25.00 

25.00 

200 00 

200.00 



2,200 00 

62 50 

870 00 

2,307 27 

2,207.27 
100.00 

3,099 97 

1,300 00 
1,799.97 



2,147 55 

1,800 00 
1,500 00 



300.00 



Public Welfare 



617 

Salary 



$ 1,200 00 

1,200.00 



1,200 00 

1.200.00 



150 00 

150.00 



949 44 

949.44 



1,577 00 

450 00 
1,127.00 



900 00 

900.00 



3,475 00 

1,400 00 
2,075.00 



900 00 

900.00 



617 
Travel 



317 08 

317.08 



65.25 

65.25 



6 75 



200 00 

200.00 



300 00 

300 00 



.\iidit 



6IS-1 



173 30 



173.30 



300 00 

1,421 91 

1,045.83 



Other 



618-2 
Elections, 
Attorneys' 
Fees, etc. 



231 28 
144 80 

100 00 

730 89 

730.89 



400 00 

300 00 
100 00 

631 50 

631 50 



152.60 
312.50 
376 20 

387 50 

387.50 



2,549 75 
2,549.75 



200 DO 
296.50 

515 75 

302.75 



1.50.00 
63 00 



811 49 



761 49 
.50.00 

144 94 

772 40 

679 , 68 



42.55 
50.17 

121 71 

1,297 16 

887.12 
410.04 

290 83 

235 83 
55.00 

97 41 

97.41 



260 60 

1,214 89 

164 58 



164.58 

3.603 92 

1,795.22 

1,793.70 

15.00 

68 00 

116 57 

1,528 28 

827.05 



701 23 



Total 

. ''' 
General 

Control 



19,170 33 
7,293.59 
6,857.74 
5,019.00 

5,925 63 

25,341 72 

14,245.94 
3,434.20 
3.560.45 
4.101 13 

5,076 20 



7,827 24 


5 231 


03 


2.596 


21 


16.394.62 


9.002.99 


7,391 


63 


12,291 


17 


0,521 


50 


5,769.67 


5,348 


88 


6,651 


70 


9,266 


51 


14.292 


52 


9,399 


55 


4,892.97 


35,857 07 


15,568 


24 


20,273 


83 


15 


00 



4,342 78 
6,624.51 

21,623 58 

9.813.10 
3,448.33 
3,150 57 
5,138.58 
73.00 



74 



Expenditures, 192«;-1»l>7 



Table VI. Expenditures for 







Superintendent's 


Office E.\pense 




Counties 


611,619 
Salaries 


612 
Travel 


613 

Salaries, 

Clerical 

Assistants 


614 
Communica- 
tion, Print- 
ing, etc. 


Nash -- 


$ 9,900 00 

3,000 00 
3,900.00 
3. 000.00 

8.374 92 

1,675 98 
6,698.94 

).500 01 

2,691 50 

6,350 92 

2,7,10.92 
3,600 00 

2.400 00 

6,500 00 

3,000.00 
3,500.00 

2,400 00 

3,750 00 

4,800 00 

2,400 00 
2,400.00 

10,975 00 
4,500.00 
2,700.00 
3,775.00 

6,600 00 

3,600.00 
3.000.00 

7.125 00 

2,575.00 

2,750.00 

■ 1,800.00 

10.175 00 

2.275.00 
4.000.00 
3.900.00 

13.350 00 

3,900 00 
6,450.00 
3,000 00 


$ 1,314.96 

784.94 
424.95 
105.07 

839.71 
127.94 

511.77 

71 80 
750 00 

600.08 

600.08 


$ 2,902 50 

1,912 50 
990.00 


$ 1 266 30 


Rural ..- - 


1,076 01 


Rocky M ount 


85.56 


Spring Hope 


104 73 


New Hanover - _ . _- 


1,800 00 

600 00 
1,200.00 

1,525 00 

1,330 00 

1,780 00 

780.00 
1,000.00 

900 00 

1,455 00 

■ 625.00 
830.00 

715.00 

429 50 

865 00 

850 00 
15 00 

4.005 00 
2,420.00 


3 670 88 


Rural 


495.17 




3,175 71 


NorthamDton . ._ _. . . - - 


1,185 72 


Onslow _ ., -- 


308 21 


Orange 


883 98 


Rural 

Chapel Hill _ 


453.32 
430 66 


Paml ico . 


975 14 

301 62 

263.62 
38.00 

392 91 

532 26 

300.00 

300.00 


407 58 




541 48 


Rural 


292.79 


Elizabeth Citv .. - 


248 . 69 


Pender - . 


413.23 


Perquimans .- 


468 24 




435 63 


Rural 


297.00 




138.63 


Pitt 


741 36 

354.52 


2,146 43 


Rural 


1,465.64 




201.14 


Orppnville -- 


386.84 

648.28 

648.28 


1,585.00 

530 00 

350.00 
180.00 

1,095.00 

975.00 
120.00 


479.65 


Polk . 


188 81 


Rural 


188.81 


Trvnn . 




Randotoh 


365.20 

365.20 


739.30 


Rural - 


739.30 












Richmond - 


463 60 

400.00 


2,840 00 
1,500.00 
1,340.00 


1,501.35 


Rural - - 


556.94 


Hamlet . . 


832 . 10 




63.60 

995 35 

S75.00 


112.31 




2,884 96 
2,685.00 


5,030 00 


Rural - - 


4,909.73 






Maxton - 


20.35 


199.96 


120.27 



Expenditures, 1926-1927 



75 



Administr.\tion — Continued 



Board of 
Education 


Treasurer 


Public Welfare 


Audit 


Other 


Total 

61 

General 

Control 


615 

Per Diem 

and 

Travel 


616 

Salary 

or 

Commission 


617 
Salary 


617 
Travel 


618-1 


618-2 
Elections. 
Attorneys' 
Fees. etc. 


S 1,070 32 
1,070.32 


$ 720 00 


$ 1,52500 
1.525.00 


$ 110 05 

110.05 


$ 2.009.41 

1,S59 41 
75.00 
75.00 

500.00 

100.00 
400.00 

100 00 

346 20 

932.00 

932.00 


$ 747.31 

171.91 
550 00 

25 40 

485 32 


$ 21.565 85 

11.510.14 




720.00 


6.745 51 








3,310 20 


108 00 


1.200 00 
450.00 
750.00 


1,200 00 
4-50 00 
7.i0 00 

300 00 




17,978 83 


■'1 BO 




3,920 69 


86 40 




485 32 
831 70 


14,0.58 14 


643 03 


349 99 


8,507 27 


261 60 




5,887 51 


309 70 


3.692 39 

3,692.39 






795 32 

795.32 


15,344 39 


309 70 






10,313 73 








5,030 66 


181 40 


300 00 
305 00 






151.03 
30.00 




5,315 15 


258 50 
258 50 


720 00 

720.00 


105 95 

105.95 


1,523 68 

1,099.30 
424.38 

343 94 

410.62 

150 00 

100.00 
50.00 

2,453.58 

1.850.21 
603.35 


11.741.23 
6.365.16 




305.00 


30.00 
1,949.96 


5,376.07 


578 20 






6,793.24 


57 40 


250 00 






5,898.02 


326 15 






210 00 

150.00 
60.00 

686 66 

556.66 
130.00 


7.086 78 


326 15 








4,423.15 










2,663.63 


235.80 

235.80 


300.00 

300.00 


3,000.00 
3,000.00 


1,132 42 

1,132.42 


25,676.23 

15,815.25 
3,634.49 










6,226.49 


296 10 
296 10 


677 81 


100.00 

100.00 


114 87 

114.87 


751 23 

522.43 

228.80 

373 00 

373.00 


243 23 

67.51 
175.72 

12 45 

12.45 


10,150 33 

5,888.00 




677.81 
87 85 


4,262.33 


160 00 

160 00 


1,137 50 

1.137.50 


47 00 

47.00 


11,142.30 

6,384.45 






2,870.00 




87.85 
-..\ 










1,887.85 


200 00 

200 00 


900 00 
900.00 



6 00 

6.00 


1,007.98 

834.98 


230 30 

230.30 


17,324 23 

6,903 22 






6,172.10 










173.00 
5 00 




4,248 91 


627 80 




1,300 00 

1.300.00 


224.75 

224.75 


201.25 


24,619 11 


610 80 




14,605 28 










6,450.00 


17.00 








5.00 


201.25 


3,563.83 



76 



Expenditures, 11)20-1927 



Table VI. Expknditurb8 for 



Rockingham... 

Rural 

Madison . . 
Reidsville. 



Rowan 

Rural 

East Spencer. 

Salisbury 

Spencer 



Rutherford. 



Sampson 

Rural 

Clinton 

Dobbersville. 

Scotland... 

Rural. 

Gibson 

Laurinburg.. 



Stanly. 

Rural 

Albemarle. 

Stokes.— 



COUNTIBS 



Surry 

Rural 

Elkin 

Mount Airy 

Pilot Mountain. 



Swain 

Transylvania 
Tyrrell 



Union 

Rural... 
Monroe. 



Vance 

Rural 

Henderson. 



Wake 

Rural 

Raleigh 

Wake Forest. 

Warren 



Superintendent's Office Expense 



611.619 



Salaries 



10,199 88 

3,999 96 
3,000.00 
3,199.92 

16,800 00 
7,400.00 
2,400.00 
5,000.00 
2,000 00 

3,600 00 

7,820 83 

3,645.83 
4,175.00 



612 



Travel 



170 98 

170 98 



613 

Salaries, 

Clerical 

Assistants 



$ 1,981 00 
1,200.00 



1,182 49 

1,162 49 



7,799 94 

2,200 00 
2,399.94 
3,200 00 

7,600 00 

4,100 00 
3,500 00 

2.400 00 

10,450 00 

3,000.00 
2,700.00 
4.750.00 



3,000 00 
2,700 00 
2,400 00 

7.291 45 

3,791.41 
3,500.04 

5,213 22 

3,213.22 
2,000.00 

11,925.00 

4,000.00 
4,925.00 
3,000.00 

3,600 00 



20.00 

1.448.65 

686.65 
686.65 



630 85 
550.00 



80.85 

400 00 

400 00 



411 40 

400 00 

400 00 



803 96 

801 74 

65 00 

638 87 

600 00 
38.87 

384.75 

384.75 



1,464 18 

771.11 

646 77 

46 30 

334 27 



781.00 

5,884 98 
1,812 00 



2,862 68 
1,210 30 

1,463 50 

2,160 00 

2,160 00 



622 00 



622.00 

600.00 

600.00 



1,007 00 



870.00 

960 00 

150 00 

1,600.00 
1.600.00 



1,327 75 

885.25 
442 50 

13,449 35 
6,817.75 
6,631 60 



81 00 



614 
Communica- 
tion, Print- 
ing, etc. 



Expenditures, 1926-1927 



77 



Administration— Condnued 



Board of 
Education 


Treasurer 


Public Welfare 


Audit 


Other 




615 

Per Diem 

and 

Travel 


616 

Salary 

or 

Commisgion 


617 
Salary 


617 
Travel 


618-1 


618-2 
Eleetiona, 
Attorneys' 
Fees, etc. 


Total 

61 

General 

Control 


1 499.40 


$ 


$ 1,500.00 

1,500.00 


$ 


$ 


S 187.19 

70.08 

17.11 

100.00 

329.16 


S 15 405 93 


499.40 








8 033 44 










3 043 10 












4 329 39 


1,167 06 




1,050.00 
1,050.00 




2,277.82 

1,132.82 


32,248 87 

14,960.67 
2.400 00 


1,147.06 














20.00 








515.00 
630.00 

600 00 


37.50 
291.66 

3.728.11 

674.22 

674.22 


10 243 76 










4 644 44 


332 90 








15 104 82 


781.25 




825.00 
825.00 




13 374 16 


781.25 








9 191 51 










4 182 65 
















117.60 


893.32 


357.50 
357.50 




25 00 


100.00 


10 666 24 


117.60 




3 3''6 30 












2,399.94 
4,940.00 

10,868.59 
6 910 61 




693.32 






25 00 


100.00 


374.90 


900 00 
900.00 




374.90 




















3 957 98 


275 00 








270.00 

595.72 

479.48 


200.00 

1,162.46 

415.70 


4,765 60 
14 662 83 


429 70 




825.00 

825.00 


150.00 

150.00 


429 . 70 




6,015.89 
2,700.00 
5.946.94 














116.24 


746.76 










320.55 








527 69 
571.15 


3,162.63 
1.288.57 


8,809.58 
7,077 35 
2,963.96 

12,229 80 

3 149 22 


519 38 








215 00 








547.20 




600.00 

600.00 


62 25 

62.25 


175 00 


384.72 

225.00 
159.72 


547.20 








175.00 


4,080.58 

8,714.69 

6 172 19 


353 00 




900 00 

900.00 


249 96 

249.96 


353.00 
















2,542 50 

50,198.17 

28,139.84 

18,325.81 

3 732 5' 


408.20 

408.20 


11,470.67 

7,843.81 
3,626.86 


1,249.92 

1,249.92 


3,258.83 

3,258.83 


762.50 

600.00 
162 50 

129 91 


2.190 71 

1,670.94 
313.59 
206.18 

54.17 








563 75 






47 39 


5.461 65 



78 



Expenditures, 1926-1927 



Table VI. Expenditurbs fob 



Counties 



Washington... 

Rural 

Plymouth. 

Watauga 



Wayne 

Rural 

Fremont 

Goldsboro 

Mount Olive. 



Wilkes 

Rural 

North Wilkesboro. 



Wilson 

Rural 

Elm City... 

Lucama 

Sharpsburg. 
Wilson 



Yadkin 

Rural 

East Bend. 



Yancey. 



North Carolina- 
Rural 

City 



Superintendent's OflSce Expense 



611, 619 



Salaries 



5,200 00 

2,500.00 
2,700.00 

2,450.00 

14,300 00 

4,200.00 
2,600.00 
4,000.00 
3,500.00 

6,400 00 

2,800.00 
3,600 00 

8,950.00 
2,400.00 



2,750.00 
1,800.00 

3,000 00 

3,000.00 



2,400.00 



678,040 85 

330,764.36 
347,276.49 



612 



Travel 



2,223.14 

2,223.14 



60 00 

750.50 

440.56 



274.12 
35.82 

372 82 

174.99 
197.83 

455.85 

455.85 



300.00 

300.00 



471.58 



58,377.93 

48,683.59 
7,694.34 



613 

Salaries, 

Clerical 

Assistants 



1,005 00 

1,005.00 



53.85 

4,856.81 
3,256.61 



1,400.00 



658 01 

658.01 



3,300 00 

3,300.00 



84.40 



183,351 26 

114,200.29 
69,150.97 



614 
Communica- 
tion, Print- 
ing, etc 



787.33 

732.54 

54.79 

87 S4 

2,273.42 

1,076.73 

112.01 

813.49 

271.19 

436. 6S 
280.56 
156.09 

952 S3 

465. 8E 



486.72 

110.23 

110.23 



426. 9S 



$ 103,899.83 
62,217.36 
41,682.47 



Expenditures, 1926-1927 



r9 



Administr-^tion — Continued 



Board of 
Education 


Treasurer 


Public Welfare 


Audit 


Other 




615 

Per Diem 

and 

Travel 


616 

Salary 

or 

Commission 


617 

Salary 


617 
Travel 


618-1 


618-2 
Elections, 
-Attorneys' 
Fees, etc. 


Total 

61 
General 
Control 


$ 439.05 


$ 1,262.50 

812.50 
450.00 


$ 


$.... 


% 500 00 

500.00 


$ 255.00 
255.00 


$ 11,672 02 


439.05 






8,467 23 








3 204 79 


295.70 






788 27 

1,065.00 

505.00 

85.00 

475.00 


48.35 

818.27 

659.32 


3,783 71 


377.00 

377 . 00 


350.00 


2,100.00 

1,500.00 


199 92 

199.92 


26,890 72 

12,215.14 






2,797.01 




300.00 
50.00 


600.00 






7.862 61 






158.95 


4,015 96 


1,145.78 


1,012.50 
1,012.50 


99 99 

99 99 


821.42 

821.42 


10,947 17 


1,071.30 






6,918.77 


74 48 






4,028.40 
13,390 28 


417.40 




900 00 

900.00 


414.50 

414.50 


. . . .. 




417.40 








8,o53 55 
























2,7.50 00 




























2,286 72 


176 40 


150.00 

150 00 






15 00 

15.00 


90.71 

90.71 


3 842 34 


176.40 






3,842.34 










441.20 








607 10 


557 20 


4,988 43 












$ 44,622.56 

44,321.41 
301.15 


$ 60,725 59 

43,023.46 
17,702.13 


$ 64,774.29 

53,772.29 
11,002.00 


$ 14,20152 

13,608.54 
592.98 


$ 48,247.85 

.38,166 88 
10,080 97 


% 87,710.56 
66,305.03 
21,405 53 


$ 1,341,952.24 

815,063.21 
526,889.03 



80 







TABLE VII. 


EXPENDITURES FOR 




Elementary Teachers 


High School Teachers 


Principals and Supervisors 


Counties 


621 
White 


621 
Colored 


622 
White 


622 
Colored 


623 
White 


623 
Colored 


Alamance 


$ 154,172.78 

73,075.39 
48,005.81 
12,961.00 
6,690:61 
13.439.97 

87,581.27 

24,768 41 

79,042.94 

48.763.89 

5,855.00 

24,424.05 

84,243.17 

44,624 71 

105,206 86 

78,202.77 
27,004.09 

58,219 30 

48,135 64 

39,752 75 

416,981.19 

205,805.34 
211,175 85 

98,566 37 

62,826.05 

7,115,50 

28,624.82 

129,244 11 

80,267.59 
48,976 52 

113,792.20 

73,369.80 
10,785.81 
29,636.59 

17,608 50 

74,723 64 

46,096.75 

8,919.74 

19,707.15 

37,340 48 


$ 23.756.21 

18,660.88 

1,935.03 

1,740.00 

495.00 

925.30 

3,905.25 

855.00 

33,726.25 

25,986 25 
3,707.00 
4,033.00 

3,198.41 

810 00 

40,374.50 

27,288,00 
13,086 50 

37,164 02 

26,786 50 

17,729 95 

42,668.42 

10,851.87 
31,816.55 

9,302 85 
4,178.75 


$ 71,870.23 

33,686.29 

22,559,00 

6,795.00 

2.910.00 

5,919.94 


$ 3,173.00 


$ 


S 


Rural 






Burlington 


1,518.00 
855.00 






Graham 






Haw River 






Mebane 


800.00 






Alexander 






Alleghany 


9,640.32 

41,160.93 

27,583.74 
3,980.00 
9,597.19 

11,429.58 

25,215.52 

51,592.40 

34,006.40 
17,586.00 

41,489.51 

36,733.85 

9,153 28 

271,010.57 

146,783.65 
124,226.92 

28,367.98 

8,612.79 

4,895.00 

14,860.19 

40,701.62 

19,076.83 
21,624.79 

32,218 38 

14,751 79 

6,986,64 

10,479.95 

9,115 26 

29,853 89 

18,474.97 
6,164.91 
5,214.01 

8,619.31 








Anson_. 


2,737.88 






Rural.. 






Morven 








Wadesboro 


2,737.88 






Ashe 


11,343 83 




Avery 






Beaufort 


556.90 

556.90 


4,291 48 

4,291.48 




Rural 




Washington 




Bertie 


4,274.50 

956.25 

2,390 00 

18,446.76 






Bladen 


3,369 97 




Brunswick 




Buncombe 


47,879.56 

6,000.00 
41,879.56 


5,907.87 


Rural... 


Asbeville - . - 


18,446.76 


5,907.87 


Burke.-. 


Rural - .- 








Glen Alpine 








Morganton 


5,124.10 

19,358 50 

12,676,00 
6,682,50 

7,295 00 

4,625,00 

270.00 

2,400 00 

5,650 00 

5,449.78 

2,903 00 
2,546.78 








Cabarrus 


1,188.00 


14,218 50 

3,750.00 
10,468.50 

2,000.00 




Rural 




Concord 


1,188.00 




Caldwell 


815 00 


Rural 






Granite Falls 








Lenoir 




2,000.00 


815 00 


Camden 






Carteret 


1,874.97 


2,745 00 




Rural 




Beaufort 


1,874.97 






Morehead City 


2,745.00 
1,777.76 




Caswell 


16.193.25 







81 



INSTRUCTIONAL 


SERVICE 










Instructional Supplies 


Rural Supervisors 


Trades and 
Industries 


AU Other 


Total 


624 
White 


624 
Colored 


625—1, 2 
White 


625-1, 2 
Colored 


626 

Salaries of 
Teachers 


627-628 


62 

Instructional 

Service 


$ 8,503 23 


$ 883 24 

599.16 

187.38 

92.95 


$ 


$ 990 00 

990.00 


$ 12,706 42 

12,444.42 
262.00 


$ 


$ 276,055 11 


5,314 75 






144 770 89 


2,426.45 






76 893 67 


629.61 








23,073.56 


75.32 










10,170.93 


57.10 


3.75 










21,146 06 


1,768.81 










93,255 33 


483 24 












35 746 97 


1,591.49 


100.45 

100.45 




876.16 

876.16 


60 00 
60.00 


503 20 

274.34 


159 799 30 


880 98 




104 525 81 


214.20 




13,756 20 


496.31 










228.86 
600 00 


41 517 29 






• 






110,814 99 












70,650 23 


1.965 60 




755.14 
755.14 






210 00 

210.00 


204 952 88 


334 74 








145,645 43 


1,630.86 








59,307 45 


749 42 


163.63 




915.00 




142.00 
145.00 


143,117 38 


180.50 






116 307 71 


964.27 


58 73 
353 85 






1,440 00 

48,309 10 

17,378.25 
30.930.85 

2,700 00 

2,700.00 


71,488.98 


24,494.04 

1,463.29 


9,424.92 

9,424 92 


1,031.00 

1,031.00 


46,899.43 
21,567.22 
25,332.21 

249.12 

249.12 


933.406 71 

420,305 54 


23,030.75 


353.85 

2 90 

2.90 


513,101 17 


6,156 44 


2,603 16 

2,583.66 
19.50 




147 948 82 


5,972.07 




87 125 34 


184.37 




12,214.37 












48 609 11 


3,940.42 


300 00 






1,216 00 

1,216.00 


487 07 


210,654 22 


2,014.97 






119,001 39 


1,925.45 


300.00 
200 00 






487.07 
43.60 


91,652 83 


2,517.37 


2,906.14 

2,906.14 




1,899 28 

317.28 

1.154.50 

427.50 


163 686 97 


1,286.83 




97 256 84 


212.84 






43.60 


19.483 39 


987.70 


200.00 






46.946.74 
32 585 35 


186 59 






25.00 


3,045 74 


175.00 

25.00 
150.00 








117,868 02 


1,324.14 










68.823.86 


450.00 










20.106.40 


1,271.60 










28,937.76 


226 84 


5 33 




775 00 




805 50 


65,743 45 



82 



Expenditures^ 192G-1927 



Table VII. Expenditures for 



Counties 



Catawba 

Rural.. 

Hickory. 

Newton 

Chatham 

Cherokee 

Rural 

Andrews 

Murphy 

Chowan 

Rural 

Edenton 

Clay 

Cleveland 

Rural 

Kings Mountain 
Shelby 

Columbus 

Craven. 

Rural 

New Bern 

Cumberland 

Rural.. -. 

Fayetteville 

Currituck 

Dare.. 

Davidson 

Rural... 

Lexington 

Thomasville 

Davie 

Rural 

Moeksville 

Duplin 

Rural 

Faison 

Durham 

Rural 

Durham 

Edgecombe 

Rural 

Tarboro 



Elementary Teachers 



621 
White 



194,342 41 

134,136.91 
40,703.96 
19,501.54 

71,188 41 

73,490 87 

47,097.37 
15,516.85 
10,276.65 

32,243 78 

18,808.28 
13,435.50 

18,635 75 

175,398 09 

96,795,46 
14,573.34 
64,029.29 

107,738.46 

100,919.55 

69,798.05 
31,121.50 

129,421 01 

84,610.11 
44,810.90 

22,308 19 

24,737.58 

186,540 03 

100,416.90 
46,094.49 
34,028.58 

51,609.79 

42,517.75 
9,092.04 

105,355 21 

100,606.67 
4,748 54 

241,852 59 

66,877.39 
174,975.20 

83,601.09 

51,516.27 
32,084.82 



621 
Colored 



17,136 59 

6,380.00 
7,899.09 
2,837.50 

20,292 00 

480 00 

480.00 



High School Teachers 



622 
White 



12,087 00 

10,242.00 

1,845.00 

270.00 

27,192.57 

19,187.75 
2,204.00 
5,800.82 

32,993 40 

38,456 00 

22,547.25 
13,908.75 

32,767.00 

20,836.50 
11,930.50 

7,752 34 

1,246 00 

14,715 01 

5,811.25 
4,320.00 
4,583.76 

8,360 51 

5,825.75 
2,534.76 

37,657 30 

37,657.30 



83,815.12 

19,285.12 
64,530.00 

42,400 29 

26,704.37 
15,695.92 



104,531 29 

68,859.78 
24,861.45 
10,810.06 

36,133 46 

16,065 20 



10,005 
6,060 

14,157 

4,957 
9,200 



6,948 65 



79,201 

40,091 

8,112 

30,997 



50,442 72 



44,575 

26,905 
17,670 

85,843 
61,584 

24,258 



17,603 36 



9,610 50 



58,536 

33,524 
13,087 
11,925. 

21,266 

12,976. 
8,290, 

53 532 

49,699 
3,833 

108,844 

23,484, 
85,360, 

41,792, 

30,478, 
11.314 



622 
Colored 



1,162 50 

550.00 
612.50 



1,933 32 



1,933.32 
4,130.45 
3,285 00 



3,285.00 
4,143.00 
4,143.00 



1,485.00 
1,485.00 



110 00 

110.00 



15,075.00 

15,075.00 



Principals and Supervisors 



623 
White 



8,450.00 

5,450.00 
3,000.00 

5,900.00 



5,900.00 



7,740 00 



7,740.00 



5,276 65 

5,276.65 



32,477.40 



32,477.40 

2,400 00 

2,400.00 



Expenditures, 1926-1927 



83 



Instructional Service — Continued 



Instructional Supplies 


Rural Supervisors 


Trades and 
Industries 


.\11 Other 


Total 


624 
White 


624 
Colored 


625-1, 2 
White 


625—1. 2 
Colored 


626 
Salaries of 
Teachers 


627-628 


62 

Instructional 

3er\'ice 


$ 3,171 17 


$ 165 41 


$ 


$ 525.00 
525.00 


$ 3,155 00 
3,155.00 


$. 


$ 323 026 87 


1,993 81 




215 050 .50 


989 86 


90.41 
75.00 

6 00 






74 .544 77 


187 50 




, 






33,431.60 
129 948 17 


366 80 






1,785 00 
1,277.88 


176 50 


1,391.85 






92 705 80 


1,162 83 










48,860.20 
27 442 97 


163 04 








1,277.88 




65 98 










16 402 63 


425 07 


12.00 

12.00 








162.42 


60,250 49 


129.99 








34,699 99 


295.08 








162.42 


25 550 50 








• 


945 00 

1,525.13 

725 13 
800.00 


26 799 40 


1,611 58 






1,060 00 

1,060.00 




287 922 06 


1,101.58 








158,061 29 


510.00 








26,199 84 












102,760 93 


8,201 28 


411.15 
66.07 








1.712 83 
94 50 


205 630 29 


950.84 

818.71 


3,078.32 

3,078.32 


990.00 

990.00 


1,696.84 

1,696.84 


201 813.06 
131,285 11 


132.13 


66.07 
271 03 


94.50 

1,262.24 

535.00 
727.24 

150.00 


70,527.95 
261,890 63 


1.758 04 




525.00 

525.00 


---_-__ ,.u,,~ 


596.89 




168,688.41 
93,202 22 


1,161.15 


271.03 
13 10 






971 86 


1,199 97 


790 00 




50,788 82 


210.77 




35,804 85 


2,685.92 


69 23 


2,663.40 

2,663.40 




2,923.93 

2,539.93 
384.00 




278,484 14 


1,314.15 






152 269 81 


624.65 


69.23 






74 929 87 


747.12 








51.284 46 


460.96 


33.75 

33.75 






287.42 


647.19 

647.19 


87,943.13 

67,738 09 


460.96 












287.42 

4,364.96 
4,364.96 


20,205.04 
202 944 83 


1,080 08 






750.00 

750.00 


94.48 
94.48 


969.34 






194 251 79 


110.74 






8,693 04 


13,045 63 

2,545.63 


4,876.82 

376.82 
4,500.00 

179.13 

179.13 


4,803.47 

4,803.47 


5,825.00 

5,825.00 


1,916 00 


1,476 04 
619.50 
856.54 


523,159 79 

123,816.97 


10,500.00 


1,916.00 

1,767 29 

1,767.29 


399.342.82 
179,042 60 


2,598.79 


3,200 00 

3,200.00 


1,103 27 

1,103.27 


1,483.15 
1,115.64 




118,832.08 
60,210 52 



84 



Expenditures^ 1926-1927 



Table VII. Expenditures fOR 





Elementary Teachers 


High School Teachers 


Principals and Supervisors 


Counties 


621 
White 


621 
Colored 


622 
White 


622 
Colored 


623 
White 


623 
Colored 


Forsyth 


$ 386,086 12 

127,997.36 
258,088.76 

82,521 93 

56,852.17 

10,522,76 

9,137.00 

6,010 00 

382,181 93 

241,662.88 
13,507.46 
16,071.75 

110,939 84 

25,764 00 
24,918 50 

69,486 89 

48,527.17 
20,959,72 

39,201 13 

456,062 15 

172,813.48 
153,584.48 
129,664 19 

144,131 05 

67, 470. 55 
9, .545. 13 
43,318.91 
10,628.71 
13,167.75 

122,904 56 

105,126.13 
17,778.43 

118,980 00 

90,090.98 
28,. 889 02 

115,370.16 

89,878.42 
25,491 74 

42,288 64 

28,565 67 

27,444 13 


$ 96,628 46 
16,375 69 
80,2.52.77 

28,744 52 

17,072 25 
6,722.27 
3,645 00 
1,305.00 

37,542 07 

24,212.07 

2,200 00 

910 00 

10,220.00 

15,5*55 41 


$ 149,802 94 

32,557.94 
117,245.00 

28,288 89 

12,546.08 
6,806 81 
6,476.00 
2,460.00 

98,333 75 

46,691.13 
5,542.00 
6,250 00 

39,850.62 

9,590 42 

5,189.00 

40,816 99 
29,318 06 
11,498 93 

15,296 61 

210,694 49 

75,908.01 
77,603.73 

57,182.75 

52,890 12 


$ 23,000.00 


$ 57,826 60 

17,817.17 
40,009.43 

9,649.98 

9,649.96 


$ 10,313 77 


Rural 




Winston-Salem. 

Franklin 


23,000 00 


10,313 77 


Rural 






Franklinton 






Louisburg 








Ynungsville 








Gaston . 


600 00 

600.00 


35,285 80 

13,309.86 
2,240.00 


2,060 00 


Rural - . 




Bessemer City 


800.00 


Cherry ville 






Gastoiiia 




19,735,94 
6.933.28 


1 , 260 . 00 


Gates 






Graham 






Granville 


28,382 25 

22, 294. 50 

6,087.75 

13,876 25 

102,246 10 

35,0.55 50 
49,445 60 
17,745.00 

64,237.50 

.50,226 56 
2,262.50 
3,973 75 
3,094.69 
4,680.00 

38,130 62 

27,893.62 
8,237.00 

2,760 00 

2,340 00 
420 00 

7,754 49 

4,167.50 
3,586.99 

36,593 75 

14,656 75 

10,027 50 


1,210 00 






Rural 






Oxford 


1,210 00 
1,690 00 

18,041 62 

1,100 00 

10,841.62 

6,100.00 

2,595.00 






Greene - 


10,233 96 

59,035 02 

3,626.56 
29,925.78 

25,482.68 


4,766 00 


Guilford 


11,464 66 


Rural 




Greensboro 


7,044 68 


High Point 


4,420 00 


Halifax 




Rural 






Enfield 


5,692 50 

31,901.50 

8,006 12 

7,290.00 

56,871 29 

44,068.54 
12,202.75 

45,322 04 

34,-307.14 
11,014 90 

59,374 98 

28,613.29 
30,761.69 

25,007.60 

11,732 29 

17.359 50 








Roanoke Rapids 

Scotland Neck 














Weldon 


2,595.00 
5,870 00 






Harnett 






Rural 








5,870.00 

704 00 

704.00 






Haywood . . 


3,874.95 




Rural 






3,874.95 
2,799.96 




H enderson 


431 55 


2,420 04 


Rural 




Henderson ville 

Hertford 


431.55 


2,799.96 


2,420.04 


Hoke 




3,000 00 




Hyde 


1,000 00 





Exi'EXDiTUUEs. 1920-1927 



8.J 



N8TRUCTI0NAL SERVICE — Continued 



Instructional Supplies 


Rural Supervisors 


Trades and 
Industries 


All Other 


Total 


624 
White 


624 
Colored 


625-1. 2 
White 


625-1. 2 
Colored 


626 
Salaries of 
Teachers 


627-628 


62 

Instructional 
Service 


i 

$ 15,526 42 
10 093 4'> 


5 2,000 78 


i 2,504 01 
2,504.01 


t 900 00 

900.00 


$ 


( 8,633.55 


i 753,222 65 




208,775.59 


X Q().'{ no 


2,000.78 
30 00 




8.633.55 
2,952 50 


544.447.06 


1 193 90 


250 00 




1,398 50 

85 00 

1,043.50 

270.00 


155,030 20 


47 7'' 




96,253.18 


930 14 




250.00 




2,952.50 


29,247.98 


196.04 


30.00 




19,754.04 








9,775 00 


5,620 25 

1 434 85 


89 29 


2.233 38 

2,233.38 


1,422 31 

1,422.31 


11,319 69 

9,172.19 


1,878.13 


578,566 60 
340,738.67 


1 197 78 


24.29 




25,511.53 


143 83 






2,147.50 


269 24 
1,608.89 


25,792.32 


2,843.79 
1 266 47 


65.00 
93 48 






186.524 08 








59.203 06 


933 38 








66 00 


31,106 88 


1 510 78 


113 14 

113.14 








141,520 05 


1 Tin 78 










101,763.65 












39.756.40 


1 158 08 


161 19 

6.716 41 

34.86 

5.782.20 

899.35 

112 36 




540 00 

1,119.75 

1,119.75 




827 00 

10,092 54 

2,600 00 
7.492.54 


87.750 22 


27.368 20 

1.682.9U 
23 591 19 


4.663 00 

3,739.67 


45,044 26 

7,943.60 
37,100.66 


952.548.20 

305.624.33 
402,412.46 


*> nQ4 1 1 


923.33 

3,256 00 

3,256 DO 




244,511 41 


3,525 42 


1,585 51 

1,585 51 


2.646.63 

888.63 


3,005 42 

1,128 92 


277.985.01 

124.556.17 




33.86 


17.640.89 


*> 804 16 






1.758.00 


1,767.00 


85,523.32 


431 37 








22.160.89 


182 99 


78.50 
159 31 








109.50 

358 81 

354.81 
4.00 


28,103.74 


1.586 75 

940 3S 


2.600 00 

2.600-00 


74.00 

74.00 


2.106 97 

1,790,50 
316.47 


228.662 31 

183.447.98 


046 37 


1.59.31 


45,214.33 


1 286 54 


2.955.76 

2.955.76 




175,893 29 


492 28 










130,890.16 


804 ''6 










45.003.13 


4.919 78 
3,220.43 
1 699 35 


256 33 


2,778 95 
2,778.95 




264 80 


624 25 

482.25 
142.00 

151 30 

71 80 


196,995 29 




129.140.84 


256.33 
559 96 

1 

49 58 
211.27 




264 80 


67,854 45 


751 03 


1 . 800 00 


719 82 
915 00 


107,872 10 


276 50 




59,267.59 


615 78 






56 658 18 



86 



Expenditures, 1926-1927 











Table VII. Expenditures for 




Elementary Teachers 


High School Teachers 


Principals and Supervisors 


Counties 


621 
White 


621 
Colored 


622 
White 


622 
Colored 


623 
White 


623 
Colored 


Iredell 


$ 186,303 88 

103,084.02 
33,362.50 
49,857.36 

69,175 16 

227,962.76 

181,316 63 
11,986.64 
15,409.94 
19,250.55 

23,553.22 

60,575 99 

35,973.08 
24,602.91 

120,575 20 

74,014.76 
46,560.44 

73,171 50 

58,213.00 
14,958.50 

60,891.95 

86,618 02 

59,041.81 

103,823.17 

89,261.08 
14,562.09 

489,873.04 

164,797.14 
316,197.77 

8,878.13 

45,362 55 
78,301.82 

77,251 69 

46,907.42 
8,549.15 
8,753.94 
8,063.68 
4,977.50 

193,418.07 

116,606.10 
62,931.97 
13,880.00 


$ 27,007.50 

17,965.25 
3,039.75 
6.002.50 

2.520 00 

40,159.86 

30,145.73 
1,376,00 
3,678.13 
4,960.00 

11,779.50 

12,857.50 

12, 857.. 50 


$ 66,406 12 

3 1,807. 55 
13,963.61 
20,634.96 

18.630 98 

81,174.93 

59,624.11 
6,391.64 
7,889.94 
7,269.24 

14.192 06 

26,948 48 

10,969.42 
15,979.06 

39,111 86 

14,366.65 
24,745.21 

35,766 25 

22,511.25 
13.2.55.00 

10,901.59 

18,586.44 

26.255 58 

9,927 47 


$ 618.75 


$ 5,874.93 


$ 1.170 00 


Rural 




Mooresville.- 


618.75 






Statesville 


5.874.93 


1 170 00 


Jackson 




Johnston 


6,273 28 

2,980.00 


3,500.00 

3,500.00 


700 00 


Rural 




Benson 




Clayton 






700 00 


Smithfield. 


3,293.28 
654 50 






Jones 






Lee.- - - 






Rural 








Sanford 








Lenoir 


29,771 75 

14,479.00 
15,292.75 

9,570 00 

7,140.00 
2,430.00 

1,282 00 

1,080 00 

30,714.88 

6,730.87 
6,730.87 


3.465 00 


10.389 00 


1,300 00 


Rural .- 




Kinston _ 


3,465.00 


10,389.00 


1,300 00 


Lincoln 




Rural.. - 








Lincolnton 








Macon 








Madison 








Martin 


3,539.92 






McDowell. 






Rural 








Marion. 


9,927.47 

227,003 18 

85,026.89 

138.774.67 

3.201.62 

11.929 38 

19,302 89 

45,358 13 

25,959.78 
4,322.97 
5,317.44 
7,217.94 
2,540.00 

59,573 73 

21,017.09 

32,536.64 

6,020.00 








Mecklenburg 

Rural 


83,976.81 

34,726.26 

49,233.75 

16.80 

270 00 

10.063 00 

30.914 26 

16,817.25 
3,900.01 
4,612.50 
5,584.50 


21,875.00 


73,491.68 


5,750.29 


Charlotte 


21,875.00 


71,241.68 
2,250.00 


5,750.29 


Davidson 




Mitchell 






Montgomery 












15,832 28 

13,432.28 


2.410 00 


Rural 




2,410.00 


Aberdeen . 






Carthage 








Southern Pines. 








Vass 




2,400.00 

21,731.45 

21,731.45 




Nash 


53,061.47 

31,435.07 

16,965.40 

4,661.00 


7,685 00 

2,420.00 
5,265.00 


1,000 00 


Rural 




Rocky Mount 

Spring Hope 






1,000.00 



Expenditures, 192G-li)27 



87 



Instructional Service — Continued 



Instructional Supplies 


Rural Supervisors 


Trades and 
Industries 


All Other 


Total 


624 

White 


624 
Colored 


625—1, 2 
White 


625—1, 2 
Colored 


626 
Salaries of 
Teachers 


027-628 


62 

Instructional 

Service 


$ 3,182 82 


$ 252 23 

115 00 
80.00 
57.23 


$ 


$ 895 00 

895.00 


$ 


$ 318 64 

75.00 
143.64 

100 00 


$ 292 029 87 


1,424 10 






155 365 92 


958 72 






52,166 97 


800.00 








84,496.98 


1,041 66 


2,968 36 

1.200 00 
1,200.00 






94 336 16 


3,736.31 


102 25 


1,140.00 
1,140.00 




474 26 
102.19 
173.67 


366 423 65 


2,839.26 




282 846 92 


322.35 


4.25 




20 254 56 


430.95 








28,108 98 


143.75 


98 00 
200 00 








198.40 
70 00 
13 00 


35,213 22 


450 00 


2.200 00 

2,199 96 

2,199.96 






53 099 28 






585 62 

50.00 
535.62 

1,422 98 
932.98 
490.00 

2,149.92 

2,149.92 


103 180 55 








62,049 96 








13.00 

4,070.10 

187.00 
3,883.10 

75.00 


41 130 59 


1 , 743 79 








211 849 68 


000.34 








104,640 73 


1,083.45 








107,208 95 


1,921.98 


4.65 

4.65 




475 00 

475.00 


123,134 30 


954 . 66 




91,448.48 


967.32 




75.00 


31,685.82 


743 09 








1 . 800 00 
1,480 00 


75,618 63 


576.81 










108,341 27 


906 29 


2 22 

32 87 

32.87 




782 00 


69 30 

111.10 

111.10 


121,312 00 


2,515 52 




2,625.00 


125 766 00 


1,909 29 






98 045 21 


606^23 






2,625,00 

6,199 10 

2,210.50 
3,988.60 


27,720.79 


14,247 07 


1,321 28 

262.05 

1,023. 23 

36.00 




830 00 

830.00 


1,955.35 


926 522 80 


2,535.28 




290,388 12 


11,591.67 




1.955.35 


621,632 01 


120 12 






14,502 67 


542 02 


1,524 10 




1,375 00 


99 45 


61 102 50 


1,475 86 






109,143 37 


1,909 46 


220 04 






100 00 
100.00 


696.55 


174 692 41 


500.00 






106,126 73 


149 13 


49.71 

161.05 

9.28 


' 




280.00 


17,250 97 


378.99 








19,223 92 


577.50 








416.55 


21,869 45 


303.84 








10,221 34 


6,613 69 
3,673.28 
2,819 87 


838 80 

528.77 

300.00 

10 03 


3,098 27 
3,098.27 


1,030 87 
1,030.87 


8,705.55 
8,255.55 


2,675.21 
2.505.93 


359,432 11 

212.302 38 
120,818.88 


120 54 






450.00 


169.28 


26,310 85 



88 



Expenditures, 1926-1927 



Table VTI. Expenditdres for 





Elementary Teachers 


High School Teachers 


Principals and Supervisors 


Counties 


621 
White 


621 
Colored 


622 
White 


622 
Colored 


623 
White 


623 
Colored 


New Hanover 


$ 160.817.58 

37,934.46 
122,883.12 

73,610 38 

56,269 08 

63,902.05 

51,162.13 
12,739.92 

36,456 38 

65,092 00 

22,960.00 
42,132.00 

39,830 57 

29,383 76 

52,023 25 

39,707.25 
12,316 00 

152,156 10 

105,679.50 
10.849.50 
35.627.10 

49,037 66 

37,592.72 
11,444.94 

127,182 63 

107,622.74 

14,839.89 

4.720.00 

120,545 05 

64,736.97 
33,428.21 
22,379.87 

176,543 36 

153,268.53 

15,594.86 

7,679.97 

182,052.34 

134,039 15 

7.315.17 

40,698.02 


$ 55,317 29 

13,824.07 
41,493 22 

33,218 87 

14,578.00 

17,136 00 

17,136.00 


$ 70,785.41 


$ 19,878.51 


$-... 


$ 


Rural 






Wilmington 


70,785.41 
35,264 58 
17,346.56 

33.894 93 

18,379.14 
15,515.79 

24,912 96 

29,902 00 

7,497.42 
22,404.58 

26,280 15 

14,902 06 

23,387 28 

14,971,78 
8,415.50 

65,821 49 

37.912.68 

5,623.58 

22,285.23 

17,681.05 

14,200.03 
3,481.02 

37.895 83 

29,640.92 
6,614.91 
1,640.00 

51,435 10 

13,706.77 
15,530.83 
22,197.50 

56,730 56 

42,779.00 

10,396 56 

3,555.00 

48,746 48 

30.011.65 

5.417.50 

13,317.33 


19,878.51 
4.372 50 






Northampfon 






Onslow 






Orange 


5,097.50 
5,097.50 


2,200.00 
2,200.00 




Rural 




Chapel Hill. 




Pamlico 


9,068.75 

24,347.50 

10,584.50 
13,763.00 

21,424 63 

17.383 50 

18,318 66 

16,283.66 
2,035.00 

54,689 83 

41,832.18 

2,852.00 

10,005.65 

8,446 85 

7,996.85 
450.00 

12,018 00 

10,173.00 
1,845.00 


1,095 00 
3,139 97 






Pasquotank... 


7,432 80 

7,432.80 




Rural 




Elizabeth City 


3,139.97 
6,201 68 
4,635 00 

1,187.50 

1,187.50 




Pender 






Perquimans 






Person. _ 






Rural... 






Roxboro... 






Pitt 


6,199 49 

3,003.09 


9,100 00 
3,900.00 




Rural 




Ayden 




Greenville 


3,196.40 


5,200.00 




Polk 




Rural 








Tryon 








Randolph 


1.489 50 


2,750.00 




Rural 




Asheboro-. 


1.489.50 


2,750.00 




VfftnVlinvillp 




Richmond 


33,581.93 

20,499.25 
8,816.68 
4,266.00 

92,121 57 

82,045.25 

5,198.31 

4.878.01 

40,749 41 

22,904.25 

3.395.00 

14,450 16 


3,085.00 






Rural.. 






Hamlet 








Rockingham 


3,085.00 
516 26 






Robeson 




1 300 00 


Rural _ 






Lumberton 








Maxton 


516.26 

4,810.25 

1,610 25 




1 300 00 


Rockingham 


19,420 00 

19,420.00 


800 00 


Rural 


800 00 


Madison 




Reidsville 


3,200.00 







Expenditures. 1920-1J)L'T 



89 



Instbuctional 


iER\iCE— Continued 










Instructional Supplies 


Rural Supervisors 


Trades and 
Industries 


All Other 


Total 


624 
White 


624 
Colored 


625—1, 2 
White 


625-1, 2 
Colored 


626 
Salaries of 
Teachers 


627-628 


62 

Instructional 

Service 


$ 5,337 43 


$ 1,14351 

240.09 
903.42 

291 90 


$ 


$ 390 00 


$ 


$ 20.734.55 

5.300.98 
15,433.57 


$ 334,404.28 


594.91 






57.894.51 


4.742.52 




390.00 
1,045.00 




276,509 77 


2,369.58 


2,669.95 


1,936 61 

330 00 

552.00 
252.00 
300.00 

443 03 

318.25 
318.25 


154,779 37 






88,523 64 


1,257 37 


25.92 

25.92 






31 00 


124 096 77 


904 . 96 






95.157.65 


352.41 






31,00 


28.939.12 


280 00 


20 00 

714 22 

14.22 

700.00 






72,278 12 


1,005.29 




777.05 

777.05 




132,729 08 


205.29 






49.789.53 


800.00 






82,939.55 


1,251 58 




640 00 
750 25 

2,089 00 

2,089.00 


100 00 
441.91 

1.064.58 

1.064.58 




95,728.61 


489.77 


105 65 
14.64 






68,091.90 


516 79 

448.96 


2,346 00 

2,346.00 


977.18 

977.18 


101,924.88 

79.0V5.91 


67 83 


14.64 

390 40 
240.40 


22.848.97 


3,789 18 

1,898.27 


3,184.46 
3,184.46 


1,516 65 

1,516 65 


6,890.05 
675.00 


522 50 


304.260 15 

199.842.23 


390.91 


250.00 
272.50 

362 62 

92.62 
270.00 


19,965.99 


1,500 00 


150.00 






6,215.05 


84.451.93 


2.784.07 


3,000.00 

3,000.00 




81.312 25 


2,327.96 








65,210.18 


456.11 








16,102.07 


6,113 66 


39.70 

38.20 
1.50 






152 00 

152.00 


186,641.32 


4,854.74 








152,481.60 


258.92 








27 , 799 . 72 












6,360.00 


3,221.82 


781.27 

57.30 
602.78 
121.19 

270 29 

263.60 








24.75 


212,674 92 


692.77 








99,693.08 


1,605.65 










59,984.15 


923 40 








24.75 


52,997 71 


4,044 43 


775 00 

775 00 


570.00 
570 00 


3,574 00 
2,149.00 


336,445 47 


2,962.17 




284,812.55 


852.32 




32,042 05 


229 94 


6.69 

254 50 

219.98 
34.52 






1,425.00 

4.319 93 
4,319.93 




19,590.87 


6,573 04 


2,720.81 

2.720.81 




1,050 00 
1.050.00 


310.496.76 


4,682.83 




221,778.85 


106.58 




16,268 77 


783.63 






;::;;:::;::;;; :;:;;;;i 


72,449.1* 



90 



Expenditures, 1926-1927 



Table VII. Expenditures for 



Counties 



Rowan 

Rural. 

East Spencer. 

Salisbury 

Spencer 



Rutherford. 



Sampson.. 

Rural 

Clinton 

Dobbersville. 

Scotland _. 

Rural -- 

Gibson 

Laurinburg.. 



Stanly 

Rural 

Albemarle. 

Stokes 



Surry 

Rural 

Elkin. 

Mount Airy 

Pilot Mountain. 

Swain _ 



Transylvania. 



Tyrrell- 



Union.. 

Rural 

Monroe. 



Vance-. 

Rural 

Henderson. 

Wake.-.. 



Rural 

Raleigh 

Wake Forest. 



Warren. 



Washington 

Rural 

Plymouth . 



Elementary Teachers 



621 
White 



226,678 03 

122,419 67 

6,660.00 

74,698.32 

22,900.04 

169,866 27 

103,486 64 

90,027.05 

11,899.59 

1,560.00 

53,727.61 

22,987.61 

8,730,00 

22,010.00 

111,017 44 

93,917.09 
17,100.35 

75,250 80 

146,004 04 

95,187.18 
9,912.00 

34,412.36 
6,492.50 

59,908 47 

62,838 92 

17,615 50 

153,929 67 

129,463.23 
24,466.44 

77,227.30 

38,613.65 
.38,613.65 

302,807.48 

160,973.65 

130,694.05 

11,139.78 

43,922 47 

35,395.89 

27,845.82 
7,550.07 



621 
Colored 



$ 37,321 30 

21,641.63 
5,940.00 

9,7.39.67 



14,054.00 

36,113 00 

30,873 00 
5,240.00 



High School Teachers 



622 
White 



18,892 45 
16,057.45 



2,835.00 

11,146 57 

11,146.57 



7,353 00 

8,729.50 

7,859.50 



870.00 



300.00 
4,967 60 
5,326 00 

22,171 00 

15, 578.. 50 
6,592.50 



24,924 48 


16 


616 


32 


8 


,308 


16 


108,482 93 


60 


076 


18 


44 


041 


25 


4 


365 


50 


34 


151 


61 


14 


113.58 


9 


350.50 


4 


763 


08 1 



96,576.09 

42,. 389. 86 

3,449.97 

38,653.90 

12,082.36 

69,228 17 

63.004 83 

56,902.11 
6,102.72 



28,251 97 

4,882.06 

7,649.91 

15,720.00 

47,480 33 

.33,740.49 
13,739.84 

25,052 96 

44,323 14 

12,709 98 
6,651.54 

19,374.98 
5,. 586. 64 

8,660 00 

16,789 78 

5,445 25 

55,706.19 

42,636.25 
13,069.94 

40,560 94 

20,280.47 
20,280.47 

162,105 30 

78,769.48 

77,976.16 

5 , 359 . 66 

36,034 51 

19,103 26 

13,784.96 
5,318.30 



622 
Colored 



$ 7,684.94 



2,849.94 
4,835.00 



3,537 50 



3,537.50 



1,665.00 



1,665.00 



Principals and Supervisors 



623 

White 



$ 19,018 06 



19,018.06 



612.00 



2,750 01 
2.750.01 



623 
Colored 



$ 1,250 00 



3.501 00 



3,. 501. 00 



7,333 20 
8.699.94 
2.000.00 



26,161 57 

9,146.64 
17,014.93 



5,825 00 

500 00 

500.00 



15,899.46 

15,899.46 



EXPENDITURKS, 1020-1027 



01 



Instructional Service — Continued 



Instructional Supplies 


Rural Supervisors 


Trades and 
Industries 


All Other 


Total 


624 
White 


624 
Colored 


625-1, 2 
White 


625—1, 2 
Colored 


626 
Salaries of 
Teachers 


627-028 


62 

Instructional 

Service 


S 7,086 06 

3,887.72 


% 27.05 

27.05 


$ 2,713 01 

2,713.01 


$ 770 00 

770.00 


$ 13,687 76 

13,015.00 


$ 2,293 55 

2,037.50 


$ 415,105.85 

208,901.44 
18,899.91 


2,910.24 








672.76 


100.00 
156.05 


151.877.95 


288.10 








35,426.55 


689 28 








4,483.64 

3,299 94 

3.299.94 


258,321 38 


1,352 70 






900.00 

900.00 


100 00 

100.00 


211.794 61 


1,088.44 






183,190.54 


241.10 






27,020.91 


23,16 












1,583.18 


2,483.78 








504.83 

504.83 


5,256 12 

2,799.45 


110,781 76 


363.05 








47,594.45 


382 21 








16.762.12 


1,738 .S2 










2,456.67 


46.425.19 


1,980 94 








430.10 

25.00 

405.10 


174,805.39 


1,545.00 










140,374.15 


435.94 










34.431 24 










103 72 
390 38 


108,372.48 


3,090 22 


7.85 

7.85 






4,820.00 

4,820.00 


211,460.13 


1,664 96 






122.249.47 


281 32 








16.844.86 


548.63 










390.38 


59.691.35 


595 31 










12,674.45 


2,915.92 










213 78 
1,033 50 


79,331 37 


1,715 58 








3,000.0 


99, 045 .30 


180 55 








30,567.30 


4,044 04 


36.16 

36.16 






1,360 00 
1,360.00 


292 43 

182.00 
110.43 


237,539 49 


3,624.18 






192.880 32 


419 86 






44,659 17 


2,300.89 




4,020 00 

4,020.00 






149,033 61 


1,150.45 










80.680.89 


1,150 44 










68.252.72 


12,478 77 

2,126.96 


4,615.17 


3,280 78 

3,280.78 


2,182 23 

2,182.23 


2,520 22 

1,326.72 
1,193 .50 


4,102 98 

2,551.20 

1.371.78 

180.00 


644.636 89 

320.433.84 


10,140 03 


4,615.17 


302.946.33 


211 78 






21,258.72 


1,502 45 


189.21 

102 56 

89.82 
12.74 




345.10 




121,970 35 


1,625 33 








70.840 62 


1,196.90 










52,768.00 


428.43 










18.072.62 



92 



Expenditures, 1026-1927 











Table 


VII. Expenditures vou. 




Elementary Teachers 


High School Teachers 


Principals and Supervisors 


COONTIES 


621 
Wliite 


621 
Colored 


622 
Whit« 


622 
Colored 


623 
White 


623 
Colored 


Watauga.. 


$ 65,773 64 

164,774.98 

82,996.23 
11,273.75 
59,140.00 
11,365.00 

141,259 30 

126,973 19 
14,286.11 

152,202 11 

73,793.94 
13,987.00 
11.080.00 
3,280.00 
50,061.17 

59,515 75 

56,995.75 
2,520 00 

52,818 91 


$ 480 00 

58,489 87 

27,097.00 
3,485.00 

23,600 00 
4,307.87 

13,114 08 

11.741.58 
1.372 50 

29,117 75 

16,009.50 

3.928.75 

2,382.00 

330.00 

6, 467, 50 

3,665.00 

3,665.00 


$ 7,589 64 

85,651 25 

43,414.04 

6.222.25 

24,300.00 

11,714.96 

26,998 64 

20,332.05 
6,666.59 

71,218 68 

20,294.72 
6,345.00 
5,900.00 


$ 


$ 


$ 


Wayne 


13,022 00 


5,375 00 


1,922.00 


Rural 




Frpmnnt 








Goldsboro 


10,165.00 
2,857.00 

1,200 00 

1,200.00 


5,375.00 


1,922.00 


Mnunf, OHvp 




Wilkes 






Rural 






North Wilkpshnrn 






Wilson 


9,250 00 


35.769 49 

22.683.00 

4.100.00 

70.49 


4.213.00 


Rural 


1,503.00 


Elm Citv 






Tjirama ., 




10.00 


Rharnbiirff 






Wilson 


29,678.96 

16,121.69 

11,828.93 
4,292.76 

21,999 68 


9,250.00 


8,916.00 


2,700.00 


Yadkin 




Rural 








East Bend 








Yancev 


590 00 
















North Carolina 


$10,916,117.21 

7,317.232 03 
3,598.885.18 


$2,422,644.60 

1,630,734 52 
791.910.08 


$4,507,788 41 

2,637,111.50 
1.870,676.91 


$297,342.32 

72,142.68 
225,199.64 


$610,577 98 

220,563 15 
390,014.83 


$ 71,683.63 


Rural 

City . ... 


9,479.00 
62.204.63 







Expenditures, 1920-1927 



93 



NSTRUCTIONAL SkRVICE— Coillinwrf 



Instructional Supplies 


Rural Supervisors 


Trades and 
Industries 


All Other 


Total 


624 
White 


624 
Colored 


625—1, 2 
White 


625-1. 2 
Colored 


626 
Salaries of 
Teachers 


627-628 


62 

Instructional 

Service 


$ 996 22 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 605 00 
418 72 


$ 75,444 50 


5,079.45 

2 091 51 


1,191.49 

26.83 


3,044 12 

3.044.12 


813.17 

813.17 


595 00 

595.00 


340,377 05 

160.077.90 


357.68 


28,00 
390,72 


21.366,58 


2,171,45 


948.72 
215.94 

123.80 

123.80 








128,012 89 


458 91 








30,919.68 


1,735 79 






559.10 

559,10 


276,51 


185,267.22 


1,553 48 






162,483.20 


182,31 







276,51 


22,784.02 


232 64 










302,003 67 














143,284.16 


58.06 












28,418.81 














19,442.49 


9 40 












3.619,40 


165 18 












107,238,81 










2.680 00 

2,680,00 


485,00 


82.467 44 










75,169,68 










485,00 


7,297,76 


3,230 00 


40.63 








78,679 22 














) 296,614 89 

146,151,55 
150,463.34 


$ 32.260.18 

6.414.80 
25,845.38 


$ 94,620 44 

93,427.61 
1,192.83 


$ 41.373,14 

40.983.14 
390,00 


$ 237,262.22 

138,620,51 
98,641.71 


$ 134,449 67 

53,902 66 
80,547.01 


$ 19,662.734 69 

12,366,763.15 
7,295.971.54 



94 



CO 

O 

o 
o 

fa 
O 



< 

o 






CQ 
< 







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at 


m 


03 


t- 


o* 


p* 


ro 


to lO 


-H — ^ 


^ 


cm 


CO CO 


o 


00 


CO 


s 




i 


a> 


00 


00 


M 


a» 


o> 


r^ 


CO 


rr CO 


o> o> 


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in 


F- t^ 


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o 






a 


^^ 


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00 


oi 


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CM 


CO 


^ -H 


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o 


cm 


in o 


^*« 


r«J 


^ 


Ok 


^Mrt 


s 


s 


00 


s_ 


>o 


CO 


§ 


00 


CO tC5 

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00 CM 


in 


a 


lO t^ 
in t-« 


K 


3. 


a 


s 


oo 2 


oo" 


•o" 


t>- 


c^ 


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irT 




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co" 


co' 


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in" 


cm" 




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2 






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CO 






















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a 




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a> 


















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in 




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CO »- 


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CO CO 


o 


o 




CM 


1 


s-i 


^ 




C^ 


c^ 




















o 






in 


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^^ 


















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in 


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ro 






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CO 


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CD 






lO o 


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CO 


CO lO 


C>4 


CM 


CO 


CO 


a; 


CQ .«■ 


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o 


t^ 


00 


CO 






gj h- 


oo CO 




CD 


^ o 


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in 


CO 


^ 


^ 


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CO 


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CO 




o 


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CO 




rt 


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CO C<1 


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r- 


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CO CO 


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lO -< 


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o 


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CO 


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00 






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00 


co 


in 


CO 




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CO 






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cm" c<r 




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fe. 




V 


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CO 


CO *^ 


l« 


CO 


s 


CO 






ro 


Oi 


"^ 


00 


1^ 


CO 


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CO 


'I t^ 


O CO 


CO 


CO 


ro -1 


o 


a> 


I" 






Ol 


CO 


t^ 


r^ 


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CM 


CO 


V c^ 


CO Irt 


s 


tn 


CO CO 


lO 


ai 


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3 




o 




■<*' 




o 


<o 


in 


CO 


lO o 


^^ CO 


CO 


o o 


o 


CO 


CO 




CO 


^ 




o 


"* 


en 


TT 


■" 


CM 00 


CO -- 


f^. 


OS 


o> 00 




co_ 


ro 


o> 




o> 


o" 


<m" 








co" 




><r «' 


Cfl 


cm" 


CO 


V CO 


•"• 


v" 


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•» 






































o 




o 


o 










o > 


o ' 






o ! 


§ 






o 




T3 


o 




o 


o 










o 


o- 1 






o 






o 




3-i 






o 


c^ 










g i 


co' 1 
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3 i 


§ 






s 




























1 


CD 








i-\ to 

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o 




































1^ 




«» 






































































ffl g- 




CO 




■^ 


o 


c^ 


o 


CM 




lO uo 


o o 




o 


CO 00 


o 


e 


in 


o 


ll 


-J 


CO 




to 


o 

CO 


en 


o 


CO 




CM t^ 


CO O 




o 
o 


r«. r- 

0> OS 


o 

CS 


o 

00 


CM 


o 
in 


a 


CO^ 


^ 




■* 




•^ 


•^ 






CO CO 


05 O 




00 


CO c^ 


CO 


CM 


CO 


C4 


CS 


CM 




o 


o 


:0 


•o 


CO 




(M UD 




a 


n- o 


■^ 




o 


o> 


•t> 




































CO 




■* 


■- 






CM 




CM — 






»- 


CO — ■ 


CI 


CO 


CM 








4* 


































n 






































g 












































































g 






































P 






































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a 

o 














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CO 

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g 

ca 

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a 

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pa 


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1 


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1 

c 






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m 




CQ 


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ca 



EXI'ENDITURES^ 1926-11)1*7 



95 



s 


00 


o 


in 


M 


s 




00 


^; 




R 


c- 


Ci 


s 


CM 


S 


O 


M 


o 


1 


re 
o 




8 

o 


05 

"2 


CO 


o 


ir> 

s 


Ci 


o 


S3 

CO 


o 


00 
cc 


cc 


S3 




CO 


CO 


s 



t— CSI 



fC -^ ^- 



co *c ^^ eo 



*— CO — CO 



Q> M* CS ^H 



_ •? O CI 

0» >£> Ol CO 

^ r^ CD I-- 

CD -H c-l •— 



CO 00 "^ 
CM ^ O 

to C-i -^ 



S 



OO CD 
(>1 CO 

-I CO 



^J r- o Id 

03 CTi -^ lO 



s 



s 



r^ oi CO ■^ 

CM CO 00 O 

h» '<*■ ^ ^- 



o> C O 00 

rr r- 'Ti iQ 

fv, ^ ^ „ 



00 

CO 


s 




^ 


CM 


(M 



QC >C CM 



" CD 

^. O 
^ CO 



d CO C3 

CO -^ oo 

r«- "-^ lo 

CO c^ ^ 



in -^ CO r- 



o r^ "^ C5 

lO C^5 (M CS 

OS I^ CD lO 

09 CC '-' CT^ 

0> 1:0 (M 



O O r^ CM 



CO Tt4 C^ 

OS d t^ 

O 10 lO 

OS CO »o 

CD -,0 C 



^ ■* o 

CO O CO 



SIC ^n 
r- r- OS 

8 '-^ n 



s 


CO 


so 


GO 


CO 





in 

CD 


»-0 

CO 


s 


r- 




:o 


^ 


s 


in 


"^ 


§ 


-^ 


00 

CM 


3 


" 


C^J 








CO 


PO 


US 

£3 




»c 

uO 


CO 


s 




OS 


3 
t^ 






ITS 
10 


i 


4jO 




CO 


S 


CM 

in 

00 




>-o 





^- OS 

o -^ 
00 10 



CD -* C-1 



T i?l ^- ^- 



OJ »— 



00c 
000 


s 


g 


§ 


co 


ro 


00 
in 


K 0» M 

t>. CO CO 


00 
CO 





00 


in 




in 

CD 


m ^5 















CM O !M 

»0 -^ 

^- CO 30 

OS CO o 



P: 


c^ 


»f3 
CD 


CO 
CO 


CO 


•n 




»c 


5 


^ 


^ 


s 


s 


CD 
CO 


i:^ 


S 


U5 




a 


oc 

CO 








s 


IC 


^ 


m 




OC 

3 


CI 


CO 

e>» 


OS 


OS 


CO 


i-O 




C^l 


in 


CI 


CO 


CO 


— ' 




^ 



s 



"rr ITS o 



CD -f r* lO 
O lO t-^ i^ 

CD CD C5 Ci 



« r- CO — " 



*— CD CI — CO 

CO -«* -* =r. CD 

CO 3; o cc -^ 

CD rs ic -^ ^ 



00 CO o 

CD CO O 

OS r— ic 

CO — — 



■f fc^ 

e 5 03 



2 o 



— o 

« rt ci 

C 3 c u = 

o o 



^ « c c 



O 



_'.;:■= 



E 



-S i: =a o — ' 

W 3 {L> _ — 

t r- n- ^ <U 

© — Cu -S 5 



CO ^ 



S S K Z 



2-fe t 
« < S 






<)(; 



Expenditures. 1926-1927 









1 ^ as iM 


rr 


CO — C-) 


CO 


00 as a> 


*0 CO C^J 


r^ CO 


^ 00 






o 


CO <:0 


CO 


CO oj CO 00 


^ 


^- 00 c^ 


CO t'- 




in 


eo CO CO a» 






^ -^ 
CM 11^ CO 
CM — 


CO 


CO »o t^ 10 


CO 


00 CO ^ 


Ol 


CM* Oi 


CD '—< -^ 




1 




S9 


CD 00 r^ 





t^ CO 


CO CO to 


CM CO 


^ 00 t^ o» 




32 


OS 


CM t^ 00 CO 


<3> 


^- r* CO 


CD CO Cvi 


s 


CO c>q 00 -»«• 




H 


to" e<r •» 


^ 


0' t~.* c^" 


in 


-." -a." co" 


CO* 00* go" 


^ cm 


T- Tj« 




Q, 






CM 




CM — 


^- 






CM ^ 






o 


•» 
























2 ' 2 


£! 




o 




I 






CO ■ 1 CO 




— . 4» 




1 


CO 









1 






s 1 1 t^^ 




1 >o 


! 


?i 




10 




CD 1 






CO 1 1 CO 




^i 


S 


g I S 

eJ 1 m" 


CM 




CM 




^ . ^ 






r* . 1 t- 








!S !:: 2 




10 1 1 U5 


CM 


r~ 1 t^ 


o> 1 




r<« 


hta t>- • 






T3 


CO CO 




CM . 1 CJ 


*— 


00 1 00 


r^ . tC 






^ QO CO • 






^ £ 


§5?S 




£J 1 1 C^ 





■ 


in > »o 




r 


^ ^ OS 1 




V 


n o 




CO • t CO 






00 1 CO 




m 


C^ t^ 1 






0-3 






^ 1 t *-l 




^- I »-t 


^ I •— < 










1 


O 






















3 


























1 


v» 






















S °S S 





^ 00 CO 


^ 


f— t^ -.J* 


000 




: S 


CO C-] CO 




o 


^J 


CO iO 





00 — 





in -^ CO 


CO to 




05 (^ CO 0> 




'3 

OS 


S S 2 


CO 


CO rM 


in 


10 CO C^l 


CO CO 




^ 


00 CO »o o» 




eo j= 


^ 'f 


^* 


CM -^ C^ OS 


in 


::; s; "^ 


N (M 




r^ 


^ c^i CO ao 




»| 


"^^ 


^- -r •* -- 




CO 00 t^ 


*- CO 00 




i to 


^ 01 <M c^ 










cm" — " 




cm" -^" 


^ 






CM* ^ 


"? 






«» 


















s 
























1 






o» «o CO 








00 I 00 


^ 1 ■* 










t3 


10 ■>)" « 








itt . 10 


o> 1 91 








e 




CO tm 


JS "^ =2 








CO i co' 


^* I r^ 








<3 

1 


i 


CO o 

a 


to ^^ »o 








S I s 


r* 1 (^ 








i 


-4^ 






















■a 




^ 


















o 






















1 

o 

1 


'>3 


co.ti 


sss 


CM 




s 


! 

' 


o» 3> 
r- t^ 






s i ig 


Am 


kI r^ 
S ^ 2 


00 






^ 


00 1 CO 
CD • CO 


CO 10 <— • 

00 ■*** -^ 






10 I I 
OS > • a» 


A 

^ 


m -^ 








CO . CO 


r^ t^ 






O) * > 3k 
























H 

^ 






•» 
























10 lo 





CO = CO 


CM 


000 


000 


a 





CO 'f^ 00 1 


a. 
O 




-3 


10 t^ r>. 


<s 


CM ira 30 





^ T)'^ 


lo 10 







C^l l>. 1 




^. 2 


;s s => 


CO 


in 10 r^ ^ 


r^ 


r- t^ 


^ -^ 


CM 


CM 


N- CO t 


§ 




eo o 


CO ^0 




in if5 »o '* 





r^ c-i »o 


in ro c^ 








^ ».o »o 1 




50-3 


10 iO 




CO X — CO 


CO 


rs. "S" -0 


m 10 


CM 




CD cs eo 1 


b 




ZJ 






^' 






































1 


3 




<» 






































t; 


&H 




r; s 2P 


U) 


f^ — » 


r» 


04 c-i 


CO t^ 


h« 





r*. (M 


Q 




c.^ 


10 c^ c^ 





CO ■* — ' 00 





^ .- 


IS. -, 10 


in 


m 


00 »0 t-- CO 


z 




r«- -^ CO 


;» 


^- CO 


"B 


C^ CM 


'- C3 C^ 


CO 


in 


o> »r:i »o 00 


H 






10 00 t^ 


c- 


00 w 


CO 


0> cn 


00 C^ kO 







05 r- Tj* t— 






lO O) to 


r^ 


CM IM = =1 
»>." ^5 — " ,-o" 


00 


■f— -^ tr> 
iC 0' '-' 


^ Ci_ 10 
10 ro ^ 


o> 


^^ 


^ CO CO 








«» 


















HH 
























HH 






2 ' => 




00 1 1 00 


in 


10 1 10 


CO > (O 






' t 


> 




■3 


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CO CO 35 — 


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r- • CO to 




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Expenditures, 1920-1927 



97 



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tn 




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CO 


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in 

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CO 
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CO 


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CO 


tn 


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t^ 


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CO 


t- 


CO 


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e*5 
tn 


CO 


CO 


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tn o oo 



00 o 
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g 


g 










CO 

m 


§ 


s 


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oo 


to 


in 

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CC 
























CM ! 

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O 










g 


CM 




CO 
07 


o 
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CM 
CM 

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oo 

CO 
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s 


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g 








s 


oo 
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in 

CO 


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to 


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g 
CO 


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CM 

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m 

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g 


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CO 

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co 


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CO 


CO 


CO 


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CO 


CO 


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5 


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to 


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CO 


CO 


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CO 




tn 
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CO 
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g 


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g 




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CM 
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CO 
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Ci 

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o 
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5 


Ci 


g 


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2 




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CO 
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CO 

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CO 
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CO 
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to" 


CO 

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CM 


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CD 
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CO 


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to 


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CO 


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CM 


CM 


CO 





§ : 



u 


CO 






g 


CO 

1^ 


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CO 


§ 


CO 


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g 


C-1 


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to 

C^l 


to 


K 






CO 
CO 


to 

CO 





CO 

in 


10 

CO 


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CO 
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CO 
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CO 


CO 


CM 


CM 

00 


g 







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C» 

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CO 


CO 
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CO 

to 


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£3 

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CO 

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00 


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CM 

J5 


CM 


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CM 


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CM 


CO 


00 


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CO 


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Ci 


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CO 


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to 




CO 


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g 

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CO 

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CO 


g 




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CO 


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98 



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o 



N. t- CI -^ O ^ 

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lO CO C^ 

h* <© ^ 

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CO T- 



GO !>. ^ OO — 
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to oi r^ 

r^ ic •-' 

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^ re GO 

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^>-oc^oc<J(^^ h>.c-jTf« 



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CO 



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r*» o -^ CO 
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t^ O (M 



T- .— GO CJ ^^ 



o» <o »f? -^ 
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1^ oo t^ 


o 


c^» c^ 


r. 


— ■ c-» 





CM Ci — ' M 



CO ^- 







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lO — »o 


CO 


00 


lO <£ c^ 


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05 


to 


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CO 
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00 


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§ 


S 


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CO 


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CM 

O 
CO 


CO 

CO 




fO 


CO 


fe 

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oo 




s 


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CO 


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CO 

CO 


to 

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CO ^ CO ^ 



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a> oi 

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CO — I ,— 



t«* C5 r--. 

O -^ lO 

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to 
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CM r- t— CO 



^ 00 o oo oo CO 

CO CO t- ^H -^j. 00 
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CO O lO 

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lA ^t* •— < ^ 



o 



CO j3 



O O CO to 
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C5 



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C9 



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75 
X 



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ca 
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Expenditures, 192(1- 1027 



90 



CO ^ 
CM f^ 



CO 




CO 


CO 


o 
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oo 


in 

CM 




CO 


s 


1 


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CO 


c3 


CO 

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c» 

CO 


S 


C-1 


a> 


1^ 



r*. in ^^ t^ '-o 



CO o ic t^ ^- CD 



CO «o t- 

QO CO »0 
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0> 00 CO t-- 



CO CO CO 



T— to -^ O 
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CM 


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CO 


CO 








CO 










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c^ 


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00 




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tn 


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CO 


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8 




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1 C^l O ' ' 
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CD 
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Expenditures, 11J2G-1927 



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CO 


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in 


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CO 


CO 


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10 


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oo 


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a> 




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05 


o 




CO 


o 


CO 


00 


M 





r» 


01 


CO ^ 


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o 


CM 


Oi 


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in 


oo 


b- 


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CO 


s 


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OJ 


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co^ 


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o> 


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CO £ 


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KXPENDITIKKS. 1 DLMI 1 DL'T 



101 



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CM CO iC — O *^ *0 



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CO <— 



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in — — 

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102 



Expenditures, 192G-1927 



o to t- 



m 


oo 


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OC 


CO 




& 


CO 


as 


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9 


s 


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to 


CO 


CO 

to 


00 
CO 




in 






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to 


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CO 

to 


CM 

to 


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CO 


t^ 


o 


CV4 


cr. 


CI 




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^ 


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CO ^O -1* CO ^- 



05 O f -^ 
CD -^ c*0 •* 



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3 






O 


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00 


o 
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CO 


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CO 

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CO 


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CO 


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CO Tt^ 1.0 -^ 

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in CO -^ Tf 



h- CO O CM '-' 

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CO CO — > CJ 



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r^ — ^ 



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in o o ic 

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CO OS O CO ^ 
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CO ^^ CO OS 

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r*. »o OS CM 



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r* o '— CD 

r*-. c^ CO CI 



in — ' ci — 

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EXI-ENDITIRKS. 1{)2()-1J)27 



103 



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tn 


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CO 


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CO 


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CO 




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QC ^XC-^ ^S: 



ll 



-= = c 



>. EC K ^ ei- 






« » c a: S 

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(-1-3 



as X 



104 



Expenditures, 1926-1927 



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in 

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as 


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CO 


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o 


CM 


CO 






























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CO 


C^I 


CI 


in 


CO 


•^ 


CM 


C^J 


If) 

CO 


-^ 


-M 


CM 




t2 



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CM f— 



O r-, t^ -^ 



P. 



O 



^ r- r- 

03 r- ^ 
in -f — ' 



r- ao tc 

O CO <M 
C4 



in (Ti 'S' •— ' 

^ CO CO -^ 

r^ ■<*- n 



CO 1— 



f"*. O 00 O GO 

O) -^ c^i o »o 

to iC 'M »0 CO 



CO CO cr> 
r* ci I-- 

CD C^l CO 



<5 


o 


1 


(Ih 


in 


„ 






O 




o 




IS 


h-2 


o 




m 


L. 


&. 


O 


o 


c3 


a: 


^ 


o 





o 



CD 00 CO »C 

CD 1-^ ■<»« -"tH 

CO CO CO CO 

CD r- 05 oi 

03 r- oo c^ 



T- CM 



o o o 

LO O C--^ 

c-j c^ r- 



m o I-- o t— 

Oi C^ '^ C5 lO 
CO C? C5 tC CM 



in r^ c^> 
in " 



r«* o o ^o 

O IS Ci C^ 



Ol C^) OO t-O 

r- CO o OO 



;3 



O 



m -H 00 

O CM 00 

CM — O 

r«- -^ CO 



CM C^l ^. 

CD CO fM 

in -* »-• 



in ^o CO x> cr; 

CM --0 lO C5 O 

in n -^ CM I— ' 



CO o -H o 

T— O — ' CM 

^a- o -^ 



s 


C7i 
CO 


CO 
CO 


S 


a 


g 


s 


CO 
C-1 


CO 


S 


o 


CM 


o 
o 


oo 


§ 


GO 


o 


5 


S 


g 


-^ 
r- 


g 


o 


in 




t^ 

r^ 






a 


00 


co 


CM 

CM 


CO 

s 


r- 


DO 


o 


CO 


CO 

in 


CO 




CO 
CM 


o 




CM 

oc 


3 

!N1 





in CO <o 



;W 






o »o »— « 



I— I « 



o >— 



m — « — ' 

r^ i^ -tjH CD 
in CO CO oo 



m -^ o^ 
r- 00 oc 
CD r^ 00 



0> t^ 'O CO -^ 

C^ O C-l to Cft 

CO C-1 — fM ^ 

CO »o '^ o ^-^ 






p 
o 



2 w ^ 






s 2 e 

:£ ^ a, 

(A 

CO 

5 



e -5 = 



o 






5 



Expenditures, 1 DlM;- 1 J)L*T 



l(»r» 



4,159.77 

3,420 19 

733 58 

2,813.45 


$1,616,869 27 

847,009.59 
769,259.68 


$ 36,361 99 

19,5,57.50 
16,804.49 


30 00 

30 00 


$ 16,383.15 
5,705.35 
10,617.80 


g g ; 

in i-e ' " 

O O ' 

CO r? . . 


$140,987.83 

84,122.19 
50,805.64 


! I ' ' 
III 1 


$ 17,604 61 

4,180.40 
13,424.15 


i § 

III in 

III oo 
• 1 1 CO 


$ 94,610 90 

33,893.08 
00,717.82 


182 00 

182.00 

28 45 


$ 94,636 32 

.55,170.00 
39,400.20 




^ . 1 



2,981 55 

2,401.70 
519.85 

2,000 00 


$530,958 57 

350,522 96 
174,435.61 




$ 75,177 40 

8,910 09 
66,267.31 


660 23 

440.50 
213,73 

400 00 

$610,148 50 

279,481.90 
330,600.60 


Yadkin... 

Rural 

East Bend.. 

Yancey .- - 


North Carolina 

Rural 

City - 



lOG 







TABLE IX. 


EXPENDITURES 


FOR 




Repairs to Buildings 
and Grounds 


Repaii 


and Replacement of Equipment 




Counties 


Furniture and 
Apparatus 


Heating, Lighting, 
Plumbing 




641 
White 


641 
Colored 


642 
White 


642 
Colored 


643 
White 


643 
Colored 




$ 4,052 70 

2,149.85 
282.00 
507.74 
249.57 
863.54 

1,428.76 

449 95 

5,398 26 

1,517.36 


$ 684 01 

568.37 

18.00 

9.05 


$ 4,596 30 

4,493.55 


$ 328.50 
328.50 


$ 952.17 


$ 


42 41 








670.73 
238.24 




42.41 












56.10 
46 65 








88.59 




43.20 
























732 30 

732 . 30 


1,801.55 




1,377 21 

166.47 
592.36 
618.38 




70.75 






70.75 




684.81 
1,216.74 








3,880.90 
1.398 05 
3,827 69 

6,092 37 

5,584.04 
508,33 

543.53 

1,404.03 

1,842 46 

77,258 83 

12,786.77 
64,472.00 

3,564 62 

1,718.38 










* 










2,908 86 

202 56 

202.56 




2,850 00 

1,752 80 

1.752.80 




Beaufort --- 


453 87 

428.69 
25.18 

916 40 

273 68 

668.43 

4,276 06 

48.30 
4,227.76 

393 30 
174.75 


2.80 

2.80 




288 16 


Rural 


288.16 


Bertie - 


590.77 
12 00 
65.70 

30,262.58 

158.00 
30,104.58 

1,099.91 

138.39 

38.40 

923.12 


98.00 


373 60 
348 05 
127.53 

4,882.14 

4,882.14 




124 00 




92 95 


Brunswick - 


36 28 
280 00 


8 00 


















280.00 
109.27 






1,936 12 

1,837.85 
98.27 






















1,846.24 

4,308 07 

1,807.84 
2,500.23 

4,496.89 

4,239.46 


218.55 

91 30 

44.85 
46.45 

103.00 

103.00 


109.27 






329.22 




24 00 
















329.22 

866 15 

572.45 




24.00 




709 08 

69.00 

625.71 

14.37 

69 18 

843 09 

843.09 




















257.43 
438 02 

1,548 56 

1,269.92 

206.40 

72.24 






293.70 
676 77 

743.50 

652.48 
91.02 














599 33 

364.77 
234.56 




.-- 




T^ 11 f ., 1 












Morehead City 









107 



MAINTENANCE AND FIXED CHARUES 



All 
Other 



644 



Total 

64 

Maintenauce 



Rent 



651 
WTiite 



55.00 



346.25 

346.25 



$ 10.656 09 

7,.")40 27 

1,013 14 

755.03 

305.67 

1,041.98 

1.428 76 

449.95 

9,380 07 

2,486.88 
1,177 17 
5,716.02 

1.398 05 

9,586 35 

8,792 56 

8,2.59.05 
,533.51 

2,701.30 

2,130 71 

2,748 40 

116,959 61 

17,875.21 
99,084.40 

7,449.47 

4,215.62 

136.67 

3,097.18 

4,752.59 

1,852.69 
2,899.90 

6,175.12 

4,983.91 
625.71 
565.50 

1.183.97 

3,734.48 

3,130.26 

531.98 

72.24 



810.31 

270.31 
540.00 



1,136 09 



25 00 



25.00 
30 00 



651 
Colored 



382 50 

.382.50 



20 00 



274 00 

274.00 



189 32 

134.87 
54.45 



176.00 

176.00 



220 00 

100.00 



120.00 



180 00 
180.00 



30.00 

148 75 

133.75 
15.00 



Insurance 



652 
White 



3,319 80 

1,051.83 

1,400.36 

283.00 



79 00 

79.00 



15 00 

213 15 

85.00 
128.15 



20 00 



20.00 



58 00 

56.00 



584.61 



668.62 

2.167 22 

1,158.10 

31.12 

978.00 



785 64 

1,805.73 

1,177.99 

627.74 

1,631 17 

1,816.31 

326 32 

8,083.15 

7,653.55 
429.60 

1,987 30 

1,451.20 



652 
Colored 



265 68 

170.48 
57.60 
37.60 



280.50 
255.60 

4,653.19 

3,159.78 
1,493.41 

2,394.55 

1,448. 32 
424.90 
521.33 

24 54 

2,329.23 

1,865.83 
165.00 
2a8.40 



305 20 

305.20 



Retirement 
Fund 



653 
and Other 



348.74 



348.74 
80.00 
38 16 



250.00 

2.50.00 



455.85 



455.85 



260.53 



260.53 



18 00 

18.00 



Total 

65 

Fixed 

Charges 



$ 4,395 79 

1,492.62 

1,997.98 

320.60 



2.156 04 



2,156.04 
353.33 



353.33 



584.61 

1.136 09 

698 82 

2,646 17 

1.. 597 05 

46 12 

1,003.00 

30 00 

785.64 

2.615 97 

1,6.39.49 
976.48 

1,711 17 

1.874 47 

341.32 

10,976 34 

8,262.55 
2,713,79 

2,529 95 

1,. 586. 07 
.334,95 
608.93 

5,285.04 

3,335.78 
1,949.26 

2,895.08 

1,. 548. 32 
424.90 
921.86 

24 54 

2,583 23 

1,883.83 
401.00 
298.40 



lOS 



EXPENDITIKES, 192()-1927 



Table IX. Expenditures for 



Counties 



Caswell - 



Catawba 

Rural.. _ 
Hickory. 

Newton. 

Chatham 



Cherokee 

Rural... 

Andrews 
Murphy. 



Chowan 

Rural.. - 
Etienton. 



Clay. 



Cleveland 

Rural 

Kings Mountain. 
Shelby 



Columbus. 



Craven 

Rural 

New Bern . 



Cumberland 

Rural 

Favpttoville. 



Currltuck. 
Dare 



Davidson 

Rural 

Lexinston 

Thomasvillo. 

Davie 

Rural 

Mocksvillc.- 



Ouplin 

Rural-. 
Faison . 



Durham 

Rural... 
Uurliam. 



Repairs to Buildings 
and Grounds 



641 
White 



641 
Colored 



92 67 $ 



12,092 31 

11,306.46 
659.00 
126.85 

3,433.68 

1,692 73 

1,189.26 
276.29 
227.18 



573 31 

416.68 
156 63 

212 53 

4,712 03 

3,903,1!) 
525.32 
283.52 

3,213 67 

1,821.33 

930 56 
890.77 

7,859.98 

6,951.26 

908.72 

1,599 69 
1,832 10 

1,657.76 

1,215.52 



442.24 

653.95 
483.71 
170.24 

3,081 80 

3,021.06 

60.74 

5,586 48 

3,016 48 
2,570.00 



95 05 

427 33 

80.09 

309.74 

37.50 

192.92 

52.39 

52.39 



Repair and Replacement of Equipment 



Furniture and 
Apparatus 



642 
White 



$ 156.40 

2,108 43 
1.508.00 



600.43 

659 82 

53.77 



372 76 
301.02 

71.74 

1 00 

441 30 

399 . 88 

9.99 

31.43 

679 83 

528 27 



53.77 

237 86 

3.50 
234 36 

608 60 

526.46 

J 00 



528.27 

574.29 

304.17 
270.12 

30 97 

123 00 



521.46 
166 41 
890 77 



890.77 
293 57 



642 
Colored 



450.00 



4.50.00 



34.05 



34.05 



163.43 

105.50 



57.93 



9 78 

9.78 



615.88 

615.88 



1,445 70 

465.70 
980.00 



293.57 

41 52 

943 59 

11,915 84 

11,796.39 
.i0.40 
69.05 

26 45 

6.45 
20.00 

216 94 



216.94 

874 00 

200.00 
674.00 



528 27 

528.27 
40 00 
40.00 



37 00 

17.00 

3.00 
14.00 



3 20 

3.20 



328 00 

50.00 
276.00 



Heating, Lighting, 
Pliunbing 



643 
White 



$ 1,16505 

421 63 

294.85 



120.78 



132.22 



132.22 

288.66 

10.60 
278.00 



828 69 
890 78 



890.76 
487 58 



487.58 

475.50 

234.83 

11,825.13 
11,736.73 



88.40 

215.40 

215.40 



497 82 



497.82 
1,150 00 

1,150 00 



643 
Colored 



ExrENniTlKKS, lOl'd- 11)117 

Maintenance and Fixed Charges — Continued 



109 



All 
Other 


Total 
64 

Maintoiiaiice 


Rent 


Insurance 


Retirement 
Fund 


Total 


644 


651 
White 


651 
Colored 


652 
White 


652 
Colored 


653 
and Other 


65 

Fixed 

Charges 




$ 1.513 77 

15.499 70 

13.189.4(1 

968.74 

1,341 56 

4.286 42 

1,931 11 

1,189.26 
328.68 
413.17 

1,577 54 

731 80 
845 . 74 

822 13 

5,843 22 

4,413.57 
535.31 
894.34 

5,146 54 

5,371 85 

930.56 

4,441 29 

9,313 55 

7,2.55.43 
2,058.12 

2,203.41 

3,190 52 

25,415 73 

24.751.64 

64.40 

599 . 69 

908 78 
718.. 54 
190 24 

4,412 44 

3,6.36 94 

775.50 

10,833 85 
3,732.18 
7,101.67 


$ 70 00 

341.95 


$ 2100 
21 87 


$ 1,18368 

6,012 51 

4 . 96 1 , 95 
683 . 88 
366.68 

806 51 

2.599 19 

2,313.19 
286.00 


$ 50 45 

118 75 


$ 33 75 


$ 1 358 88 




6.495 08 

4 961 95 








341.95 


21.87 


43.75 
75.00 




1 091 45 






441 68 










806 51 










38 66 


2 637 85 










2 313 19 










38.66 


324 66 












70 90 




250 00 


1,672 77 

1,672,77 


118 41 

lis 41 




2,041 18 










1 791 18 


70.90 




250.00 




250 00 






775 43 

3,114 81 

2,586,51 
144.40 
383.90 

2,467.29 

2.459.89 

1,837.22 
622.67 

1.544 40 

1.349 10 
195.30 

708 32 

111 £0 

3.659 02 

2.5S0 66 

240.00 

838.36 

2.050 96 

1,618.25 
432.71 

6,538 26 

6,210 36 
327.90 

4,729 42 
2,167.36 
2,562.06 






775 43 




600 00 

600.00 


210 00 

210.00 


309 15 

221.00 
45. 50 
42 65 

137 70 




4 233 96 






3,617 51 






189 90 








426 55 




60 00 


132 00 

172.62 

172.62 


39 00 


2 835 99 


184 18 


2,632 51 






1 


2,009 84 


184.18 




1 


622 67 




75 00 

75.00 




240 96 

148,5b 
92.40 


500 31 

.500.31 


2.360 67 






1 572 66 






788.01 








708 32 












111 60 












3,659 02 












2,580 66 












240 00 












838 . 36 




750 00 

750.00 




86.54 




2,887.50 








2,368.25 






86.54 




519 25 




60 00 

60.00 


35 00 

35.00 


174 60 

174 60 


e, 807 86 






6,479 96 






327.90 


1,088 02 


1,379 36 

160.00 
1,219.36 


276 75 
135.00 
141.75 


1.604 89 

323.86 
1,281.03 




7,990 42 






2,786.22 


1,088.02 


1 


5,204.20 



110 



Expenditures, 1926-1927 











Tabl 


E IX. Expenditures »ok 




Repairs to Buildings 
and Grounds 


Repaii 


• and Replacement of Equipment 


Counties 


Furniture and 
Apparatus 


Heating, Lighting, 
Plumbing 




641 
White 


641 
Colored 


642 
White 


642 
Colored 


643 
White 


643 

Colored 


EdaocombB .. 


$ 3,998.38 

3,937.96 
60.40 

17,702 14 

10,158.20 
7,543.94 

1,579 08 

1,261.08 


$ 850.50 

850.50 


$ 1,962 63 

236.92 
1,725.71 

4,537 09 

1,988,91 
2,548.18 

175 04 


$ 44 69 

44.69 


$ 2,901 10 

1,497.78 
1,403 32 

5,762.02 


$ 381 84 


Rural 


381 84 






Forsyth _- 


509 73 

73.00 
436.73 

179 96 

152.96 


698.06 


1,495 86 






Winston-Salem 

Franklin 


698.06 


5,762,02 

799 97 

704,55 
72.03 
23.39 


1,495,86 


Rural 






Franklinton - -.- 










206.15 
111.85 

8,050 45 

1,804.00 

595.08 

20 30 

3,631.07 

997 08 

405.34 

1,713 77 

1,317.07 
396 70 

2,213 45 

26,817.94 

7,112.48 

14,824.41 

4,881.05 

7,532.43 

3,136.37 

3.709.74 


25.00 
2 00 

364 61 

120 01 
54.50 


13 50 
161.54 

2,802 07 

681.45 

493.86 

133.33 

1,493 43 






Youno'sville 






Gaston . - 


103 60 


558 61 


28 95 


Rural 




Bessemer City . 


25.00 






Cherrvville 


79.76 
478.85 


3 75 




190.10 
964.19 


78.60 


25 20 


Gates 




Graham . - 










Granville 


92.92 

24.35 
68.57 

443 00 

8,190 40 

678 19 

7,412.21 

100.00 

1,310 73 

768.88 
319.95 










Rural 










Oxford - - - 




















Guilford 


2,783 25 

2,370,82 

345.60 

66.83 

3,515 58 


398 87 

226 07 

172.80 

38 64 


4.092.76 


769.59 


Rural 






1,539.19 
2,553.57 

1,713 37 


769.59 


High Point -- 




Halifax - 


284 75 


Rural 




Enfield 


68.62 
3,400.13 




1,528.58 


197.97 


Roanokp Ranids 




Scotland Nock 


250.48 
435.84 

5,475.90 

5,474.90 
1.00 

3,814 65 

3,201.15 
413.50 

8,245.43 

7,510.25 
735.18 






162.21 
22.58 

1.146 78 

751.67 
395.11 

1,318 86 

1,318.86 




Weldon 


221.90 

353 83 

253.21 
100.62 

572 80 

566.80 
6.00 

38 20 


46.83 

6,017 39 

5,917.80 
99.59 

5,658 50 

5,658.50 


38.64 

223 56 

181.44 
42.12 

16 80 

16.80 


86.78 


Harnett 


252.81 


Rural - 




Dunn « 


252.81 


Havwood . _ - 




Rural 








Henderson 


255 88 

36.86 
219.02 


4.00 

4.00 


3,535 37 

3,482.17 
53.20 




Rural 




Henderson ville 


38.20 





Exi'ENDITl'KES, 192(1-1 927 



111 



Maintenance and Fixed Charqes— Conftnued 



All 
Other 


Total 

64 

Maintenance 


Rent 


Insurance 


Retirement 
Fund 


Total 


644 


651 
White 


651 
Colored 


652 
White 


652 
Colored 


653 

and Other 


65 

Fixed 

Charges 


$ 


$ 10,139 12 

6,949.69 
3.189.43 

30,773 10 

12,288.31 
18,484 79 

2,734 05 

2,118 59 

72 03 

268.04 

275.39 

9,917 79 

2,605 46 

1,168.44 

246.64 

5,897.25 

1,961 27 

405.34 

1,806 69 

1,341.42 

465.27 

3,066.53 

43,243 31 

10,387.56 

25,063.80 

7,791.95 

14,532.45 

3,905.25 

5,824.86 

3,537.08 

412.69 

852 57 

13,470 27 

12,579.02 
891.25 

11,181 61 

10,762.11 
419.50 

12,078 88 

11,029,28 
1,049.60 


$. 


$ 


$ 2,807 29 

2,043.09 
764.20 

9,493 15 

4,995.69 
4,497.46 

4,273 70 

2,837.17 

497 04 

874.11 

65.38 

13,853 72 

9,983 55 

198.00 

7 00 

3,665 17 

1,061 22 


$ 168 60 

168 60 


$. 


$ 2,975 89 










2,211.69 










764 20 


68 20 


2,003 69 

2,003.69 




2,248 73 




13,745 57 


68 20 






6,999.38 






2,248 73 

194 48 

54.48 




6,746.19 






10.00 


12 50 


4,490 68 






2,891.65 










497 04 






10.00 


140.00 


12.50 


1,036.61 






65.38 


9 50 


60 00 

60.00 


115.00 






14,028 72 








10,043.55 




115.00 






313.00 


9 50 








7.00 












3,665.17 








353 74 




1.414.96 


















2,347 08 

2,340.93 
6.15 

2,328.76 

7,209 77 
2,586.50 
1,449.22 
3,174.05 

9,082 75 
3,572 41 

912.00 
3,926.83 

575.26 
96.25 

3.689 14 

2.480.34 
1.208.80 


170.42 

115.00 
55.42 

30.75 

1,187 24 




2,517 50 










2,455.93 










61.57 


410 08 








2,359.51 


190 50 


3,623 94 

600.00 
3,023.94 


1.591 97 

80.00 
1,511.97 




13,612 92 






3,266 50 




724.61 
462.63 

217 50 

195.00 
22.50 




6,709 74 


190 50 




3,636.68 


136 95 






30 80 


9,331 05 








3,767.41 








30.80 


965.30 


136 95 






3,926.83 












575 26 












96 25 




812.50 

812.50 




858 08 

633.08 
221.40 


107.25 


5,466 97 






3,926.52 






107.25 


1,540 45 




141 .27 

141.27 




141.27 












141.27 
















250 00 
250.00 




3,389.35 

1,480.90 
1,908.45 


255 77 




3,895 12 








1,730.90 






255.77 




2.164.22 



112 



ExrENDiTURES, 1926-1927 











T.\BLE IX. Expenditures for 




Repair to Buildings 
and Grounds 


Repair and Replacement of Equipment 


Counties 


Furniture and 
Apparatus 


Heating, Lighting, 
Plumbing 




641 
White 


641 
Colored 


642 

White 


642 
Colored 


643 
White 


643 
Colored 


Hertford 


$ 1,715 11 

596.49 

2,084.52 

4,425.00 

3,663.12 
159.37 
602.51 

1,348 40 

10,005.56 

7,496.47 
146.99 
438.31 

1,923.79 

1,239 66 

2,433.66 

1,696.09 
737.57 

2,727 58 

2,727.58 


$ 2,462 91 
64 37 
50.75 


$ 986 93 


$ 973.00 


$ 167 04 
442 37 


$ 


Hoke 


220 61 


Hyde 


2,501.62 

3,691.38 

3,691.38 


259.55 




Iredell -- 






Rural 




















Statesville 












Jackson 


19 02 

474 76 

357.33 
117.43 




55 70 

93 64 

93.64 






Johnston 


2,533 33 

2,533.33 


1,003 08 

402.50 


109 66 


Rural 


17 50 


Benson 




Clavton 






135.15 
465 43 


13 04 


Smithfield 








79 12 


Jones 


59 88 

29 47 

29.47 








Lee -- -- 


1,576 83 

1,576.83 
















Sanford _ 








Lenoir - 


380.84 

380.84 


980 73 

305.76 
674.97 

4,666 12 

4,242.19 
423.93 

300 00 
13 00 
45.16 

112 27 








Rural 
















Lincoln 


4,282.67 

4,282.67 






225 99 




Rural 














225.99 
607 14 
111.62 
203 40 
154 14 




Macon 










Madison 


1,220 36 

248 92 

2,180 59 

1,889.84 








IVIartIn - 


83.19 


2 00 


492.83 


McDowell 




Rural 








Alarion _ - 


290 75 




112.27 

2,416 27 

66.20 
2,350.07 




154.14 

7,862 20 

4,114.86 

3,693.84 

53.50 




Mecklenburg _ 


17,096 78 

2,912.60 

14,161.42 

22.76 

1,537.42 

186.18 


716 64 

311.26 

392.98 

12.40 


49.22 


78.20 


Rural - --- 




Charlotte.- 

Davidson - 


49.22 


78.20 


Mitchell - 








Montgomery. 




768.44 









Expenditures. 1 1)20-1927 



113 



Maintenance and Fixed Charges — Continued 



All 
Other 


Total 

64 

Maintenance 


Rent 


Insurance 


Retirement 
Fund 


Total 


644 


651 
White 


651 
Colored 


652 
White 


652 
Colored 


653 
and Other 


65 

Fixed 

Charges 


$ 502.40 


$ 6,807 39 

1,323 84 

5,474 79 

8,116 38 

7,354.50 

159.37 

602.51 

1,423 12 

14,220 03 

10,900.77 

264.42 

586.50 

2,468.34 

1,299 54 

4,070 49 

3,302.39 
768.10 

4,089.15 
3,414.18 

674.97 

9,174.78 

8,524.86 
649.92 

907.14 

1,344.98 

1,319.20 

2,579.90 

1,889.84 
690.06 

28,484.80 

7,404.92 

20,991.22 

88.66 

1,537.42 

954.62 


$ 315 00 


$ 


* 827.47 
886.90 
500.00 

5,246 68 

3,987.68 
410.65 
848.35 

1,892 24 

22,015 09 

20,507.27 


$ 512 48 

327.60 

72 68 

729 75 

579.75 


$ 


$ 1,654.95 


25 50 
65 00 




1,240 00 


578 35 






637 68 




137 06 




6,113 49 








4,567.43 




137.06 






547.71 






150.00 




998.35 




5 00 

643 50 

643.50 






1,897.24 




290 00 

290.00 


1,561.51 

928.57 




24,510 10 






22,369.34 














1,078.82 
429 00 

1,078 62 

2,583.68 

1,266.44 
1,317.24 

5,457 35 
2,267.10 
3,190.25 

1,784 47 

1,097.11 
687.36 

923 87 

1,981.76 

518 27 

3,004 70 

2,770.87 
233.83 

15,781 76 

15,547.39 

209.17 

25.20 

1,578 34 

345 25 


488.94 
144.00 




1,567.76 










573.00 




20 00 
125 00 




19 50 


1,118 12 


30 53 


118 52 

lis. 52 


108 20 

108.20 


2 935 40 






1,493 16 


30 53 


125.00 




1,442.24 










5,457 35 












2,267.10 












3,190.25 




10 00 

10.00 








1,794 47 










1,107.11 










687.36 








50 66 




974 53 




140 00 






2,121.76 


243 70 


15.00 


231.30 




764.57 


132 90 






3,004 70 












2,770.87 


132 90 










233.83 


265 49 


2,002 30 

193.55 
1,808.75 






1,342.12 


19 126 18 








15,740.94 


265 49 






1,342.12 


3,360.04 








25.20 












1,578.34 




2,855.51 








3,200.76 



114 



Expenditures, 1926-1927 



Tabus IX. Expbnditorbs roR 





Repairs to Buildings 
and Grounds 


Repair 


and Replacement of Equipment 


Counties 


Furniture and 
Apparatus 


Heating, Lighting, 
Plumbing 




641 

White 


641 
Colored 


642 
White 


642 
Colored 


643 

White 


643 
Colored 


Moore - 


$ 2,671 46 

1,275.97 
325.46 


$ 208.17 

99.38 
56.72 


$ 817 22 

25.00 


$ 14 40 


$ 354.95 


$ 15 00 


Rural 














178.72 
613.50 


14.40 


246.73 
108.22 


15.00 


Soiithprn Pinps 


945.28 
124.75 

6,664 21 

4,055.85 

2,450.32 

158.04 

5,843 33 

700.00 
5,143 33 


52.07 




Vass 






Nash 


717 26 

376.10 
341.16 


3,386 25 

3,361.25 


102 58 

102.58 


111 84 


15.55 


Rural 












25.00 
2,621 66 




111.84 


15.55 


Nflw Hanover 


631 39 


315.69 




Rural 








631.39 


2,621.66 

1,972 45 

25.00 

294.01 

104.00 
190.01 


315.69 
752 52 






NorthamDton 








1,997 46 

1,237 26 

938.65 
298.61 

1,479 66 

3,409.14 

793.91 
2,615.23 

426 50 

830.59 

2,268 50 

2,116.77 
151.73 

8,045.26 

5,298.85 

279.20 

2.467.21 

227.04 


48 00 

211.57 

211 57 










486 06 

486.06 


8.00 


Rural 




8.00 


Chanel Hill 






Pamlico 


124 55 

926.90 

21.51 
905.39 

96 13 

82 12 

82 03 

44.10 
37.93 

856.28 

560.81 
182.77 
112.70 










86.75 

86.75 


15.63 
15.63 


67 43 

67.43 




Rural 




Elizabeth Citv 




Pender --. 


605 71 
208 47 

93 47 

5.00 
88.47 

894.55 

530.49 

58.89 

305.17 

314 24 


77 11 

54 72 

9.83 


506.66 
373.90 

274 78 

232.29 
42.49 

1,194 98 

603.87 
591.11 


100 00 




132.40 






Rural 






9.83 

36 65 

18.90 




Pitt 


217.83 


Rural 


217.83 








17.75 




Polk 






Rural 










Trvnn 


227.04 

4,191.39 

3,103.42 
1.087.97 




314.24 
35.05 








Randolph .. 


164 89 

158.48 
6.41 


12.25 


379 79 


22.40 


Rural 




Asheboro * 


18.25 
16.80 


12.25 


341.15 
38.64 


22.40 


Franklin ville. 





Expenditures, 1926-1927 



115 



Maintenance 


AND Fixed Charges — Continued 










All 
Other 


Total 

64 

Maintenance 


Rent 


Insurance 


Retirement 
Fund 


Total 


644 


651 
White 


651 
Colored 


652 
White 


652 
Colored 


653 
and Other 


65 

Fixed 

Charges 




$ 4,081 20 

1,400.35 
382.18 
454.85 

1,719.07 
124.75 

10,997.69 

7,895.78 

2,791.48 

310.43 

9,412 07 

700.00 
8,712.07 

2,724.97 

2,070.46 

2,236 90 

1,748.28 
488.62 

1,604.21 

4,505 85 

985.23 
3.520.62 

1,812 11 

1,682 20 

2,728.61 

2,398.16 
330.45 

11,245 55 

7,230.75 
1,111.97 
2,902.83 

541 28 


$ 595 24 

490 . 74 


$ 152 93 

152 93 


$ 1,91568 

358.90 
318.18 
197.00 
807.90 
233.70 

2,208 44 

2,201,59 


S 253.15 


$ 


$ 2,917 00 






1,008.57 




35.35 




353.53 




88.50 






295.50 






217.80 




1,025.70 










233.70 






455 00 


504 29 

500.00 
4.29 




3,167 73 








2,701,59 






455 00 




459.29 






6.85 

1,441 01 

540.34 
900.67 

1,675 29 

2,665 59 

1,962 89 

1,962.89 




6.85 






1,792 25 


720 36 


1,910.57 


5,864.19 






540.34 






1,792.25 

500 00 

15 00 

40 00 

40 00 


720.36 
22 50 


1,910.57 


5,323.85 




40 00 


2,237 79 






2,680 59 








50 85 

50 85 


2,053 74 








2,053.74 
















759 48 

2,228 96 

1,888.26 
340.70 

1,944 06 

696 76 

1,195 03 

1,021 28 
173.75 

2,793 68 

1,986 99 
298.64 
508.05 

1,495 34 

974.59 
520.75 

3,376 77 

3,051.22 
224.30 
101.25 


58 08 
147 87 


13 00 

332 04 

332.04 


830 56 




363.00 

263.00 
100.00 

100 00 

30 00 




3,071 87 






2,483.30 






147.87 
200.00 
203.24 


.588.57 




212 00 




2,456 06 






930 00 




60 00 

60 00 




1,255.03 










1,081.28 










173.75 






143 50 

111.00 
32.50 


911.56 

154.72 
405.00 
351.84 




3,848.74 








2,252.71 








736.14 








859.89 




59.00 

59.00 






1,554 34 










1,033.59 




541.28 

4,805.77 

3,261.90 

1,488.43 

55.44 








520 . 75 






30 00 
30.00 


328.80 




3,735 57 








3,081.22 






328.80 




553 10 










101 25 



116 



Expenditures, 1920-1927 



T.\BLE IX. Expenditures fob 





Repairs to Buildings 
and Grounds 


Repaii 


■ and Replacement of Equipment 


Counties 


Furniture and 
Apparatus 


Heating, Lighting, 
Plumbing 




641 
White 


641 
Colored 


642 
White 


642 
Colored 


643 
White 


643 
Colored 


Richmond 

Rural 


$ 3,636 93 

2,383.34 

1,010 15 

243.44 

90 52 


$ 355 19 

173.18 

154.20 

27.81 

316 46 


$ 24.48 


$ 36 00 


$ 97 31 


$ 11.50 


Hamlet 










Rockingham 


24.48 


36 00 


97.31 
146 47 


11 50 


Robeson _ __ 


106 80 


Rural 












300.00 
16 46 

193 64 

193.64 






106.97 
39 50 

130 70 




Maxton 


90.52 

2,427 90 

1,741.80 

71,20 

614 90 

13,045 03 

6,518.40 

100.00 

6,408.98 

17 65 

5,026 89 

4,956 58 

4,924.34 

17.89 

14 35 

1,930 14 

1,000.00 






106.80 


Rockingham 


1,638 12 

1,638.12 




58 75 


Rural - - --- 






Madison 




130.70 


58 75 


ReidsviUe .-- 










Rowan . 


285 71 

185.71 
100.00 


1,298 24 


380 25 


1,270 00 




Rural . -- 




East Spencer 


100.00 
1,198.24 


380.25 


1,270.00 




Salisbury 














Rutherford 








2,594 60 

274 33 

271.33 
3.00 




Sampson _ 


39 83 

20.00 
19 83 


234 69 

65.89 

135 30 

33.50 

855 71 

452 00 
403.71 




20 00 


Rural 




20 00 


Clinton . . ._ 






Dobbersville 






Scotland 


273 23 

273.23 


65 07 

65.07 


1,547 69 

1,382.36 
65.90 
99.43 

549.49 




Rural 




Gibson 




Lfiunnburg 


930.14 
994 63 








Stanly 




71.09 






Rural 








Albemarle 


994.63 
3,638 90 

5,915.70 

3,208.86 
324.05 

2,226.08 
156.71 

1,494 18 

3,051.78 

768.08 

2,778 26 

2,370.97 
407.29 




71.09 

1,250 96 

104 88 


45 85 


549.49 

1,378 78 

193.87 




Stokes 


59 77 

163 30 

163.30 




Surry. 




Rural 






Elkin 


104.88 




193.87 




Mount A.irv 








Pilot Mountain 












Swain 




75 00 




60 00 

1 314 67 

367 71 

451.70 




Transylvania 


25 70 
99.59 






Tyrrell 


64 46 

2,689 78 

2,427 93 
261.85 






Union 






Rural 








Monroe 






451.70 





Expenditures, 1 !)lMi- 1927 

Maintenance and Fixed Ch.kroes— Continued 



w 



All 
Other 


Total 

64 

Maintenance 


Rent 


Insurance 


Retirement 
Fund 


Total 


644 


651 
WTiite 


651 
Colored 


652 
White 


652 
Colored 


653 
and Other 


65 

Fixed 

Charges 


$ 


$ 4,161 41 

2,556.52 

1,164.35 

440 54 

660 25 


$ 1.021 45 


$ 389 80 


$ 2,79154 
1,846.83 


» 935 45 

719.83 




$ 5,138.24 






2,566.66 




1,021.45 


389.80 




1.411.25 




944 71 

4,687 55 

2,460 74 

1,644.61 

576 20 

8,130 07 

5,574.11 

512 33 

2,043,63 

6,089 71 

4 , 733 86 
240.00 
532.77 
583.08 

5,941 93 

3.561 14 
3,561.14 


215.62 

519 83 

442.19 




1,100 33 




493 50 

493.50 


45 00 

45.00 




5,745 88 






3,447 43 




406.97 
253.28 

4,449 11 

3,573,50 

260.65 

614 90 

16,357 29 

0,704 11 

1,950.25 

7,660.28 

42.65 

7,621 49 

5,525 43 

5,301.56 

176.02 

47.85 

4,671 84 

3,172.66 

469.61 

1,029.57 

1,615 21 




1.644.61 








77 64 

205 85 

205.85 




653.84 




3,594 00 

3,594,00 


315 00 

315 00 




12,244 92 






9.688.90 






512.33 












2,043 63 


78 06 






74 00 

20.00 
54.00 




6.163 71 










4.753.86 










294.00 


53 06 








532 77 


25 00 










583.08 




68 00 

350.00 
350.00 








6,009 93 










3,911 14 










3.911.14 




























47.03 
47.03 




1,655 65 






1 , 702 68 










47 03 






519.97 
1,135 68 

2,754 14 

2,291,66 
462,48 

868 40 

3,686.90 

2,935.51 
458.86 
292.53 






519 97 












1.135.68 












2.754 14 












2.291.66 




1,615.21 
6,374.26 

6,377 75 

3,372.16 
622.80 

2,226.08 
156.71 

1,629 18 

4,392 15 

1,299 84 

5,919 74 

4,798.90 
1,120.84 






' 




462.48 




5 50 


18 00 






891 .90 








3.686 90 












2,935 51 












458 86 












292 53 




















627 31 

919 50 

399 00 

4,632 78 [ 
4,043 28 
589.50 






627 31 




92 00 




32 85 
144 75 

222 60 

222 60 




1,044 35 








543 75 










4,855.38 










4,265.88 










589.50 



118 



Expenditures, 1926-1927 



Table IX. Expbnditurbs fob 





RepairB to Buildings 
and Grounds 


Repair 


and Replacement of Equipment 


Counties 


Furniture and 
Apparatus 


Heating, Lighting, 
Plumbing 




641 
White 


641 
Colored 


642 
White 


642 
Colored 


643 
White 


643 
Colored 


Vance - 


$ 4,200.00 

2,100.00 
2,100.00 

12,194.31 

8,043.72 
4,150.59 


$ 907.56 

605.04 
302.52 

4,817.73 

2,742.44 
2,075.29 


$ 8,123.57 

4,061.79 
4,061.78 

20.00 

20.00 


$ 400 00 

262.33 
137.67 


$ 3,688.44 

1,844.22 
1,844.22 

1,336 78 

229.85 


S 500.00 


Rural 


333.34 


Henderson 


166.68 


Wake . 




Rural 






Raleigh 






Wake Forest 






1,106.93 




W&rren 


5,057 33 

679 49 

624.99 
54 50 

894 65 

5,526 81 

3.294.66 
648.15 

1,300.00 
284.00 

463 44 

103.96 
359.48 

8,174.49 

5,659.75 
330.19 
665.19 


3,007 25 

395 59 

325.36 
70.23 








Washington . . . 


23 08 




178 43 

91.30 
87.13 


22 61 


Rural 






Plvmouth 


23.08 




22.61 


Watauga . 






Wayne - 


1,317 35 

735.60 
13.50 

522.00 
46.25 

19 50 

19.50 


1,308.94 

892.34 


368.75 

208.85 


5,140.21 

3,197.24 


500.71 


Rural 


1.50.18 


Fremont 




Goldsboro. __-. 


400.00 
16.60 

356 59 

207.93 
148 66 

926 94 


159.90 


800.00 
1,142 97 

10 00 


347.88 


Mount Olive 


2.65 


Wilkes 


39.02 

39 02 




Rural 






10 00 
60 00 




Wilson 


2,470.20 

1,027.28 
277.02 


509.28 




Rural 




Elm Citv 


331.95 


100.00 


60.00 




Lacuina 




RharDsburc 




10.00 

584.99 

449.28 

449.28 










1,519.36 

782.85 

679.78 
103.07 

2.184.70 


1,165.90 


409.28 






Yadkin 


1,382.33 

1,382.33 




Rural 








East Bend 








Yancey 




1,060 78 




960 00 












North Carolina . 


$437,049 12 

256,388.10 
180,661.02 


$ 51,891.74 

27.816.28 
24,075.46 


$143,112 74 

79,159.28 
63,953.46 


$ 8,650 73 

4,159.75 
4,490.98 


$ 95,318 25 

60,350.35 
34.967.90 


$ 7,785.24 


Rural 


2,996.68 


City 


4,788.58 



Expenditures, 1926-1927 



119 



Maintknancb and Fixed Charoes — Continued 



All 
Other 


Total 
64 

Maintenance 


Rent 


Insuranc* 


Retirement 
Fund 


Total 
65 


644 


651 
White 


661 

Colored 


652 
White 


652 
Colored 


653 
and Other 


Fixed 
Charget 


$ 99.(8 


$ 17,919 55 

9,306.70 
8,612.85 

18.368 82 

11,036.01 

6,225.88 

1,106.93 

8.064 58 

1.299.20 

1,041 65 

257.55 

894 65 

14,162 77 

8,478.87 

661.65 

3,529.78 

1,492.47 

888 55 
370.41 
518.14 

12,140 91 

6.687 03 

1,099.16 

665 . 19 

10.00 

3,679.53 

3.929.71 

3,826.64 
103 07 

4,205.48 


$ 820 48 

820.48 


$ 


$ 4,000 00 

2,000 00 
2,000,00 

10,156 79 

8,156 07 

1.489.82 

510.90 

970 43 

771 97 

771 97 


$ 


$ . 


$ 4,820 48 


99 98 








2,820 48 










2,000.00 




1,629 57 

87.57 
1,542.00 


190 00 
190.00 


1,584 74 

1,584.74 




13,581.10 






10,018 38 






3,031.82 










510.90 




330 64 
60 00 


48 00 


336 45 




1.685 52 




831 97 










771.97 




60.00 
50 00 

914 13 

902.13 
12.00 








60 00 






862 77 

4,405.41 

3,271.43 

42.08 

800.00 

291.90 

413 11 






912 77 




57 00 

57.00 


446.57 




5,823.11 






4,230 56 








54 08 






382.93 
63.64 




1,182.93 










355 54 




912 17 

842.87 
69.30 

75 00 






1,325.28 










842.87 






413.11 

6,470 87 

3,678 74 

988.65 

843.56 

27.50 

932 42 

1,249 62 

1,062 12 
187.50 

514 85 






482 41 




92 00 

92 00 


463 76 

302 83 




7.101.63 






4,073.57 








988.65 








16.00 




859.56 




75.00 






102 50 






144 93 




1,077 35 


1,315 25 


48 00 


45 00 

45 00 




1.342 62 


1,315 25 






1,107.12 




48.00 
100 87 






235.50 










615.72 












$ 5,806 24 
3,619.21 
2,187.03 


$749,614 06 

434,489.63 
315,124.43 


$ 31,723 88 

21,122.12 
10,601.76 


$ 8,512 61 

3,573.32 
4,939.29 


$ 301,289 63 

230,481 43 
70,808 20 


$ 22,285.20 

11,374.94 
10.910.26 


$ 7,114 32 

662.74 
6,451.58 


$ 370.925 64 

267.214 55 
103,711.09 



120 



< 



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< 

H 
O 

Q 

o 

H 
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Ph 

P^ 
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Total 

66 

Auxiliari?s 


$ 12,524.06 

11,124.06 

1,296 68 

103.32 

4,112 50 
37 50 

22,288.36 

21,540.32 

088.04 

60.00 

4,242.05 

7,111.80 

16,541 26 

16,541.26 

13,216 49 

27,990.48 

4,364.82 


Home 

Demonstration 

and Other 


$ 70 80 

70.80 

37 50 

1,070 00 

1,070.00 

1,500.00 


Lunch 

Room 

665 


<^ ! ! ! 1 ! 1 \ , 1 ! 1 1 1 III 1 1 1 


Nurse, 

Health, etc. 

664 


$ 958.38 

958.38 


Book 

Room 

663 


1 t ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 III 1 . 1 

«» , 1 1 , 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 II. 1 I 


■c 

1 
3 


IM S 

^ o 

=0-3 



«^ ! ! ! 1 1 1 . 11.1 I . Ill 1 ■ 1 


662 
White 


$ 370.82 

338.30 
32.52 

1,559 33 

1,499.33 

60.00 

261.18 

261.18 


i 

1 


-a 

(O 




$ 

509.70 


■ --2 


$ 11,124.06 

11,124.06 

4,112.50 

20,729 03 

20,040.99 
688.04 

4,242.05 
7,111.80 

15,210.08 

15,210.08 

13,216.49 

26,490.48 

3,855.12 






Alamance .-. 

Rural 

Burlington 

Graham 

Haw River 

Mebane 

Alexander 

Alleghany 

Anson _ 

Rural.- - - 

M or ven 

Wadesboro 

Ashe.. 

Avery 

Beaufort _ 

Rural 

Washington 

Bertie. 

Bladen 

Brunswick 



Expenditures, 192(>-1927 



121 



^ 


en 


c^ 


CO 


Tf 


OS 


^- 


« 


ec 


^ 






r<- 


<n 


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ro 




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00 



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CO cs 

CO cc 
CM (M 



CO O ~ '^ 
00 ^ to t-^ 



00 -ff" »o ^ 



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o -^ 



CD ,— — 



00 O 
CO (N 



OO O CCi lO 



o -^ i^-J c^ 
^ OO <M 

CD tn 



CO »— 



£3 



^- iC -^ 
CM O ^ 
CM t>- »C 



s 



lO 1— 



00 


00 

cc 


^ 





CM -H -H 

N. iO « 

CM O C-) 

CO Ci t-- 

CM o' ^ 



o o 

CO :o 
00 X 



irj ^ -^ 



1- r» t^ 

r- CM 04 



CO ^ —> 



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3 Ji 



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£ C -2 



3 



o 



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^ 3 .- o 

$ K K 2-. 



a. 



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CO i^ 



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122 



ExPENWTURBS, 1926-1927 



-»i (^ .— 

H 3 



S3 


s 


g 


CO 
C4 


<o 


CO 


S 

^ 


CO 


n 


2 




CD 
CO 



r- CO cc 



r^ 


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o» 


r^ 


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^H 


>f5 


to 


» 


Ol 


^ 




eo 




ts. 


00 


_ 


CO 


o 


>o 


lO 




m 




^ 




c^ 




(D 




o 




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50 


CO 
















^» 


lA 


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in 


C^J 


CJ 


CM 


ev« 


C^ 




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M« 





^ IC "O 

<0 CO O) 
^ C^ — 



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c 



a gtc 






K 

P 

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te. 

B 

n 
o 

o 

2 

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CM 



oi o> o 



o 



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s 
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o 



& 


s 


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§ 


s 


00 


s 


s 


CO 


s 

c^ 




CO 

CO 


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^ 
^ 








^ "S ^ V 



T- 00 



T- to 



h* -H U5 

r^ 00 o> 
r* 1/5 ^^ 






_: ffl c 

o £ = = 

o o o o 



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Pi ►J H 



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Expenditures, 11)2<I-1!)27 



123 



CO cc 

o o 



CO ^ OS 

O — ' GO 

CO lO r>- 
04^0 



00 ^ OI 



lO CO — 



C4 CC C^ 



rs, 30 — — " o 
e«j c) ^ ^ •— 
CM o r* ^ o 



CO 



^ o ^ 



ro CJ M" -^ '-• "— ' 



0> o 

CO CO 



CO CO 

m to 

00* 00* 



^ O -rf 



o *- — « 

O CO CO 

*o 00 oo 

o o o 



V 
n- 


CO 
lO 


a-. 


to 




o 
o 


§ 


»c 


12 


g 






CO 
00 


1/^ 
ro 


o 

O 




a 


c» 




s 


CO 




00 
CO 


ro 



CO o CO o r— 

CM lo -v oo -v 



-r i= 00 c^ 



r*. 2o — — I.- 


CO 


CO 








CM ic r- oi o 


CM 


oi 



CM -^ -n- — • ^^ 



m CM 



2 -S 



eg 

a 



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3 
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^ »« u 

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E i' ~ 



f^-^ 



je ^ :^ — : 



i? 

im : 

a b s 



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2i M o ;; 



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124 



Expenditures, 192G-1927 






CO 


o ^ 


o 


r^ o 


-H CO 


evj 


CO 


m 


CC O 


C4 




^ r- 






r- 


— CO 


in 


oa o 


CM t^ 


o 


""'t 



Tf 1— 



o o o 



CO oo 



PO CO t^ »- ^ 



fO CO CD 

CO b- in 

CO CM 



^11 



lo 1^ oo 

m -^ o 



05 CC CO 

<D CO O 

OO -H t^ 






CO 



:l1'-° 



a 
-< 
p: 

o 



E- 
O 



a 



w 

» 



X 






O 









O CD ^• 

C5 CD O 
CM CM OS 



00 CO 
00 CO 

0> 05 



o ^ 
''f oo 



o 


CO 


g 


S3 


§ 




CO 

CD 


CO 

S3 


CO 
CO 
CO 


i 


o 


in 


oo 


CO 
CD 
CO 
















oo 

PO 


CO 
CO 


•<*' 


^ 


S3 


CM 

cc 





GO 00 
CO oo 



z 

p 
o 
O 



^ 2 ,2 

> ci o 



oi o S 



a 



'a ' 

Pi : 

4J ■ 

« P5 W rt CO t5 

75 

Z 



o 






r3 o 
2 3 * 

I Ph o 

cd 

I 






Expenditures. 192()-1927 



125 



a> •- 



to 1— 



1- e^ 



CO TT -^ 



h* CO rc 

lO ro c^i 



Sin y— 

t^ lO 



iC — ^ 00 



5 



^ r^ -^ 

05 ■^ M- 



CD r- 00 



a> y- 



CO 1— — 



»— CO oo 



CO rr -r 



O lO lO 



in *- 



00 

co' 



in CO c) 
rC CD — 



00 :/: 

CD w 
C30" cc 



o 

I 



^ ^ h— "^ T/. 



2 73 CO ^ .^^ 

» 2; 03 C^ c^ 



5 " 



(3 a i ^ ■•. 



126 



Expenditures, 1926-1927 





Total 

66 

Auxiliaries 


$ 12,363.92 

11,846.86 
517.06 

35,898.64 

29,092.25 
6,806.39 

4,272 70 
18,812 68 

24,930 22 

18.693.37 

1.804.11 

346.66 

2,178.10 

1,907.98 

22,368.48 

21.746.82 

621.66 

14,198.89 

14,198.89 

15,525.83 




Home 

Demonstration 

and Other 


$ 38.55 

38.55 

1,844 70 

1,020.00 
824.70 

346 66 

346.66 

399 96 

399.96 

675.42 




Lunch 

Room 

665 


127 40 

127.40 


•2 

3 

1 


Nurse. 

Health, etc. 

664 


$ 11.33 

11.33 

3,900.00 

3.900.00 


a 
< 

3 

H 
P 
< 

a 

< 

1 

< 
a 

OS 

s. 


Book 

Room 

663 


$ 450.00 

450.00 


.1 

1 
3 




4» \ \ 1 1 1 1 1 1 .ill 111 1 


(Or- 


$ 17.18 

17.18 

1,000.00 

1,000.00 

162.17 




■B 
s 

& 

p. 

CO 

2 


•a 

CO o 


$ 

1.130.00 

1.040.00 

90.00 




-- 

^'-3 
<»^ 


$ 11,846.86 

11,846.86 

29,026.54 

27.072,25 
1,954.29 

4,272.70 
18.650.51 

23,453.56 

17.653.37 
1,804.11 

2,088.10 
1,907.98 

22.368.48 

21,746.82 

621.66 

13,798.93 

13,798.93 

14.850.41 






1 
6 


McDowell - 

Rural - -- - 

Rural 

Davidson 

Mitchell 

Montgomery 

Moore 

Rural.. 

Aberdeen .- 

Southern Pines 

Vass 

Nash 

Rural 

Rocky Mount 

Spring Hope 

New Hanover... 

Rural 

Wihnicgton 

Northampton 



Expenditures, 192(M927 



127 



to 




g 


o 
o 


g 




CM 


2 Z 

CO 1- 


■'*■ 
tc 


1^ 


r- 
^ 





OS 1— — ■ 



t- 00 



CO t-<. QO 
^ !-• C^ 
CO O CS 



CM CO Oi Oi 
00 Oi — I CD 
CO C4 <£) O^ 



S3 

CO cc 



lO <M re 



s 






lO »- — 



ee 



CO CO t- 



CM CO 05 
^ Oi — • 
CO eO CO 



•- t^ I^ 



o> ^ — 



a c:: a 






a c 



e 
Q. 



ee o 



1^ 






-t: (i, 



128 



Expenditures, 1920-1927 





Total 

66 

Auxiliaries 


$ 11,205 93 

11,205.93 

29,168 55 

29,168.55 

24,586 62 

22,973.24 

1,371.79 

241 59 

39,649 86 

13,306.62 

25,556.52 

786.72 

38,223.31 

24,235.57 

19,658.32 
4,577.25 




Home 

Demonstration 

and Other 


$ 480.00 

480.00 

1,163 29 

900.00 

21.70 

241.59 

25,830 06 

750 00 

25,0.53.76 
26.30 

177.68 

4,577.25 

4,577.25 




Lunch 

Room 

665 


mI 1 1 1 IIII IIII 1 1 1 1 1 1 IIII 


i 
•*- 

i5 
1 

i 
s 

u 
< 
a 


Nurse, 

Health, etc. 

664 


$ 

797.93 

502 . 76 

295.17 

800.00 

800.00 


Book 

Room 

663 


448 00 

448.00 


5 

Q 
Z 

■<! 

5 
1 

16 


QQ 

J 


?o o 


»> 1 1 1 IIII IIII 1 1 1 1 1 1 IIII 


< 

as 

s 


CO J- 


$ 

17.25 

17.25 
1,127.20 

429 91 

42y,91 


B 

a 
z 

g 

S 

n 


s 
_o 

1 


-1 

CO o 

CD -3 

o 


$ 

150 00 

150.00 




ID 

^1 


$ 10,725.93 

10,725.93 

29,168.55 

29,168.55 

23,423.33 

22,073.24 
1,350.09 

12,406.62 

12,406.62 

36,918.43 

18.428.41 

18,428.41 






Counties 


Richmond. _ 

Rural 

Rockingham 

Robeson 

Lumberton 

Rockingham 

Rural... 

Reidsville 

Rowan 

Rural 

East Spencer. 

Spencer 

Rutherford 

Sampson _ 

Rural ""_ 

Clinton 



j 



Expenditures, 1926-1927 



129 



10,737.48 

9,968.79 
768.69 

22,277 36 

22,277.36 

12,135.24 

14,423.91 

14,300.47 

123.44 
3,802.06 
7,460 01 
4,372 18 

8,646 53 

8,646 .IS 

24,079 13 

23,072.88 
1,006.25 

84,009.57 

48.779.32 

34,490.85 

739 40 

20,621 86 


41247 

412.47 

120.40 
123 44 

123.44 

299 97 
403 98 

2,589.97 

2,514.62 

75 35 




4,068 50 

2,000.00 
2,068.50 


30,610 16 

30.610.16 




87 76 

92 95 
12.69 

2,012.49 

1,006.24 
1,006.25 

1.623 66 

1,500.00 

123.66 




10,737.48 

9.968.79 
768.69 

21,864 89 

21.864.89 

11,927 08 

14,300.47 

14,300.47 

3,709 11 
7,160 04 
3,955 51 

8,646.53 

8,646 53 

22,066 64 

22,066.64 

45,117 28 

42,764 70 

1,812 19 

540.39 

20,621.86 


land 

Rural 

Gibson 

Laurinburg 

ly - 

Rural 

Albemarle 

es.. 

y - 

Rural _ 

Elkin 

Moun t Airy _ 

Pilot Mountain 

in 

isylvania 

ell... 

Rural 

ce 

Rural 

Henderson 

te 

Rural 

Raleigh 

Wake Forest 

rren 



es 






s 



OS 



130 



Expenditures, 1926-1927 





Total 

66 

Auxiliaries 


$ 7,659 14 

6,869.98 
789,16 

4,046.04 

47,193 23 

40,689,63 
2,040.65 
4,462.95 

9.279 90 

9,081 65 
198.25 

35,810 71 

26,166.02 

4,385.03 

2,567.92 

378.79 

2,312 95 

2,449.34 

2,449.34 




Home 

Demonstration 

and Other 


$ 840.94 

249.47 
591.47 

198 25 

198.25 




Lunch 

Room 

665 


$ 

39 13 

39.13 


3 

c 

<s 

1 

m 
H 

s 

< 

B 

tn 


Nurse, 

Health, etc. 

664 


$ 

3,619.23 

1,999.92 

1,619.31 


Book 

Room 

663 


$ 

2,804 51 

2,804.51 


Eh 

o 

a 
as 

■< 

ii 

■< 


1 
3 


<D O 


: i ; ; iiiii i i i iiiiii i i i 
vi ; : ; : : : :;;:;: : ; : 


o 
a. 

CO 

« 
o 

10 




$ 197.69 

197.69 

107 09 

107.09 

7 30 

7.30 


g 

s 

n 

e2 


a 
o 
'^ 

s 
g 

a 


CO o 


4» \ '• 1 11. 1 111 


<OS 


$ 6,620.51 

6,620.51 

4,046 04 

40,623.27 

38,582.62 
2,040.65 

9,081.65 

9,081.65 

35,810 71 

26,166.02 

4,385.03 

2,567.92 

378.79 

2.312.95 

2,442.04 

2,442.04 








Washington 

Rural 

Watauga 

Wayne 

Rural - 

Fremont -._ 

Goldsboro 

Mount Olive.- -. 

Wilkes 

Rural 

North Wilkesboro- 

Wilson 

Rural 

Elm City 

Lucama... 

Sharpsburg 

Wilson 

Yadkin 

Rural 

East Bend 



Expenditures, 192G-1921 



131 



CO 


$1,823,878.83 

1,608,589.45 
215,289.38 




$ 90,862.60 

40,049.22 
50,813.38 




$ 3,356 71 

3,356.71 




$ 54,892.47 

8,389.12 
46,503.35 




$ 53,985.18 

8,075.00 

45,910.18 




$ 1,316 69 

1,316.69 




$ 38,345.40 

18,331.16 
20,014.24 




$ 7,670 31 

7,203.50 
466.81 




$1,573,449.47 

1,526,541.45 
46,908.02 


CJ 

c 
s 
>■ 


North Carolina 

Rural - 

City 



132 



o 
I— I 

H 
O 

GQ 

O 

o 



iz; 

. I 

> 
< 

H 
O 

I— I 

Pli 

u 

g 

GO 

H 
t— I 

H 
>^ 








Total 

681 

New 

Buildings 


$ 17,782 39 

17,745.65 

36 74 
6.662 39 

53,490 20 

29,954.53 

23,. 535 07 
2,898 14 
2,950 00 

16,693 54 

16,693 .54 

50,931 09 
34,804 19 


-a 
a 

O 

-o 
c 

s> 

c 

|5 

'3 
P3 
& 
Z 

oc 


too 


$ 36.74 

36.74 


2 

II 

■3-0 




■a 


6 


$ 

1,762 00 

1,762.00 

. 105 00 
1,240 75 


s 


$ 

178 03 

178.03 

920.98 

10,168 41 
4,294.48 


C 

a 

^ s 
gE 

to M 

C 


"o 



-$ 

129 00 

129.00 


s 


$- 

4,325 12 
863 45 


•SB 

C3 C 

m 


-0 

i 






$ 

9,589.50 

9,. 589. 50 

13,460 37 

13,460.37 

6,026 99 
2,185,05 


3 

IS 


$ 17,745.65 

17,745.65 

6,662.39 

43,722.67 

20,187.00 

23,535.67 
1,977.16 
2,950.00 

1,342 17 

1,. 342. 17 

30,305.57 
26,220.46 








Alamance - 

Rural 

Graham 

Haw River 

Mebane 

Alexander 

Alleghany 

Anson 

Rural 

M orven 

Wadesboro 

Ashe 

Avery 

Beaufort 

Rural 

Washington 

Bertie 

Bladen 



Expenditures, 19l*(;-ir)2'I 



133 



CO 


-r 


-fj 


So 


t^ 


g 


CO 


5 


m o 

I- o 






o 


eo 
§ 




o 




s 


^ 1 


00 


CO 




i 


00 




g 


S 


S" 



to N. i^ 'M 

c^ a> -^ r-r 

csi CM re c; 

^ — CTJ -^ 



S 8 S 



S S 5 i 

lo r» o — 



(O 

s 



00 TO 
CM CO 



1^ O O 



CO »f5 t^ 
CM — 



T — 
C4 Ct 



o 
to 



s 

CM 



§ 






<0 03 1^ 
00 CC -»*' 

o> cc to 



»- CM C-1 



CO ^ — 



00 

in u? 



CM •- — 






CO n 

o o 



s 



^ t^ <c> 



^ *_ C^ y^ 



s 



00 

in 

o 

t— CO 









m c^i re 
CM C-. ro 
in c^ c^i 



CM ^ -H 



V ^ y— 



s 



^' ^- ro 



CM ro 

CO S^ 

"T — 

CO M 



CO 

cm" 

CM 



s 



CM *— — 



h»- oc o c~- 
T- o »o it^ 
00 CO r- r- 



0> iM 
CO OO 
CM ^ 



^^ ^ 



CO ao 
lO eo 

CO o 



m TT o 



ic ^- 



in CD cr- 



CM 

CO 



in o 
o o 

CO -x> 



n 

00 
CO 



E 5 

o Si 

c 
s 
CO 



^ V c 
» CS O S 



CO 



2 J ^ 

!5 C5 !^ 



O 



_• g c a 
O 7 I- c: 

S tf C --: 



O 






o 






-:2 2 c: 

» = 2 ° 

S = = 2 

r 



* = 






X 



E 

CO 



134 



Expenditures, 1920-1927 






CQ 



a> yr — 



^ CO 00 

en 05 CO 



1£3 r- oc 

05 CO C^l 



CT> 


t- 


V, 


CO 


CO 

CO 


o 


CO 

o 




1— . 



-T' O CD 



OD 


'-0 o 


Oi 


r-. 


CD 


.—1 tc 


CO 




h* 


o t^ 


•«3" 


-1* 






I 

o 



OS 

o 

o 

I 



.J 

P 

O 

>j 
■< 

< 
O 

o: 
o 



z 



XI 
s 

i-9 

n 

Eh 



•a 

CI 
3 
O 

O 
a 



3 



a o- 

'5-3 
o" a 



3 



s 



S bo 






o 



O 



o 
O 



o o 

C4 CI 

CO ^o 



O 






CM N 

o o 



in 
to 


CO 


CO 
CO 




co 


to 



CM — 

CO cc 
00 — ' 



CO 

o 
'a- 



fO CO 



OJ «C ?C O '— 

CO CO CI ^>^ r^ 

05 CO O '^ 10 

^ CTj •— I — O 



0» Tj- — CO 



CO CO 
CO CO 
CO --o 



o o 

m to 

CD CO 



CO GO »0 



O 1— ^H 



^ < :S 



in -rf --« cj 
CD c; --f CO 



Oi 10 CO O 
00 00 O CD 



CO 1— .-H 



S CO 



-:H in 






^ cd 



s 5 S s; 

» K (4 V. 

> 



E 

o ■- 

o o 



3 - 






E 
3 
o 



3 rf 

K fa 



Expenditures, 1926-1927 



135 








-rr 


tc 


S 


X 


s 


il? 


I- 




O 


CO 


O 


CM 


CD 


s 






E5 


CJ 


CO 
CM 


GO 






s 


O 



m o oo CM 00 

05 ro ■■*" ■* O 

T— O 3C' X: '^ 

CO -^ — cc cc 

r*» -M cc — 



— ■ 05 C5 

,— I CO to 



^ ^ -H 






CD — ■C' 

CD "C ■— ' 



00 ac 

CD --C 
00 X) 



CO CO 



0> C5 
OO QO 



C3 O O 

in o 'O 
r^ o t^ 



00 cc r- 



CO CO 

00 oc 
OJ CM 



^ 


-r 


o 
o 


CO 
CO 


en 

CO 


in 

CO 


cr. 


o 


s 


CO 
CO 



in ic 
o o 



^ -*• o 



^ -?• iO 



^ lO ec 0> 05 

r*- G«o 00 ^ Tf* 

m c7i lo CO CO 



CO — — 



CO 
CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 
CM 


o 


CM 

s 




^5 

CM 


CO 


CO 












CO 

Si 


■-0 
CM 


'"* 




CO 



° ^ 

o != S o 

M 5 O J= 

p Pi ►J H 



mC:;^ .Ecd:;^, rt;ifG w2ir-< 



Ui 



>» — ' 
en 

e 



■^ -^ -A — 

c i; T "B 3 

~ =! ul O C 

^ ;x :i^ HH ^ 



o 



J a >. 



a « ra 

a o O 






136 



Expenditures, 1926-1927 



■goo 0)13 



OO 00 



^ CO ^ 



CO OC O 05 

^ O CO Ci 



OJ t>- CI to 

^ CO CO CO 



m o -f -^ 



S3 



-<** CI --0 



s 



(O CO TO 05 

r^ c^ ^ c» 



(M CI ^ 



CO ^ »o ^- ^ o 

lO CO 05 lO »o o 



OO 1:0 <— I ^ '-H o 
CO o •:0 ^ -^ O 

a ^ ^o «D 05 t^ 



s^ 


-a 





e 


H 


a 





ffi. 




c 






z 


a 


rS 


pa 


* 


03 


H 


X 


^ 





p 

o 



o 



a 



X 






o 






. 3 



s 
13 



I.E 



■ ^ 



O 






■3 
O 



j: 
^ 



CM 






^^ 3s -^ 



0> 9i 



S3 



CM 03 00 O 

O CO oi »o 

CD CI -^ -^ 

^ ^ t'- CI 

t**. •o c; 



*— Cl OS 
h- -* CI 
CJ CO --0 



CO 

CD r» 



h- 


fM 


•0 








»" 


« 


00 








t>. 


1^ 


05 








CO 




W5 











cc 




CO 


TO 












00 


t^ 




CO 


CO 



CO i>- <o 



00 O CO 



s 



,_, 













00 













-^ 






CO 






on 


a 





(M 










10 


i« 




e> 


05 




u 


^o 



^ rr ■* 



00 o t» 

M — »^ 

0> CO CO 






V. 


« 


g3 


-r> 





CM 


Tl 


in 


CM 


r^ 


t^ 




in 







« 


r>- 


^ 


-r 










cs 


01 


^ 


-H 



CJ ca ^ a:> 

o» ^ »o crs 



in o -^ >o 

^T CI Ci C* 

O »-- 3; -*• 



O O CI CC 

ir> 01 i^ CO 



CO t^ 10 



CO CO o 



10 t^ 00 



c 



rt 



c 



« =5 o 
H = = ^ 

« > ^ O 



o 



-§■5 






eg Qj c — - -r; 

fc- to rt ^ -r ^ 



=5 ? 



H ^ c: 

o = § 



CO 

X 



Expenditures, 1 J)2t»- 1 1)27 



137 



S 



U5 OJ ^- 



^ t>- M* 

CO QO O^ 



CO *— 



s 


-r 


<"4 


00 
CO 


lO 




?g 


00 

s 




CO 
CO 


oo 

s 


i 


CM 

e 





in X cj t^ 

po r- -j« 






S 



s 



CM 



CO 

s 



^ 


~ 


ci 


a> 


OO 


*-4 


^ 






CD 


o 


CD 


^ 


~. 


cr. 


o 












CO 


'M 


ir. 




re 


o 


o» 


JO 




s 


V 


1* 


CD 


^ 


-^ 


esi 













<o » t~ 

CD CO C4 
OO C^) CO 



cei 



S -s 



lO CM 

o> oc — 

SCO o 

CO »o 

CO O CO 



O C3 



CO 

cd' 



»- TT 



ITS T-> 



00 'JO 
00 CO 
CO 00 



CO r-r 



CD CD 
<D CO 
C^ CM 





o 

CM 




CO 


'«*' 

§ 


CO 

-^ 

CO 


s 


GO 
CM 


CO 



5tf 



o 



§? 


8 


o 

CO 


CO 


00 
CM 


CO 
CO 

o 


i 


CO 

s 




CO 


CO 


r» 


^ 


^ 


Tj- 



^ t- -3< 



•O' — —I 



•- r^ CO 



CB 
CO 


CO 


s 


CM 




»c 



s 



lO UO 



CM :/: — 



O 



■s 






«S Kl 



2 3 E 
« « n 



J2 ■§ 



ce ^ 



o C^ ^ 



Z ^ 



138 



Expenditures, 192G-1927 



j- 



3 



I 
O 



a 

z 
o 

o 

H 

I 

< 
■J 
E-i 
P 

o 



X 









r~ 


00 


^- —1 


CO CO 


o 


o» 


T 


o o ■ 


1 'Tt* CO 








OJ 


»~ 


^* I- 


05 •!(< 


o 


r^ 




«T O 1 


■ t-- CO 






05 


rr 


CD CO 


CO ^ 


CM 


T—' 


1^ 


oi o ' 


. ,-. I-- 




3- s.s 




CO 


O) 


CM CVl 


05 CC 


X> 


^ 


lO 


m io 1 


1 oo (>» 






CD 


00 


lO ir:? 


CO CO 


o 


r<. 




CM 0> < 


' -^ CO 




|o^-| 


























t' 


in 


PO CO 


nT CO 




rr 


CO 


co" i 


. ^ iC 






CM 




to to 


r^ t- 














pa 




^ 


























n 




CO CO 














^ 






to 




o o 














a 






CO 




CM CM 




















a> 




CO CO 














oO 






r~ 




CO CO 




















t" 










































-< 




M^ 




































O 1 1 


I o I 






















lO 1 r 


■ »o « 




3 


13 
















00 ! '• 
rr I r 


I oo ! 




^ ^ 


o 














































"c S 


'o 






















0/ a 


o 






















a °- 














































'3-3 

o- a 




V> 














































CO 




rr ^ 




^ 


rr 


O 1 > 


1 O O 








Csl 


oa oj 


CO CO 




CM 


r- 


T3- , , 


1 o -^ 




o5 






CO 


^ CD 


tn »o 




CO 


^_ 


o • > 


p o o 




4J 




Oi 


CD O 


CO oo 




04 


CD 


CO . . 


. CO r- 


CO 




^ 




CO 


CO CO 








CO 


0> r . 


1 1-. i^ 


-a 


^' S 






















C3 




^ 




co" 


IC tc 


lO lO 




cm' 








3 
O 


3 


^ 


1 


















»-i 
























o 

■T3 






«4 








































a 












in *n 












C3 


M 










CM CM 












c 

-3 


g 


-3 








r» r^ 












13 


?^ 








1^ t^ 












.. a 


o 








CO CO 














■4^ ^ 


"o 




















3 


?K 


O 




















m 


a M 






















e: 






















a 3 




^ 














































CO 




Oi en 








CO 1 ! 


1 1 CO 




H ^ 






CO 




CO oo 








CM < < 


■ 1 c^a 


^ * 


3 


cj 




r-i 




05 O 








l>- 1 1 


1 1 t^ 


CO 








r- 




m »o 








CM ■ 1 


' ' Ol 


CO 






«» 


i>- 




CO CO 




















^- »-« 


CO CO 


o 


o 


o 


O O 1 


I O t 












lO »o 


CO — . 


lo 


o 


o 


O O . 


1 o 1 






-a 






O Oi 


00 '-a 


CI 


^ 


CO 


O O ' 


1 O ' 






OJ 






r*- I- 


05 CO 


o 


o 




in o I 


, ^ , 






S 


' 




<N c-i 


o o 


o 


•V 




CO ^ 1 


t CM ' 




























o 








lO ^ 






CO 








-3 to 
3 ttD 


o 






















C3 C 
























li 




«» 








































't^^ 




r^ 


co 


05 05 


CO CO 




lO 


o 


^ O 1 


' 'Tt' O 




J-rq 




05 


■w 


CM C^l 


•n- TJ. 




in 


•a- 


CM O . 


1 C^ O 




-• & 


o 


o> 


a> 


CD CO 


o o 




CO 


CM 


CO O ' 


' CO O 




« £ 


m 


CM 


CO CO 


<cr -f 






IT) 


O uo 1 


■ C^ CO 




„-z 




CO 


05 


00 oo 


i>. I- 




oi 


CO 


CO CO 1 


o 




























? 


TT 




lO »o 


CO CO 




CM 




lO . 


• W5 






CM 


^ 


^ '^ 


m no 




















"" 




*" ■"■ 


















«» 




















CC 
























U 
















































t- 
























z 
























D 
























O 
























o 










i : -s 


§ 




>. 


1 1 <r> 


1 OT , 

1 c 1 

; '^ ! 










C 


iM 


■i cl 


> 




E 




S g S 

CJ «i > 








c 
o 


■i -s 


i^i 


5^5 


:3 


1 

JZ 


o 

9) 


£^^ 








u 


■o t 


o 




o 


C 


o 










CS 


CS ec 


u 


a> 




^ 


o 


o 










s 


2 g 


s 


s 




s. 


s 


s 





Expenditures, 1926-1927 



139 



CM 
05 




o 




CO 

CO 


CO 


?3 

1^ 


CO 
CO 


CO 






o 



CO C^ ^ '-H 
CO t^ CO 



s 



1— t^ 



in 

05 


g ? 


2 





10 


r^ 1 

CO t, 


g 


« 00 


,7; 


§ 


5 


CO r 
in I 



0> T— 



»- CO o r- 

05 C^J O O 

CO -^ tf? C5 



CO CD 



CM 04 

o o 



CD Oi CO 

CM O -H 

r* CO ^^ 

CM -^ — * 



10 »o 

O O 
CM og 



00 CO 
10 iC 



Is, ^ C^ CO 

^ CO CO I- 
^ 00 >o :o 



CO 
CM 


c>i 


CM 


01 


CO 


CO 



00 <X) 
CO CO 



00 T- f-« 



If) lA 

CO CO 
CM C4 



00 CO 

CM oa 

o o 



CM 

00 



CO CO 
CM <M 



00 



£3 




GO 




Ol 


CM 
04 


CI 
Ol 


C£> 


iC 



If? 


CO 
CO 


S 


GO 



CM T- 



T— "^ CO 



iS 


10 

CO 


§ 


s 


s 




to 


00 










CO 
CO 


CO 


'"' 


00 

CO 



T- CD 



05 


01 


r-- 


r^ 














<D 


00 


i^ 


CM 


C^ 



S K 



c^c^ 



PJ 



^:S E 



O 



~ = EC a 

C (A 



:3 o 
2; K 



Cii < C 



140 



EXI'EXDITIKKS, 1!)LMM^)-J7 



03 



00 


o 


O 


^ 


CI 










s 


t-^ 


iM 



^ 4^ CD C^ 



a> »— ^H 






oC 



So. 

■3 -a 
o- c 



3 



O 



P 

a 

o 
O 

H 
I 

o 



o 

a: 
o 



X 

D 

C 

Z 

0. 
X 






•a 



c 
2 
'5 
oa 



tic 

c 

S 



S 
.£■• 

W- - 



bc 



bC 



r: « 



bl 



-n 


91 


C3 


C 


7; 


-n 








13 




pa 




s 


<M 


q; 




iz: 



^ D^ r-- 
0> CO c^^ 

in CO CI 



o 
O 



0» Cf5 

to :0 

d o 

o o 

CO CO 






"o 

o 



1^ 



oo o 

— c 

CTi CD 

IC CD 



CO "C 

^ CO 



a 




0; 





CO 


« 


10 


3 


00 




•0 


1 


CI 














10 





TO 


CO 


^ 


-r 



D 
O 



s 


CO 


s 




QC 


s 


as 



1^ 



2 a 

, o = 

— -a ^ 

2 J c 

"* x '" 



— in 



^ CO o 



, ■£ ,C 

k. n c^ 

— -jt. _3C30 



■^ -^ - 

2 s X 

= § ^ 

K r-; <*. 



e 
C 



e 
12 



2; 5; q; 



— -'* ^ O 

^ -^ X C 

t a; ■ — cj 

Si H ^ :^ 



Expenditures. 192(1-1027 



141 



s 



8 g 



S 



^ — o 



M 14 1^ lA V 

W M O fc y- 

0» 00 -" 00 ^ 



C^ ^- 



s 


<o 


cr 


TT 


1* 


j> 


tn 


^c 




3-. 




o 


m 


»c 


r* 


CO 


1^ 


o> 


c 


K 


: SS 


OS 














o 


CO 


cc 


eo 


00 










r^ 


■^r 


<M 



00 
10 iO 



s 
s 



!3 



o o 
8 <>) 



CO CO 
C4 (M 



2 S SS 

O 






Ifl 03 »o 



55 



ss 



cm" 



CO 

o 


CO 


o 
to 


CO 


CO 

s 


00 
05 








CO 






CO 


CM 


»— < 



y_ 


,^ 


o 


00 


^, 


.^ 


c-^ 


o 


OS 




CO 


T 


'^ 


o 


esj 


■n* 


t^ 


m 


CO 


„H 


«o 




o 


o 


CM 


T 


M 


(M 


h- 


o 




r« 




m 


o 
























to 




r<» 


t» 


t>- 






a> 


Oi 





CM 

O 

in 



^. 


00 


o> 


IO 


CO 




^ 


Tl< 


I-- 


9> 


a> 


OS 




x^ 


eo 








«o 


oo 


TT 




•«• 


c» 



_■ o _g 

3 -JS = 



J5 
O ■- 



CC M 



aiaa ^2:;;^ is; 



o 



•= s 



>, ;s i^ ^ s- 



3 
(A 



c5 2 



3 O. 

3i IS 



e/5 



142 



Expenditures, 1926-1927 











CM <N ^ OS 


00 


h. o 1^ 


CO 


in o 


CD OS 


o 


o o 


CM 


o 


CM 












lO <X> 00 o 


CO 


CSJ O C-1 


h- 


in lo 


O Cr> 


CO 


00 »c 


o> 


00 










s, 




lO ro lo CO 


CO 


CO o to 


CO 


I-' -^ 


CO 0> 


^ 


oo CM 


CM 


t* 


lO 1 












o ^ r- '- 




CO o oo 


o 


^ t-^ 


r^ CD 


o> 


Ci Cft 


CO 


CO 


CM 1 










O^ O i-H_ CM 


>w 


r- lo c^ 


in 


^- 00 


^ o 


CO 


'^J' ^^ 


o> 


CO 


CO^ 1 










rf i^* ^ 


oo" 




co" 


o>" 


CM CO 


oo" 


oo 


CO 


CO 


O 1 










CJ t^ -»** 


w 






^ 


•^ 


M 


CM 


00 


^5< 


•^ I 








« 




o CM r^ 








CO 


CO 






















CO OS -^ ! 




1^ 1 h- 








^ 


1 o 


o 


o 










b 




CV> ^ ^ I 




^ ; ^ 








ll> 


1 lO 


o 


o 














CM to t^ 1 




in 1 lo 








tvl 


1 t- 


CO 


CO 












N. t>- CD 1 




00 1 CO 












CO 


CO 










«»o 




CD ,-. ^^ 1 




'" 1 ^ 












t— 
















lo" -*" --r . 




























































■< 




«» ! 






























O OO 1-t 1 
















o 


o 














T- CO lO ' 
















CO 


CO 










tn 

B 


13 


m 05 ic 1 
















CO 


CO 












0> -rJH ^ 1 
















CO 


CO 












O 1-^ CM 1 
















00 


oc 










■*^ tH 
































a cd 


'o 


lO ^ rf 1 




























O) o. 


o 
































































































V* 1 






























00 cc »0 1 


CO 


o ! o 


o 


m I 


CD Oi 


r^ 


t^ o 


TS- 


C5 


»o 1 










1— CM Ci 1 


CJ 


00 1 00 


05 


^ 1 


O CO 


in 


lO o 


CO 


C^l 


CO • 




-o 




lO 3 


QJ 


rr '-« CM 1 


<N 


O 1 o 


^ 


^ 1 


CO 00 


o 


CM 00 


CM 


oo 


Tf ■ 




3 






CO 00 »o 1 


^ 


O ' o 


in 




t- ^ 


CO 


O Csl 


^ 


h- 


CO 1 










1^ CO CO 1 


«3- 








1-H W2 






00 


I-- 






C 


03 


tjT'S 


^ 




























-a 




^ 


to ^ »o 1 








CO < 


CM CO 


t- 


r- 


cm" 


C^l 








c 

3 


lO CO CM I 








^" ; 


'~' 














o 


o 






























1 


O 






«9- I 
























S5 
o 






05 Oi 1 1 








o 1 


I O 
















c 


bo 




O 05 ' 1 








o 


> o 














15 


C3 


H 




























u 


a 




-a 


C4 CM I 1 








^ ■ 


< c 


T 












p 


2 


." 


r- t^ 1 I 








o < 


' o 
















.5 






lO «C [ 1 








m 1 


I »o 














OQ 


2 


-^« 


o 


'< I 








»— 


' ^H 














O 


• '3 


a M 


O 


























^ 
S 








«^ 


























CD CO I ! 








o> 1 


1 Oi 


o 


; ^ 










^ 




CO CO < ■ 












^ 


■ o 














►J 


fli 


O O 1 I 








o ! 


I o 


h- 


. t^ 










►- 






•§ 


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-<! 












i" 1 t 




















H 




00 

1 




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: fe 

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■ 1 X 

I 1 , CD 

: : : s 

1 — EP oj 




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^4t 






ill 










>> I 

o a 


ij 

D. O 










oi Pi rt ^ 


c 


2 Pi e. 


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re 


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B -o = 


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o 


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P5 


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i 




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Expenditures, 1926-1927 



143 



44,445.47 
44,445.47 

6,958.58 


$9,731,481.50 

5,938,774.40 
3,792,707.10 


o o • > 

O O 1 J 

o o ■ > 

°° i ; 


$ 89,608 92 

38,277.67 
51,331.25 




$ 47,319.41 

33,881.07 
13,438.34 


1,208 81 

1,208.81 

3,120.32 


$ 683,750.05 
464,380.98 
219,369.07 




$ 29,036.38 

8,080.92 
20.955.46 


7,146.66 

7,146.06 


$ 454,119.73 
298,716.60 
155,403.13 




$ 588,302.07 

290,098.92 
298,203 15 


35,390.00 

35,390.00 

3,838.26 


$7,839,344.94 

4,805,338 24 
3,034,006.70 


Yadkin - -- 

East Bend - - 

Yancey 


North Carolina 

Rural... 



144 





TABLE XII. 


EXPENDITURES FOR CAPITAL 




682. 


Old Buildings and Grounds 


Counties 


1. Alterations 


2. Equipment: Heating, 
Lighting, Plumbing 


3, 4. Equipment: 
Furniture and Apparatus 




White 


Colored 


White 


Colored 


White 


Colored 


Alamance 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 10 00 


$ 1,569.79 


$ 202.00 


Rural 




















1,269.19 
125.95 
174.65 


202 00 


Graham - 






f 






Haw River 








10.00 














Alexander 










2,494 71 




Alleohanv 












Anson ..-- -- 






1,814.82 

1,814.82 


713 04 

713 04 






Rural 










Morven 
























Ashe 




























Beaufort 










3,520 30 

3,520.30 


36.45 


Rural - 










36.45 














Bertie 


375 00 
354 47 


232 04 


3,673 80 
776 64 




1,196.27 
1,079 55 
2,242 31 

7,493.94 

7,493.94 


134 34 


Bladen •>•«•• 






Brunswick 




15.30 


429.85 


Buncombe . -- 


1,778 69 

1,778-69 




5,965.27 

5,965.27 


602.10 


Rural 






602.10 


AsheviUc - - _ _ _ 








Burke 


210 62 








345.56 




Rural - 










CtIpu Alt)ine 


210.62 








333.36 
12.20 

595 68 














Cftbarrus --- 






133.80 

133.80 






Rural 


















595.68 

6,463 00 

6,188.75 
274.25 




Caldwell 


44,595 62 

39,545.72 




11,047 00 

11,047.00 






Rural 








Granite Falls 










5,049.90 










Camden 




750 00 

259.42 

201.52 
57.90 




657.93 

492.77 

50.00 


86 97 


Carteret .- 


181 68 

181.68 
























Morehcad City 








442.77 





145 



OUTLAY 


—REPAIRS, ALTERATIONS, ETC. 








682-Con . 


Total 

682 

Old 

Buildings 


683. Libraries 


684. Trucks 


685 
All Other 




5. 

Paving 


Total 

68 
Capital 
Outlay 


and 
Other 


White 


Colored 


White 


Colored 




S 18 25 


$ 1,800 04 


$ 1,012 06 

53.50 
456.45 
114.12 
387.99 


$ 133 69 


$ 5,400.75 
5,400.75 


$ 


$ 495.32 


$ 26,624 25 






23,199 90 


18.25 


1,489.44 
125.95 
184.65 


133.69 




495.32 


2,574 90 








240 07 












572 64 












36 74 




2,494 71 


1,182 26 




3,508 50 




8 80 


13 856 68 












2,527 86 

2,527.86 






9,037.85 

9,037.85 






65,055 91 












41,520 24 




























23,535 67 






50.00 










2,948 14 














2,950 00 


575 63 


4,132.38 

3,556.75 
575.63 

5,611.45 

2,210.66 

2,687.46 

25,117.92 

25,117.92 






2,995.60 

2,995.60 






23,821 52 












23,245 89 


575 63 










575 63 




660 95 
300 82 
460 83 

2,255.87 

2,255.87 




7,254 00 
607 00 




25 00 


64,482 49 




142 22 
40.62 




38,064 89 






150.00 


11,586 21 


9,277 92 


5,193.30 

5,193.30 




1,191,374 46 


9 277 92 








709,311 58 










482,062.88 




556.18 


361.45 

300.00 
61.45 




8,789 16 

6,873.66 
1,915.50 




20.55 


298,736 01 








195,926.97 




543.98 
12.20 

729 48 

133.80 
595.68 

62,105.62 

56,781.47 

274.25 

5,049.90 

1,494.90 

1,002 77 

433.20 
126.80 
442.77 








3,270 93 








20.55 


99,538 11 




1,682 91 

1,682.91 




8,616.15 

8,616.15 




186,755 97 










183,160 29 










3,595 68 








7,057 50 

7,057.50 






163 892 25 












83 085 34 












274 25 














80,532 66 








3,035 82 

2,892 74 

2,892.74 






24,953 35 


68 90 










124,025 24 












29,262.44 


68 90 










94,320.03 














442.77 



146 



Expenditures, 1926-1927 











Table XH. Expenditures fob 




682. Old Buildings and Grounds 


Counties 


1. Alterations 


2. Equipment: Heating, 
Lighting, Pliunbing 


3, 4. Equipment: 
Furniture and Apparatus 


, 


White 


Colored 


White 


Colored 


White 


Colored 


Caswell - -- - 


$ 524.58 

40 00 

40.00 


$ 10 00 


S 868.18 
1,245.36 


$ 11,65 
525,75 


$ 1,350.04 

7,793 82 

3,605.19 

3,697.77 

490.86 

73.00 

437 48 


$ 76 30 


Catawba -.- .. . 


1 323 91 


Rural 






Hickory 




194.97 
1,050.39 

1,094 12 




1,078 50 


Newton 






525,75 


245 41 


Chatham 






124 01 


Cherokee 










Rural 












Andrews -. 














Murphy 










437.48 




Chowan 












Rural 














Edenton 














Clay . 














Cleveland _. _ 










846.91 




Rural 












Kings Mountain 










846.91 




Shelby 












Columbus 


1,000.00 












Craven 








720 01 

720.01 




Rural 












New Bern . _ 












Cumberland 


1,943.23 


397 96 






390.73 




Rural 








Fayetteville -. 


1,943.23 


397.96 






390.73 




Currituck 








Dare 


3,841.80 

365 45 


92 00 
64.73 










Davidson 




65 00 


1,108 13 


423.67 


Rural 






Lexington 




64 73 




65,00 


542.32 
565.81 

2,333.92 

1,558.42 

775.50 

7,632 03 
7,632.03 


423.67 


Thomasville 


365.45 
519 75 






Davie 




20 00 

20.00 


259,66 




Rural -- 








519.75 

5,735.98 
5,735.98 




259.66 




Duplin 




1,745.02 

1,745.02 


826.55 


Rural 






826.55 


Faison 








Durham . 


15,000.00 


1,311 46 


15,287 27 

14,000,00 
1,287,27 


1,052 73 


2,961 83 


1,540 00 


Rural 




Durham 


15,000.00 


l,:^n -16 


1,052 73 


2,961.83 


1,540.00 



Expenditures. 1926-1927 



147 



Capital Outlay— Repairs, 


ALTER.VTIONS, 


ETC. — Continued 








682— Con. 


Total 

682 

Old 

Buildings 


683. Libraries 


684. Trucks 


685 
All Other 




5. 


Total 
68 


Paving 

and 

Other 


White 


Colored 


White 


Colored 


Capital 
Outlay 


$ 


$ 2,840 75 

10,928 84 
3,645.19 
4,971.24 
2,312.41 

1,291.13 

437.48 


$ 183.09 

1,557.30 

1,557.30 


$ 


$ 2,576.75 

11,039.98 

11,039.96 


$ 


$ 65.25 


$ 28,180 81 








127,286.59 










119,902.94 










5,071.24 














2,312.41 








5,050.39 

271 08 

271.08 




74.00 

44.10 

44.10 


12,462 26 










4,172.22 










3.733.49 












1.25 




437.48 
222 81 












437.48 


222 81 






1,790.00 

1,790.00 




25.00 

25.00 


11,624.15 










8,571.96 


222 81 


222.81 








'3,052.19 




183.80 

474.08 

474.08 










4,455 85 




848.91 




10,942.95 

10,942.95 






116,162.89 










34,455.74 




846.91 








2,250.72 














79,456.43 




1,000.00 

720.01 
720.01 


540 12 

105.68 

105.68 


60.99 


8,109.90 

6,588.64 

6,588.64 


52.57 




189,942 93 






28,180.76 










27,430.76 










750.00 




2,731 92 


653 44 




307.50 

307.50 






40,132.47 










36,747.11 




2,731.92 


653.44 
100.00 








3,385.36 












1,646.20 




3,933 60 

2,559.04 

300.00 
1,095.72 
1,163.32 

3,649.94 

1,578.42 
2,071.52 

15,939.58 

15,939.58 




645.55 

12,829.90 

12,829.90 






4,579.15 


532 06 


532.34 

305.64 
226.70 


75.00 






52,570.44 


300 00 






50,009.70 




75.00 






1,397.42 


232 06 








1,163.32 


516 61 


249 53 

249.53 








25.00 

25.00 


4,928 72 










2.857.20 


516 61 








2,071.52 




1,418 99 

1,418.99 


453 57 

453. 57 


12,568.42 
12,568.42 






124,105.66 








124,105.66 










2,935 97 


40,089.26 

14,000.00 
26,089.26 


3,355 35 

1,523.45 
1,831.90 


273 50 

123.50 
150.00 


7,688 00 

7,688.00 






167,565 90 






127,357,38 


2,935.97 






40.208.52 



148 



Expenditures, 192()-1927 



Table XII. Expenditures for 







682. 


Old Buildings and Grounds 






Counties 


1. Alterations 


2. Equipment: Heating, 
Lighting, Plumbing 


3, 4. Equipment: 
Furniture and Apparatus 




White 


Colored 


White 


Colored 


White 


Colored 


EdoBcombe 


$ 924.90 

924 90 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 3,037 53 

1,411.60 
1,625.93 

8,543 47 

3,543.47 
5,000.00 

4,818 10 


s 


Rural 




















Forsyth 


42,093 41 

12,616.47 
29,476.94 

247 61 

247.61 


1,138 58 

1,136.56 


1,400 60 


675 00 


2,693 57 


Rural 




Winston-Salem 


1,400.60 


675.00 


2,693 57 








Rural 










Franklin ton 








222.01 
3,174.16 
1,421.93 

7,082.40 

1,445.37 





Tjouisbiirff 
























Gaston 


15,704 34 

10,500.00 




980 30 




419 00 


Rural 




















23 54 
5,180.80 








1,155.85 
4,481.18 


284.00 


Oastonia 




980.30 




135.00 


Gates 








Graham 














Granvillfi 






772 89 

772.89 


77 90 

77.90 






Rural 










Oxford 










Greene 


841 17 
1,839 61 


845 88 






887.52 
15,314.99 


206 25 


Guilford . - 


1,772 55 


886 28 


2,744 76 


Rural 












1,772.55 


886,28 


5.489.51 
9,825.48 

779.73 


2,744.76 


High Po'nt 


1,839.61 






Halifax 




193.75 




200 91 


Rural 










Enfield 






72.25 




499.53 




Rofinnkp Ranids 
















121.50 








Weldon 








280.20 


200.91 




3,224.13 

3,114.13 

110.00 

889 35 








428.97 


Rural 






















428.97 


Havwood 








793.53 




Rural 












889.35 

5,711 52 
5.711.52 








793.53 

651.12 
651.12 





Hflndorson 




2,156 58 

2,156.58 






Rural 








Henderson ville . . _ 









EXI'ENDITIUES, 1!)2(!-H)L'7 



U9 



C.\piT.\L OuTL.\y— Rep.\irs, 


.\lTER-W10NS, 


ETC. — Contini 


ed 








682.-Con . 


Total 

682 

Ol.i 

UuikiiiiKS 


683. Librurips 


084. Triuk.s 


685 
.\11 Other 




5. 


Total 

68 


Pavins 

and 

Other 


White 


Colored 


White 


Colored 


Capital 
Outlay 


$ 249 33 


$ 4,211 76 

2,, 336. 50 
1,875.26 

56,542.61 

17,296.50 
39,246.11 

5,959 89 
247.61 
1,116.19 
3,174.16 
1.421.93 

24,491 72 

11,945.37 


$ 1,497 94 

1,30.S.86 
189.08 

105.00 


$- 


$ 4,823.27 

4,201.17 
622.10 

13,832 56 

13,2,')0 SO 
575 . 76 

2,150 40 

1,801.40 


$. 


$ 412 49 

412.49 


$ 72,686.31 








69,999.87 


249 33 






2,686.44 










77,198 40 










37,271.53 




105.00 

659.54 

287.19 








39,926.87 


894 18 








99.043 10 










92,519 12 


894 IS 








1,116 19 




372.35 










3,546.51 






349.00 

8,347 00 

8,347,00 






1,861 28 


305 68 


1,439 37 

1,087.08 






6,220 05 

503.00 


347,817 67 








284,286.07 








3,184.83 


305 68 


1,769.07 
10,777.28 


352.29 










2,. 505. 62 










5,717.05 


57,841 15 








3,385 88 
1,403 48 




44,872 29 






462 79 

61.50 
36.50 
25.00 

50.00 

11,379 06 

5,317.33 
6,061.73 








14,924 57 


233 14 


1,083 93 
850.79 
233 . 14 

2.780 82 

29,986.36 








2,725 69 












2,467 55 


233 14 










258 14 






14,937.50 

4,147.41 

4,147.41 




130 00 


90,326 00 


7,428 17 






722,031.26 










43,073.82 


7,428 17 


18,321.27 
11,665.09 

2,926 67 








37,866.36 












641,091.08 


1 752 28 


1,457.65 
1,230.94 


653 01 

653.01 


4,998 88 

4,991.58 




126 00 


78,945 70 






48,909.90 




571.78 

1,752.28 

121.50 

481.11 

3,653 10 

3,114.13 

5.38.97 

1.682.88 






2,934 60 


1,752.28 






7.30 




126.00 


3,531.94 










121.50 




226.71 

723.37 

723.37 










23,387.76 






3,701 55 

3,701.55 




450 00 


180,596 58 








81.945 66 








450.00 


98,650 92 








9,518 19 

9,518.19 




51,842 58 












49,459 70 




1,682.88 

8,519 22 

8,519.22 










2,382 88 




2,480 05 

2,188.17 
291.88 




9,736 05 

9,736.05 






302.560 98 










207,799 41 










94,761.57 



150 



EXFENDITUKES, 1920-1927 



Table XII. Expenditures for 



1 




682. 


Old Buildings and Grounds 






Counties 


1. Alterations 


2. Equipment: Heating, 
Lighting, Plumbing 


3, 4. Equipment: 
Furniture and Apparatus 




White 


Colored 


White 


Colored 


White 


Colored 


Hertford.-- 


$ 


$ 


$- 


$ 


$ 267 30 
450.19 


S 1 391 45 


Hoke 




72 00 




619.90 


131 91 


Hyde 








Iredell 


3,759.48 

2,982.04 
777.44 


466.10 

466.10 






8,210.75 

7,914.00 
296.75 


199 00 


Rural 






199 00 


Mooresville.. 








StatesviUe 










Jackson 














Johnston 










4,604.46 
1,485.00 


24 50 


Rural 












Benson .. 












Clayton - 










1,469.53 
1,649.93 

786.90 

833 67 


24 50 


Smithfield 












Jones .. 


927.22 
2,425 46 










Lee 










Rural 










Sanf ord . 


2.425.46 








833.67 














Rural 








_ -- 




















Lincoln 




35.15 

■ 35.15 










Rural 












Tiinpnlntnn 














1,751.27 

31.46 

3,542.39 

789.00 


181 84 






466 68 




Madison 


3,224.66 

2,026.82 

90.68 






Martin 


1,677.21 


, 63.70 


4,438.41 
489.45 


996.37 


McDowell 




Rural 










789.00 
48,611.65 




90.68 
59,546.95 




489.45 
11,870 58 










115.25 


Rural 








Charlotte 


48,575.10 
36.55 




59,439.11 
107.84 




11,158.72 
711.86 

401.00 

920.93 










115.25 


Mitchell 








Montgomery 


3,127.34 











JOxi'KMUTrKKS. 1I>lM;-1<)27 



151 



Capital Octuy — Repairs 


Alterations 


, ETC.— Continued 








682— Con. 


Total 
682 
Old 

Buildings 


683. Libraries 


684. Trucks 


685 
All Other 




5. 
Paving 


Total 

08 
Capital 
Outlay 


and 
Other 


White 


Colored 


White 


Colored 




$ 70 39 


$ 1,72914 
1,274 00 


$_ 


$ 500 00 


$ 


$- - - 


$ 


$ 37 580 33 




438 90 
498 47 

1.343 90 

1,343.90 


9,137.00 






11 999 94 










3 531 89 


811 27 


13,446 60 

12,372.41 
1,074.19 




9,904 00 

9,904.00 






160,303 30 


811.27 








102 144 72 










50 459 90 
















7 698 68 






689 31 




6,238.00 

19,131 25 

19,131.25 




764.90 

4,815.68 

4,815.68 


57,678 72 
503 588 52 




4,628 96 

1,485.00 














345,969.81 












1,494.03 
1,649.93 

1,714.12 

3,259.13 












155,968 78 














1 649 93 




803 42 
300 00 




4,491 65 

6,874 38 

6,874.38 






7 309 19 










103 667 18 










100 108 05 




3,259.13 


300.00 
1,411 81 








3,559 13 






14,385.88 

14,385.88 






280,218 80 

101 717 77 
















1,411.81 








178 501 03 




35.15 

35.15 




4,500.00 

4,500.00 






71 515 84 












65,359.23 
6 156 61 














2,399.79 

4,856 12 

12,784 95 

1,369.13 


76.56 

1,042 81 

654.94 

1,937 33 

1,937.33 










27,116 32 


1,600 00 




3,426 20 
3,291.16 

7,455.35 

7,455.35 






125,219 31 


40 05 


234 94 






16,965 99 








64 288 52 










62,919 39 
1 369 13 




1,369.13 
120,168 93 








24.50 


7,552.78 

897 . 95 

6,646.72 

8.11 

75 49 

242 50 




19,537.84 

19,537.84 






324,953 48 










197,067 22 




119,172.93 
996.00 

401 00 

4.048 27 








125,819 65 


24.50 










2 066 61 






3,101 00 




35.28 


18,354 56 
10,447 91 









152 



Expenditures, 1926-1927 



Table XII. Expenditthies for 



Counties 



Moore 

Rural 

Aberdeen 

Carthage 

Southern Pines_ 
Vass 



Nash. 



Rural 

Rocky Mount. 
Spring Hope-. 



New Hanover... 

Rural 

Wilmington. 



Northampton. 
Onslow 



Orange 

Rural 

Chapel HiU. 



Pamlico- 



Pasquotank... 

Rural 

Elizabeth City. 



Pender. 



Perquimans. 



Person 

Rural 

Roxboro. 



Pitt. 



Rural 

Ayden 

Greenville. 



Polk. 



Rural- . 
Tryon. 



Randolph 

Rural 

Asheboro 

FranklinviUe. 



682. Old Buildings and Grounds 



1. Alterations 



White 



1,358.60 



1,358.60 



8,945 71 



103.81 



Colored 



58.46 



4,152.42 

4,152.42 



2. Equipment: Heating, 
Lighting, Plumbing 



White 



85 56 



85.56 



365 00 

594.16 

594.16 



300 50 
300.50 
199 59 



176 75 



176.75 

3,637 43 

2,883.71 
223.99 
529.73 

910 99 

910.99 



Colored 



11.15 



11.15 



364.61 

364.61 



998 93 

743.58 

55.35 

200.00 



3,4. Equipment: 
Furniture and Apparatus 



White 



$ 2,817 79 

1.025.82 



1,791.97 



189.41 



189.41 
988 47 



988.47 



4,628 71 

1,976 51 

1,415.17 
561.34 

1,174.53 

1,232.93 

350.91 
882.02 

1,675 74 

820.84 

1,783.17 

111.41 
1,671.76 

8,113 33 

2,584.13 

829.20 

4,700.00 

235 68 

235.68 



116.41 



116.41 



Colored 



$ 1,09048 

159.16 



931.32 



120 79 



120.79 



16.50 
16 50 



294 17 



39.30 
175 00 



2,338.32 

1.517.15 



821.17 



Expenditures, 192G-102T 



153 



Capital Outlay — Repairs, 


Alterations 


ETC. — Continued 








682-Con. 


Total 

682 

Old 

Buildings 


683. Libraries 


684. Trucks 


685 
kW Other 






Tota 

68 


5. 

Paving 

and 

Other 


Wiiite 


Colored 


White 


Colored 


Capital 
Outlay 


$ 


$ 4,004 98 

1,184.98 

85.56 

1,791.97 

942.47 


$ 117.26 


$ 


$ 3,180.08 

1,012 73 
1,008.00 


$ 770 35 

770.35 


$ __ 


$ 16,332 07 






3,918.06 










1,093.56 












1,791.97 








878.00 
281 35 

3,315 10 

3,315 10 






3,302.21 




117.26 

1,509 37 

698.12 
811.25 








6,226.27 


266 17 


1,814 18 








345,367 57 










76,947.04 


266 17 


1,624.77 
189.41 

1,109 26 








266,689.92 












1,730.61 








3,730 00 

3,730.00 






107,809 59 












106,700.33 




1,109.26 










1,109 26 




288 40 
65 30 

350.13 

350.13 


149 13 


8,333 26 
9,505 40 

1.999.00 

1,999 "OO 






73,722 28 




4,993.71 

2,592 17 

2,030.83 
.561 34 

10,414 41 

2,348 50 

801.37 
1,547.13 

2,076 90 

1,195.84 

2,591.55 
111.41 

2,480.14 

19,760 18 

12,400.74 
1,108.54 
6,250.90 

1,146 67 

1,146.67 






106,611.61 


5 00 


112.47 

112.47 




93 26 

93.26 


14,291 00 


5 00 




13,729.66 






661 34 




281 49 

432 10 

332.96 
99.14 

750.44 

1.67 

183 80 

126.35 
57.45 

882 29 


14.99 








27,800 84 


450 46 


12,984 50 

12,984 .50 






55,996 90 


450 46 








52,599.63 










3,397.27 






6,790 76 
935 28 

1,679 22 

1,679.22 






109,506 40 


200 00 






225 00 


3,749 30 


631 63 






4,908 24 










2,370.65 


631 63 








2,537.59 


519 75 




7,898 00 

2,066.00 
5,832.00 






96,431.69 


519 75 








62,890.61 












25,440 54 




882.29 

753 83 

753.83 








8,100.54 






5.605 00 

5,605 00 




660 52 

660.52 


58,861.59 








58.861 59 












116 41 






12,417 70 

12.417.70 






207.313 59 












185,640.10 




116.41 










21,673.49 

















154 



Expenditures, 1U2()-1927 











Table XII. Expenditures fob 




682. Old Buildings and Grounds 


Counties 


1. Alterations 


2. Equipment: Heating, 
Lighting, Plumbing 


3, 4. Equipment: 
Furniture and Apparatus 




White 


Colored 


White 


Colored 


White 


Colored 


Richmond. 


$ 240.19 


$ 


$ 434.80 

3.W.80 


$ 78 80 


$ 5,084.02 

3,497.61 


$ 168.67 


Rural 




Hamlet . . 










Rockinghain 


240.19 
354.75 




75.00 


78.80 


1,586.41 

2,552 82 

2.552.82 


168.67 


Robeson 




1,602.82 


Rural 








1.602.82 














Maxton 


354.75 












Rockingham.. . .. 


95.45 


6,805.39 

6,805.39 


98.05 


452.70 




Rural .. 






Madison 




95.45 


96.05 


452.70 




Rcidsville 








Rowan 






225.40 




5.385.87 

2,942.10 




Rural 










East Soencer 












Salisbury 






225.40 




2,443.77 




Snpncpr 










Ruthfirford 




,, 
















158 22 

158.22 




74.22 

74.22 




Rural 










Clinton 
























Scotland 






495.55 




1,570.60 




Rural 










Gibson 














Tjaurinbunr 






495.55 




1,570.60 
1,667 78 




Stanly 


343.73 

343.73 


18 40 
18.40 






Rural 














1,667.78 
2,505.48 
1.689.48 




Stokes 






1,920 19 
459.42 
















Rural 










Elkin 










1,079.26 
610.22 




Mount Airv 






459.42 






Pilnt Mniintain 










Swain 
























2,412.62 




Tyrrell 






■ 




















Rural 














Monroe 













Expenditures, 192G-1927 

Capital Outlay^Repairs, Alterations, etc. — Continued 



155 



682.-Con. 


Total 
682. 
Old 

Buildings 


683. Libraries 


684. Trucks 


■ 685 
.Ml Other 




6 






Total 
68 


Paving 

and 

Other 


White 


Colored 


White 


Colored 


Capital 
Outlay 


$ 


$ 6,006.48 
3,857.41 


$ 1,270 91 

372.91 
195.18 

702.82 

150.00 

150.00 


$ 298.87 


$ 7,818.95 
7,818.95 


$ 


$ 


$ 120,316 02 








57,269.29 




136.17 
162.70 

150.00 

150.00 






36,734.36 




2,149.07 

4,510.39 

4,155.64 








26,312.37 




13,053.10 

13,053.10 




2,185.00 

2,185.00 


48,738 98 






47,604.42 










354.75 

7,449.59 

6,805.39 
644.20 












1,134.56 




514 10 




5,494.50 

5,494.50 




729 00 

729.00 


18,698 65 








17,540.35 




514.10 






1,158.30 
















5,611.27 

2,942.10 


2,801 69 

2,801.69 


160 31 

100.31 


13,005.05 

13,005.05 




757.00 


132,393 10 






66,701.39 












2,669.17 












6,177.10 












757.00 


59,514 61 








■• 


13,933.42 

17,267 07 

17,267.07 




134,509 24 




232 44 

232.44 










96,185 41 












81,448.79 












14,736.62 




















2,066.15 


23 72 

23.72 










2,691 76 












625 61 


















2,066.15 

2,029.91 

362.13 
1,667.78 

5,022.60 

2,285.40 












2,066 15 




629 71 

435.30 
194.41 




6,351.40 

6,351.40 






87,953 43 










85,984.14 










1,969.29 


596 95 




2,623 00 

6,782 33 

6,782.33 






8,520.98 


136 50 


362 24 

362 24 








126,544.14 










120,409.17 


136 50 


1,215.76 
1,069.64 








3,840.76 














1,069.64 














1,224.57 










798 80 

4,331.40 

679 85 

9,565.00 

9,565.00 






8,610 28 


6,143 04 


8,555 66 


384.31 
170.93 

419.29 

419.29 








112,352 74 










31,761 61 












83,719.85 












83,719.85 















15(1 



EXPENDITUUES. 1J)2(M927 



.■>7 











Table 


XII. EXPENDITHRES FOR 




682 


. Old Buildings and Grounds 


Counties 


1. Alterations 


2. Equipment: Heating, 
Lighting, Plumbing 


3. 4. Equipment: 
Furniture and Apparatus 




White 


Colored 


White 


Colored 


White 


Colored 


Vanc6 


( 


S- . 


$ 


$ 


$.. 


$ 


Rural 














Hpndprson 














Wake - - 


1,962 69 

1,455 00 

507.69 


137 56 


253 51 




7,044 86 

2,279.35 
1,639.33 
3,126.18 

1,507.70 

147 00 

147.00 


1,407 37 


Rural 




1,074.82 




137.56 






332.55 


Wake Forest 


253.51 






Warren -- - 






210 16 


1,283 82 




448 00 

448 00 




457 60 

457.60 


126 95 


Rural 






126.95 


























244 69 




585 67 

585.67 




7,673 70 

6,892.31 


832 62 


































Mount Olive 


244 69 

16.452 51 

16,452.51 








781.39 


832.62 


Wilkes 








4,281.27 


Rural 










4,281.27 


North Wilkp«;hnrn 












Wilson 


68.171.56 




8,629 82 




2,281 38 




Rural 








Elm Citv 










209.00 
269.29 




T.iifama 












Sharnshurff 














68,171.56 




8,629.82 

719.32 

719.32 




1,776.09 

131 69 

131.69 




Yadkin 








Rural 










Ka'it Rend 






































North Carolina 


$315,686 64 
131,596.42 
184,090.22 


$ 6,832 80 
4,825.64 
2.007 16 


$144,261 35 

66,230.76 
78,030.59 


$ 6,735 61 

2,455.23 
4,280.38 


$197,383 84 

103,897.76 
93,486.08 


$ 29,136.17 


Rural -- 


15,812.51 


City. 


13.323.66 



ExPKNi.rn KKs. 1!)iM;-]J>l>7 



157 



Capital Outl 


AY — Repairs, 


Alter.vtions, 


ETC. — Continxted 








682— Con. 


Total 

682 

Old 

Buildings 


683. Libraries 


684. Trucks 


685 
All Other 






Tota 

68 


5. 

Paving 

and 

Other 


White 


Colored 


White 


Colored 


Capital 
Outlay 


$. 


$ 


$ -. - 


$.. 


$ 5.423 08 

5,423.08 


$ 


$ 


$ 78,624 22 














54,227.03 














24,397 19 




10,805.99 

4,809.17 
2,617.13 
3,379.69 

3,001 68 

1,179 55 

1,179,55 


1,590.22 

1,590.22 




25,106 18 

25.106.18 






1,058,507 91 










309,119 19 








745,792 94 














3,. 59,'), 78 




990 n 


21 60 








32,432 07 








162 50 

162.. 50 


3,128 32 












2,842.05 












286.27 




■ 


65 00 

2.566 94 

1,661.18 




2,835 00 

16.567 46 

15,672.46 
895.00 






6,403 76 


57 97 


9,394.65 

7,535.95 


no 00 






377,756.60 


57 97 






25,741.09 




- 






3,071.06 






897.26 
8.50 

453 66 

230.09 
223.57 

50.00 

50.00 








346,967.25 




1,858.70 

20,733 78 

20,733.78 


no 00 








1,977.20 










49,878 74 












49,462.67 












416.07 




79,082 76 










163,095 68 












43,687.80 




209.00 
296.29 










40,5.34.12 














296.29 


















78,577.47 

851 01 

851.01 












78,577.47 








1,376 00 

1,376.00 






46,672 48 












46,672.48 






















2,934 13 






9.892 71 
















$ 36,564 61 

20,072.80 
16,491.81 


$736,601.02 

344,891.12 
391.709.90 


$ 72,764.27 

48,338.31 
24,425.96 


$ 3,584.91 

2,817,35 
767 56 


$571,572 31 

559,208.30 

12, .364. 01 


$ 822 92 

822.92 


$ 18,699.70 

11,133.78 
7,565.92 


$ 11,135,52663 

6,905.986.18 
4,229,540.45 



158 



TABLE XIII. EXPENDITURES FOR 





691. State Loans 


692. County Bonds 


Counties 


1. Literary Fund 


2. Special Building Fund 


Sinking Fund 




Principal 


Interest 


Principal 


Interest 


Principal 


Interest 


Alamance . 


$ 2,250.00 
2,250.00 


$ 668.00 

668.00 


$ 5,500.00 

5,500.00 


$ 4,082.58 

4,082.58 


$ 6,152.75 

6,152.75 


$ 


Rural 




Burlinfftnn 
































JMpbanp 
















240 00 


17.80 


3.250 00 

1,435 00 

8,350.00 
6,100.00 
1,250.00 
1,000.00 

200 00 

3,950 00 

2,875.00 
2,875.00 


2,430.00 
993 41 

6,500.72 

4,644.47 

1,001.25 

855.00 

139.50 

2,823 75 

2,008.20 

2,008.20 




300 75 


Alleohanv 






Anson 


675 00 

600.00 


67.82 

64.82 






Rural 






Morvpn 






Wadpsborn 


75.00 
1,567.50 
3,480.00 

2,960 00 

2,960.00 


3.00 

330.70 

681 40 

671.60 
671.60 












Avery 


1,500.00 


5,044.08 






Rural 






Wjishiiiffton 






Bertie 


3,450.00 
4,400 00 
1,030 00 

4,272 50 

4,272.50 


905 20 

1,315.20 

315 20 

1,042.90 

1,042.90 


8,725 00 

6,225 00 

900 00 

14,150 00 

14,150.00 


6,972 83 

4,780.13 

648 00 

10,982.25 

10,982.25 


3,500.00 
4,000.00 
3,000 00 

18,000 00 

18,000.00 


3,015,63 


Bladen 


9,261 50 


Brunswick 


7,789.93 


Buncombe . 


15.00 


Rural. 


15.00 






Burke ._ . 


3,850 00 

3,850.00 


996.94 

996.94 


8,050.00 

3,225.00 


6,376.50 

4,262.50 


3,388.75 




Rural 




GIpn Alninp 












4,825.00 

11,400.00 

9,150.00 
2,250.00 

8,775.00 

6,775.00 
2,000.00 


2,114.00 

9,207.00 

7,485.75 
1,721.25 

6,829.91 

5,343.66 
1,486.25 


3,388.75 






1,135.00 

135.00 
1,000.00 

1,765.00 

1,765.00 


253 20 

13.20 
240.00 

320.20 

320.20 




Rural 












Caldwell 






Rural 






Granite Falls 
















Camden 


800 00 

4,355 00 

4,355.00 


140 00 

1,329 40 

1,329.40 


1,500 00 
2,925 00 


1,181.25 
2.197.18 






Carteret 


2,000 00 


19,300.35 


Rural 


2,925.00 2.197.18 


18,932.50 








Morehead City _ 








2,000.00 


367.85 



150 



DEBT SERVICE 



693. District Bonds 
(Local Funds) 


694. Temporary 
Loans * 


All 
Other 


Total 

69 

Debt Service 


Principal 


Interest 


Principal 


Interest 




$ 8,500.00 

3 000 00 


$ 17,111.71 

4,312.88 
7,050.00 


$ 267,622 50 

222,872.50 
10,500.00 
16,500.00 


$ 2,633 65 


$ 19.12 


$ 314,540 31 

24.S,S3S,71 


3,000.00 


1,259.81 
506.17 


19.12 


21,828.93 
17,006.17 


500 00 


1,655.13 
4,093.70 

5,761 38 




2,155.13 


2 000 00 


17,750.00 

100,000 00 

1,900.00 

111,252 50 

98,800.00 

4,952.50 

7,500.00 


867.67 

3,165.04 

36 90 

1,707 83 

1,506.05 

177.50 

24.28 

429.13 

2,747 22 

8,684.56 
8,684.56 




24,711.37 






115,164 97 






4,365 31 


29,443 33 
2 000 00 


555.00 

315.00 
240.00 




158,552 20 




114,030 34 






7,621.25 


27,443.33 


36,900.61 






2,666 83 






58,000 00 

30,233 50 

30,233.50 




78,226 45 


16,400.00 

6,400.00 
10,000.00 

2,000 00 


19,967.69 

3,367.69 
16,600.00 

1,797 50 


9.833.84 


93,634 39 

57,200 55 


9,833.84 


36,433.84 


121,709 93 

58.451,52 

57,000 00 

425,000 00 
425,000.00 


4,835 54 
5,756.02 
3,556 75 

6,684 01 

6,684.01 


156,911.63 


500 00 


94,689 37 


13,062 94 
17,000 00 


9,872 32 

245,423 99 

92,898.99 
152,525.00 

6,066.44 


97,175 14 




742,570 65 




573,045.65 


17 000 00 




169,525.00 


5,500.00 


40,573 42 

10,573.42 

4,000 00 

26,000.00 

85,200.00 

63,000.00 
22,200.00 

88,000 00 

88,000.00 


2.565 89 

2,020.84 
545.05 


2,000.00 

2,000.00 


79,367 94 

26,928.70 


3 500 00 


423.00 
5,643.44 


8,468.05 


2 000 00 




43,971.19 




2.893.37 

2,683.54 
209.83 

3,501.06 
2,218.56 


151.44 


110,240.01 






82,467.49 






151.44 


27,772.52 


8 000 00 


18 175 02 


135,366 19 






104,422.42 


3 000 00 


4,234 55 
13,940 47 




10,720.80 


5,000.00 
5 115 62 




1,282. 50 
420 00 

1,080.00 

655.00 
425.00 




20,222.97 


5,000 00 

21,500 00 

20,000.00 

1,500.00 




14,156.87 




600.00 




55,286 93 






50,394.08 








1,925.00 




600.00 




2,967.85 



'Including Temporary Loans for all Funds. 



160 



Expenditures, 1926-1927 



Table XIII. Expenditures for 



COTTNTIES 



691. State Loana 



1. Literary Fund 



Principal 



Interest 



2. Special Building Fund 



Principal 



Interest 



692. County Bonds 
Sinking Fund 



Principal 



Interest 



Caswell- 



Catawba 

Rural.-. 
Hickory. 
Newton. 

Chatham 



Cherokee 

Rural.... 
Andrews. 
Murphy.. 



Chowan 

Rural 

Eden ton. 



Clay. 



Cleveland 

Rural... 

Kings Mountain. 
Shelby. 



Columbus. 



Craven 

Rural 

New Bern . 



Cumberland 

Rural 

Fayetteville. 

Currituck 



Dare. 



Davidson 

Rural 

Lexington 

Thomas^lle. 



Davie 

Rural 

Mocksville. 



Duplin 

Rural.. 
Faison. 



Durham 

Rural 

Durham . 



$ 1,530 00 

1,925.00 

1,925.00 



421.20 

557.00 
557.00 



$ 6,000 00 

10,350.00 

10,350.00 



$ 4,767.75 

7,965 00 

7,965.00 



1,190.00 

1,145.00 

1,145.00 



149 60 

216 00 

216.00 



4,175 00 
3,350.00 



3,100.28 
2,495.25 



1,800.00 
1,550.00 



1,465.25 
1,030.00 



1,550.00 
1.550.00 



247.50 
247.50 



935.00 
900 00 



215 35 
172 00 



1,300 00 

11.250 00 

10,750.00 



1,327.54 

8,815 50 

8,433.00 



500.00 



900.00 
1,745.00 

1,750.00 

1,750.00 



172 00 
294 60 

244.21 

244.21 



500.00 
3,900 00 

11,000 00 

11,000.00 



1,597.50 

1,597.50 



372 15 

372.15 



9,250 00 
9,250.00 



960.00 
1,620.00 

1,750.00 

1,750.00 



139 40 

519 62 

520 00 

520.00 



3.030 00 
625 00 

9,565 00 

9,565.00 



450.00 

450.00 



94 60 

94.60 



1,950.00 

1,950.00 



474.00 

474.00 



6,350 00 

5,3.50 00 
. 1,000.00 

11,800 00 

11,800.00 



382.50 
7,328 25 

8,403.75 

8,403.75 



4.000 00 



7,482 17 

.7,482.17 



5,000 00 

5,000.00 



2,220 75 
450 08 

7,375 80 

7,375.80 



1,000 00 



2,200 00 ! 

2,200.00 i 



348 44 

348.44 



11,500 00 

11,500.00 



4,848.75 

4,083.75 
765 00 

9,461.25 
9,461.25 



8.500 00 

8,500.00 



8,964 19 

8,964.19 



1,000 00 

1,000.00 j 



1,130.04 

330.00 

330.00 



5,397.35 



9,111.46 
9,111.46 



2,256.63 



7,140.28 
7,140.28 



300 00 

300.00 



I 



Expenditures, 1926-1927 



161 



Debt Service — Continued 



693. District Bonds 
(Local Funds) 


694. Temporary 
Loans 


All 
Other 


Total 

69 

Debt Service 


Principal 


Interest 


Principal 


Interest 




$ 


$ 


$ 49,767 75 

12,150 00 
6,900.00 
5,250 00 


$ 1,268 20 

645 92 

609.92 
36.00 


$ 1,670.00 
1,140.18 


$ 65.424 90 


9,000.00 

2,000.00 
7.000.00 


15,292 22 

3, CIS. 08 
5,104.14 
7,170.00 

7,391 00 

3,032 84 


59,025.32 

33,325.00 




17,390.14 


1,140.18 


8,310.18 


8,000.00 


33,188 28 

37,840.00 

35,000.00 

840.00 

2,000.00 

2 000 00 


1,088.55 

954 34 
644.67 
162.00 

147.67 

550.41 
5.50.41 


58.282 71 




49,033 43 






37,005.67 




1,929.84 
1,103.00 

4,853.57 

841.05 
4,112.52 




6,197.09 






5,830.67 


2,657.73 

657 73 


170.00 

170.00 


12,129 21 

4,016 69 


2,000.00 


2,000,00 
14,081 20 

62.606 59 

1.5,884.32 

700.00 

46,022.27 

49,800.00 

23,500 00 
12,000.00 
11,500.00 

40,000.00 


8,112 52 


329.34 

3,118.93 

2,859.38 

25.00 

2.34.. 55 

1,996 83 

902.20 

501.82 
400.28 

4,682 43 
1,. 536 60 

3,145.83 

96 59 
25 00 

9,748 12 

9,613.12 




20,318 47 




10,000.00 


18,091.18 


115,284 20 




38,25<i.70 








725 00 




10,000.00 


18,091.18 


76,302,50 




79,462 03 


1 800 00 


455.34 

40.00 

415.34 

41,103 98 
17,120.21 

23,983.75 

1,196 88 




48,055.50 






34,739.88 


1,000.00 

9,000 00 

6,000.00 
3,000.00 

. 200.00 


97.49 


13,315.62 

127,697 16 

57,470.09 


40,000.00 

15,500 00 

2.000 00 

209,894 03 

205,002 18 


97.49 
60.39 


70,227.07 

26,660 62 

5,239 70 


22,955.21 


35,425 00 




297,033 16 




241,281.31 


11 000 00 


22,150.00 
13,275.00 

4,896 48 
2,435.00 
2,461.48 

632.50 

632.50 




33,1.50.00 


4,500.00 

2,500 00 

1,000.00 
1,500.00 

23,616.14 
23,616.14 


4,691.85 

34,000 00 

30,000.00 
4,000 00 

136,200 00 

132,. 550. 00 
3,6.50 00 

313,500 00 


135 00 

536 67 

399.17 
137.50 

10,978 82 

10,798.06 
180.76 

6,827.47 
3,-335.93 
3,491.54 




22,601.85 


4,446.58 
2,106.58 
2,340.00 

72 88 

72.88 


58,123 08 

45,yi!J.10 
12,203.98 

210,825 87 

206,995.11 

3,830.76 








344,640 10 








27,648.56 






313,500.00 




316,991.54 



162 



Expenditures, 1926-1927 











Table XIII. Expenditures for 




691. State Loans 


692. County Bonds 


Counties 


1. Literary Fund 


2. Special Building Fund 


Sinking Fund 




Principal 


Interest 


Principal 


Interest 


Principal 


Interest 


Edgecombe 


$ 1,500.00 
1,500.00 


$ 360 00 
360.00 


$ 10,950.00 
10,950.00 


$ 8,437.50 

8,437.50 


$ 


$ 


Rural 






Tarboro . 






Forsyth 


500 00 

500.00 


20 00 

20.00 


10,000 00 

10,000 00 


7,515 00 

7,515.00 


1,000 00 

1,000.00 


1,356.33 


Rural 

Winston-Salem 


1,356.33 


Franklin 


2,925 00 

925,00 

1,000.00 

500.00 

500 00 

3,542 50 

3,542.50 


752 DO 

192.00 

320.00 

80.00 

160.00 

583 40 

.583.40 


12,550 00 

6,000 00 

300.00 

4,500.00 

1,750.00 

18,150 00 

18,150.00 


9,902.25 

4,983.75 

216.00 

3,363.75 

1,338.75 

14,278 50 

14,278.50 




901 85 


Rural 




901.85 








Louisburg 






Youngsville 






Gaston 


1,000.00 


2,840.00 


Rural 




Bessemer City 


1,000.00 


2,840.00 


CherryviUe 












Gastonia 














Gates 


1,885 00 
1,350 00 

6,800.00 

6,600.00 


598 82 
384 00 

1,418 80 

1,418.80 


5,500 00 
1,000.00 

8,250.00 

8,250.00 


4.356.00 
855.00 

6.093.00 

6,093.00 


3,000 00 


725 00 


Graham 




Granville . 


8,000.00 

8,000 00 


10.314.15 


Rural . 


10,314.15 


Oxford 




Greene 


650 00 

1,000.00 

1,000.00 


186.00 

134.00 

134.00 


6,800 00 

23,000 00 

23,000.00 


5.202.08 

17,865.00 

17,865.00 






Guilford .. 


10,000 00 

10,000.00 


28,372.93 


Rural 


28,372.93 






Hieh Point 














Halifax 


5,740.00 
2,340.00 


640.80 

232.80 


14,200.00 

4,200.00 
2,500.00 
6,250 00 


11,089.00 

4,757.50 

324.00 

4,938.75 




1,320.00 


Rural 




1,320.00 


Enfield 






Roanoke Ranids 


3,400.00 


408.00 






Scotla,Dd Npck 






Weldon 






1,250.00 

15,400 00 

12,400.00 

3,000.00 

4,250.00 

4,250.00 


1,068.75 

12,197 25 

9,632.25 
2,565.00 

3,150.00 

3,150.00 






Harnett 


1,680.00 
1,680.00 


252 00 

252.00 


5,900.00 

5,900.00 


20,235.39 


Rural 


19,785.39 


Dunn .. . 


450.00 


Haywood 


1,350.00 

1,350.00 


300 00 

300.00 


10,100.00 

10,100.00 


16,442.29 


Rural 


16,442.29 






Henderson 


2,185.00 

2,185.00 


490.37 

490.37 


8,750.00 
7,500.00 
1,250.00 


6,862.50 

5,793.75 
1,068.75 




312.50 


Rural 




312.50 


Henderson-ville 







Expenditures, 192G-192T 



1(33 



DcBT Service — Continued 



693. District Bonds 
(Local Funds) 



Principal 



$ 5,000 00 

2,000.00 
3,000.00 

114,389.29 

22,964.29 
91,425.00 

1,001.65 
1,001.65 



57,600 00 

32,000.00 



600.00 
25,000.00 

3,000 00 

1,000 00 

3,100.00 

3,100.00 



22,288.24 

22,288.24 



13,750.00 



1,000.00 

9,500.00 

2,750.00 

500.00 



5,000.00 

5,000.00 



Interest 



17,605 02 

9,021.26 
8,583.76 

122,333.75 



122,333.75 

2,502.25 

902.25 

500.00 

1,100.00 



89,229 84 

42,748.18 



580.00 
45,901.66 

3,936.56 

3,163 51 

8,270.63 



8,270.63 
4,500.00 

9,915 67 

4,530.00 
5,385.67 



37,016.50 



527.57 

28,288.16 

3,599.53 

4,001.24 

5,378.42 

5,378.42 



7,782.78 

7,782.78 



694. Temporary 
Loans 



Principal 



158,182.06 

153,182.06 
5,000.00 



58,350.00 

.30,000.00 

11,400.00 

11,950.00 

5,000.00 

673,700.00 

322,. 500. 00 

15,200.00 

3,000.00 

333,000.00 

55,000 00 

14,260 00 

97,700.00 

78,000.00 
19,700.00 

95,102.08 

414,194 66 

376,397.48 
37,797.18 



104,550.00 

10,000.00 
7,500.00 

50,000.00 
2,. 3.50. 00 

.34.700.00 

93,000 00 

90,000.00 
3,000 00 

49,305.00 

46,305.00 
3,000.00 

376,000.00 

315,000.00 

61,000.00 



Interest 



11,569.67 

9,923.10 
1,646.57 



8,539.79 


6,133.75 


559.25 


1,475.05 


371.74 


18,161 76 


6,951 93 


284.86 


25.00 


10,899.97 


2,302 22 



1,914 46 

16,113 48 

15,817.15 
296.33 

642.24 



45,789.14 


5,097.04 


36,142.10 


4,550.00 


5,663 38 


512.48 


75 00 


4,403.48 


150.00 


522.42 


7,059.75 


1,679.84 


5,379.91 


5,281.25 


5,226.25 


55.00 


14,115 77 


12,237.29 


1,878.48 



.\11 

Other 



11,900.00 

10,400.00 
1,500.00 



4,126.08 



4,126.08 



795.50 



5,030.95 

5,030.95 



135.75 

135.75 



8,850.00 



8,850.00 



1,988 00 

1,988.00 



Total 

69 

Debt Service 



225,504 25 

205,773.92 

19,730.33 

257,114.37 

43,355,62 
213,758.75 

97,424.79 
51,040.25 
14,295.25 
22,968.80 
9,120.49 

883,212.08 

440,7.54. 51 

23,450.94 

4,205.00 

414,801.63 

81,099.10 

23,926 97 

170,891.01 

1.39', 524 05 

31.366.96 

113,082 40 

572,695.39 

466,532.20 

101,613.19 

4,550.00 

202,819 68 

23,362.78 

11,926.57 

116,038.39 

8,849.53 

42,642.41 

163,090.81 

141,329.48 

21,761.33 

90,178.54 

87,123.54 
3,055.00 

421,498.92 

356,301.69 
65,197.23 



1G4 



Expenditures, 1926-191^7 











Table 


XIII. Expenditures for 




691. State Loans 


692. County Bond 


Counties 


1. Literary Fund 


2. Special Building Fund 


Sinking Fund 




Principal 


Interest 


Principal 


Interest 


Principal 


Interest 


Hertford 


$ 1,345 00 
2,380 00 
3,230 00 

3,222 50 

3,072.50 


$ 325 20 
616.40 
947 59 

731 67 

681.67 


$ 1,250 00 
1,400 00 
2.100 00 

11.650 00 

10,150.00 
1,500.00 


$ 987 75 

1,008 00 
1,657 66 

9,227 25 

7,777.25 
1,450.00 


$ 


$ 


Hoke 






Hyde . . 






Iredell 




5,601 50 


Rural 




5,601.50 


Mooresville 






Statesville 


150 00 
1,750 00 

675.00 

675.00 


50.00 
553 79 

151 80 

151.80 






Jackson . 


6,825 00 

13,500 00 

13,500.00 


5,305 58 

10,126.10 

10,126.10 


250.00 

5,500.00 
5,500.00 


301.50 


Johnston 


31,583 51 


Rural 


31,583.51 






Clayton 














Smithfield 














Jones 


1,200 DO 
500.00 


364 00 

40.00 


4,050 00 

3,945 00 
3,945.00 


2,972.32 

3,268.88 

3,268.88 






Lee 




1,499.03 


Rural ... . 




1,499.03 




500.00 

2,525.00 
2,525.00 


40.00 

611.00 

611.00 






Lenoir 


13,000 00 

13,000.00 


10,406 25 

10,406.25 






Rural 






Kinston 






Lincoln 


400 00 

400.00 


92 47 

92.47 


9,800 00 

9,800.00 


7.939 89 

7,939.89 






Rural 












Macon . 


1,650 00 
2,400.00 
1.010 00 

2,950.00 

1,950 00 
1,000.00 

1,860 00 

1,860.00 


339.00 
496 00 
326.00 

846 00 

486.00 
360.00 

315.60 

315.60 


1,200 00 

10,500 00 

8,100 00 

6,450 00 

6,050.00 
400.00 

20,600.00 

18,850.00 


1,028 13 
8,422 65 
6,203 25 

5,186 25 

4,862.25 
324.00 

16,195.50 

14,901.75 


2,500.00 


5,776.14 


Madison 




Martin 


2,002.50 

3,000.00 

3,000.00 


5,238.06 


McDowell 


5,016 12 


Rural 


5.016.12 






Mecklenburg 






Rural 






Charlotte 






Davidson — - . 






1,750.00 
5,500 00 
9,500 00 


1,293.75 
4.331.25 
7.389.00 






Mitchell 


880 00 
3,950 00 


138.40 
1,268 94 






Montgomery 







Expenditures, 1920-1927 



165 



Debt Service — Continued 



693. District Boiub 
(Local Funds) 



Principal 



4.875.13 



100 


00 


6,000 


00 


6.000 


00 


250 00 


22.000 00 


5,000.00 


1 ,000 


00 


12,000 


00 


4,000 


00 


3,000 


00 


1,000 00 


1,000.00 


9.000 


00 



Interest 



0,000 00 

1,750 00 

1,750.00 



2,000 00 
2,000.00 



2,000.00 

67,000 00 

2,000.00 
05,000.00 



4,000 00 



5.720 00 

3,127 81 

176 33 

19,932 43 



7,020 00 
12,912.43 

345 44 

42,127 55 

348.70 
5.294.20 

2.3,297.45 
13,187.20 

5,393 85 

8,224 00 

1,547.50 
6,676. 50 

23,011 00 

413.50 
22,. 597. 50 

4,700 38 

4,700.38 



7,700 05 
7,800.00 



7,800.00 

75,934 29 

5,686.37 
70,247.92 



25,607.52 



6!I4. Temporary 
Loans 



Principal 



2,159.84 
6,700 00 



80,000 00 

7,000.00 
73,000.00 



10,000 00 

322,000 00 
278,000.00 

15,000 00 
9,000.00 

20,000,00 

7,737.01 

98,000 00 

98,000.00 



95,300 00 

8,000.00 
.S7,300.00 

71,500 00 

30,000.00 
41, ,500. 00 



65,000 00 



41,500.00 

10.000.00 
31., 500. 00 

438.700.47 

431.950.47 



6,7.50.00 
20.000.00 
55,500.00 



Interest 



373 95 
519 13 



7,592 35 

451.13 
4,834.00 
2.307.22 



302 50 

22,326 31 

20,646.55 
821.91 
255.66 
602 19 

1,903 39 

4,730 06 

4,388.47 

341 .59 

3,125.19 

937.05 
2,188.14 

3,320 09 

869.67 
2.4.50 42 

2,712 13 

2,950 21 



8,864 39 

8,609.31 
255.08 

10,083 62 

8,447.14 

1.381.68 

254.80 

1,199 35 

3,639 53 



All 
Other 



110 68 



1,260.62 

1,260.62 



5,281.75 



5.235.76 
45.99 



393.11 

393.11 



231.20 

231.20 



Total 

69 

Debt Service 



17.147 55 

15 751 34 

8,211 58 

145.2>8.32 
34.734.05 

89.064.62 
21.419.65 

25,883 81 

475.272 02 

.365.531.66 
22.116.11 
49.788.87 
37.835.38 

26,620 37 

121,206 97 

112,648.88 
8,. 5.58. 09 

156,978.44 

35.892.80 

121,085.64 

99,895 94 

55,552.41 
44.343.53 

15,205.40 

89,768 86 

32,579 86 

83,612.76 

39,973.68 
43,639.08 

630.920 68 

484,242.53 

136,629.60 

10,048.55 

32.049 00 

110.854 99 



IGG 



ExPEXDiTURES. 1920-1927 



Table XIII. Expenditures for 





691. State Loans 


692. County Bonds 


Counties 


1. Literary Fund 


2. Special B 


uilding Fund 


Sinking Fund 




Principal 


Interest 


Principal 


Interest 


Principal 


Interest 


Moore 


$ 3,105.00 

2,425.00 


$ 905.60 
298.94 


$ 7,250.00 
4,200.00 


$ 5,661.00 

3,458.99 


$ 3,000.00 
3,000 00 


$ 6 278 94 


Rural.- 


6,278.94 


Aberdeen 


Carthage 


180.00 
500.00 


76.10 
530.66 


1,500.00 

1,250.00 

300.00 

11,700 00 

11,700 00 


1,210.60 

956.25 
35.16 

8,919.00 
8,919.00 






Southern Pines 






Vass 






Nash 


1,350.00 
1,350.00 


210.00 
210.00 






Rural 






Rooky Mount 






Spring Hope 














New Hanover 


1,250.00 
1,250.00 


220.00 
220.00 


10,600 00 

10,600.00 


8,352.00 

8,352.00 






Rural 






Wilmington 






Northampton 


1,400.00 
2,105.00 

4,347.50 

4,347.50 


226.47 
408.60 

1,137.30 

1,137.30 


3,850 00 
8,350 00 

6,900.00 

6,900.00 


2,995.96 
6,698.25 

5,298.75 

5,298.75 






Onslow 






Orange 


10,000 00 

10,000.00 


4 079 55 


Rural 


4,079 55 


Chapel HiU.... 




Pamlico 


2,535.00 

1,400.00 

1,400.00 


656.20 

228 00 

228.00 


5,600 00 

6,950.00 

6,950.00 


4,236 75 

5,487.75 

5,487.75 




571 05 


Pasquotank 






Rural 






Elizabeth City 






Pender 


3,245 00 
200 00 

1,480.00 

1,480.00 


782 87 

16 00 

267.20 
267.20 


3,400 00 
4,600 00 

6,325 00 

5,075.(10 
1,250.00 

8,000 00 

5,975.00 


2,601.00 
3,570.75 

4,865.63 

3,790.88 
1,068.75 

5,901.83 

4,387.50 


2,500 00 


4,356 69 


Perquimans 




Person 






Rural.- . . 






Roxboro 






Pitt 


2,800.00 

2,800.00 


724.42 

724.42 






Rural 






Ayden 






Greenville 






2,025.00 

5,000 00 

5,000.00 


1,514.33 

3,915.00 

3,915.00 






Polk 


782.50 

782.50 


115 90 

115.90 


3,000 00 

3,000.(.)0 


10,652.90 


Rural. 


10,652.90 


Tryon. 




Randolph 


2,075.00 

2,075.00 


663.00 

663.00 


10,450.00 
10,4.50.00 


8,133.75 
8,133.75- 






Rural 






Ashcboro 






Franklinville 















IvKTENDITURES, 192(5- 1027 



i<;i 



Debt Service — Continued 



693. District Bonds 
(Local Funds) 



Principal 



8,500 00 

1,(100.00 
3,000.00 
1,500.00 
2,000.00 

1,000 00 

16,800 00 

9,300.00 
6,000.00 
1,500.00 

18,000.00 



18,000.00 
1,000 50 



7,000 00 

6,000.00 
1,000.00 



14,000.00 



14,000.00 
2,500.00 



5,000 00 



5,000 00 

4,000 DO 

4,000.00 



2,000.00 



2,000.00 

3,000.00 

2,000.00 
1,000.00 



Interest 



18,725.97 

5.4.52 07 
3,743.34 
4,061.72 
2,. 5.30. 00 

2,9.38.84 

27,191 44 

4,003.94 

19,137.50 

4,0.50.00 

29,971 28 



29,971.28 
4,548 26 



9,944.66 

7,749.03 
2,195.63 



24,212 50 

24,212.50 

4,356 71 

2,300 00 

4,750 00 



4,750.00 

12,646.06 

12,646.06 



4,271.66 

4,271.66 

5,971.36 
4,380.00 
1,591.36 



694. Temporary 
Loans 



Principal 



51,650 00 



■50,100.00 



1,. 500. 00 

47,814 71 

39,814.71 
6,000.00 
2,000.00 

411,206 64 

111,206.64 
.300.000.00 

100,000 00 

45,000.00 

83,363.33 
83,363.33 



60,000 00 

12,000 00 
48,000.00 



46,000.00 

35,190 00 

35,190.00 



45,000 00 



20,000.00 
25,000.00 

14,392 00 

6,000.00 
8,. 302. 00 

130,204.50 
129,404.50 



800.00 



Interest 



1,777 74 



1,182.99 





384.75 
260.00 


1 
1 


,985.11 

,032.64 

30.00 

.322.47 


5 

1 
3 


,636 94 

,878.98 
,757.96 


3 


,827 60 


2,444 97 


6,387.97 

5,481.41 
906.56 


3 


,120.83 


1 


,292.77 

437.75 
855.02 


4,579 28 


1 


,157 44 




733.45 

648.85 
84.60 



2,913.27 



1,063.69 
1,849.58 

3,206.93 

2,471.71 
735.22 

8,024.26 
7,982.35 



41.91 



AU 
Other 



Total 

69 

Debt Service 



1,032.18 $ 



672.18 



360.00 



1,358.00 



1,296.00 
62.00 



2,134.49 

2,111.97 
22.52 



3,050.00 
3,050.00 



391.00 

391.00 



107,886.43 

26,113.94 

58,698.51 

8,528.42 

8,511.56 

6,034.00 

117,328 26 

76,930.29 

32,463.50 

7,934.47 

485,236.86 

133,. 507. 62 
351,729.24 

117,848.29 

65,004.82 

140,593.55 

136,468.84 

4,124.71 

16,719 83 

113,571.02 

26,503.50 
87,067.52 

28,331.55 

57,844.19 

58,611.28 

46,457.93 
12,153.35 

85,035,58 

33,582.98 
21,063.69 
30,388.91 

47,727.89 

32,329.01 
15,398.88 

168,521.87 

165,088.60 

2,591.36 

841.91 



1G8 



Expenditures, lOliii-lDL'T 











Table XIII. Expenditures for 




691. State Loans 


692. Countv Bonds 


Counties 


1. Literary Fund 


2. Special Building Fund 


Sinking Fund 




Principal 


Interest 


Principal 


Interest 


Principal 


Interest 


Richmond ._ 


$ 1,670 00 

1,670.00 


$ 446 20 
446.20 


$ 8,450.00 
8,450.00 


$ 6,651.00 
6,651.00 


$ 


$ 


Rural 






Hamlet 






Rockingham 














Robeson 


3,835 00 

3,835.00 


990.40 

990.40 


8,775 00 

8,775,00 


6,447.46 

6,447.46 


2,000 00 


6 616 24 


Rural 




Lumberton 






Maxton 










2,000.00 

10,000 00 

10,00000 


6 616 24 


Rockingham 


2,550.00 
2,. 550. 00 


442.00 

442.00 


9,000 00 

9,000.00 


6,682 50 

6,682.50 


21 357 50 


Rural 


21 357 50 


Madison 




Reidsville._ 














Rowan 


2,460 00 

2,460.00 


283 40 

283.40 


12,900 00 
12,900.00 


10,030.50 
10,030.50 


2,500 00 
2,500,00 




Rural 




East Spencer 




Salisbury 














Spencer 














Rutherford 


2,733.00 

4,760.00 
4,760.00 


514.80 

1,573 00 

1,573.00 


12,825.00 

1,250 00 
1,250.00 


10,182.38 

956.25 

9.56.25 


' 


7,231 24 


Sampson 


3,000 00 
3,000.00 


3 339 13 


Rural 


3,339.13 


Clinton 


Dobbersville. 














Scotland 


500.00 


160.00 


6,450 00 

6,4.50.00 


4,797.00 

4,797.00 






Rural 






Gibson 










Lamnburg 


500.00 

4,200.00 

4,200.00 


160.00 

1,214.00 

1,214.00 










Stanly 


9,650 00 

9,650.00 


7,535.25 

7 , 535 . 25 


1,000.00 

1,000.00 


142 25 


Rural 


142 25 


Albemarle 




Stokes 


2,150.00 

2,000.00 

1,000.00 


776 00 

604.17 

228.00 


3,375 00 

12,925 00 

8,925.00 

1,000.00 

500.00 

2,. 500. 00 

3,750.00 
5.250 00 
1,400 00 

7,910.00 

7,910.00 


2,413.13 

10,229.63 

7,524.63 
720.00 
140.00 

1,845.00 

2,857.50 
4,173.75 
1,149 67 

6,172.65 

(i, 172.65 


3,500 00 


1,266 22 


Siirry 




Rural 






Elkin 






Mount Airv. . 










Pilot Mountain 


1,000.00 

875.00 

1,347.50 

2,540 00 

2,150 00 

2,150.00 


376.17 
108.80 
221 40 
413 60 

584.60 

584 . 60 






Swain 


1,000.00 


1,269 41 


Transylvania . . 


3,103.52 


Tyrrell 






Union 




2,414.53 


Rural 




2,414.53 


Monroe 







ExnoxuiTiKKs. 1J)2»;-1!>2T 



(•.!> 



Debt Service — Continued 



693. District Bonds 
(Local Funds) 


(jiH. Temporary 
Loans 


AW 
Other 


Total 

69 

Dfht Sprvico 


Principal 


Interest 


Principal 


Interest 




$ 5,500 00 
3,. 500. 00 


$ 17,681 04 
5,2-14.22 


$ 22,500 00 


$ 552 50 


$ 53 00 

53.00 


$ 63,503.74 

26,014.42 
■78 tIO 3'' 




5,468.82 
6,970.00 

11,228.66 

11,228.60 


22,500.00 


552.50 


2,000.00 




8,970.00 

143,188 35 

127,984 87 


5,500 00 

5,000.00 


93,800 00 

88,000.00 
4,800.00 
1,000.00 

84,614 81 

18,000.00 

7,390.00 

59,224.81 

166,000.00 

53,000.00 


3,993 11 

3,208.35 

34.00 

750 . 76 

7,578.48 

1,219.46 

207.27 

0,151.75 

17,399.05 

13,273.93 


2.48 






4 S34 (If) 






2,48 
63 12 


10,369.48 

176,550.21 
64 >ri\ 4fi 


10,000 00 


24,261 80 


1,000.00 
9,000.00 


1.0.53.88 
23,207,92 

6,396.83 

6,396.83 


63.12 


9,714.27 
97,584.48 


2,000.00 




219,969 78 


2,000.00 




102,844 66 












51,000.00 
02,000.00 

312,618.84 

14,035.20 

1.3,410,20 


2,357.88 
1,767.24 

45,922.29 

947.46 

938.21 




.53,357.88 
63 767 ''4 








5,000.00 


5,625 00 




402 652 55 






29,861.04 

09 99Q 79 




















625.00 
12,000 00 


9.25 
342.50 




634 25 


2,000 00 


11,870 20 




38 119 70 






11 '47 00 


2,000.00 


2,030.20 
9,840.00 








4,030.20 
00 849 50 




12,000.00 

38,000.00 

.38,000.00 


342. 50 

1,216.52 

1,210.52 








62 958 02 








6' 9.58 O** 














13,933.98 

140,760 45 

.50,006.25 


1,927.40 

2,632 97 

972.43 

38.50 

451.15 

1,170.89 

1,988 86 
572.92 
888.65 

3,565.58 

1 4 fin S'> 




29,341 71 
171 354 22 


1,000.00 


1,202 00 










1,000.00 


1,202.00 




3,960.50 
57 .833 4<? 




.56,742.33 

34,011.87 

41,000.00 
25,000.00 
28,500.00 

89,779.66 

50,879.66 










40 1)03 Q'l 


2,000.00 


3,010 00 




57 859 57 






39 RRQ OQ 


1,150.00 


668 12 

12,335 86 
4,133.36 
8,202 .50 ' 




36,710 04 

127,912 88 

7.T TO'i 19 


1^ 3,000.00 






3,000.00 


38,900.00 2,105.26 ' 




52,207.76 



170 



Expenditures, 192r)-1927 



T.\BLB XIII. Expenditures for 





691. State Loans 


692. County Bonds 


Counties 


1. Literary Fund 


2. Special Building Fund 


Sinking Fund 




Principal 


Interest 


Principal 


Interest 


Principal 


Interest 




) 3,950.00 1 

3,950.00 


766.00 3 

766.00 


7,900 00 S 6,259.50 $ 6,000.00 3 

7,900.00 6,259.50 6,000.00 


i 5,289.67 




. 5,289.67 






Henderson 

Wake 


7,350.00 

6,850.00 
500.00 


1,503.27 

1,423.27 
80.00 


24,565.00 

22,800.00 


19,557.23 

18,712.23 


10,000 00 

10,000.00 


12,240.53 


Rural 


12,240.53 






Raleigh 


1,765.00 
6,250 00 

2,500 00 

2,500.00 


845.00 
4,767.75 

1,808.60 

1,808.60 






WaKe rorcst 


2,740 00 

720 00 

720.00 


517 60 

86.40 

86.40 




7,240.92 












Washinnton - 










Rural -- 










Plymouth 






1,250 00 

12,450 00 

12,450.00 


884.77 

9,621 00 

9,621.00 






Watauga 


5,080 00 

5,080 00 


896 20 

896.20 
















Rural 











Fremont 














(joldsboro 














Mount Olive 


1,650.00 

1,650.00 


240 00 

240.00 


9,600 00 

6,850.00 
2,7.50.00 

11,950.00 
11,850.00 


7,495.12 

4,950.12 
2,545.00 

9,261.00 

9,229.00 






Wilkes --- -- 










Rural 










North Vi ilkesboro 

Wilson -- - 


12,500 00 

12,500.00 


2,165 10 

2,165.10 


17,000.00 
17,000.00 


48,506.81 


Rural - 


48,506.81 






Ehn City 














Lucama 






100.00 


32.00 






Sharpsburg 










Wilson 


4,070.00 

4,070.00 


1,224.80 

1,224.80 


3,300.00 

3,300.01) 


2,598 75 

2,598.75 






Yadkin --- 










Rural 










East Bend 


215.00 


28 60 


4,425.00 


3,493.78 






Yancey 










North nnrolina -- 


, $222,383.00 

. 210,678.00 
11,705.00 


$ 50,645.18 

47,589.35 
3,055.83 


$752,400.00 

696,835.00 
55,565.00 


$585,281.90 

545,597.81 
39,684.09 


$188,294.00 

179,905.25 
8,388.75 


$354,186.40 


Rural 


343,912.31 


City 


10.274 oa 







Expenditures, 1926-1927 



171 



Debt Service — Coniinued 



693. District Bonds 

(Local Funds) 


694. Temporary 
Loans 


.\ll 
Other 


Total 
69 

Debt Sprvifp 


Principal 


Interest 


Principal 


Interest 




$ 6,000 00 


$ 10,422.71 


$ 120,000 00 
120,000.00 


$ 4,452.92 

4,452.92 


$- 


$ 171 040 80 






i.'i4 (its no 


6,000.00 


10,422.71 

89.596.09 

4,486.82 

83,604.27 

1,505.00 




16 4'''' 71 


18.000.00 


490,200.00 

90,000.00 

400,000.00 

200.00 

60,000 00 

10,376.04 

9,826.04 
550.00 

35.000 00 

219.500 00 

179,000.00 


14,148.19 

2,099.44 
12.0.30.00 

18.75 

4,435.50 

20,058.41 

12,840.41 
7,218.00 

6,998.43 

12,083.62 

10,351.02 


1.946.81 

1.. 587. 75 
359.06 


689,107 12 

170,200 04 

514,573.33 

4 333 75 


18,000.00 






85,951.77 
37 509 06 


500.00 


1,459.61 

1,459.61 




500.00 




29,741 06 






7,768.00 
44,133 20 

333,125.34 

225,081 36 








18,350.00 

1,850.00 


54,244.11 

5,833.14 

6,648.88 

35,697.09 

6,065.00 


900.41 


2,500.00 




9 148 88 


11,000.00 
3,000.00 


.30.000.00 
10,500.00 

139,000 00 

130,000.00 
9,000.00 

132,301.60 

45,000.00 
20.357.50 


206.10 
1,526.50 

6,034.59 

.1,764.09 
270.50 

6,951.10 

5,664.68 
187.03 


900 41 


77,803.60 
21 091 50 


935.00 




164 954 71 


935.00 






1.50,389 21 
14.565.5Q 

240,635.61 

151,915.59 
20,544.53 




































79.07 
66,865.03 

800.00 


1.56 
1.097.83 

10.50 




212.63 
67,962.85 

14.830 01 

14 019 51 








500 63 


2,325.33 
2,325.33 




500.63 






800.00 
1,750.00 


10.50 
1.049.74 




8 10.. 50 
10,962 12 














$ 697,090.91 
219,9S4 34 
477,106.57 


$ 1,392,363.46 

384,199.41 
1,008,164.05 


$ 9,372,004.08 
6,588,912.67 
2.783,091.41 


S 518,081.75 
370,349.49 
147,732.26 


$ 89,288.23 
30,477.65 
58,810.58 


S 14,222,018 91 
9.618.441.28 
4.603,577.63 



B. POPULATION, ENROLLMENT, ATTENDANCE 



TABLEiXIV. 



POPULATION, ENROLLMENT, ATTENDANCE, ALL 
CHILDREN— 1926-1927 

This table gives the school population betAveen the ages of 6 and 21 years, 
enrollment, average dailv attendance, and percentage of enrollment in average 
dailv attendance by race for the counties and cities during the school year 192b- 
19'^7 The summary gives the various items of school attendance by race tor 
the rural and city divisions of the State during the school years 1925-1926 and 
1926-1927. 

Summary of Table XIV and Compakison with 1925-1926 



Total school population. 

Total school population. 

Increase 



White school population. 

White school population. 

Increase 



Colored school population. 

Colored school population. 

Increase 



Total eiu-ollment . 
Total enrollment- 
Increase 



White enrollment - 

White em-ollment- 

Increase 



Colored enrollment. 

Colored enrollment. 

Increase 



Total average daily attendance. 

Total average daily attendance. 

Increase 



White average daily attendance. 

White average daily attendance . 

Increase 



Colored average daily attendance. 
Colored average daily attendance- 
Increase 



Percentage of school population enrolled. 

Percentage of school population enrolled. 

Increase 



Year 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



Percentage of white school population enrolled .- 
Percentage of white school population enrolled . 
Increase 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



Rural 



725,245 

727,344 

*2,099 

497,580 

496,543 

1,037 

227,665 

230,801 

*3,136 



615,488 

623,759 

*8,271 

425,863 

427,745 

*1,882 

189,625 

196,014 

*6,389 



444,705 

450,195 
*5,490 

322,004 
321,017 

987 

122,701 

129,178 

*6,477 



84.9 

85.8 

*.9 

85.6 

86.1 

*.5 



City 



244,378 

229,672 

14,706 

165,773 
156,001 

9,772 

78,605 

73,671 

4,934 



208,663 

194,980 

13,683 

145,193 

136,369 

8,824 

63,470 

58,611 

4,859 



167,092 

155,560 

11,532 

120,420 

112,337 

8,083 

46,672 

43,223 

3,449 



85.4 

84.9 

.5 

87.6 
87.4 

9 



North 
CaroUna 



969,623 

957,016 

12,607 

663,353 

652,544 

10,809 

306,270 

304,472 

1,798 



824,151 

818,739 

5,412 

571,056 

564,114 

6,942 

253,095 

254,625 

*1,530 



611,797 

005,755 

6,042 

442,424 

433,354 

9,070 

169,373 

172,401 

*3,028 



85.0 

85.6 

'.6 

86.9 

86.4 

.5 



•Decrease 



School Aitendancb, 1926-1927 



l:^ 



SuMMAKV OF Table XIV — Conlinued 



Year 



Rural 



City 



North 
Carolina 



Percentage of colored school population enrolled. 

Percentage of colored school population enrolled. 

Increase 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



83.3 
84.9 
*1.6 



80.7 

79.6 

1.1 



82.6 
83 6 
•1.0 



Percentage of school population in average daily 
attendance 

Percentage of school population in average daily 

attendance : 

Increase 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



Percentage of white school population in average 
daily attendance 

Percentage of white school population in average 

daily attendance. 

Increase , 



1926-1927 
1925-1?26 



Percentage of colored school papulation in aver- 
age daily attendance .- 1926-1927 

Percentage of colored school population in aver- 
age daily attendance . 1925-1926 

Increase 



Percentage of enrollment in average daily atten- 
dance 

Percentage of enrollment in average daily atten- 
dance 

Increase 



Percentage of white enrollment in average daily 
attendance 

Percentage of white enrollment in average daily 

attendance . 

Increase 



Percentage of colored enrolknent in average daily 
attendance 

Percentage of colored enrollment in average daily 

attendance 

Increase 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



61.3 

61.9 
•.6 



64.7 
64.7 



53.9 

56.0 
*2.1 



72.3 

72.2 
.1 



75.6 

75.0 
.6 



64.7 

65.9 
♦1.2 



68.4 

67.7 

.7 



72.6 

72.0 
.6 



59.4 

58.7 
.7 



80.1 

79.8 
.3 



82.9 

82.4 
.5 



73.5 

73.7 
•.2 



63.1 

63.3 
*.2 



69.7 

66.4 
.3 



55.3 

56.6 
•1.3 



74.2 

74.0 
.2 



77.5 

76.8 
.7 



67.7 
•.8 



•Decrease. 



174 



School Attendance, 1926-1927 



o 
H 



CO C^ CD O OS ■* 



t^ CO -J> .-■ 



1— ^ <D 00 -* 



05 T- 



to CC O 00 00 oo 

^^ t^ 00 t^ t^ t^ 



O t~ N 
t^ CO 1^ 



s t; 



I 



w 



o 



"o 
O 



J3 



<D O OO CO iC ■^ 



CO 
03 



a> ^H «o 1-H 



^ 05 



CM !M (M 
h- t^ t^ 






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177 



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Oi O 


CM 


a ■<*' 


^ CI i.-^ 


CM 


CO 


r^ 


CO o 


»o 


CO CO 


(M 


(M 


o I 


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r^t 


N 


o 


o 


r^ 


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1^ 


cc -^ 


S (^ OO 


Tf 


C^ 


(M 


CI o 


CO 


r- lo 


»0 


CO 


T— 1 


s 


•lO 


b-! 


r^ 


t^ 


CD 


TK IT- 


in 


L- (^ 




il: 

















m 


c^ 


C-1 


0» GO 


(M 


CO 


<M 


oc 


CO 


t^ C5 


CM 


o 


rf 


m c 


o 


>0 CS 


00 t- 


»o 


CO 


CO 


s 


CD 


CO 


in ir^ 


00 


00 




CO 


CM 

1^ 


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ss 


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00 


ID CO 


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£ 


§ 


f2 



CD 1— 



CO C I"' 



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CO CO n' 
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lO I— -rj- 

CO -^ C: 

m CO GO 



o -M t- 



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cd" 



h* »o oi 

m i^ cc 

CD o '^O 



CO »0 CO CD CD 
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00 »0 i-O >f^ CO 

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CO CO 


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CO t-- 00 CO 
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lO t— ■— ' C<1 lO 

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CO CO »o t— '-« 



CM CD O 



CO *— 



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03 


CO 


h^ 


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CM 






CO 


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CT> 


t^ 



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CD -^ OI 



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s 


CO 


Ci 


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CM 


CO 

s 


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CO 
CO 


CO 

s 




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'^ 


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CO 


CO ^ 


CM 1 










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CD 




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t-^ 


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CO CS 


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o 


CD 


ro CO 


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o 




CD lO 


^^ 


CM -— ' 


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CD 


•^ 




CD 




'^ 


CO Ol 






CO <M 






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CO 


CO 


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00 


r-j 


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Ol 


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lO OO 


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CO 


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CO '— ' O CD CD 
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OS 01 (M '-* -^ 

rr »o o o CI 

CM ^ -^ — ' to 



^ ■* O' 



in CO oi 



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CM -H ^ 



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s 







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1— . 


CO 




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CO 


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in 


or. 


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P^ 


r^ 


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CD 


'^ 


CO 


GO 


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CO CO 






^ 


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in 




CO 


^ 


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^ 


(M 



I>- CO o 
OS CO c^ 



h«* -^ -^ -* to 



CO CO o 
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00 CO •* 



•^ CO CO 
^ xr^ "V 
in ^ CO 



O — ' Ci 

CO CO Ci 

OS r^ ^- 



o> cr: ^- 



OS CO CO 

^ ^ o 
^ to o 



CD '— to to »0 

CO o^ oi CO cq 

CO CO t>- CO CO 



CM OO OO b- Ci 
N. CO CO Oi CO 
CM to — Ci to 



OS Ol !>. 



^ h- CO OO 



c; 






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o 
o 

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3 rt 



P'i g 



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II 



pa o c 



03 



E 

S 

a 



178 



School Attendance, 1926-1927 



r- to t^ 



O CO 


00 


o 


■o 


cc 


CO 


oc 


-3 S3 


s 


'O 
o 




00 




C5 
50 



o o ^ 

CO cq t^ 

r^- t^ t-^ 



I 

o 

a 
a 
O 



O 



^ «o <—( 



r^ o r- r^i ■— lo 



e*o :;.-- — 
r» !>■ o 



CO to lO 



^- t^ oo 



lO CO Oi 

r* t^ t^ 



CM 

CO 



;d ro cc oc CO t-- 



05 <— ' iO ^ r— 



PU 



^- Cq 05 

04 CO OO 
rr -H oj 



05 T— -^ c-i ic 

CO 04 i>- ac '.o 



OJ 05 !>• »0 



^- CO *f QO >C 31 

lO r- CO r^ r— lO 



O O CO 

r- lo CI 

r- O: iM 



03 Ci a; 
CO C-1 o 



I 






o 



CO — r:p CO 

'a- O r^ ^o 

00 m — — 

^ — ci -« 



CD ':0 r^ CO fM CO 

T— -Tp Oa -O O CO 
OJ CO C-l CI CS C^l 



to ^- T^ 



^ «0 C5 



lO O lO 



^ h» t^ *o -r 



in — ■ CD oo 00 c-1 

0> 31 ^H t>. -rt* CO 

CM CO -^ lO O CO 



r^ o — ' 

^- O'l C5 

h- o to 



r*. -^ CO 

^ C-) <31 
CM 1-H o 



CO CO *o 
CO <o r- 

m -^1 o 



in '^ — • 



1— CM 

CM <T 



CD 00 



^ ro ^ 1— *- 



O 
I 



CO lO — 

rr CI oi 

CD o <y=' 



O C: 3i O 

in ct -o oj 
CO --C :o o 



,-H 


,—1 


r- 


c^ 


o 


o 


■^ 


CO 




oo 


CO 


io 




on 


CO 




C5 


o 


o 


CO 


CM 




o 


CO 



^ o ^ 



»— C5 ^H 



CO CM 



a 

E- 
Eh 

< 

Q 

E< 



o 
Pi 
z 

w 

z" 
o 



H 



O 



-C 



CO GO lO 
^ to !>. 

h* o o 



CM O JC T 
Cd" CI cq <— ' 



CO oc 


ri 




m 


^ 






CD 


CO 


CJ5 -r 


on 


oo 00 


o 


m 


rjn 


CO 


o 


r-> 


05 to 


CO 


C^ CO 


CO 


'O- 


o 


r^ 


CM 


CM 



in 


on 


t^ 


h^ 


r^ 


CD 








<n 


m 


CM 


CO 


CD 


^ 



CO r-- CO 

o »o '^ 
Oi u^ Oi 



^ oc c:i 

CO CI '<D 
O tC CC 



h, -o — 

CM =r; CO 

CO x> o 



CO O *+ C5 



r- CO •t' 



CO o o 



h* o r- 



CO O CO 



^ ^ oo CO 



CM y— ^. 



in ^ '-H 



CO ^ ,-. »- 



CM CO lO 



in 

o 



r* r-- CI :c 

in en r-- oc 
CO ^ o — 



t^ CO CO iO -^ CO 



CD t^ oo 



^ CO ^ 

CO oo o 

CM 00 Tfi 



CO CI o 



a> <T CM 

r^ CO r^ 



05 r- 1— « 



^ Oi »— I C4 1— ' 



CO O C^J 



o 



X 



o 



"^ Tt* O h* 

^ o o ^ 
CD c:5 t— o 



CM =^ — 

CM CO Ol 
Oi CJ -f 



CD CO lO t^ ^ O 

^ r- lO C5 m Tf< 



C5 iO CM '^ -^ 



O) 


CO :o 


CO 


CO 




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CM 


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04 


CM 



— > 05 r- 



a» 


cq 




00 




^ 


r^ 


r^ 


in 




CO 


<M 


>o 


00 


o> 



CD t-- 00 



in QC — 

CO Ol uO 

'^r — - CO 



T— CO i— ' 00 CO 

CO »0 -f^ O "^ 

m O lO QC CD 

in CI T-. 



^ I-H 


r-) 


CD 


lO 


,_! 


in 


r*-i 


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CO 




-CI 


o 


1^ 










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CO 


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CT. 


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O^ t^ *-H 



o 



1 ° : J 2 



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a 

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c 2 t: 

frt %? 3 



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3 Oi 



*ts ® 



o a 



X 



School Attendance, 1926-1927 



179 



CO CO -^ oc 



to »c »o oo r^ 



— CJ -X ^ 









CO 


^ ^ CO 


t^ t^ t^ oo 


r* 


CO <C' oo 00 r- 


r* 





r>* -jr cc 



00 cc t- 



r^ r^ o> 



O *0 CO 



CO O r-" CO t-- 



00 

in 






CO CO 

CO 00 



^ »0 OC CD 

rs. CO »^ -^ 
f^ t^ t^ oo 



03 

in 



C5 CS '— I ^ 



CJ O <M *— 



h* h* I- :-C 



If) (O ^ CO 
CO CTi C: I — 
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CO CO CO r^ CO 
en r- ci CO c^ 

CO <M lO cs o 



^ »ft> c; 



CO »C •— ' 
h* 'J' CO 
r- cr: CO 



CO ^ fM 

^ CO CZ) 

r*- oc c<o 



^ 0> lO '-' 0( 



-H CVJ 



1^ o — 

CO -^ •— ' 
Ol '-« "^ 



•— lO -^ CO CO 
CM -^ t^ O Ci 



^- 00 o 



CO CO *— 



r^ 


1^ 


00 


"^ 


c^ 


in 


lO 


in 




CO 


CO 


r^ 


CO 




a> 


CD 


CO 


CO 


Ci 


CO 


lO 



CO ^ 



tn r- 05 o oi 

r- Is. i.o LC -^ 

CM CO lO ^ O 



in CO o -—I 

^ CO --H CO 
O C^l iC CO 



T— ^ r^ b- 
^ CO uT r- 
CO in »c ci 



O t^ CO 

V ^^ c^ 

CO t^ CO 



T- OJ — 



^ CI — 



^- r- CO — ' C^J 

»— :r: '— o rr 



^ C*] t^ O CO ^- 



CO t- CC 

r^ cr. i^ 

CO ^ — 



CO *C '—' 

in rf i— 

CO r- ^ 

in TjH >— > 



CM I^ ^ Cl 



00 »0 .— 1— 



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05 -r '— ' CO 
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CO CO *— I CO GO 
CM CD (M t— :D 

in -^ "-< CO i-o 



in lo 
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CO CO 



♦- CM •— 



05 — ' DO 
CM 00 '<?" 

f^ lO — ' 



CO Ol '— 



r- o CO ^- 



CM CO t^ CO CD 

O CD Oi '— < Ol 
05 t— lO t^ OO 



in -H -^ 

h* uO Ol 
OJ I— ^ 



^ CD CO 
'S- -—I <M 
CO CO O 



in o CD 



r* 


CO »c 


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cr> 




CO CD 


CO 



r- 05 lO '-' ^ 



T— CO Ol ^ 



in CO oi 



03 C' O O 



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lO O 00 CO i— ' 
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in CO oi 



CO 


CO 


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1^ 








to 


CM 


h. 




CO 




cc 


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CD 


h. 


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CO O '—I CO 



^ — CO 



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T- CM ^ 



in o »c 

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T— ^H O 

O 00 "M 



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CO CM 03 CO O 

CO CO CO -^ o 

CO T— o t^ ^^ 

4^ ,_ t^ ^^ c^ 



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CO CD O) 



CO O <M 



CO CO o 
CM -H ^ 

03 Oi O 



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CO t— 



CO CO O 
CO QO lO 
CO >^ I-- 



CO Ol •— 



CO n- iM 



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5 £ J5 B 
K CO O </2 






(S w 



Pi ^ 



= — ° 

a> 2 'E 

* 3 « 



180 



School Attendance, 1926-1927 



M 



a 



Q 





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r- 


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t^ 


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to 


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CO 


C5 




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CO 
CO 


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(M 


■^ 


CO 


CO 


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cn 


CO 


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lO 


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oo 

CD 


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CO 


CO 
CO 


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CO 


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CO 


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o 

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oo 


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^ oo Oi -^ C^ 00 
O CO h- -^ ■^ cO 
^ CO rt^ »0 CO CO 



CM ^ ^ r^ 
t^ Oi c^ ka 
^ .— . r- lO 



CM csj o r*- 



oo o^ c^ 



h- -H lO 



^ »o Ol 

CO "ft^ oo 

09 »0 CO 

CO CO 



= —■ ^ -t: 

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School Attf.xi.axci:, 19i'G-192T 



181 



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0> ^ C^ ^H 



CO CO I-* 



CM oo 'rr 

0> ^■"^ ir? 

CD • I - 



CD 


^ 


CO 


00 


oo 


CO 


•^ 


V 


-* 




CD 


00 


■^ 




00 


OS 


CO 


CO 


CM 


CO 


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CO 


r-« 


r^ 


^ 


ro 


rr) 


o 


CM 


C^l 




O 


r- 


fM 




CM 


<-i 


,^ 


c^ 


00 


r— 


<rr> 


r-i 


in 


o 


"<r 


in 


•o 


"O 


o 




CO 




h- 


-o 


30 




CD 


o 


I-* 


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CO 


(£> 


JO 


t^ 


r^ 


^ 


— 


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^ 


o 


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CM 


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CO 


r- 


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in 


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ts. 


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t^ 


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fs. 


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5 i~ X. 



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CO !•- »— 



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in CO CM r^ 
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O OO OS C^l 



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^ CO t^ 
in t- r- 



o -^ 


rs. 






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r^ 


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PO 


iC 





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lO 1— — « 




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in CM CO h- 
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in O CM CM 



CO r- — * 

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t^ ^ o 

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o 




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CD CO CO 



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CM 


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r^ CO — 




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lO OO CM in 

CO O CO CO 
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fs. OS I^UO'CM ^CM»rr-rt< 

CT5 in ■^•Tj-r— cD*ocot^ 

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CO cj r*- o '— ' 



CM T— 



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in CO — — < 



in CO •— ' -^ 



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CD 


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cr. 




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CO 


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t^ 


CO 


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oo 


CM 


CO 


1^ 


CM 


t^ 


CO 


CO 


»o 


m 


t^ 


CO 


CO 




lO 


^ 


CD 


»o 




r-* 


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CM 


CO 


CM 




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C>1 




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00 






a> 


r- 







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^ CM ^ -^ 



r^ 1— 



^" oo CO 

rr -tf OS 



OS C^l C^) »0 


CM 


Ol 


^ -M — r-- 




CO 


OS ^ Tj- o 


m 


lO 



00 I- '-H 



CM C^l O 

CO CO o 

ie> i~< -rf 

cm' .-^' -^" 



oo CM O 

•^ Oi CO 
I^ CO »o 



^ OS lO O 
""S" CM O '-' 

O ^ lO '^ 



Csj — — . o 



f— ^T -r Cr 



00 C^l CO 



l>^ 


CO OS 


o 


in 


C^ 


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r^ OS 


■o 


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OS 


CO 00 




IS- 


to 


o 





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CO 00 CO c» 



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18^ 



School Attendance^ 1926-1927 



3 






a 



f- lO 00 »H 



^ CSI O t^i CD 



T- -^ CD f-H 



05 CD (M 



^ -f -t" 

r^ t- t^ 



lO O (M o 



lO OO CO CD 



o o o 


m 


CD 


Ol 


^ -^ 


CO -f OO 


03 


CO 


CO 


in to 


N. t~- -^ 


CO 


CO 


OJ 


r^ t- 



CO t^ OO ^ 



C^ CTj Oi f^ 



CO QC ^ 

in TfH »-^ 

t^ t~ 00 



^ !■- CO CO 



^ C5 (N 



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o 

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Q 
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o 

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m 
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a 

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CO t>- CO CO 

in GO r- CI 

T— t^ lO t^ 



a »>3 C5 c^ 
03 ^- — -^ 

03 O CO iC 



r^ CO ^ 



05 OO r^ ^ 

C^4 T** cq XC 

1— CO CO ^ 



h- o t^ 






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00 1- f-H 



^ C^l <— ' 



00 1— I ut) c^ 

^ OO 01 -rf 
lO IC C<1 t-^ 



'o 

o 



CO CO »c> 

C^J CO r-. 

rr CO CO 



m CO c^ 
OO o o 



*— CO (>» 



m CD 00 ^-H 

o c:) Tt* lo 

CO CM CO O 

r*.' CD ^^ 



b* Oi -^ 't^ o 

lO t-- c; h- c:) 

lO CD CO t— OO 



CO OS "TtH 

0> CO lO 
h* »M »o 



r- <M t^ OO 



CO O CO 



J 






3 
o 





s 


CO 


o 


^ 


^ 


on 


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»o 


CD 


f^ 


CO 






r^ 




CD 


OO 


CO 






CD 






■n* 


o 














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^ 




o 
















Oi 




00 


o 




O 


in 


05 


r^ 


O 


GO 


^ 


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CD 


^^ 


CO 


r^ 




tn 


in 


r-~ 


t-- 


CO 














































o 




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CO 


^ 


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CM 


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1— 1 


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cr. 


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rr. 


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CO 


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CO 


ro 




CO 


^ 


CD 


CD 






CP 


on 








CO 






CO 






r^ 


CO 








"o 
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CM 




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00 


en 


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CO 


ai 




in 


CO 


CD 


1"- 


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I^ 




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CO 


C^ 






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•-* 








f— 


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CM 05 "rt* CO 



in ■-' -n* 

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in OO I- 



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CO lO OO 
CD Ol -^ 



^ CO -^ OO CTl 

in lO '— < c'^ Tf 

in >— ' CO CD Oi 



CO OO 


o 


^ i^ o> 


00 


CO 


»n 


on 


r^ CD 








CO 


o 


lO 


in i-H 


■^ 


^ i-" -:^ 


OC' 




05 


CJ 



CO Cl -— • 



'-H O OO 1— ' 



CO 


Oi 


en 


CD 


r* 


lO 


cr 


-+< 


CO 


o> 


on 


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^ 


CO 


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CO 


r- 


in 


m 


o 


Ol 


a> 


rr 




o 




r-J 


CO 


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CO 


o 


CO 


CO 


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r^ 


CO 






o 


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CO 


eg 




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CO 


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^" 


rr 


-r 




CO 


CO 



OO T- .— 



O '-H t^ C^ 

CO 00 00 ■^ 
»— r-( lO -* 



N. 00 CO 'Tfi 05 

03 Ol O '^ -^ 
CD t^ rf lO en 



03 O 02 



O -^ Oi 

^ to ^ 
in »— -rf 



CM O '-I 



t— CO CO 



N. CM »-0 

05 t- C^l 



CO t- ^ 



E 



P^ ^ P^ 



I (V, I I I 111 I I I I 

' c .' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' t: 

'OJ-^' ' ''. ii»3 

J ^ J g P i J I ; -=• g ."i 

3c3-Sq. t 5=;= cP^tlS 



rt W a5 cE^ 



^ E 



« e^ C 1-1 



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IS 



£ 
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o 



School Attkxdaxck, 11J1*()-1927 



183 



C^ r^ Tf C30 o 



CO o c^ 



o 
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CO ^ 



oc -r 



05 »— in 

CD r* r* 



CD ^^ OC -r -i* 



CO CSI 



r*. *- ^ 



CM «o »o 

CO — '-• 



03 C^ — * 



O O CO o ?— 



r- 00 — • 



O CO -H o o> 



h* eO O 05 
CD CO l>- ir^ 



OJ lO 'Tf r-- o 



^T y-~ 



CO Oi 


oo 


0» »-« CO 


CM 


Ci 


O O 


in CO 


00 


o ^ o 

h*. t3 GO 


s 




oo t^ 



iC X) 1— 



00 ^ XJ »o Ol 



CO O 00 rp ^- 

CM 1— " r- h- ?o 



Tf ^ CO 


en 33 


O 


in CO ix) '— « 


o ^ ^ 


00 CM 


zo 


CO ^ »o ^ 


^- r^ CO 


r- CM 


0:> 


CM i^ 0:1 <yD 



m -M CO 

(B tO -f 
CM t^ liO 



O O) CO (M CO 

CO 10 GO ■«* O 
00 "^ to 00 Oi 



r^ uo ^ 



CM *— 



05 I- -- 



T -:■) — < 



h* O 10 



in 


— . ^ 


y_ 


10 CO 





r-. r-- 


CM 


CM 


r- -rt* 


CO 


CO 




rt- 


in 


CO 00 







1— CO 


O) 


CO 


CD 


^ -J^ 


«r 


0-1 03 


CM 


r* 


t^ 



CM T— 



r» CO o — < CO 

CM CM T-H CO CO 

OS O CO C^ CO 

CO CM ^H 











1— t 




00 




OJ 





05 


CO 






in 


10 


.^ 







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CO 


CO 


t^ 


CO 






, 




rs. 




r-~ 




to 


in 


nj- 


CD 




'^ 


r^ 


r^ 


o(> 


cn> 


CO 


10 


r^ 









rn 


c^. 


CM 


m 


'M 


»- 




■^ 


a> 


00 


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c^ 


CO 


10 


00 


r* 


^- 




en 


in 





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^ 


cr> 


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CO 


CM 


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C-1 


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CO 


CO 






CM y 



CM -^ ^ 



O CO CO 



in CO — t 



r^ 


■^ CO 


-n 






rr 


CO 


cn 




00 


CO 


CO 





10 


^ 


—1 CO 


CO 


00 


00 


in 


^ 


m 


-H 00 


h* 












CO 


CM 


r«- 





1-^ 


r^ 


no 


a> 


CM 





CO CO 


^ 


10 


^ ^f 






•0 


CM 




** 


r- »o 


CO 


t-O 


r^- 


r*. 


10 


in 


cr: 





CD 


QO 


r^ 




CO 






T— 


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cs 


a: 


05 00 


CM 


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1— t 




co 


CM 


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CM 





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CD 


C'l' 


Ol 


CO 


m 


I- 


1^ 


CO 


c-i 


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CO 


1- 


CO 


_ 



















































t— m 



CO o> i>- 


T- r-l 


CO 




CM 


CO 


rr 


CO 


,-H 


^ 


^ 














in 






05 








r- to »0 


^ OJ 


CD 


-<*• 00 


CO 


a> 


^ 





CO 




CO 


Ci 



CO CO CO 

t-- 00 o 



^ *— 1-1 



in CI .-H 



I>. CO CM — 

iO r- — cr 
O »0 'C *-o 



CO CI >— ' 

'a- o "^ 



CM 


(M 





a> 


(— , 


no 


,-H 


CO 


r- 









CO 


CM 


CD 


r- 


00 


CM 


00 


00 


iC 



^ *0 OS T- 

r*- CM -f o 



Oi -^ O CO 



CO >— ' ■— I 



CM .— -H 



















00 


CO 




^- 


OS 


00 


in 







CO 


'S- 





--. 


05 


CO 


in 




CO 


CO 


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CO 


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so 


■rf 


CM 


■«T 


^■ 


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CO 


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00 


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CO 


r^ 


03 


Oi 


OJ 




00 


CO 




"^ 


OS 




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M 


01 


CO 


ZTi 


r^ 





CD 


00 





CO 


r^ 




00 


Oi 




CO 


CT> 


00 




CM 


CO 


00 


00 




CO 







CM 


CM 


no 




^^ 




^■ 


CO 


^ 


TJ- 


'M 


,-H 


r*- 


'Tf 


CM 


CO 


r^ 


1-^ 




CO 


^ 


CO 




^ 


CD 


00 


•--4 


10 


,_, 



























































in irii to 



CM 


CO 


Oi 


^ 


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-rt< 




CO 


"Tf 




CO 


c-^ 


CO 


I^ 





m 


CM 






CO oi r^ 

T CO o 



^ ^- uo "^ O 
o> O — ( f- ■— ' 

CM »0 to »0 CO 



*- CO O O »0 
05 t-- CO "^ -^ 

^ CM CO OC r- 



CO r- 



CM -JD 


in a> 


1— -H 


05 CI 


CD «o 


00 -^ Ci 


^T CO — 


^- — 


CO -^ OS 



rr CM c^i 

O TT CD 
CM 00 CO 



in C-1 ^H CM o 
in o o t^ 00 

00 ^- »o »0 CO 



T- 00 — 



CO T— 



CD cr- -H 



s 



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CO ^ 



;£S 



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a Si X 



in 



c 

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5 



o -; o 

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CO 

5 



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ill 

0-50 
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18i 



School Attendance, 1926-1927 



s 

o 

a 
z 

z 

o 



X 



fcO 




c» t^ c^ 


CO 


(^ CQ Ci O ^-< 


00 CO -^ 


CO 


1 CM CM O 


2? P H2 


p 


r* c*^ c: -^ lO 


m »j^ Tf 


O) 


1 • ■ ■ 
^ C^l o 


•-3 


3 


(*« t-* QC 


r* 


O t^ O t^ t-^ 


1^ r- OO 


CO 


' t^ t^ 00 


c 


o 














s 


E- 














■^ 
















< 
































-a 


CM O w 


»- 


o o r- *- — 


«a- M- I 


00 

o 


Oi t^ lO 

CO ^ CO 


00 00 =rj 


^ 


c^i o csi CM '^ 


OS Ci ! 


^ 


r^ t^ r- 


CD 


:ci CO o o o 


r^ t^ 


CO 


CO CO t^ 


"3 


3 
















O 














H 




1 




























o 


»- 3C CC 


CO 


O O OO '-H CO 


in o ^ 


in 


in CO 05 


S ?^ ^ 


S? 


(M :r! Tt< ^ ^ 


in L'^ 'rr 


Oi 


t*.. lO CM 


^ 


IS 


00 !>. OO 


i^ 


t^ i-^ t^ OO 00 


r^ t- cc 


CO 


r*. r^ OO 


&: 


















O (M DO 


o> 


lO o o tM y:> 


in -<j* " 


CO 


fs. »0 CM 






CO If? t^ 


!£> 


cc ts ir; o C5 


O Ci — 


CO 


0> O OS 




il 


CM kTl lO 


r«- 




r^ '^ c^ 


o^ 


h* r^ o 




■*^ 
















o 


CO I:- 


CO 


-* c^i 


CO c-o 


co"^ 


■r- -* r- 




E-i 












^— •'rt* CO 
















to T^ ^ 
















c 


-a 


lO c; !:=> 


CO 


C^l C^ ■<*' CO -* 


in lo 1 


CO 


CO ^ CM 


rt 


h". c. t^ 


CO 


CI c: CO Tji :o 


r^ r- ■ 


CO 


r^ o t^ 


T? 


CO lO 


CO 


CO '* Ol o 


CM csi 1 




CO 1- CO 


c 


o 














o 






PO 








OS M CO 


■t-3 


o 












CD ei -^ 




O 
















in CO CM 


^. 


ro Tf ;0 CO CQ 


O Ci ^ 


00 


^ -^ O 




w 


lO »c o 


a> 


CO -^ ^ « cc 


CO <— — 


o> 


CM O CM 






in c: o 


CO 


IJ^ lO Tf '— ■ t— 


^ C^3 n 


05 


^ o -^ 






















r^ cr 


in 


C<1 ^ 


CO CO 


CM 


cm' ci o' 














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^ CO •— ' 






CD iC -^ 


o 


CO 00 C^. t^ CO 


m i-o o 


00 


T- OO CO 






CO t-- .— 


cc 


t^ <— 0-) " Ol 


CO CO lO 


in 


in OO CO 




c« 


CM -^ CO 


CO 


— ro ci oi r- 


00 CO CM 


CO 


»— '* CO 




















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186 



TABLE XV. POPULATION, ENROLLMENT, ATTENDANCE 
BETWEEN AGES 7 AND 13 INCLUSIVE, 1926-1927 

This table gives by race the school population, enrollment, and average daily 
attendance, between the ages of 7 and 13 years, inclusive, for the State during 
the school year 1926-1927. It also gives percentage of school population between 
7 and 13 years, inclusive, enrolled; percentage of school population between 7 and 
13 years, inclusive, in average daily attendance; and percentage of enrollment 
between 7 and 13 years, inclusive, in average daily attendance for 1926-1927. 
There is also a comparison in these particulars with the school year 1925-1926. 



• 


Year 


Rural 


City 


North 
CaroUna 


School Population — Ages 7-13 Inclusive: 
Total. 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


415,180 

409,906 

5,274 

286,152 

279,708 

6,444 

129,028 

130,198 

*1,170 


135,819 
129,385 

6,434 

• 

91,785 

87,863 

3,922 

44,034 
41,522 

2,512 


550,999 

539,291 

11 708 


Total ._ ^ 


Increase... 


White 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


377,937 

367,571 

10,366 

173 062 


White 


Increase.- 


Colored- 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


Colored 


171 720 


Increase . . 


1,342 








Enrollment — Ages 7-13 Inclusive: 
Total 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


410,823 

406,579 

4,244 

287,227 

280,520 

6,707 

123,596 

126,059 
*2,463 


137,139 

127,813 

9,326 

95,563 

88,337 

7,226 

41,576 

39,476 

2,100 


547,962 

534,392 

13,570 


Total 


Increase... .. 


White.. 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


382,790 


White... .. 


368,857 


Increase.. 


13,933 


Colored 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


165,173 


Colored. 


165,532 


Increase 


•365 








Average Daily Attendance — Ages 7-13 
Inclusive: 


192&-1927 
1925-1926 


314,172 

315,591 

*1,419 

225,724 

224,170 

1,554 

88,448 
91,421 
*2,973 


109,572 

104,216 

5,356 

78,329 

74,192 

4,137 

31,243 

30,024 

1,219 


423,744 


Total 


419,807 


Increase .. 


3,937 


White 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


304,053 


White 


298,362 


Increase 


5,691 


Colored . 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


119,691 


Colored 


121,445 


Increase 


•1,754 



•Decrease 



School Attendance, 1926-1927 187 

T.\Bi.E XV. PopuiATiON, Enrollment and Attend.\nce — Ages 7-13, Inclusive — Continued 





Year 


Rural 


City 


North 
Carolina 


Percentage of School Population Enrolled 
—Ages 7-13 Inclusive: 
Total. . . 


1926-1927 
1925-1920 


98.9 

99.2 

*3. 

100.4 

100.3 

.1 

95.8 
96.8 
*1.0 


100.9 

98.8 

2,1 

104.1 

100.5 

3.6 

94.4 
95.1 

•.7 


99 4 


Total . - 


99 1 


Increase - 


3 


White 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


101.3 


White 


100 3 


Increase 


1.0 


Colored .. 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


95 4 


Colored 


98 4 


Increase - 


*1 








Percentage of School Population — Ages 
7-13 Inclusive — In Average Daily 
. Attendance: 

Total . . 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


75.6 
77.0 
*1.4 

78.8 
80.1 
*1.3 

68.5 
70.2 
*1.7 


80.6 

80.5 

.1 

85.3 

84.4 

.9 

70.9 
72.3 
*1.4 


76 9 


Total- . 


77 8 


Increase 


'.9 


White : 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


80.4 


White .- 


81.2 


Increase . 


•.8 


Colored- . . _ .. . . 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


69.2 


Colored 


70.7 


Increase 


•1.5 








Percentage of Enrollment — Ages 7-13 In- 
clusive—In Average Daily Atten- 
dance: 
Total .. 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


76.4 

77.6 
*1.2 

78.6 
79.9 
*1.3 

71.5 
72.5 

no 


79.9 
81.5 

*1.6 

81.9 
84.0 
•2.1 

75.1 
76.1 
*1.0 


77 3 


Total 


78.5 


Increase 


•1.2 


White 


1926-1927 
192,5-1926 


79 4 


White.. 


80 9 


Increase . _. 


•1.5 


Colored 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


72 4 


Colored 


73.4 


I ncrease 


•1.0 









•Decrease. 



188 



School Attendance, 192G-1927 





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192 



School Attendance, 1926-1927 



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School Attendance, 1926-1927 



193 





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394 



School Attendance, 1926-1927 






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School Attendance, 1926-1927 



195 



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196 



TABLE XVIII. ENROLLMENT BY TERM, 1926-1927 
This table shows for the State the number aud percentage of white and colored 
pupils enrolled in the rural and city schools — divided into (I) schools having 
terms of 160 days or more and (2) schools having terms of less than 160 days — for 
the school years 1925-1926 and 1926-1927. 





Year 


Rural 


City 


North 
Carolina 


Total Enrollment: 

In all schools 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


615,488 

623.759 

•8.271 

286.559 

267.710 

18,849 

328,929 
356,049 
•27.120 

46.5 

42.9 

3.6 

53.5 
57.1 
•3.6 


208.663 

194,980 

13,683 

204,096 

192,535 

11,561 

4,567 
2,445 
2,122 

97.8 

98.7 

♦.9 

2.2 

1.3 

.9 


824,151 


In all schools 


818,739 
5,412 


Increase 


In schools having terms of 160 days or more. 

In schools having terms of 160 days or more. 

Increase 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


490.655 

460.245 

30,410 


In schools having terms of less than 160 days 

In schools having terms of less than 160 days 

Increase .. 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


333,496 
358,494 
♦24,998 


Total Enrollment Percentages: 

In schools having terms of 160 days or more. 

In schools having terms of 160 days or more. 

Increase 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


59.5 

56.2 

3.3 


In schoob having terms of less than 160 days 

In schools having terms of less than 160 daj's 

Increase 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


40. S 
43.8 
•3.3 








Total White Enrollment: 

In all schools 


1926-1927 
1925 1926 


425.863 

427,745 

•1,882 

267,470 

246,224 

21,246 

158,393 
181,521 
•23,128 

62.8 

57.6 

5.2 

37.2 
42.4 
•5.2 


145,193 

136,369 

8.824 

145,193 

136,369 

8.824 


571.056 


In all schools 


564,114 


Increase . . 


6,942 


In schools having terms of 160 days or more. 

In schools having terms of 160 days or more. 

Increase 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


412,663 

372,593 

30,070 


In schools having terms of less than 160 days 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


158,393 


In schools having terms of less than 160 days 




181,621 






•23,128 


White Enrollment Percentages: 

In schools having terms of 160 days or more. 
In schools having terms of 160 days or more- 
Increase 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


100.0 
100.0 


72.3 

67.8 

4.5 


In schools having terms of less than 160 davs 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 




27.7 


In schools having terms of less than 160 davs 




32.2 


Increase 




•4.5 











•Decrease. 



School Attendance,, 1926-1927 

T.\BLB XVIII. Enrollment Bv Term, lQ2ii-l927— Continued 



197 





Year 


Rural 


(^ity 


North 
Carolina 


Total Colored Enrollment: 

In all schools 


1926-1927 
1925-1920 


189,625 

196,014 

*6,389 

19.089 
21,491 
*2,402 

170,536 
174,523 

*3,987 

10.1 

11.0 

♦.9 

89.9 

89 

.9 


63,470 

58,611 

4,859 

58,903 

54,948 

3,955 

4.567 

3,663 

904 

92.8 

93.7 

•9 

7.2 

6.3 

.9 


253 095 


In all schools . 


''54 6''5 


Increase 


*I 530 


In schools having terms of 160 days or more. 

In schools having terms of 160 days or more. 

Increase 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


77,992 

76,439 

1 553 


In schools having terms of less than 160 days 

In schools having terms of less than 160 days 

Increase 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


175,103 

178,186 

•3 083 


Colored Enrollment Percentages: 

In schools ha\ing terms of 160 days or morc. 

In schools ha\'ing terms of 160 days or more. 

Increase 




1926-1927 
1925-1926 


30.8 

30.0 

g 


In schools ha%ing terms of less than 160 days 

In schools having terms of less than 160 days 

Increase 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


60.2 
70.0 

* 8 









* Decrease. 



C. TEACHERS, SALARIES AND LENGTH OF TERM 



TABLE XIX. TEACHERS AXD TERM, 1926-1927 
This table shows bv race and sex the mimber of teachers, rural and citjs em- 
ployed in the high and elementary schools, and the ayerage length of term m 
days for the school year 1926-1927. The summary table sho\ys these items for 
the State (except for the diyision between high and elementary school teachers) 
and in addition the total amount paid all teachers, the ayerage annual and 
monthly salaries of teachers for the years 192.5-1926 and 1926-1927. 



Summary of Table XIX and Comparison with 1925-1926 



White Teachers: 

Total number employed . 

Total number employed . 

Increase 



Number white men employed _ 

Number white men employed . 

Increase 



Number white women employed. 

Number white women employed. 

Increa.se 



Colored Teachers: 

Total number employed - 

Total number employed. 

Increase 



Number colored men employed . 

Number colored men employed. 

Increase 



Number colored women employed. 

Number colored women employed. 

Increase ._ ■ 



Total Number op Teachers: 
Total number employed... 
Total number employed... 
Increase 



Total number men employed. 

Total number men employed. 

Increase - 



Total number women employed. 

Total number women employed . 

Increase .- 



Year 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



Rural 



13,193 

13,172 
21 

2,376 
2,420 

*44 

10,817 

10,752 

65 



4,399 

4,287 

112 

830 
834 

*4 

3,569 

3,453 

116 



17,592 

17,459 

133 

3,206 
3,254 

*48 

14,386 

14,205 

181 



City 



4,588 

4,377 

211 

461 
510 
*49 

4,127 

3,867 

260 



1,416 

1,292 

124 

204 

183 

21 

1,212 

1,109 

103 



6,004 

5,669 

335 

665 
693 
*28 

5,339 

4,976 

363 



North 
Carolina 



17,781 

17,549 

232 

2,837 

2,930 

*93 

14,944 

14,619 

325 



5,815 

5,579 

236 

1,034 

1,017 

17 

4,781 

4,562 

219 



23,596 

23,128 

468 

3,871 

3,947 

*76 

19,725 

19,181 

544 



* Decrease 



Teacmeks am. 'Vv.nyi, li)2(>-U»27 11)1) 

Si-MMARY OF Table XIX and Comparison with 1025-1926— Coniiniiid 



Total Amount Paid Teachers: 
Amount paid white teacherst- 
Amount paid white teachers. . 
Increase 



Amount paid colored teachersf 

Amount paid colored teachers 

Increase.. 



Amount paid all teachersf. 

Amount paid all teachers.. 

Increase 



Average Annual Amount Paid Teachers: 

Each white teacher _. 

Each white teacher 

I n crease 



Year 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



Each colored teacher. 

Each colored teacher. 

Increase 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



Each teacher. 

Each teacher. 

Increase. 



Average Monthly Amount Paid Teachers: 

White teachers 

White teachers 

Increase 



Colored teachers. 

Colored teachers. 

Increase 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



All teachers.. 

All teachers.. 

Increase. 



Average Term in Davs: 

White schools 

White schools 

Increase 



Colored schools . 

Colored schools. 

Increase 



.\11 schools 

All schools 

Increase. 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



1926-1927 
1925-1926 



1928-1927 
1925-1926 



'Decrease 
tSee Table VH. 



Rural 



9,954,343.53 

9.618,347.14 

335,996.39 

1,702,877.20 

1,643,386.47 

.59,490.73 

11,657,220.73 

11,261,733.61 

395,487.12 



746.94 

730.21 

16 73 

387.16 

383.34 

3.82 

662 . 74 

645.04 

17.70 



105.65 

104,61 

1.04 

62.04 

60.13 

1.91 

96.61 

94.44 

2.17 



141.4 

139.6 

1.8 

124.8 
127.5 

*0 7 



137. 
136. 



Citv 



5, 4 69,. 562, 09 

5,355.042.25 

114,519.84 

1,017,109 72 

964,432.05 

52,677.67 

6,486,671.81 

6,319,474.30 

167,197.51 



1,192 14 

1,223.45 

*31.31 

718.29 
746.46 
♦28.17 

1,080 39 

1,114.74 
•34.35 



133 35 

1.37.78 

•4 43 

82.47 
85.70 
*3 23 

121.66 

126.10 

*4.44 



178.8 

177.6 

1.2 

174.3 

174.2 

.1 

177.7 

176.8 

.9 



North 
Carolina 



$ 15,423,905.62 

14,973,389.39 

450,516.23 

2,719,986 92 

2,607,818.52 

112,168 40 

18,143,892.54 
17,581,207.91 

562.684.63 



867.44 

853.23 

14.21 

467.75 

467.43 

.32 

76S.94 

760 17 

8.77 



114 89 

114.45 

.44 

68.38 

67.60 

.78 

104.33 

103.78 

.55 



151.0 

149.1 

1.9 

136.8 

138 3 

•1.5 

147.5 

146 5 

1.0 



200 



Teachers and TerM;, 1926-1927 



Table XIX. Teacher8 



White 



Counties 



Alamance 

Rural 

Burlington.. 

Graham 

Haw River. 
Mebane 



Alexander. 



Alleghany. 



Anson 

Rural. 

Morven 

Wadesboro. 



Ashe. 



Avery. 



Beaufort 

Rural 

Washington. 



Bertie 

Bladen 

Brunswick. 



Buncombe 

Rural 

Asheville. 



Burke 

Rural 

Glen Alpine. 
Morganton.. 



Cabarrus 

Rural 

Concord. 



Caldwell 

Rural 

Granite Falls. 
Lenoir 



Camden 

Carteret 

Rural 

Beaufort. 

Morehead City. 



High School 



Men 



28 

19 
5 
1 

2 

1 
10 



12 

9 
■ 1 

2 

11 
10 

18 

13 
5 

14 

15 



74 

47 

27 

8 

4 
2 

2 

17 

11 
6 

15 

11 

2 
2 



10 

6 

2 

9 



Women 



33 

16 

8 
4 
1 

4 

15 



23 

13 
2 

8 



Elementary School 



23 

16 



15 



17 



90 

39 
51 

19 



10 

24 

14 
10 

14 

4 
3 



19 

11 
3 
5 



Total 



61 
35 
13 

5 

3 

5 

25 
10 

35 

22 

3 
10 

18 

19 

41 

29 
12 

29 

32 

8 

164 

86 

78 

27 
11 

4 
12 

41 
25 

16 

29 

15 

5 

9 



29 

17 
5 



Men 



18 

18 



29 
21 

10 

10 



75 
17 

10 

10 



3 
11 

32 

21 
11 

13 

12 
1 



Women 



22 

20 

2 

19 

19 



170 

97 
39 
12 
8 
14 

75 

34 

91 

64 

7 

20 

91 

54 

154 

129 
25 

87 

77 

65 



181 

130 
51 

143 

103 
13 



23 

88 

65 
10 
13 



Total 



188 

115 

39 

12 

8 

14 

104 

55 

101 

74 

7 
20 

186 

71 

164 

139 

25 

87 

80 

76 



415 


447 


260 


281 


155 


166 


127 


140 


93 


105 


S 


9 


26 


26 



203 

150 

53 

162 

122 
13 

27 

24 

94 

69 
10 
15 



Total 



249 

150 
52 
17 
11 

19 

129 

65 

136 

96 
10 
30 

184 

90 

205 

168 
37 

116 

112 

84 

611 

367 
244 

167 

116 
13 
38 

244 

175 
69 

191 

137 
18 
36 

32 

123 

86 
15 
22 



Teaciikks AM) Tkkm. I'.IlM; 19l'7 



1*01 



AND Term — Continued 



Colored 



High School 



Men 



Women 



Total 



Elementary School 



9 

3 
6 

6 

1 

3 

11 

11 
2 



Men 



17 

15 
2 



4 
2 

13 

13 



17 

25 

9 

6 
3 
3 



Women 



53 

42 
3 
3 
1 
4 

8 

2 

78 

64 



5 
1 

72 

60 
12 

83 

58 

42 

62 

19 
43 

19 

13 



38 

31 



21 

16 
1 
4 

14 

16 

7 
4 
5 



Total 



62 

49 
3 
4 
1 
5 

11 



95 

79 
9 

7 

9 
3 

85 

73 
12 

100 

83 

51 

68 

22 
46 

21 

15 



46 

36 
10 

22 

16 
1 
5 

16 

16 

7 
4 
5 



Total 



66 

52 
4 
4 
1 
5 

11 

4 

99 

SO 

9 

10 

9 

3 

94 

76 

18 

106 
84 
54 

79 

22 
57 

23 

15 



47 

36 
11 

22 

16 
1 
5 

16 

19 

7 
6 
6 



Total White and Colored 



High 
School 



65 

38 
14 
5 
3 
5 

25 

10 

39 

23 

3 

13 

18 

19 

50 

32 
IS 

35 

33 

11 

175 

86 

S9 

29 

11 
4 

14 

42 

25 
17 

29 

15 

5 

9 



32 

17 

7 



Ele- 
mentary 
School 



250 

164 

42 

16 

9 

19 

115 

59 

196 

153 
16 



175 
74 

249 

212 
37 

187 

163 

127 

515 

303 
212 

161 

120 

9 

32 

249 

186 
63 

184 

138 
14 
32 

40 

110 

76 
14 
20 



315 

202 
56 
21 
12 
24 

140 

69 

235 

176 
19 
40 

193 

93 

299 

244 
55 

222 

196 

138 

690 

389 
301 

190 

131 
13 
46 

291 

211 
SO 

213 

153 
19 
41 

48 

142 

93 
21 

28 



Avoracc Term 
in Days 



^'fa""] White 
rotal 



153 

136 
180 
180 
ISO 
180 

126 

126 

157 

150 
160 
ISO 

124 

154 

138 

129 

180 

155 
152 



160 
180 

160 

166 

160 
180 
180 



Colored 



131 

120 
180 
180 
180 
160 

120 

120 

128 

120 
140 
ISO 

120 

134 

133 

122 
180 

126 

122 



125 


120 


159 


169 


146 


142 


180 


180 


144 


141 


128 


120 


180 




180 


180 


139 


133 


125 


120 


177 


177 


139 


129 


126 


120 



120 
160 

120 

173 

160 

18 
18 



202 



Teaciieps and Term, 1926-1927 



Table XIX. Teachers 



Counties 



Caswell - 



Catawba 

Rural-- - 
Hit•kory- 
Newton - 



Chatham. 



Cherokee 

Rural 

Andrews- 

Murphy-. 



Chowan 

Rural 

Edenton- 



Clay- 



Cleveland 

Rural 

Kings Mountain- 
Shelby— -. 



Columbus - 



Craven.. 

Rural 

New Bern. 



Cumberland 

Rural 

Favetteville. 



Currituck 



Dare. 



Oavidson 

Rural 

Lexington — 
Thomasville. 



Davie 

Rural 

Mocksville. 



Ouplin 

Rural -- 
Faison - 



White 



High School 



Men 



35 

29 
5 
1 

11 



Women 



25 

16 
1 



16 

15 

12 
3 

27 

22 
5 



28 

23 
3 
2 

9 

8 
1 

23 

22 
1 



44 

25 
12 

7 

18 
8 



Total 



27 

U 

7 
9 

23 

23 

12 
11 

46 

32 
14 



31 

16 
9 
6 

16 

10 
6 

29 



79 

54 
17 

8 

29 
12 



11 

4 



52 

27 

8 

17 

39 

38 

24 
14 

73 

54 
19 

11 



Elementary School 



Men 



Women 



30 

30 



12 

30 

28 



2 

1 
1 

14 

24 
22 



17 

8 

8 



5 


8 


59 


17 


39 


17 


V 




8 




25 


5 


18 


5 






52 


1 


49 


1 


3 





Total 



62 

214 

165 
31 

18 

103 

97 

69 
16 

12 

39 

27 
12 

16 

213 

147 
16 
50 



37 

215 

144 
42 

29 

70 

62 

S 

160 

154 
6 



Total 



68 

244 

195 
31 
18 

115 

127 

97 
18 
12 

41 

28 
13 

30 

237 

169 
16 
52 



150 


167 


106 


114 


76 


84 


30 


30 


152 


159 


114 


120 


38 


39 


24 


24 



45 



78 

323 

249 
48 
26 

144 

139 

97 
25 
17 

52 

32 
20 

37 

289 

196 

24 

69 

206 

152 

108 
44 

232 

174 

58 

35 
50 



232 


291 


161 


200 


42 


54 


29 


37 


75 


100 


67 


85 


8 


15 


161 


213 


155 


204 


6 


9 



Teachers and Term, 1926-1927 



20a 



AND Term — Continued 



Colored 



High School 



Men 



Women 



Elementary School 



Total 



Men 



10 

9 



Women 



Tota 



1 
12 



52 

26 

15 
9 

2 



51 
1 

1 



17 

16 
1 



16 

12 

12 



10 

8 
2 



4 

3 
1 

13 

13 



29 

26 
3 

1 

53 

42 
3 

8 

77 

66 

46 
20 

73 

57 
16 

17 

3 

23 

12 
6 
5 

14 

11 
3 

78 

78 



54 

36 

24 
9 
3 



63 
1 

1 



32 

29 
3 



70 

58 
4 
8 

93 

78 

20 

83 

65 

18 

19 

3 



28 

16 



18 

14 
4 

91 

91 



Total 



54 

38 

24 

11 

3 

63 

2 

1 
1 



33 

29 
4 

1 

72 

58 

4 

10 

97 

82 

58 
24 

88 

65 
23 

19 

3 

31 

16 
9 
6 

18 

14 
4 

96 

96 



Total White and Colored 



High 
School 



Ele- 
mentary 
School 



Grand 
Total 



81 

54 

19 

8 

29 

13 

1 
7 
3 



12 

4 

8 

7 

54 

27 

8 

19 

43 

42 

24 
18 

78 

54 
24 

11 

5 

62 

39 

15 

8 

25 

18 

7 

57 

54 
3 



122 

280 

219 
40 
21 

178 

128 

97 
19 
12 

73 

57 
16 

31 

307 

227 
20 
60 

260 

192 

142 
50 

242 

185 
57 

43 

48 

260 

177 
48 
35 

93 

81 
12 

252 

246 
6 



130 

361 

273 
59 
29 

207 

141 

98 
26 
17 

85 

61 
24 

38 

361 

254 
28 
79 

303 

234 

166 
68 

320 

239 
81 

54 

53 



322 

216 
63 
43 

118 

99 
19 

309 

300 1 



Average Term 
in Days 



White 



124 

151 

142 
180 

180 

128 

143 

127 
180 
180 

158 

149 
ISO 

142 

145 

128 
180 
180 

135 

159 

150 

ISO 

161 

154 
180 

180 

142 

146 

131 
180 



Colored 



121 

141 

120 
180 
160 

123 

140 

120 
160 



127 

120 
180 

120 

131 

120 
160 
180 

127 

140 

123 
180 

136 

120 
180 

120 

120 

149 

120 
180 



149 


153 


143 


145 


180 


180 


148 


130 


147 


130 


160 





2C4 



Teachers and Term, 192G-1927 



Table XIX. Teachi!B3 



Counties 



Durham 

Rural -- 
Durham. 



Edgecombe^- 

RuraL-- 
Tarboro- 



Forsyth 

Rural 

Winston-Salem. 



Franklin 

Rural 

Franklinton_ 
Louisburg.-. 
Youngsville- 



Gaston.-- --- 

Rural 

Bessemer City- 
Cherry ville 

Gastonia. 



Gates... 
Graham. 



Granville-- 

RuraL. 
Oxford. 



Greene. 



Guilford 

Rural 

Greenboro-. 
High Point. 



Halifax 

Rural. 

Enfield-.-- • 

Roanoke Rapids. 
Scotland Neck... 
Weldon 



Harnett.-. 

Rural. 
Dunn. 



High School 



Men 



Women 



33 

13 
20 

14 

12 
2 

SO 

27 
23 

12 

7 
2 
1 
2 

31 

15 
3 
2 

11 

5 
2 

14 

11 
3 



Haywood — 

Rural... 
Canton. 



43 

11 
32 

20 

14 
6 

72 

21 
51 

22 

12 
3 
5 



54 

28 
4 
4 

18 



15 

10 
5 



38 


104 


22 


30 


9 


49 


7 


25 


11 


29 


3 


1 


1 


4 


5 


13 


1 


6 


1 


5 


22 


23 


19 


17 


3 


6 


11 


20 


6 


14 


5 


6 



White 



Total 



Elementary School 



Men 



Women 



76 

24 

52 

34 

26 

8 

122 

48 
74 

34 

19 
5 
6 
4 

85 

43 
7 
6 

29 

14 



29 

21 

8 



10 
4 
6 

1 

1 



26 

12 
14 

1 

1 



38 

27 
2 

1 
6 



13 

3 

3 



14 


3 


142 


19 


52 


9 


58 


5 


32 


5 


40 


3 


4 


2 


5 




18 


1 


7 




6 




45 


8 


36 


8 


9 




31 


35 


20 


33 


11 


2 



Total 



215 

64 
151 

94 

68 
26 

352 

150 
202 

112 

81 
14 
10 

7 

384 

257 
15 

18 
94 

36 

24 

88 

68 
18 

63 

492 

208 
163 
121 

135 

63 
9 

37 
12 
14 



225 

68 
157 

95 

69 
26 

378 

162 
216 

113 

82 
14 
10 

7 

420 

284 
17 
19 

100 

36 
37 

89 

71 

18 

66 

511 

217 
168 
126 

138 

65 
9 

38 
12 
14 



Total 



176 


184 


157 


165 


19 


19 


141 


176 


116 


148 


26 


28 



301 

92 
209 

129 

95 
34 

500 

210 
290 

147 
101 

19 

16 

11 

505 

327 

24 

25 
129 

50 

42 

118 

92 
26 

80 

653 

269 
226 

158 

178 

69 
14 

56 
19 
20 

229 

201 

28 

207 

168 
39 



Teachers axi> Tek.\i. H>2r.-1027 



20.- 



AND Term— Cond'nue 



Colored 




Total White and Colored 


Average Term 














in Days 


High School 


Elementary School 


Total 










Men 


Women 


Total 


Men 


Women 


Total 


High 

School 


Ele- 
mentary 
School 


Grand 
Total 


White 


Colored 


4 


11 


15 


11 


86 


97 


112 


91 


322 


413 


174 


171 








7 
4 


24 
62 


31 
66 


31 
81 


24 
67 


99 
223 


123 
290 


IBO 
180 


148 


4 


11 


15 


180 


1 


4 


5 


4 


86 


90 


95 


39 


185 


224 


165 


130 








2 
2 


69 
17 


71 
19 


71 

24 


26 
13 


140 
45 


166 

58 


160 

180 


120 


1 


4 


5 


160 


13 


14 


27 


13 


127 


140 


187 


149 


518 


667 


168 


168 








7 

6 


31 

96 


38 
102 


38 
129 


48 
101 


200 
318 


248 
419 


149 
182 


120 


13 


14 


27 


182 








15 

8 
4 
1 
2 

9 


62 

42 

10 

7 

3 

60 


77 

50 

14 

8 

5 

69 


77 

50 

14 

8 

5 

77 


34 

19 

6 
4 

93 


190 

132 
28 
18 
12 

489 


224 

151 
33 
24 
16 

582 


155 

150 
160 
179 
160 

163 


136 








128 








140 








180 








140 


4 


4 


8 


145 


1 


1 


2 


8 


43 


51 


53 


45 


335 


380 


158 


133 


2 





2 




3 


3 


5 


9 


20 


29 


160 


160 








1 


1 
13 


2 
13 


2 
17 


6 
33 


21 
113 


27 
146 


160 
180 


140 


1 


3 


4 


180 


1 




1 


1 


40 


41 


42 


15 

5 

32 


77 

37 

164 


92 

42 

196 


160 
142 
157 


lis 




3 


3 


6 


69 


75 


78 


129 




1 


1 


5 


61 


66 


67 


22 


137 


159 


151 


121 




2 


2 


1 


8 


9 


11 


10 


27 


37 


180 


180 


1 


1 


2 


6 


43 


49 


51 


16 


115 


131 


141 


122 


9 


11 


20 


22 


139 


161 


181 


162 


672 


834 


170 


171 


1 


1 


2 


12 


48 


60 


62 


54 


277 


331 


156 


156 


5 


6 


11 


8 


66 


74 


85 


69 


242 


311 


179 


179 


3 


4 


7 


2 


25 


27 


34 


39 


153 


192 


180 


180 


4 


3 


7 


19 


123 


142 


149 


47 


280 


327 


171 


130 


1 


2 


3 


17 


101 


118 


121 


7 


183 


190 


156 


121 








1 


5 
5 


6 
5 


6 
6 


5 

19 


15 
43 


20 
62 


180 
180 


160 


1 




1 


180 








1 


5 

7 


6 

7 


6 
10 


7 
9 


18 
21 


25 
30 


180 
180 


160 


2 


1 


3 


180 


1 


3 


4 


16 


76 


92 


96 


49 


276 


325 


134 


128 








14 
2 


62 
14 


76 
16 


76 
20 


36 
13 


241 
35 


277 
48 


128 
180 


120 


1 


3 


4 


160 


1 




1 


• 


5 


5 


6 


32 


181 


213 


152 


170 


1 




1 




5 


5 


6 


21 
11 


153 

28 


174 
39 


145 

181 


170 



206 



Teachers and Term, 1926-1927 



Table XIX. Teachers 



Counties 



Henderson 

Rural 

Henderson ville. 



Hertford- 
Hoke-... 
Hyde.... 



Iredell 

Rural 

Mooresville. 
Statesville.. 



Jackson - 



Johnston 

Rural 

Benson 

Clayton 

Smithfield. 



Jones. 
Lee... 



Rural... 
Sanford. 

Lenoir 

Rural... 
Kinston. 



Lincoln 

Rural 

Lincolnton. 

Macon 

Madison 

Martin 

McDowell 

Rural 

Marion 

Mecklenburg.. 

Rural 

Charlotte.. 
Davidson.. 

Mitchell 



White 



High School 



Men 



19 

13 



11 

24 

15 

2 

7 



20 

17 



7 

4 
3 

14 

10 

4 

11 

10 
1 



11 

8 

5 
3 

42 

21 

20 

1 



Women 



30 

15 
15 

8 

7 

2 

38 

19 

9 

10 

12 

44 

28 
5 



12 

5 

7 

30 

15 
15 

20 

12 
8 

7 

13 

10 

15 

9 
6 

133 

40 

90 

3 

8 



Total 



49 

28 
21 

15 

10 

13 

62 

34 
11 
17 

18 

64 

45 
5 

7 
7 

12 

19 

9 
10 

44 

25 
19 

31 

22 
9 

9 

17 

21 

23 

14 
9 

175 

61 

110 

4 

9 



Elementary School 



Men 



14 

14 



3 
5 
1 

32 

31 



1 
22 

11 

11 



25 

23 
2 

17 

29 

10 

7 

7 



Women 



131 

108 
23 

56 

35 

39 

207 

129 
32 
46 

73 

303 

256 
14 
16 

17 

34 

72 

51 

21 

125 

78 
47 



70 
16 

91 

112 

80 

101 

86 
15 

405 

197 
201 

7 

77 



Total 



145 

122 
23 

59 

40 
40 

239 

160 
32 
47 

95 

314 

267 
14 

16 
17 

37 

75 

52 
23 

125 

78 
47 

111 

93 
18 

108 

141 

90 

108 

93 
15 

411 

200 
204 

7 

83 



Total 



Teacheks am. Tekm. r.»i'(;-l!»27 



HOT 



AND Term — Continued 




















Colored 


Total 


Total White and Colored 


Average Term 


High School 


Elementary School 


in Days 


Men 


Women 


Total 


Men 


Women 


Total 


High 
School 


Ele- 
mentary 
School 


Grand 
Total 


White 


Colored 








2 

1 
1 

12 


12 

6 
6 

61 


14 

7 

7 

73 


14 

7 
7 

80 


49 

28 
21 

22 


159 

129 
30 

132 


208 

157 
51 

154 


164 

160 
180 

153 


170 








160 








180 


3 


4 


7 


140 








7 
6 
8 


36 
23 
57 


43 
29 
85 


43 
29 
87 


10 
13 
64 


83 

69 

304 


93 

82 

368 


141 
146 
146 


120 








122 


1 


1 


2 


134 








6 

1 
1 


46 
4 

7 


52 

5 
8 


52 

5 

10 


34 
11 
19 


212 
37 
55 


246 
48 
74 


127 
180 
180 


120 








180 


1 


1 


2 


180 








1 
13 


3 
76 


4 
89 


4 
98 


18 
73 


99 
403 


117 

476 


144 
153 


160 


5 


4 


9 


134 


2 


2 


4 


11 


58 


69 


73 


49 


336 


385 


148 


129 








1 
1 


2 

7 


3 

8 


3 
9 


5 

8 


17 
24 


22 
32 


160 
180 


120 


1 




1 


140 


2 


2 


4 




9 


9 


13 


11 


26 


37 


ISO 


160 








5 

7 
7 


31 

25 

25 


36 

32 

32 


36 

32 

32 


12 

19 

9 
10 

49 


73 

107 

84 
23 

189 


85 

126 

93 
33 

238 


140 

153 

138 
180 

167 


120 








123 








. 123 










3 


2 


5 


13 


51 


64 


69 


146 








13 


30 
21 


43 
21 


43 
26 


25 
24 


121 

68 


146 

92 


158 
180 


125 


3 


2 


5 


ISO 


1 




1 


10 


15 


25 


26 


32 


136 


168 


147 


130 








9 
1 


13 

2 


22 
3 


22 
4 


22 
10 


115 

21 


137 
31 


140 
180 


120 


1 




1 


180 








1 


3 

3 

57 


4 

3 

69 


4 

3 

73 


9 
17 
25 


112 
144 
159 


121 
161 
184 


138 
137 
135 


120 








133 


3 


1 


4 


12 


125 


1 


1 


2 


2 


13 


15 


17 


25 


123 


148 


149 


120 


1 


1 


2 


2 


13 


15 


17 


16 
9 

200 


108 
15 

574 


124 
24 

774 


143 
177 

168 


120 


7 


18 


25 


14 


149 


163 


188 


151 








13 


76 
71 


89 
71 


89 
96 


61 
135 


289 
275 


350 
410 


154 
180 


120 


7 


18 


25 


180 








1 


2 

1 


3 

1 


3 

1 


4 
9 


10 
84 


14 
93 


169 
136 


160 








120 



208 



Teachers and Term, 1926-1927 



Table XIX. Teachers 



CotJNTIBB 



Montgomery- 



Moore 

Rural 

Aberdeen 

Carthage 

Southern Pines. 



Nash 

Rural- 

Rocky Mount. 
Spring Hope- 



New Hanover... 

Rural 

Wilmington. 



Northampton. 
Onslow 



Orange -- 

Rural 

Chapel Hill. 



Pamlico. 



Pasquotank... 

Rural 

Elizabeth City. 



Pender. 



Perquimans. 



Person 

Rural 

Roxboro- 



Pitt. 



Rural 

Ay den 

Greenville. 



Polk 

Rural. 

Tryon 

Randolph 

Rural 

Asheboro 

Franklinville. 



White 



High School 



Men 



14 

14 

9 



2 
1 

2 

18 

11 
4 
3 



11 

9 

2 

16 

11 
2 

3 

8 

6 
2 

13 

10 
2 

1 



Women 



15 

26 

13 
4 
4 
4 
1 

44 

24 

16 

4 

42 



42 

19 

7 

19 

11 

8 

14 

19 

9 
10 

11 

7 

11 

6 
5 

39 

23 

3 

13 

11 

9 

2 

22 

16 
4 

2 



Total 



29 

40 

22 
4 
6 
5 
3 

62 

35 
20 

7 

47 



47 
28 
14 

28 

16 
12 

20 

28 

13 
15 

17 

12 

22 

15 

7 



55 



34' 

5 

16 

19 

15 
4 

35 

26 
6 
3 



,»* 



Elementary School 



Men 



13 

13 



4 

2 
2 

2 
11 

8 

8 



29 

29 



Women 



84 

104 

72 
9 
9 

7 
7 

232 

155 
67 
10 

126 

29 

97 

88 
77 

79 

70 
9 

42 

69 

31 

38 

57 
44 

77 

65 
12 

181 

136 
13 
32 

60 

49 
11 

184 

160 
17 

7 



Total 



93 

117 

85 
9 
9 

7 
7 

240 

163 
67 
10 

130 

31 

99 

90 



87 

78 
9 

50 

71 

32 
39 

59 

46 

77 

65 
12 

185 

140 
13 
32 

66 

55 
11 

213 

18!l 
17 



Teachers and Term, 1926-1927 



209 



AND Term 


— Contintitd 






















Colored 








Total White and Colored 


Average Term 












in Days 


High Schoo 


1 


Elementary School 


Total 










Men 


Women 


Total 


Men 


Women 


Total 


High 
School 


Ele- 
mentary- 
School 


Grand 

Total 


White 


Colored 








7 
11 


21 
58 


28 
69 


28 
71 


29 
42 


121 
186 


150 
228 


134 

145 


120 


2 




2 


136 








6 
3 


41 
4 
5 ■ 


47 
7 
5 


47 

7 
7 


22 
4 

8 


132 
16 

14 


154 
20 
22 


131 
180 
180 


125 








160 


2 




2 


180 








2 


8 


10 


10 


5 

3 

74 


17 

7 

357 


22 
10 

431 


180 
160 

165 


140 










5 


.7 


12 


7 


110 


117 


129 


141 


2 


1 


3 


6 


80 


86 


89 


38 


249 


287 


159 


126 


2 


6 


8 




24 


24 


32 


28 


91 


119 


180 


180 


1 




1 


1 


6 


7 


8 


8 


17 


25 


160 


160 


8 


6 


14 


3 


85 


88 


82 


61 


198 


259 


180 


180 








1 
2 


19 
46 


20 
48 


20 
62 


61 


51 
147 


51 
208 


180 
180 


180 


8 


6 


14 


180 


4 


2 


6 


14 


90 


104 


110 


34 


194 


228 


160 


123 








7 
3 


35 
42 


42 
45 


42 
50 


14 
33 


130 
132 


144 
165 


130 
139 


120 


2 


3 


5 


123 


2 


3 


5 


3 


42 


45 


50 


21 
12 

22 


123 

9 

72 


144 
21 

94 


130 
180 

160 


123 


2 




2 


3 


19 


22 


24 


145 


1 


2 


3 


3 


42 


45 


48 


31 


116 


147 


168 


157 








3 


22 
20 


25 
20 


25 
23 


13 
18 


57 
59 


70 

77 


160 
175 


140 


1 


2 


3 


175 


6 


2 


8 


10 


47 


57 


65 


25 


116 


141 


157 


133 


3 


2 


5 


2 


35 


37 


42 


17 


83 


100 


132 


125 


2 


1 


3 


4 


48 


52 


55 


25 


129 


154 


140 


125 


2 


1 


3 


3 


45 


48 


51 


18 


113 


131 


130 


121 








1 
23 


3 
110 


4 
133 


4 
141 


7 
63 


16 
318 


23 
381 


180 
150 


180 


5 


3 


8 


128 


4 


1 


5 


22 


93 


115 


120 


39 


255 


294 


139 


121 








1 


5 
12 


6 
12 


6 
15 


5 

19 


19 
44 


24 
63 


170 
180 


140 


1 


2 


3 


180 








3 
3 


11 

11 


14 

14 


14 

14 


19 

15 
4 

37 


80 

69 
11 

244 


99 

84 
15 

281 


141 

133 
180 

131 


125 








125 










1 


1 


2 


7 


24 


31 


33 


129 








7 


21 
3 


28 
3 


28 
5 


26 

8 


217 
20 


243 
28 


125 
180 


120 


1 


1 


2 


180 
















3 


7 


10 


160 





210 



Teachers and Term, 1926-1927 













Table XIX. 


Teachebs 




White 




Counties 


High School 


Elementary School 


Total 




Men 


Women 


Total 


Men 


Women 


Total 




Richmond .. 


13 

7 
4 
2 

21 

18 
2 

1 

20 

14 
3 
3 

32 

20 
2 

7 
3 

33 

25 

25 


26 

9 

5 

12 

40 

29 
8 
3 

35 

18 

3 

14 

48 

16 

2 

25 
5 

33 

32 

26 
6 

11 

2 
3 
6 

26 

16 
10 

6 

24 

6 

4 

11 

3 

9 

15 

3 

33 

25 
8 


39 

16 

9 

14 

61 

47 

10 

4 

55 

32 
6 
17 

80 

36 

4 
32 

8 

66 

57 

51 
6 

18 

4 
6 

8 

49 

38 
11 

16 

42 

18 

6 
14 

4 

13 
20 

6 

52 

42 
10 


4 

4 


118 

75 
26 
17 

175 

152 
16 

7 

214 

185 

8 

21 

271 

191 

8 
72 

194 

166 

153 
13 

31 

2 

9 

20 

148 

132 
16 

125 

180 

131 
10 
31 

8 

68 
66 
24 

207 

185 
22 


122 

79 
26 
17 

187 

164 

16 

7 

229 

198 

8 

23 

316 

210 

8 
78 
20 

217 

175 

162 
13 

56 

27 

9 

20 

159 

143 
16 

142 

217 

167 

10 

31 

9 

96 

78 

28 

228 

206 
22 


161 


Rural 


95 


Hamlet 


35 


Rockingham 




31 


Robeson 


12 

12 


248 


Rural 


211 


Lumberton . 


26 


Maxton 




11 


Rockingham 


15 

13 


284 


Rural 


230 




14 
40 


Reidsville 


2 

45 

19 


Rowan 


396 


Rural 


246 


East Spencer 


12 


Salisbury 


6 
20. 

23 

9 

9 


110 


Spencer 


28 


Rutherford 


283 


Sampson., 


232 


Rural 


213 




19 


Scotland 


7 

2 
3 
2 

23 

22 

1 

10 

18 

12 
2 
3 
1 

4 

5 

3 

19 

17 
2 


25 

25 


74 


Rural 


31 




15 






28 


Stanly 


11 

11 


208 


Rural 


181 




27 


Stokes 


17 

37 

36 


158 


Surry. -_ 


259 


Rural 


185 


Elkin 


16 


Mount Airy 

Pilot Mountain 




45 


1 
28 
12 

4 

21 

21 


13 


Swain 

Transylvania 

Tyrrell. .- - 


109 
98 
34 


Union 


280 


Rural-. 


248 


Monroe 


32 



Teachers and Term, 1926-1927 



211 



AND Term — Continued 



Colored 


Total 


Total White and Colored 


Average Term 


High School 


Elementary School 


in Days 


Men 


Women 


Total 


Men 


Women 


Total 


High 
School 


Ele- 
mentary 
School 


Grand 
Total 


White 


Colored 


2 


3 


5 


7 


67 


74 


79 


44 


196 


240 


165 


140 








7 


50 
10 


57 
10 


57 

12 


16 
11 


136 
36 


152 
47 


154 
180 


124 


1 


1 


2 


180 


1 


2 


3 




7 


7 


10 


17 


24 


41 


180 


180 


1 


1 


2 


72 


161 


233 


235 


63 


420 


483 


135 


126 








72 


147 


219 



219 

7 


47 
11 


383 
22 


430 
33 


127 
178 


123 


1 




1 


178 




1 


1 




8 


8 


9 


5 


15 


20 


180 


160 


4 


6 


10 


4 


72 


76 


86 


65 


305 


370 


139 


138 


1 


2 


3 


2 


53 


55 


58 


35 


253 


288 


130 


123 








2 


5 
14 


7 
14 


7 
21 


6 
24 


15 

37 


21 

61 


160 
180 


140 


3 


4 


7 


180 


3 


6 


9 


12 


70 


82 


91 


89 


398 


487 


151 


146 








9 


47 
9 


56 
9 


56 
12 


36 

7 


266 
17 


302 
24 


133 
180 


124 


2 


1 


3 


180 


1 


5 


6 


■ 3 


14 


17 


23 


38 

8 

66 
62 


95 
20 

262 

270 


133 

28 

328 
332 


180 
180 

147 

139 


180 








10 
18 


35 
77 


45 
95 


45 
100 


120 


2 


3 


5 


128 








18 


68 
9 


86 
9 


86 
14 


51 
11 


248 
22 


299 
33 


137 
160 


121 


2 


3 


5 


160 


2 


5 


7 


37 


18 


55 


62 


25 


111 


136 


180 


129 


1 


1 


2 


35 


11 


46 


48 


6 

6 

13 


73 
9 

29 


79 
15 
42 


180 
180 
180 


120 


1 


4 


5 


2 


7 


9 


14 


160 


3 




3 


7 


18 


25 


28 


52 


184 


236 


143 


134 


3 




3 


7 


18 


25 


28 


41 
11 

16 

42 

18 
6 

14 
4 

13 

20 

6 

55 


168 
16 

162 

242 

189 

10 

34 

9 

98 

88 

42 

288 


209 

27 

178 

284 

207 
16 
48 
13 

111 

106 

48 

343 


139 
169 

127 

140 

126 
180 
180 
160 

139 

164 

131 

145 


134 








3 

6 
5 


17 

19 

17 


20 

25 

22 


20 

25 

22 


123 








123 








115 
















1 


2 


3 


3 


180 


















2 

7 

11 

46 


2 
8 

14 
60 


2 

8 

14 

63 


130 








1 

3 

14 


160 








120 


2 


1 


3 


130 








14 


39 

7 


53 

7 


53 
10 


42 
13 


259 
29 


301 
42 


141 
180 


120 


2 


1 


3 


180 



212 



Teachers and Term, 1926-1927 













Table XIX. 


TBACHIiRS 




White 




COIJNTIES 


High School 


Elementary School 


Total 




Men 


Women 


Total 


Men 


Women 


Total 




Vance 


9 

6 
3 

33 

26 
6 

1 

8 

6 

4 

2 

6 

20 

16 

1 
2 
1 

11 

10 

1 

16 

10 
2 


16 

10 

6 

70 

33 

33 

4 

18 

6 
4 

2 

5 

35 

14 
4 

11 
6 

17 

12 
5 

47 

22 
3 
5 


25 

16. 
9 

103 

59 

39 

5 

26 

12 

8 
4 

11 

55 

30 

5 

13 

7 

28 

22 
6 

63 

32 
5 
5 




87 

45 

42 

336 

214 

111 

11 

58 

50 

42 

8 

90 

190 

115 
12 
50 
13 

156 

141 
15 

161 

87 
14 
14 
3 
43 

84 

81 
3 

69 


87 

45 
42 

342 

220 

111 

11 

58 

54 
46 

8 

123 

194 

118 
12 
51 
13 

258 

243 

15 

167 

91 
15 
14 
4 
43 

120 

116 
4 

100 


112 


Rural - 




61 






51 


Wake 


6 

6 


445 


Rural -- 


279 


Raleigh ,. 


150 




16 






84 


Washington _ 


4 

4 


66 


Rural 


54 


PIvmouth 


12 


Watauga 


33 

4 

3 


134 


Wayne 


249 


Rural 


148 


Frpmont 


17 


Goldsboro 


1 


64 




20 


Wilkes 


102 

102 


286 


Rural 


265 


North Wilkesboro 


21 


Wilson 


6 

4 

1 


230 


Rural 


123 


Elm Citv 


20 




19 


SharDsburff 




1 


4 


Wilson 


4 

8 

5 
3 

11 


17 

7 
6 
1 

9 


21 

15 

11 
4 

20 


64 


Yadkin 


36 

35 
1 

31 


135 


Rural 


127 


East Bend 


8 


Yancey 


120 






North Carolina 


1,424 

1,071 
353 


2,302 

1,310 
992 


3,726 

2,381 
1,345 


1,413 

1,305 
108 


12,642 

9,507 
3,135 


14,055 

10,812 
3,243 


17,781 


Rural -- 


13,193 


City - 


4,588 







Teachers and Term, 1926-1927 



213 



AND Term — Continued 



Colored 



High School 



Men 



1 

1 

10 

6 
4 



196 

77 
119 



Women 



17 

4 
13 



195 

44 
151 



Total 



27 

10 
17 



Elementary School 



13 



391 

121 
270 



Men 



25 

22 
2 
1 

11 

8 

7 
1 



838 

753 

85 



Women 



42 

27 
15 

171 

113 
51 

7 

72 

23 

19 
4 



114 

68 

7 

31 



15 

14 

1 

94 

52 

II 

7 

1 

23 



4,586 

3,525 
1,061 



Total 



50 

35 
15 

196 

135 
53 



83 

31 

26 
5 



122 

73 

8 

33 

8 

24 

22 
2 

96 

54 

II 

7 

1 

23 

11 

II 



5,424 

4,278 
1,146 



Total 



51 

35 
16 

223 

145 
70 

8 

89 
34 



135 

73 

8 

42 

12 

27 

25 
2 

101 

54 
II 

7 

1 

28 

11 

11 



5,815 

4,399 
1,416 



Total White and Colored 



High 
School 


Ele- 
mentary 
School 


26 


137 


16 


80 


10 


57 


130 


538 


69 


355 


56 


164 


5 


19 


32 


141 


15 


85 


9 


72 


6 


13 


11 


125 


68 


316 


30 


191 


5 


20 


22 


84 


11 


21 


31 


282 


25 


265 


6 


17 


68 


263 


32 


145 


5 


20 


5 


21 




5 


26 


66 


15 


131 


11 


127 


4 


4 


20 


102 


4,117 


19,479 


2,502 


15,090 


1,615 


4,389 



Grand 
Total 



163 

96 
67 

668 

424 
220 

24 

173 

100 

81 
19 

136 

384 

221 
25 

106 
32 

313 

290 
23 

331 

177 

31 

26 

5 

92 

146 

138 



122 



23,596 

17,592 
6,004 



Average Term 
in Days 



White 



169 

160 
180 

161 

150 

179 
180 

160 

156 

151 

ISO 

125 

165 
154 
180 

180 
180 

129 

125 
180 

173 

160 
180 
180 
158 
ISO 

124 

122 
160 

130 



151.0 
141.4 

178 8 



Colored 



143 

126 
180 

143 
124 

179 
160 

128 

134 
122 

180 

120 

143 

120 
140 

180 
160 

129 

125 
180 

132 

119 
130 
120 
119 
160 

120 

120 



120 



136.8 

124.8 
174 3 



214 



TABLE XX. SCHOLARSHIP 

This table shows the number and per 
held by all teachers, white and colored 
in the budgets submitted in November, 





White 


Certificates 


Rural 


City 


Total 




Num- 
ber 


Per 

Cent 


Num- 
ber 


Per 
Cent 


Num- 
ber 


Per 
Cent 


Second County - ... 


230 

1 

55 

300 

400 
3,216 
2,445 

10 
592 
628 
189 

26 
817 
786 
218 

40 

602 

462 

1,542 

462 

7 

135 


1.74 
.01 
.42 

2.28 

3.04 
24.43 

18.57 

.08 
4 50 
4.78 
1.43 

.19 
6.20 
5.99 
1.65 

.30 

4.58 

3.51 

11.72 

3.51 

.05 

1.02 


5 


.11 


235 

1 

55 

305 

402 
3,275 
2,661 

12 

883 

1,053 

691 

32 

1,043 

1,202 

616 

52 
759 

726 
2,863 

618 

36 

185 


1 33 


Provisional B 


.01 


Pro^nsional A 






.31 


Temporary 


5 

2 

59 

216 

2 
291 
425 
502 

6 

226 
416 
398 

12 

157 

264 

1,321 

156 

■ 29 
50 


.11 

.04 
1.30 

4.76 

.04 

6.41 

9.36 

11.05 

.13 
4.98 
9.16 
8.76 

.27 

3 46 

5.81 

29 08 

3.43 

.64 

1.10 


1 72 


Provisional Elemeutarv B 


2.27 


Elementary B 


18 49 


Elementarv A . 


15 02 


Provisional Primary C 


.07 


Primarv C 


4 99 


Primary B 


5 95 


Primary A 


3 90 


Prn\nsionaI Ornmmnr Crarlfi C 


.18 


Grammar Grade C .... 


5 89 


Grammar Grade B 


6.80 


Grammar Grade A 


3.48 


Provisional High School C .. 


.29 


High School C 


4 29 


High School B 


4.11 


High School A 


16.17 




3 49 


Supervisor... 


.20 




1.04 






Total 


13,163 

12,577 

586 


100.00 

95.55 

4.45 


4,542 

4,532 

10 


100.00 

99.78 

.22 


17,705 

17,109 

596 


100.00 


Standard 


96.63 




3.37 







*Doe8 not include actual superintendents in systems permitting more than twenty teachers. 



OF TEACHERS, 1926-1927 

cent of the various classes of certificates 
employed during the year, as reported 
192G. ^ 



215 



Colored 






Total 






Rural 


City 


Total 


Rural 


City 


North Carolina 


Num- 
ber 


Per 
Cent 


Num- 
ber 


Per 
Cent 


Num- 
ber 


Per 
Cent 


Num- 
ber 


Per 

Cent 


Num- 
ber 


Per 
Cent 


Num- 
ber 


Per 
Cent 


833 


19.13 


31 


2.23 


864 


15.04 


1,063 


6.06 


36 


.60 


1,099 


4 68 


4 


.09 
4.59 






4 
207 


.07 
3.60 


5 

2.55 


.03 
1.45 






5 
262 


02 


200 


7 


.51 


7 


.12 


1,12 


819 


18.81 


23 


1.66 


842 


14.66 


1,119 


6 40 


28 


.48 


1,147 


4.89 


191 


4.39 


17 


1.22 


208 


3.62 


591 


3.37 


19 


. .32 


610 


2 60 


1,225 


28.14 


183 


13.17 


1,408 


24.52 


4,441 


25.30 


242 


4.08 


4,683 


19.97 


453 


10 40 


266 


19.15 


719 


12.52 


2,898 


16.55 


482 


8.12 


3,380 


14.42 














10 

647 


.06 
3 69 


2 
397 


.03 
0.70 


12 
1,044 


.05 


55 


1.26 


106 


7.63 


161 


2.80 


4 45 


80 


1.84 


140 


10.08 


220 


3.83 


708 


4.04 


565 


9.53 


1,273 


5 43 


2 


.05 


15 


1.09 


17 


.30 


191 


1.09 


517 


8.72 


708 


3.02 


4 


.09 
3.15 






4 
234 


.67 
4 07 


30 
954 


.17 
5.46 


6 
323 


.10 
5.45 


36 
1,277 


.15 


137 


97 


6.98 


5.44 


117 


2.69 


143 


10.30 


260 


4.53 


903 


5.15 


559 


9.43 


1,462 


6.24 


10 


.23 


16 


1.15 


26 


.46 


228 


1.30 


414 


6.98 


042 


2.74 


10 


.23 


9 


.65 


19 


.33 


50 


.28 


21 


.35 


71 


30 


78 


1.79 


77 


5.54 


155 


2.70 


680 


3.88 


234 


3.94 


914 


3 90 


58 


1.33 


106 


7.63 


164 


2.86 


520 


2.97 


370 


6.24 


890 


3 80 


58 


1.33 


114 


8.21 


172 


2.99 


1,600 


9.14 


1,435 


24.20 


3,035 


12.95 


17 


.39 


35 


2.52 


52 


.91 


479 


2.73 


191 


3.22 


670 


2 86 


2 


.05 


2 


.14 


4 


.07 


9 


.05 


31 


.52 


40 


.17 


1 


.02 


2 


.14 


3 


.05 


130 


.77 


52 


.87 


188 


80 


4,354 


100.00 


1,389 


100.00 


5,743 


100.00 


17,517 


100.00 


5,931 


100.00 


23,448 


100.00 


2,498 


57.38 


1,328 


95.60 


3,826 


66.63 


15,075 


86.06 


5,860 


98.80 


20,935 


89.29 


1,850 


42.62 


61 


4.40 


1,917 


33.37 


2,442 


13,94 


71 


1.20 


2,513 


10 71 



D. SCHOOL DISTRICTS, SCHOOLHOUSES AND 
SCHOOL PROPERTY 



TABLE XXI. SCHOOL DISTRICTS, 1926-1927 

The following table shoAvs the number of special charter districts (operating 
separately from the county system), the number of rural districts, and the num- 
ber of rural districts which are local tax and non-local tax, for the State and 
counties during the school year 1926-1927. 

Summary of Table XXI and Comparison with 1925-1926 





Year 


White 


Colored 


Total 


Total Districts: 

Total number of school districts 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


3,613 

3,990 

377 

101 
109 

8 

3,512 

3,881 

369 

1,735 

1,850 

115 

1,777 

2,031 

254 


2,345 

2.390 

45 

84 
90 

6 

2,261 

2,300 

39 

648 

672 

24 

1,613 

1,628 

15 


5,958 


Total number of school districts 


6,380 


Decrease -- -- -_ _ 


422 


Number of special charter districts 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


185 
199 


Decrease 


14 


Number of rural districts 


1926-1927 
1925-1926. 


5,773 


Number of rural districts 


6,181 


Decrease 


408 


RuKAL Districts: 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


2,383 


Number of local tax districts _ 


2,522 


Decrease 


139 




1926-1927 
1925-1926 


3,390 


Number of non-local tax districts.. 

Decrease 


3,659 
269 


Number of counties having county-wide 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


10 


Number of counties having county-wide 
local tax - 






a 


Increase 






4 













School Districts and PuorEiiTY. 192()-1{)27 



217 



Table XXI. School Districts— Con/inued 





Special 


Rural 


Counties 


Charter 


Total 


Local-Tax 


Non-Local Tax 




White 


Colored 


White 


Colored 


White 


Colored 


White 


Colored 


Alamance 


4 


4 


43 
44 
38 
24 

84 

14 

62 
21 
30 
41 

63 
40 
48 
52 
5 

31 

27 
35 
58 

49 

14 
13 
51 

67 
21 

24 
7 

14 
51 
26 

40 

18 

8 

30 

26 

38 
10 
19 
19 
16 


31 
8 
4 

41 
8 

3 
34 
47 
46 
25 

13 
11 
24 
16 
12 

7 
44 
15 
42 

1 

15 
1 
32 
38 
36 

43 
11 
1 
12 
11 

43 

18 
37 
24 
30 

28 
22 


22 

4 

3 

21 

10 

6 
21 
12 
12 
11 

37 
9 
9 

11 
4 

31 

6 

30 

20 

8 

13 
, 7 
17 
44 
19 

19 

7 

14 

16 

6 

18 
18 
8 
13 
21 

17 
10 
19 
15 
12 


1 


21 
40 
35 
3 
74 

8 
41 

9 
18 
30 

26 
31 
39 
41 
1 


30 


Alexander 


8 


Alleghany 








4 


Anson 


2 


2 


40 


1 


Ashe 


8 


Avery 






3 
2 
8 
1 
5 

2 




Beaufort 


1 


1 


32 


Bertie 


39 


Bladen 






45 


Brunswick 






20 


Buncombe 


1 
2 
1 
2 


1 
1 
1 
2 


11 


Burke 


11 


Cabarrus 


2 


22 


Caldwell 


16 


Camden 


4 

7 
6 
4 
2 


8 


Carteret* 


2 


2 




Caswell. 


21 

5 

38 

41 

1 

6 

34 

13 

2 

5 


38 


Catawba 


2 


2 


11 


Chatham... .. 


40 


Cherokee 


2 
1 


1 
1 


1 


Chowan _ 


6 


9 


Clav 


1 




2 


2 




32 


Columbus 


33 

7 






1 
1 


1 

1 


29 


Cumberland 


43 


Currituck 




11 


Dare 






1 






Davidson 


2 

1 

1 
1 
1 
1 
3 

3 


2 

1 


35 
20 

22 


12 


Davie . 


4 


7 


Duplin 


43 


Durham 


1 
1 
1 
3 

3 


18 




Edgecombe 




37 


Forsyth 




17 
5 

21 


24 


Franklin 




30 


Gaston 


3 
22 


25 


Gates* 




Graham 










Granville 

Greene 


1 


1 


50 
17 


24 

1 : 


4 

4 ' 


26 
16 



•In counties ha\'ing county-wide uniform special tax the luiniinistrativc districts arc counted as local tax districts. 



218 



School Districts and Property. 1920-1927 







Table XXI. School 


Districts 


— Continuea 










Special 
Charter 


Rural 


Counties 


Total 


Local Tax 


Non-Local Tax 




White 


Colored 


White 


Colored 


White 


Colored 


White 


Colored 


Guilford* 


2 
4 
1 

1 
1 


2 
4 
1 


40 
22 
42 
40 
42 

17 
12 
18 
65 
40 

63 
16 
18 
18 
33 

56 
58 
28 
30 
36 

40 
21 
46 
44 
10 

27 
38 
28 
20 
3 

14 
21 
25 
48 
21 

80 
21 
45 
58 
72 


32 
56 
40 

2 

6 

34 
22 
17 

36 

1 

34 
16 

;: 

16 

2 
3 

26 
9 

42 

1 
12 
27 
38 
10 

36 
19 
28 
11 
14 

35 
18 
33 
54 

8 

19 
32 
90 
36 
34 


40 

22 
33 
27 
42 

9 

9 

14 

28 
26 

46 

11 
12 
12 

21 
21 
14 
18 
34 

12 
12 
10 
42 
10 

27 
24 

6 
20 

3 

9 
4 
6 
20 
6 

21 
17 
44 
14 

14 


32 

22 
12 

2 
6 






Halifax 




34 


Harnett 


9 ■ 
13 


28 


Ha vwood 




Henderson* .. 


1 




Hertford 


8 
3 
4 

37 
14 

17 
11 

6 

21 

35 

37 

14 

12 

2 

28 
9 

36 
2 


34 


Hoke 






7 
14 


15 


Hyde .. 






3 


Iredell... 


2 


2 


36 


Jackson 


1 




Johnston 


3 


3 


34 


Jones.- 


5 
6 


11 


Lee 


1 
1 
1 







Lenoir 


1 

1 


29 


Lincoln.. 




16 


Macon 


1 


1 


Madison 






3 


Martin 






10 


16 


McDowell 


1 
2 




9 


Mecklenburg 


2 




42 


Mitchell 




1 


Montgomery 








12 


Moore. . 


4 
2 


2 
2 


4 
38 
10 

36 


23 


Xash 








Northampton* 










Onslow . 






14 
22 


19 


Orange . . . 


1 




6 

11 

3 

9 

1 


22 


Pamlico* 


__ 




Pasquotank 

Pender .. 


1 


1 




11 


5 
17 
19 
28 
15 

59 

4 

1 

44 

58 


26 


Perquimans 






17 


Person ... 


1 
2 

1 

2 
2 
2 
2 
3 


1 
2 


33 


Pitt 




54 


Polk 


1 


7 


RandolDh 


1 
2 
2 
2 
2 


19 


Richmond 


29 
51 
14 

2 


3 




39 


Rockingham 

Rowan 


22 
32 



tindians included with colored. 

•In counties having county-wide uniform special tax the administrative districts are counted as local tax districts 



School Disruicrs a\i> ruoi-Kifrv. 102r>-n)27 



•219 



Table XXI. School Districts — Continued 





Spe 


dal 


Rural 


Counties 


Charter 


Total 


Local Tax 


Non- Local Tax 




White 


Colored 


White 


Colored 


White 


Colored 


White 


Colored 


Rutherford 






51 
43 
9 
22 
54 

68 
43 
27 
14 

77 

9 
58 
14 
18 
60 

32 
115 
10 
54 
47 


30 
49 
26 
8 
12 

15 
2 
3 
5 

41 

20 
51 
15 
12 
2 

39 
15 

10 

10 

2 


41 
25 




10 
18 
9 
11 
42 

54 
18 


30 


Sampson . 


1 

2 

1 


1 
1 




49 


Scotland 




26 


Stanly 


11 
12 

14 

25 

27 

4 

68 

9 
32 
14 
13 

4 

28 

17 

10 

8 

8 


2 
3 

1 


6 


Stokes 




9 


Surrv 


3 


1 


14 


Swain 


■■> 


Traiis^l vania* 






3 
3 
6 

20 
32 
15 




Tvrrell 






10 

9 


•■> 


Union . . 


1 


1 


35 


A'ance* 




Wake 


2 


2 


26 


19 


Warren 




Washington 


1 


1 


5 
56 

4 

98 


12 


Watauga 




9 


Wavne 


4 
1 
3 
1 


4 
1 
3 




39 


Wilkes 


13 
10 





Wilson* . . 




Yadkin 


46 
39 


10 


Yancev 




1 


1 










North Carolina. 


101 


84 


3,512 


2,261 


1,735 


648 


1,777 


1,613 



*In counties having county-wide uniform special tax the administrative districts are counted as local tax districts 



220 



TABLE XXII. SCHOOLHOUSES AND SCHOOL PROPERTY 1926-1927 

This table shows the vahie of school pi-opert.y, the number of schoolhouses, and 
the number of classrooms for each race in the rural and city schools for the school 
year 1926-1927. The .summary gives these items for the State and in addition 
the average value of school property per .schoolhouse, the average value of 
school propertj' per classroom, and the average value of school property per 
child enrolled for each race and for the total rural and city systems during 
1925-1926 and 1926-1927. 

Summary of Table XXII and Comparison with 1925-1926 





Year 


Rural 


City 


North 
Carolina 


School Property: 

Total value of all echool property.- 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


$ 49,648,189.00 

43,297,163.71 

6,351,025.29 

45,501,416.00 

39,579,903.72 

5,921,512.28 

4,146,773.00 

3,717,259.99 

429,513.01 


$ 44,244,482.00 

39,467,463.87 

4,777,018.13 

38,943,528.00 

34,372,173.58 

4,571,354.42 

5,300,954.00 

5,095,290.29 

205,663.71 


S 93,892.671.00 

82 764 627 58 


Total value of all school property 


Increase 


11 128 043 42 


Value of white school property 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


84,444,944.00 
73,952,077 30 


Value of white school property 


Increase 


10 492 866 70 


Value of colored school property 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


9,447,727 00 


Value of colored school property 


8,812,550.28 
635 176 72 


Increase 








Schoolhouses: 

Total number of schoolhouses 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


6,019 

6,298 

*279 

3,763 

4,069 

♦306 

2,256 

2,229 

27 


510 

497 

13 

344 

333 

11 

166 

164 

2 


6,529 


Total number of schoolhouses 


6,795 


Increase 


•266 


Number of white schoolhouses 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


4,107 


Number of white schoolhouses . ., 


4,402 


Increase 


•295 


Number of colored schoolhouses 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


2,422 


Number of colored schoolhouses 


2,393 


Increase. 


29 








Classrooms: 

Total number of classrooms . . 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


19,119 

18,643 

476 

14,768 

14,467 

301 

4,351 

4,176 

175 


6,250 

5,843 

407 

4,944 

4,578 

366 

1,306 

1,265 

41 


25,369 


Total number of classrooms 


24,486 


Increase 


883 


Number of classrooms in white schoolhouses. 

Number of classrooms in white schoolhouses. 

Increase 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


19,712 

19.045 

667 


Number of classrooms in colored schoolhouses 

Number of classrooms in colored schoolhouses 

Increase.. 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


5,657 

5,441 

216 



•Decrease. 



School Districts and Pkoi'erty, 102(>-1027 



oo^ 





Year 


Rural 


City 


North 
Carolina 


Average V.^LrE per Schoolhouse: 

Of all school property 

Of all school property 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


$ 8,248.57 
6,874.75 
1,373.82 

12,091.79 
9,727.18 
2,364.61 

1,838.11 

1,667.68 

170.43 


$ 86,753.89 

79,411.40 

7,342.49 

113,207.93 

103,219.70 

9,988.23 

31,933.46 

31,068.84 

864.62 


$ 14,380.86 
12,180.22 


Increase 


2,200 64 


Of white school property 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


20,561.22 


Of white school property .. 


16,799 65 


Increase _ . 


3,761 57 


Of colored school property 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


3,900.79 


Of colored school property . 


3,682.64 


Increase 


218' 15 








AvER.\GE A".^Ln; per Classroom: 

Of all school property 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


2,596.79 

2,322.44 

274.35 

3,081.08 

2,735.88 

345.20 

953.06 

890.15 

62.91 


7,079.12 

6,754.66 

324.46 

7,876.93 

7,508.12 

368.81 

4,058.92 

4,027.90 

31.02 


3,701.08 


Of all school property , 


3,380.08 


Increase 


321.00 


Of white school property 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


4,283 93 


Of white school property ....-.- 


3,883 02 


Increase.. 


400 91 


Of colored school property 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


1.670.09 


Of colored school property 


1,619.66 


Increase 


50.43 








Average \alue per Child Enrolled: 

Of all school property . 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


80.66 
69.41 
11.25 

106.84 
92.53 
14.31 

21.87 

18.96 

2.91 


212.03 

202.42 

9.61 

268.22 

252 05 

16.17 

83.52 
86.93 
•3.41 


113.92 


Of all school property 


101.09 


Increase 


12.83 


Of white school property 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


147.87 


Of white school property 


131 09 


Increase 


16.78 


Of colored school property.. 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


37.33 


Of colored school property . 


34.61 


Increase 


2.62 









•Decrease. 



222 



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School Districts axi» Property, 1926-1927 



227 



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228 



School Districts and Property, 192G-1927 



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School Disiiucts anm* Property. l!)lM;-lt)27 



229 



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230 



School Districts and Property, 1926-1927 



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School Districts and Property, 1926-1927 



231 



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f— CM (M T— T— 



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232 



School Districts and Property. 



1926-1927 



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School Districts and Property. 1926-1927 



233 



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5,300 



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234 



TABLE XXIII. NUMBER OF RURAL SCHOOLS, 1926-1927 

This table shows the number of rural schools, the rural school population, the 
number of rural children of school age to each school, the number of rural schools 
having one teacher, the number having two teachers, the number having three 
teachers, the number having more than three teachers, the number of elemen- 
tarv schools, and the number of high schools for each race during the school 
years 1925-1926 and 1926-1927. 





Year 


White 


Colored 


Total 


Number of rural schools 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


3,608 

3,942 

'334 


2.317 

2,320 

*3 


5,925 


Number of rural schools 


6,262 


Increase. 


♦337 








Rural school population 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


497,580 

496,543 

1,037 

137.9 

126.0 

11.9 


227,665 

230,801 

•3,136 

98.3 
99 5 
•1.2 


725.245 


Rural school population. .. 


727,344 


Increase . _ . 


*2,099 


School population to each rural school 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


122.4 


School population to each rural school 


116.2 


Increase - - . 


6.2 








Number of one-teacher rural schools 

Number of one- teacher rural schools .... 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


1,178 

1,322 

'144 

1,046 

1,247 

'201 

435 
457 
•22 

949 

916 

33 


1,162 

1,188 

*26 

690 
706 
•16 

254 

232 

22 

211 

194 

17 


2,340 
2,510 




•170 


Number of two-teacher rural schools ...... 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


1.736 


Number of two-teacher rural schools. 


1,953 




•217 


Number of three-teacher rural schools ... 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


689 


Number of three-teacher rural schools 


689 






Rural schools having more than three teachers.. 

Rural schools having more than three teachers .. 

Increase - _ . 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


1,180 

1,110 

50 








Number of rural elemen tary schools 

Number of rural elementary schools 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


3,213 

3,559 

'346 

585 

534 

51 


2,298 
2.291 

7 

38 
37 

1 


5,511 
5.850 




•339 


Number of rural high schools .. . 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


623 


Number of rural high schools - 


571 


Increase .. 


52 









•Decrease 



235 



TABLE XXIV. CONSOLIDATION AND TRANSPORTATION, 192r)-H)27 

This table shows the total number of consoHdated schools; the numlier of 
schools having four teachers, five teachers, six teachers, se\'en teachers, and 
more than seven teachers; the number of trucks used for transportation, the 
number of schools served by trucks, the number of pupils transported, the total 
daily mileage of all trucks and the average number of days trucks operated. 

The summar3^ shows in addition the amount spent for transportation, the 
average annual cost per pupil transported, and the amount spent in the pur- 
chase of trucks; it also compares the figures of 1926-1927 with those for 1925-1926. 



Summary of Table XXIV and < 


COMPARISO.N- 


WITH 192.5- 


1926 




Year 


White 


Colored 


Total 


Ni'MBEH OF Consolidated Schools: 

Total niimber 


1926-1027 
1925-1926 


819 
696 
123 

128 
97 
31 

79 
88 
*9 

70 
74 
*4 

71 

54 
17 

471 

383 

88 


121 

118 

3 

67 
60 

7 

21 
29 

*8 

11 

12 
*1 

6 
5 
1 

16 

12 

4 


940 


Total nuinber --- 


814 


IncTPase 


126 


Number of Consolidated Schools Having: 


1926-1027 
1925-1926 


195 




157 




38 


Five teachers 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


100 


Five teachers . 


117 


Increase _ _ - - 


•17 


Six teachers, 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


81 


Six teachers 


86 


Increase 


•5 




1926-1927 
1925-1926 


77 




59 


Increase 


18 


More than seven teachers 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


487 


More than seven teachers _ 


395 


Increase _ 


92 








Number of trucks used for transportation.,. 
Number of trucks used for transportation. _. 
Increase 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


2,850 


26 


2.876 
2 317 






559 




1926-1927 
1925-1926 


111,030 


695 


111,725 




87,283 


I ncrejiso 






24,442 


Total fiaily mileage of all trucks 

Tnfnl dailv mileae'e of all trucks 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


68,334 


487 


68.821 
51 869 








16.952 


Average daily mileage of each truck... 

Average daily mileage of each truck 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


24.0 


18.7 


23.9 
•'2 4 






1.5 












Amount Spent for Transportation: 

Operation and maintenance 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


$ 1,573,449.47 


S 7,670.31 


$ 1,581,119 78 




1,302,719 92 








278,399 86 


Average annual cost per pupil transported.. 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


14.17 


11.03 


14.15 
14 93 








• 78 


Total spent for purchase of trucks 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


571,572.31 


822 . 92 


572,395.23 
.552,291 28 








20,103 95 













•Decrease 



23G 



School Districts and Property, 1926-1927 





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School Districts and Proi'erty, 1920-1927 



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238 



School Districts and Property. 1926-1927 





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School Distrk^ts and ruoi-KiiTY. 102G-1027 



239 



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240 



TABLE XXV. RURAL SCHOOLHOUSES, 1926-1927 

The following table shows, for the rural white and colored schools, the number 
of sehoolhouses; the number of brick, frame, and log schoolhouses; the number 
of classrooms in these schoolhouses; the number of one-room schoolhouses; the 
number of teacherages; the number of districts having no schoolhouse; and the 
number of new rural schoolhouses built, with the number of rooms and the cost, 
for the year 1926-1927. 

The summary gives also a comparison in these particulars with 1925-1926. 

Summary of Table XXV and Comparison with 1925-1926 





Year 


White 


Colored 


North 
Carolina 


Number of Rural Schoolhouses: 

Total number _ 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


3,762 

4,069 

*307 

797 

716 

81 

2,965 

3,349 

*384 


2,256 

2,262 

*6 

36 

33 

3 

2,193 

2,142 

51 

27 

33 

6 


6,018 

6,331 

•313 


Total number ._ 


Increase _ 


Number of brick schoolhouses 

Number of brick schoolhouses- 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


833 
749 




84 


Number of frame schoolhouses 

Number of frame schoolhouses. . 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


5,158 
5 491 


Increase 


*333 


Number of log schoolhouses 


1926-1927 
1925-ig26 


27 


Number of log schoolhouses 


1 

1 


34 


Decrease _ _ _ - 


7 








Number of Classrooms: 

In all rural schoolhouses 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


14,768 

14,467 

301 

988 

1,180 

192 

204 

183 

21 

30 

28 
2 


4,450 

4,176 

274 

l-,075 

1,182 

107 

20 

16 

4 

96 
57 
39 


19,218 


In all rural schoolhouses - 


18,643 


Increase 


575 


ONt Room Rural Schoolhouses: 

Total number . 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


2,063 


Total number 


2,362 


Decrease 


299 


Te.vcherages in Rural Districts: 

Total number -- 


1925-1927 
1925-1926 


224 


Total number 


199 


Increase - 


25 


Districts Having No Schoolhouse: 
Total number 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


126 




85 


Increase _ 


41 








New Rural Schoolhouses: 

Total number built - __.-_. 


1925-1927 
1925-1926 


135 

110 

25 

1,116 

854 

' 262 

$ 5,054,784.00 

3,025.307.00 

2,029,477.00 

37,442.84 

27,503 00 

9,939.84 

4,529.37 

3,543 00 

986.37 


106 

92 

■ 14 

273 

248 

25 

$ 343,417.00 

499,302.00 

*155,885.00 

3,239.78 

5,427.00 

*2,187.22 

1,257.20 

2,013.00 

*755.80 


241 


Total number built.. 


202 


Increase .. 


39 




1926-1927 
1925-1926 


1,389 


Number of classrooms added 

Increase . -. 


1,102 

287 


Cost of houses built . 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


$ 5,398,201.00 


Cost of houses built 


3,524,609.00 


Increase 


1,873,592.00 


Average cost of each house built- _ 

Average cost of each house built ._ _ 

I ncrease 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


22,399.17 

17,449.00 

4,950.17 




1926-1927 
1925-1926 


3,886.39 


Average cost per room., . 


3,198 00 


Increase 


688.39 









•Decrease. 



241 



TABLE XXVI. SCHOOL LIBRARIES 



The following table gives information concerning rural and city school libraries, 
white and colored, of the State for the years 1925-1926 and 1926-1927. 





Year 


Rural 


City 


North 
Carolina 


Number of School Libraries: 

Total number white and colored 


1926-1027 
1925-1926 


2,367 

2,642 

•275 

2,074 

2,349 

*275 

293 
293 


370 
326 
44 

300 

261 

39 

70 

65 

5 

44 
28 
16 

39 
28 
11 

5 

5 

77,335 
55,751 
21,584 

63,394 
47,923 
15,471 

13,941 
7,828 
6,113 

324,064 

246,438 

77,626 

284,572 

217,897 

66,675 

39,492 
28,541 
10,951 


2 737 


Total iiuuiber white and colored _ -__ 


2 968 




*231 




1926-1927 
1925-1926 


2,374 




2,610 


Increase _ _-. _ - 


*236 


Total number colored ^ 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


363 


Total number colored . 


358 




5 


Number of Libraries Established: 

In white and colored schools 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


77 
84 

•7 

58 
60 
*2 

19 
24 
*5 

106,884 
85,144 
21,740 

100,385 
81,516 
18,869 

6,499 
3,628 
2,871 

559,661 
456,980 
102,681 

532,253 

434,105 

98,148 

27,408 

22,875 

4,533 


121 


In white and colored schools 


112 


Increase 


9 




1926-1927 
1925-1926 


97 


In white schools 


88 




9 


In colored schools 

In colored schools _ 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


24 
24 






Number of Volumes Added: 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


184,219 


To white and colored libraries 


140,895 
43,324 

163,779 


Increase _- 


To white school libraries 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


To white school libraries 


129,439 




34,340 




1926-1927 
1925-1926 


20,440 
11 456 


To colored school libraries.-- 


I ncrease 


8 984 


Total Number of Volumes: 

In all school libraries 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


883 725 


In all school libraries - 


703 418 


Increase t 


180,307 


In white school libraries __ 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


816,825 


In white school libraries 


652,002 
164 823 


Increasef 


In colored school libraries _ 


1926-1927 
1925-1926 


66 900 


In colored school libraries . 


51 418 


Increasef - - - 


15 484 









•Decrease. 

fThis increase does not check with "number of volumes added", as it should, because no record is tabulated of books 
lost or destroyed and because the system of accounting for books in some instances is inadequate. 



SECTION II. COMPARATIVE STATISTICS 



TABLE I. ASSESSED VALUATION OF TAXABLE PROPERTY 

The following table shows by counties the aggregate value of all property 
listed and assessed for taxation for the years 1922, 1923, 1924, 1925 and 1926. 
These figures were obtained from abstracts filed by the county assessors with 
the State Commissioner of Revenue. 



Counties 



Valuation 



1922-1923 



1923-1924 



1924-1925 



1925-1926 



1926-1927 



Alamance - 
Alexander. 
Alleghany. 

Anson 

Ashe 



Avery 

Beaufort... 

Bertie 

Bladen 

Brunswick. 

Buncombe. 

Burke 

Cabarrus... 
Caldwell... 
Camden... 



Carteret.. 
Caswell.. 
Catawba.. 
Chatham. 
Cherokee - 



Chowan _._ 

Clay 

Cleveland - 
CoIumbus- 
Craven 



Cumberland. 

Currituck 

Dare 

Davidson 

Davie 



Duplin 

Durham 

Edgecombe- 
Forsyth 

Franklin 



Gaston... 

Gates 

Graham.. 
Granville. 
Greene... 



34,203,665 

7,868,174 

6,462,896 

22,263,852 

12,042,804 

5,581,026 
30,702,776 
15,196,920 
14,044,321 

9!%3,457 

93,041,547 
16,230,311 
39,401,920 
17,235,257 
3,668,268 

12,861,335 

8,657,323 

31,307,029 

14,670,613 

7,878,746 

10,167,922 
2,501,471 
35,613,739 
23,200,898 
30,042,826 

30,176,644 

5,230,431 

2,257,579 

32,271,957 

12,085,731 

27,715,116 
83,748,356 
34,336,532 
152,790,507 
14,757,563 

71,452,590 

7,673,160 

4,824,791 

21,410,886 

13,973,731 



35,253,471 

8,401,264 

6,403,591 

21,714,750 

12,267,824 

5,610,788 
29,507,711 
15,392,041 
13,879,057 

8,816,463 

116,098,496 

16,428,893 

39,438,761 

18,121,521 

3,684,770 

12,753,407 

9,034,714 

38,412,231 

14,758,402 

8,772,322 

10,225,438 
2,521,928 
35,858,992 
21,221,637 
29,505,939 

29,962,999 

5,049,338 

2,462,439 

33,734,413 

12,846,994 

26,317,592 
56,332,277 
33,522,143 
155,576,512 
14,949,628 

78,954,211 

7,479,330 

4,761,412 

21.491,906 

13,791.376 



34, 806,. 385 

8,138,959 

6,341,653 

22,264,357 

12,250,970 

5,. 551, 892 
28,993,255 
15,823,806 
14,1.54,504 

8,816,463 

118,730,591 

16,852,b28 

39,561,911 

18,808,021 

3,700,583 

12,-339,038 

8,805,790 

39,134,178 

17,885,495 

8,717,929 

10,444,388 
2,382,982 
38,188,846 
20,702,460 
29,401,966 

31,383,809 

5,324,746 

2,467,127 

34,2.35,941 

12,710,277 

25,820,487 
83,504,476 
34,383,921 
167,267,822 
14,744,293 

88,966,871 

7,560,762 

2,695,903 

21,452,320 

13,647,792 



34,389,251 

8.440,131 

4,572,177 

22,807,016 

12,031,208 

5,516,609 
28,397,345 
15,905,735 
13,950,805 

8,816,463 

127,191,535 

26,307,555 

38,828,070 

20,658,676 

3,550,254 

12,628,624 

8,874,679 

40,310,805 

18,973,281 

8,584,066 

10,525,387 
2,412,032 
37,727,078 
20,816,781 
29,062,434 

30,126,215 

5,250,278 

2,116,203 

34,477,000 

12,779,194 

24,908,103 
83,265,369 
34,179,526 
178,279,218 
14,439,943 

88,171,829 

7,486,668 

4,232,159 

21,465,960 

13,621,653 



$ 32,220,947 

8,000,096 

4,613,641 

22,352,339 

11,686,885 

5,591,774 
28,583,264 
15,220,915 
13,631,962 

9,834,804 

146,420,354 

26,307,555 

37,964,229 

21,414,407 

3,462,422 

13,104,431 

8,531,965 

41,418,645 

18,789,780 

8,524,402 

10,608.371 
2,240,516 
37,242,127 
20,166,643 
29,181,949 

30,913.793 

5,434,268 

2,614.283 

35.203,509 

12,368.211 

25,481,292 
83,828.568 
34,374,906 
178,709.494 
15.054.420 

91.582,199 

7.558.160 

4.448.646 

21.181,528 

13,514,683 



Comparative Statistics 



243 



Table 1 — Continued 



Counties 



Valuation 



1922-1923 



1923-1924 



1924-1925 



1925-1926 



1926-1927 



Guilford 

Halifax 

Harnett 

Haywood 

Henderson 

Hertford 

Hoke 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Jackson... 

Johnston 

Jones 

Lee 

Lenoir 

Lincoln 

Macon 

Madison 

Martin 

McDowell 

Mecklenburg 

Mitchell 

Montgomery 

Moore 

Nash 

New Hanover.. 

Northampton... 

Onslow 

Orange 

Pamlico 

Pasquotank 

Pender 

Perquimans 

Person 

Pitt 

Polk 

Randolph 

Richmond 

Robeson 

Rockingham 

Rowan 

Rutherford 

Sampson 

Scotland 

Stanly... 

Stokes.. 

♦Incomplete 



138,500,508 
38,543,072 
23,781,338 
20,226,952 
18,525,043 

11,046,545 
10,261,384 
7,603,960 
44,999,282 
10,941,748 

41,689,249 
7,434,967 
10,615,401 
31,337,227 
15,337,150 

6,529,372 

10,683,985 

16,817,977 

20,793,578 

125,310,827 

10,100,501 
14,849,014 
23,400,870 
32,146,020 
56,140,634 

14,870,707 
11,634,268 
15,803,352 
5,180,416 
19,089,285 

12,086,629 

8,015,870 

15,963,713 

52,534,725 

6,555,744 

22,507,349 
30,734,440 
43,056,395 
42,710,863 
52,091,661 

29,529,857 
21,716,088 
21,021,976 
28,751,534 
13,072,935 



152,001,591 $ 
38,962,035 
24,670,635 
20,100,H47 
18,849,894 

11,190,964 
10,547,810 
7,501,607 
43,795,855 
11,006,711 

43,813,534 

7,293,697 
12,763,229 
29,477,705 
15,637,280 

6,154,332 

10,748,277 

16,795,987 

21,468,206 

135,372,650 

9,748,403 

14,492,038 

24,403,378 

32,027,895 

54,542,499 
/ 

14,995,594 
11,171,268 
17,057,985 
6,807,660 
19,688,495 

11,386,135 

8,218,623 

16,916,060 

51,819,036 

6,614,259 

20,217,724 
31,282,723 
43,197,828 
43,189,613 
54,903,652 

31,920,072 
23,329,801 
17,997,007 
29,488,754 
12,979,411 



158,070,526 
41,722,561 
24,292,066 
19,760,832 

18,467,752 

11,471,459 
10,866,395 
5,987,302 
45,436,301 
11,029,013 

43,375,286 
7,220,957 
13,124,845 
29,076,654 
15,696,499 

•6,057,290 
10,566,417 
16,568,878 
20,983,353 
147,060,090 

8,718,319 
14,570,723 
24,475,455 
32,708,779 
55,658,051 

15,322,805 
10,948,441 
17,789,131 
6,260,498 
19,020,301 

11,036,100 

8,076,683 

16,654,342 

50,184,733 

6,526,823 

20,586,064 
32,793,301 
'43,543,318 
43,066,987 
55,631,645 

31,872,036 
23,195,598 
17,830,420 
.30,173,030 
12,627,968 



$ 163,035,890 
40.378,806 
24,985,536 
20,252,792 
19,571,920 

11,492,198 
10,578,093 
5,759,271 
45,682,408 
11,065,461 

43,953,643 
7,136,535 
13,194,226 
28,839,480 
15,439,800 

6,420,178 

10,491,526 

16,134,716 

20,706,076 

160,709,186 

9,549,733 
15,134,605 
24,904,718 
32,965,962 
57,892,766 

14,022,932 
11,177,396 
17,895,812 
5,660,891 
18,619,720 

10,759,401 

7,991,307 

15,191,322 

50,222,430 

6,958,065 

20,819,541 
32,026,577 
41,690,315 
42,895,754 
56,184,746 

32,868,021 
22,763,701 
16,937,215 
20,342,631 
12,739,723 



168,932,839 
39,961,708 
25,830,345 
20,405,808 
25,255,427 

11,219,405 
10,431,629 
5,746,041 
45,722,202 
11,017,445 

44,056,937 
7,061,552 
13,813,130 
28,827,573 
15,311,051 

6,308,733 

10,198,704 

16,029,910 

20,791,603 

168,598,107 

9,233,625 
12,250,903 
25,706,496 
32,631,141 
57,758,863 

14,739,413 
10,976,775 
17,447,612 
5,465,972 
19,142,717 

10,486,330 

7,899,391 

14,683,010 

50,907,072 

7,282,943 

20,566,515 
31,279,515 
44,672,774 
42,191,882 
56,891,944 

34,240,555 
23,003,407 
16,824,865 
30,362,246 
12,630.807 



2U 



Comparative Statistics 



Table 1 — Ccniinued 



Counties 


Valuation 


1922-1923 


1923-1924 


1924-1925 


1925-1926 


1926-1927 


Surrv 


$ 26,334,691 

11,803,100 

8,055,659 

3,991,010 

24,823,195 

22,028,165 

83,685,189 

14,221,487 

9,168.256 

8,212,720 

49,503,132 

15,370.784 

46,495,062 

9,117,021 

9,440,870 


$ 26,814,822 

13,633,462 

8,872,646 

3,784,176 

24,997,460 

22,712,719 

84,544,213 

14,570,698 

8,636,947 

8,317,693 

49,215,385 

15,559,381 

47,029,603 

9,235,848 

8,811,959 


S 27,156,757 

12,459,343 

11,332,738 

4,023,248 

25,333,819 

26,908,463 

89,463,077 

14,263,427 

8,700,026 

8,583,664 

48,503,716 

15,575,490 

46,927,493 

9,203,931 

8,285,903 


$ 28.407,519 

12,191,696 

7,811,277 

3,942,472 

25,291,199 

21,386,272 

92,595,934 

14,247,497 

8,712,003 

8,396,928 

48,158,959 

15,382,600 

46,056,195 

9,483,389 

7,995,727 


$ 28,431,661 
12,637,437 


Swain 


Transylvania _ 


TyrreU 


3 91'' 499 


Union 


24,705,411 
''I fii7 (in4 


Vance .. . . 


Wake.... 


95 294 055 


Warren 


14 ''03 545 


Washington '. 


8,677,437 
8 598 365 


Watauga . . - 


Wa>Ti^ 


49 T'O 813 


Wilkes 


15 524 928 


Wilson... 


46 555 613 


Yadkin 


9,401,048 
8 021 460 


Yancev 






N.C. Total 


S 2,576,339,422 


$ 2,654.602,555 


S 2,711,783,919 


$ 2,750,980,067 


$ 2,799,517,154 



Co.Mi'.vu.vTivR Statistics 



245 



TABLE IT. COUNTY SCTFOOL FUND TAX RATES 

This table ^ivcs the ta.x levy on each $100 valuation of property for the si.x 
months school term for the school years from 1922-11)2;5 to 192G-1927 inclusive. 
The vahuitious upon which these levies were made are given in the preceding 
table. 









Tax Rate 






Counties 


1922-1923 


1923-1924 


1924-1925 


1925-1926 


1926-1927 


Alanianre- _ . 


$ .44 
.495 
.30 
.465 
.52 

.52 

.51 

.475 

.42 

.33 

.37 
.46 
.39 
.46 
.54 

.50 
.70 
.42 
.40 
.50 

.50 
.59 
.39 
.50 
.42 

.49 
.47 
.54 
.43 
.465 

.455 

.46 

.555 

.23 

.62 

.51 

.435 

.37 

.55 
.37 


$ .52 
.68 
.32 
.59 
.43 

.72 
.58 
.65 
.59 
.40 

.35 
.46 
.45 
.70 
.75 

.70 

.68 

.445 

.45 

.50 

.60 
.79 
.46 
.60 
.50 

.76 
61 
.54 
..50 
.60 

.70 

.525 

.545 

.274 

.81 

.57 
.56 
.57 
.65 
.53 


« .57 
.90 
.32 
.02 
.49 

.87 
.85 
.73 
.75 
.40 

.35 
.46 
.45 
.70 
.80 

.70 
.70 
.42 
.45 
.60 

.55 
.90 
.50 
.90 
.53 

.76 
.89 
.80 
.63 
.70 

.80 
.57 
.57 
.27 
.81 

.55 
.65 
.90 
.71 
.53 


•S .60 
.74 
.47 
.68 
.54 

.91 
.70 
.73 
.92 
.60 

.35 
.54 
.55 
.70 

.79 

.70 
.85 
.52 
.50 
.60 

.53 
1.06 
.54 
.84 
.60 

.73 
.86 
.82 
.63 
.75 

.75 

.6025 

.585 

.29 

.80 

.55 
.65 
.90 
.93 
.53 


■S .74 


Alexander - . 


74 


Alleghanv- 


.47 


Anson 


.75 


Ashe -- .- -- _ 


.62 


A very 


.98 


Beaufort 


.74 


Bertie 


.82 


Bladen ... 


.92 


Bninswick 


.60 


Buncombe 


.55 


Burke 


.65 


Cabarrus. .. 


.55 


Caldwell 


.70 


Camden . . 


1 00 


Carteret 


.80 


Caswell-. 


.81 


Catawba 


.52 


Chatham.. 


.50 


Cherokee. 


.60 


Chowan _ . 


.50 


Clay 


1.16 


Cleveland 


.66 


Columbus 


.84 


Craven . ... 


60 


Cumberland 


1 00 


Currituck 


.97 


Dare 


.82 


Davidson 


.65 


Davie 


.75 


Duplin 


.90 


Durham .. 


.597 


Edgecombe.. . 


845 




28 


Franklin . . 


90 


Gaston 


60 


Gates 


72 


Graham . .. 


90 


Granville 

Greene 


.92 
.77 



246 



Comparative Statistics 



Table U— Continued 



Counties 



Guilford 

Halifax 

Harnett 

Haywood 

Henderson 

Hertford 

Hoke 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Jackson 

Johnston 

Jones 

Lee 

Lenoir 

Lincoln _ 

Macon 

Madison 

Martin 

McDowell 

Mecklenburg.. 

Mitchell 

Montgomery. . 

Moore 

Nash.. 

New Hanover. 

Northampton. 

Onslow. 

Orange 

Pamlico 

Pasquotank 

Pender 

Perquimans 

Person 

Pitt 

Polk 

Randolph 

Richmond 

Robeson 

Rockingham... 
Rowan.. 

Rutherford 

Sampson 

Scotland 

Stanly... 

Stokes.. 



Tax Rate 



1922-1923 



.34 
.50 
.50 
.41 

.48 

.52 

.40 

.505 

.43 

.46 

.50 
.50 
.42 
.42 
.57 

.42 

.455 

.465 

.43 

.34 

.43 

.45 

.40 

.555 

.457 

.53 
.50 
.44 
.50 
.39 

.42 
.45 
.40 
.43 
.45 

.45 
.40 
.45 
.40 
.43 

.397 

.42 

.35 

.52 

.4S 



1923-1924 



.37 
.55 
.60 

.80 
.72 

.75 
.45 
.79 
.44 
.68 

.65 

.75 

.50 

.455 

.59 

.557 

.72 

.60 

.50 

.58 

.45 
.50 
.55 
.75 
.642 

.90 

.835 

.51 

.40 

.50 

.60 
.55 
.52 
.50 

.775 

.45 
.50 
.60 
.41 
.48 

.50 
.68 
.46 
.52 
.80 



1924-1925 



.37 
.58 
.75 
.80 
.65 

.87 
.45 
1.18 
.50 
.70 

.70 
.75 
.50 
.52 
.70 

.60 
.65 
.75 
.60 
.44 

.70 
.50 
.55 
.75 
.70 

.90 
.80 
.54 
.65 
.55 

.65 
.55 
.54 
.42 
.80 

.45 
.60 
.63 
.44 
.46 

.56 
.68 
.46 
.50 
.81 



1925-1926 



.39 

.65 
.75 
.70 
.65 

.84 
55 
1 00 
.60 
.73 



.75 
.55 
.61 
.70 

.64 
.72 
.95 
.60 
.40 

.70 
.50 
.63 
.80 
.513 

.85 
.78 
.78 
1.05 
.55 

.75 
.57 
.60 
.42 
.90 

.45 
.53 

.68 
.74 
.60 

.60 
.70 

.565 
.545 

.81 



1926-1927 



.40 
.62 
.82 
.70 
.65 

.84 
.55 
1.00 
.SO 
.87 

.78 
.75 
.60 
.74 
.70 

.72 
.02 
.88 
.65 
.4425 

.72 
.50 
.65 
.75 
.49 

.90 

.78 

.78 

1.00 

.60 

1.25 

.77 

.65 

.50 

1.00 

.45 
.55 

.75 

.685 

.60 

.60 
.80 
.54 
.54 
.81 



Comparative Statistics 



247 



Table II — Continued 




248 



Comparative Statistics 



TABLE III. EDUCATIONAL PROGRESS— 5 YEAR PERIODS 

This table gives tlie figures for various items pertaining to education in the 
State for the school years 1916-1917, 1921-1922, and 1926-1927. 



Items 



1. Total school e.Kpenditiire -. 

Expenditure — current expense 

Expenditure — capital outlay 

Expenditure — debt service, including temporary loans. 



2. Value of school property 

Average value of each schoolhouse. 

3. Number of log houses 



4. 



5. 



Number of one-teacher schools. 

One-teacher schools — white 

One-teacher schools — colored... 



Number of teachers. 

White teachers 

Colored teachers 



Average annual salary paid each teacher. 

White teachers 

Colored teachers _. 



7. Average monthly salary paid each teacher. 

White teachers - 

Colored teachers 



8. Average term in days. 

White schools 

Colored schools 



9. Average number days each enrolled child attended. 

White schools 

Colored schools 



10. Total school population. 

White 

Colored 



11. Total school enrollment. 

White 

Colored 



12. Total average daily attendance. 

White 

Colored 



13. Per cent of population enrolled. 

White 

Colored.. 



14. Per cent of enrollment in average daily attendance 

White. _. 

Colored 



1916-1917 



7,421,954.15 
4,829,052.01 
1,360,808.72 
1,232,093.42 

13,293,396.94 
1,644.61 

123 



1921-1922 



$ 27,110,039.74 

15,530,808.50 

6,118,887.49 

5,460,343.75 

35,268,970.00 
4,523.40 

71 



4,848 


3,299 


2,941 


1,795 


1,907 


1.504 


15,046 


19,793 


11,527 


15,198 


3,519 


4.595 


267.67 


S 649.24 


301.38 


720.73 


157.53 


412.78 


43.51 


93.41 


47.16 


102.15 


27.73 


62.44 


123.0 


139.0 


125.8 


141.1 


113.6 


132.2 


82.3 


100.7 


86.7 


105.7 


70.7 


88.7 


837,665 


889,406 


566.797 


606,912 


270,868 


282,494 


645,956 


753,698 


447,924 


516,952 


198,032 


236,746 


432,396 


546,250 


309,212 


387,322 


123,184 


158,928 


77.1 


84.7 


79.1 


85.1 


73.1 


83.0 


66,8 


72.4 


69 


74.9 


62.2 


67.9 



1926-1927 



.50,923,520.27 
25,565,974.73 
11,135,526.63 
14,222,018.91 

93,892,671.00 
14,380,86 

27 

2,340 
1,178 
1,162 

23,596 

17,781 

5,815 

768.94 
867.44 
467.75 

104.33 

114.89 

68.38 

147.5 
151.0 
136.8 

109.4 

116 9 

91.5 

969,623 
663,353 
306,270 

824,151 
571,056 
253,095 

611,797 
442,424 
169,373 

84.9 
86.1 
82.6 

74.2 
77.6 
66.9 



CoiM I'AKATivi-: Statistics 



249 



Table III. Education.\l Progress- 


-5 Year Periods- 


-Continued 




Items 


1916-1917 


1921-1922 


1 926-1927 




296 


463 


818 


White -- 


725 








93 


16 EuroUinent in public high schools-- - . 


20,670 


39,917 


90,360 


White . - 


81,021 


Colored- . 






9,339 


17. Public high school graduates 


1,666 
1,666 


4,213 
4,213 


11,719 


White --- - 


10,587 


Colored 


1,132 • 


18/ Number of school libraries — rural 


* 


* 


2,367 




* 


* 


559,661 


Public schools — Maintenance 


$ 766,661.34 

72,697.12 

91,250 00 

99,000.00 

315,000.00 

« 


$ 1,169,173.76 

996,000.00 

273,709.66 

3,080,000.00 

1,062,500.00 

20,359 

528 


$ 1,878,750.00 




600,000.00 


Maintenance 


433,000.00 


Higher institutions— Permanent inprovements** 

Maintenance - 


2,140,000.00 
1,690,000.00 


21. Number of children transported 


111,725 


22. Number of vehicles used in transporting children 


* 


2,876 









'Information not tabulated. 

••.Appropriations given here are each for a period of two : 



250 



Comparative Statistics 



TABLE IV. EDUCATIONAL PROGRESS— 10 YEAR PERIODS 

The following table shows figures for various items of education in the State 
for the school years 1904-1905, 1914-1915, and 1924-1925. 



7. 



10. 



11. 



12. 



13. 



14. 



15. 
16. 
17. 



18. 
19. 
20. 



21. 
22. 



Items 



Total school expenditure _ 

Expenditure — Current expense 

Expenditure — Capital outlay 

Expenditure — Debt service 

Value of school property 

Average value of each schoolhouse _. 

Number of log houses 

Number of one- teacher schools 

White 

Colored. - 

Number of teachers 

White 

Colored 

Average annual salary paid each teacher. 

White -. 

Colored _._ 

Average monthly salary paid each teacher 

White 

Colored 

Average term in days — All schools 

White schools 

Colored schools. 

Average number days each enrolled child attended. 

White schools. 

Colored schools. 

Total school population 

White 

Colored 

Total school enrollment 

White 

Colored 

Total average daily attendance 

White 

Colored 

Per cent of population enrolled 

White... 

Colored... 

Per cent of enrollment in average daily attendance. 

White 

Colored 

Number of public high schools 

Enrollment in public high schools 

Public high school graduates 

White .... 

Colored 

Number of rural school libraries 

Number of volumes in rural school libraries 

Educational appropriations: 

Public schools — Maintenance 

Normal schools — Permanent improvements** 

— Maintenance. 

Higher institutions — Permanent improvements**.. 

— Maintenance 

Number of children transported 

Number of vehicles used in transporting children. . , 



1904-1905 



1,955,776.90 

1,576,668.35 

379,108.55 



3,182, 



696 
469 
226 
474 
325 
148 
280, 
196, 
83 



918.00 

431.52 

557 

611 

443 

168 

687 

005 

682 

136 28 

148.22 

105.10 
29.31 
31.52 
23.10 
93 
94 
91 

54.9 
56.9 
50.9 

622 

646 

976 

111 

290 

821 

288 

898 

390 
68.1 
69.3 
65.5 
59.1 
60.5 
56.0 



200,000.00 
3,500.00 

18,500.00 
114,286.00 

85,000.00 



1914-1915 



6,132,213, 

4,215,178 

1,234,466 

682,569, 

10,434,116 

1,296 

140 

5,195 

3,261 

1,934 

13,875 

10,584 

3,291 

263 

285 

149 

41 

45 

26 

123 

125 

113 

83 

87 

71 

801,397 

540,410 

260,987 

606,350 

418,902 

187,448 

410,140 

292.483 

117,657 

75. 

77. 

72. 

67. 

69. 

63. 

285 

16,783 



1,457,646.17 

99,000.00 

168,500.00 

197,500.00 

570,000.00 

150 

6 



1924-1925 



44,415 
21,030 
12,947 
10,437 
70,705 
9 

2 
1 
1 



864.94 
810.23 
253.45 
801.26 
835.00 
978.24 
43 

,720 

,457 

,263. 

,341 

,986 

,355 
744.10 
835.11 
455.41 
102.49 
112.85 
66.82 
145,2 
148.0 



941 
643 
297 
809 
559 
250 
596 
426 
169 



73 

8 
8 

2 
402 



136 

106 

112 

92 

,483 

,572 

.911 

,834 

,396 

,438 

,211 

,999 

.212 
86.0 
86.9 
84.1 
73.0 
76.3 
67.6 
712 

,593 

.809 

.246 

563 

,896 

,266 



1.678,750.00 

2,219,000.00 

403,000.00 

4,795,000.00 

1,565,000,00 

69,295 

1,909 



*Information not tabulated. 



*Appropriations given here are each for a period of two years. 



Comparative Statistics 



251 





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254 



Comparative Statistics 



TABLE VIII. PER CAPITA COST OF INSTRUCTION— 5 YEAR 

PERIOD 

This table gives the per capita cost of instruction for all colored schools for 
the years 1922-1923 to 1926-1927. 

All Colored Schools 



Items 


1922-1923 


1923-1924 


1924-1925 


1925-1926 


1926-1927 


Monthly Cost: 

Per pupil enrolled: 

State 


S 1.23 
1.14 
1.60 

1.87 
1.76 
2.22 

49.9 
50.6 
49.8 

32.9 

32.6 

-35.8 

66.1 
64.5 
71.9 

$ 61.56 
56.59 
79.51 


$ 1.28 
1.18 
1.60 

1.94 
1.84 
2.22 

49.2 
49.0 
50.0 

32.4 
31.3 
36 2 

66.0 
64.0 
72.0 

$ 63.25 
58.19 

80.87 

380.5 
342.6 
509.9 


$ 1.38 
1.26 
1.74 

2.06 
1.96 
2.34 

47.1 
46.9 
47.6 

31.5 
30.4 
35.2 

66.9 
64.8 
74.0 

$ 64.85 
59.44 
82.62 

396.0 
354.5 
532.7 


$ 1.46 
1.30 
1.88 

2.18 
2.04 
2.56 

45.4 
45.8 
44.3 

30.5 
29.8 
32.7 

67.1 
65.0 
73.8 

S 66.53 
60.96 
83.57 

418.2 
374.2 
562.7 


$ 1.56 


Rural 


1.43 


City 


1.93 


Per pupil attending: 

State - 


2.33 


Rural 


2.22 


City 


2.62 


Pupils per Teacher and Principal: 
Enrolled: 

State 


43.9 


Rural 


43.5 


Citv 


45.0 


Attending: 

State 


29.3 


Rural 


28.1 


City. 


33.0 


Pbr cent Enrollment in Attendance: 

State 


66.8 


Rural 


64.6 


City 


73.4 


Average Monthly Salary:* 

State 


$ 68.24 


Rural -.. -. -- 


62.24 


City 


86.68 


Index op Scholarship:! 

State 


436.7 


Rural 




387.5 


City -- 




591.1 









*Per teacher and principal 

tExplanation of how this index is derived may be found in State School Facts, Vol. IV., No. 3. 



SECTION III. STATE FUNDS 



TABLE I. STATE LITERARY FUND, 1926-1927 

The following table shows the receipts and disbursements of the State Literary 
Fund from July 1, 1926 to June 30. 1927. 

The detail part of the table, beginning on next page, shows by counties the 
amount of money loaned to county boards of education for permanent improve- 
ments in the schools therein named. 

Summary 

Balance July 1, 1926 S 8.238.56 

Receipts: 
Repayments of Loans — 

Principal $ 222.628.00 

Interest 50,883.97 

$ 273.511.97 

Entry Vacant Lands 1. 361. 68 

Sale of Swamp Lands 4, 595 . 50 

Land Grants 10.043.70 

W. B. Rodman Scholarship Fund 177.58 

Total Receipts $ 289,690.43 

Total Available $ 297.928.99 

Disbursements: 

Loans to Counties $ 271.600.00 

Administration 7. 933 23 

Commission — sale of swamp lands 998 . 87 

Taxes— Hvde Countv 2,065.93 

W. B. Rodman Scholarship Fund 1.554.28 

Total Disbursements $ 284,152.31 

Balance June 30, 1927 (See State Auditors' Report) $ 13 .776 . 68 



256 



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State Funds 



TABLE III. STATEMENT OF INDEBTEDNESS 

County Boards of Education to the State Board of Education 

—June 30, 1927 



Counties 


Literary Fund 


Special Building Fund 


Total 


Alamance 


$ 14,450.00 
1,705.00 


.$ 90,500.00 

54,000.00 

22,020.00 

144,460.00 

3,100 00 

62,750 00 

44,625.00 

154,950.00 

106.225.00 

14,400.00 

244,050 00 
141.700.00 
204,600.00 
151,725.00 
26,250.00 

49,180 00 

105,950.00 

177,000 00 

68,895.00 

55,450 00 


$ 104,950.00 

55,705.00 

22,020.00 

145,460.00 

9,800.00 

76,305.00 

58,455.00 

184,250 00 


Alexander .... ... 


Alieghanv . . . . 


Anson 


1,000.00 
6,700.00 

13.555.00 
13.830.00 
29.300.00 
28.600.00 
8,350.00 

31,300 00 
21,150 00 
10,195 00 
11,240.00 
2,700.00 

43,880.00 

19,000.00 

12,000.00 

2,550.00 

4,255.00 

9,085.00 
4,260.00 
3,400.00 
5,620.00 
4,300.00 

7,272.50 

2,525.00 

13,520.00 

18,250.00 

1,900.00 

9,900 00 

6,500,00 

11,200.00 


Ashe 


Averv 


Beaufort 


Bertie- __ 


Bladen 


134,825 00 


Brunswick. . .. 


22,750 00 


Buncombe ... . 


275 350 00 


Burke. 


162 850 00 


Cabarrus 


214,795 00 


Caldwell 


162,965 00 


Camden 


28,950 00 


Carteret 


93,060.00 


Caswell . 


124,950.00 




189,000.00 


Chatham 


71,445.00 




59,705.00 


Chowan 


9,085.00 


Clav 


29,250.00 
195,900.00 
162,850,00 
186,750.00 

160,100.00 

49,350.00 

10,000.00 

163,905.00 

107,750.00 

245,250.00 
198,750.00 
187,500.00 
167,000.00 
220,050.00 

317,300.00 

96.800 00 

19.000.00 

1.35.400 00 

150,600.00 

397.000 00 
246,400.00 
271,050.00 
70,000.00 
152,500.00 

46,950.00 

22,400.00 

34,850.00 

205,050.00 

117,900.00 


33,510.00 


Cleveland 


199,300.00 


Columbus. _. 


168,470.00 


Craven 


191,050.00 




167,372.50 


Currituck ... 


51,875.00 




23,520.00 


Davidson .. 


182,155.00 




109,650.00 


Duplin 


255,150.00 


Durham . 


205,250.00 


Edgecombe 


198,700.00 


Porsvth 


167,000.00 


Franklin 


27,875.00 

11.042 .50 
13.325.00 
8.250.00 
28.8.50.00 
16,000.00 

2,350.00 
14,280 00 
34,620.00 

6,150.00 
10,000.00 

6,785.00 
13,030.00 
18,860.00 
19,665.00 
27,850.00 


247,925.00 


Gaston. 


328,342.50 


Gates. 


110,125.00 


Graham 


27,250.00 


Granville 


164,250.00 


Greene . 


166,600.00 


Guilford - - 


399,3.50.00 


Halifax 


260,680.00 


Harnett- 


305,670.00 


Havwood 


76,150.00 


Henderson _ 


162,500.00 


Hertford 


53,375.00 


Hoke. 


35,430.00 


Hvde 


53,710.00 


Iredell 


224,715.00 


Jackson.. 


145,750.00 



State Funds 



261 



T.^BLE III — Continued 



Counties 


Literary Fund 


Special Building Fund 


Total 


Johnston ... 


S 13,120(10 

7,900 00 

500.00 

17,6.50.00 

4.450 00 

6.825.00 
17,000 00 

7.140 00 
18,200 00 

6,030 00 

2,580.00 

30,350 00, 

24,535 60 

7.900.00 

4,2,50.00 

19,300.00 

8.060.00 

24.085 00 

13.870 00 

4,300.00 

22.765 00 
200.00 

5.200 00 
33,550.00 

2,115.00 

18,500.00 

9,600.00 

■ 27,925.00 

8.500.00 

4,625 00 

10,137.00 
34,565.00 
3,500 00 
26,150.00 
17,250 00 

13,200.00 

1,845.00 

4,287.50 

15,300.00 

12,465.00 

20,200.00 

30,385.00 

10.200.00 

1.440.00 


$ 224,. 500 00 

titi.n.iO (10 

72,(i40 OO 

231,2.50 00 

lti9,900 00 

22,800.00 
186,7.50 00 
1.37,8.50 00 
115,2.50 00 
399, 900. (JO 

96,250 00 

164.200 no 

125.80000 
198,200.00 
195,600 00 

66,575 00 
148,8.50.00 
117, 7.50 00 

94,150 00 
121,950.00 

107. son no 
79..3.5n no 

108,125 00 

147,150.00 

87.00000 

180, 750 00 
147,800 00 
143,275 no 

148,. 500 no 

222,900 00 

226,275.00 

50,250 00 

106,600 00 

167,450 00 

53,625.00 

227,325 00 
63,. 500. 00 
92,750.00 
25,400 00 

147,170.00 

139,100 00 

434,ti05 no 

105, 9,50 00 

40, 000 00 

19,250 00 

213,800.00 

1()5,800.00 

205,800.00 

57,750.00 

77,200.00 


$ 237,620.00 


Jones - - ._ . . 


73,950.00 


Lee — . 


73,140.00 


Lenoir _ ..- 


248,900.00 


Lincoln 


174,350. 00 


Macon . 


29,625.00 


Madison 


203,750.00 


Martin 


144,990 00 




133,450.00 




405,930.00 


Mitehell 


98,830.00 


Montgonierv - 


194,550.00 


Moore . -- .. 


150, .335. 00 


Nash - 


206,100.00 


New Hanover _ 


199,8.50.00 




85,875 00 


Onslow 


156,910.00 




141,835.00 


Pamlico . 


108,020 00 




126,250.00 


Pender _ . 

Perquimans - . 


1,30,5(55 00 
79,550 00 


Person ._ 


113,325 00 


Pitt 


180,700.00 


Polk 


89,115 00 




199,250.00 


Richmond . . 


1,57,400 00 




171,200 00 


Rockingham .. 


157,000.00 




227,525.00 




236,412 00 


Sampson . . ._... 


84,815 00 


Scotland . 


110,100 00 


Stanly 


193,600 00 


Stokes 


70,875 00 


Surry. . . .... 


240,525.00 


Swain 


65,. 345. 00 


Trans vlvania ... 


97,037.50 


Tvrrell _ 


40,700.00 


LTnion 


1.59,635.00 


Vance 


159,300.00 


Wake 


464, 990 00 


Warren 


116,150.00 


Washini;ton 


41,440 00 




19,250 00 


Wayne 


17,325.00 

9,350 00 

57,800.00 

26,450.00 

400.00 


231,125.00 


Wilkes 


175,150.00 


Wilson 


263,600.00 


Yadkin 


84,200.00 


Yancey 


77,600.00 






Total indebtedness to State 


S 1,315.699.50 


$ 13,237,900.00 


$ 14,553,599.50 







•2Q2 



State Funds 



TABLE IV. STATE PUBLIC SCHOOL EUND, 1926-1927 
Appropriatiox INIade in Chapter 275, Public Laws 1925 



Equalizing Fund: 

Appropriation 1926-1927.- 
Apportionment to counties. 
Commission — per diems 



State Board of Equalization: 

Advance from Emergency Appropriation* 
Expenses of Board 



Teacher-Training Fund: 

Appropriation 1926-1927 

Less Transfer to Educational Commission. 



Teacher Training in Negro Private Schools 

County Summer Schools — Xegro 

R ural Super\ision — White 

Rural Supervision — Negro 



Rural High Schools: 

Appropriation 1926-1927 

T. T. Units in Rural High Schools 

EstabUshing Standard High Schools — White .. 
Establishing Standard High Schools — Negro .. 



Rural Libraries: 

Appropriation 1926-1927 
Aid to Counties 



Vocational Educational:** 

Appropriations 1926-1927..: 

Receipts — Refunds and Donations. 



Personal Ser\ice 

Travel 

Materials and Supplies.. 

Communication 

Printing and Equipment. 
State Aid 



Division of Negro Education: 
Appropriation 1926-1927 

Personal Service 

Travel 



Division of Publications: 

Appropriation 1926-1927. 

Personal Service. 

Travel 



Details 



1,499,960.00 
40 00 



75,000 00 
9,955.95 



12,750 00 

6,080.00 

.34,5.59.05 

11,055.00 



22,099.91 
69,300.00 
18,600.00 



1.50,000.00 
2,355.50 



21,960.39 

7,508.29 

195.90 

62.38 

526.08 

115,527.99 



Total 

Available 

Funds 



$1,.')00,000 00 



10,038.92 
3,689.09 



3,600.00 
72.04 



*ThiB amount to be deducted from 1927-1928 Equalizing Fund. 
•'Exclusive of Federal Appropriation. 



10,122 56 



65,044.05 



110,000,00 



3,7.50.00 



152,. 3.55. 50 



15,000 00 



4,000.00 



Disbursed 



1,. 500, 000. 00 



10,122 .56 



65,044.05 



109,999.91 



3,750.00 



145,781.03 



13,728.01 



3,672.04 



Balance 



.09 



6,574.47 



1,271.99 



327.96 



Sta TE Funds 



•2i>:] 



Tab!,e W.— Continued 



Division of School Inspection: 
Appropriation 1926-1927, 

Pcrsonal Service. 

Travel 



Division of School Organization and Civics: 

Appropriation 1926-1927. 

Receipts— Sale of Projectors, etc 



Total - 



Less — Transfer to Educational Commission. . 



Personal Service 

Travel 

Miscellaneous— Printing, Postage, etc. 

Equipment 

Sesqui-Centennial 

Checks returned - 



Division of Teacher Training: 

Appropriation 1926-1927 

Less Transfer to Text Book Commission. 



Personal Service. 
Travel... - 



Division of Certification and Finance: 

Appropriation 1926-1927 

Receipts — Business College Licenses. 



Personal Service. 
Travel. 



Division of Administration: 
Appropriation 1926-1927. 
Receipts — Refund 



Personal Service 

Travel 

Communication 

Materials and SuppUes 

Printing... 

Repairs 

Equipment 

Sesqui-Centennial Exhibits. 



Vocational Rehabilitation — Maintenance : 

Appropriation 1926-1927 

Receipts... 



Expenditures for Maintenance. 



Text Book Commission: 

Transfer from Division of Teacher Training. 
Expenditures — per diems and other 



Details 



14,670.00 
4,600.37 



20,000 00 
4,861.59 



24,861 59 
1,810.09 



11,477.03 

3,196.60 

433.53 

6.493.99 

858.75 

588 00 



17,500.00 
1,495.87 



12,146.62 
2,306.81 



25,000.00 
60.00 



24,494.07 
91.31 



20,000 00 
300.00 



7,649.16 

771,81 

6,565.85 

1,638.62 

21.00 

91.63 

2,472.08 

1,087.90 



15,000.00 
27.50 



Total 

.\vailable 

Funds 



Disbursed 



$ 20,000.00 



23,051 50 



16,004.13 



25,060 00 



20,300.00 



15,027,50 



1,495.87 



19,270 37 



23,047.90 



14,453.43 



24,585.38 



20,298.05 



14,989.35 



1,495.87 



Balance 



729.63 



3.60 



1,550.70 



474.62 



1.95 



38.15 



264 



State Funds 



Table IV. — Continued 





Details 


Total 

Available 

Funds 


Disbursed 


Balance 


Educational Commission: 

Appropriation 1926-1927 

Transfer from School Organization and Civics. 


9 , 955 95 
1,810.09 


11,766.04 
25,000.00 


$ 

11,766.04 
25,000.00 




Personal SerWce . -. 


7,907 60 

2,727.81 

490.61 

402.55 

236.72 

.75 




Per Diems of Members. 




Travel. 




Communication 




Materials and Supplies 




Repairs 








County Farm Life Schools: 
Appropriation 1926-1927 






Aid to Counties: 

Catawba .. 




4,425.00 
4,425.00 
3,300 00 
4,000.00 
4,425.00 
4,425.00 




Craven 




Durham .., . 




Iredell 




Nash . 




Rowan 














Totals: 

Appropriation 1926-1927 


$2,000,2.50.00 

7,604.59 

10,122 56 


S2. 017, 977. 15 


$2,007,003.99 




Receipts . 




Advance for Board of EQualization . _> 








Total Available Funds 






Expenditures from appropriation and receipts 
Expenditures— Board of Equalization 


1,996,881.43 
10,122.56 




Total Disbursed . 






Balance June 30 1927 






< 10,973.16 













StATK FlNItS 



'2{\o 



TABLE V. DETAIL OF EQUALIZING FUND APPORTIONMENT TO 

COUNTIES, 1926-1927 

Chapter 275, Section 2 (a), Public Laws, 1925, provided tluvt $1.U)4,4()1.97 of 
the $1,500,000.00 Equalizing Fund be appropriated for 1926-1927 to the same 
counties and in the same amounts for salari(>s of teachers, jirincipals, and super- 
intendents as in 1923-1924 and that the remainder be apportioued by the Kqual- 
izing Fund Commission. 



Alamance. 
.\lexander- 
.\llcghany- 

Ansoii 



.•\she_ 



-'^very 

Beaufort -- 

Bertie 

Bladen 

Brunswick. 



Buncombe. 

Burke 

Cabarrus.. 
Caldwell... 
Camden... 



Counties 



.\pportioned 
by Statute 



24,970.95 
24,238.04 
12,692.98 
9,585.14 
23,747,36 

28,272,58 



26,185.26 

18, 035. 35 

7,025.59 



11,746.26 



-Apportioned 
by Commission 



$ 




4,953.66 




4,935 34 



6,798.65 
4,082 38 
7.092 70 
8,934.81 



Total 



24,970 95 
29,191.70 
12,692 98 
9,585 14 
28,652,70 

28,272,58 
6,798 65 
30,267.64 
25,128.05 
15,960 40 



11,746.26 



Carteret.. 
Caswell . . 
Catawba . 
Chatham. 
Cherokee. 



Chowan. . . 

Clay. 

Cleveland. 
Columbus . 
Craven 



23,682 19 
8,183,61 

21,315.43 
2,895.60 
27,099.48 
28,506.90 
28,775.71 

2,394.56 

8,452 03 

5,628.16 

31,100.86 



2,590 41 

4,935.62 
12,141.74 



2,724.89 
15,991.72 



23,682 19 
10,774.02 

26,251.05 
15,037 34 
27,099.48 
28,506 90 
28,775.71 

2,394 56 
11,176 92 

5,628 16 
47,092 58 



Cumberland. 

Currituck 

Dare 

Davidson 

Da^ie 



Duplin 

Durham 

Edgecombe . 

Forsyth 

FrankUn 



11,970.92 

15,488 41 

7,011.53 

4,993.63 



3,138.38 
2,727.32 
3,934.65 
5,500 00 



15,492.29 



3,138 38 
14,698.24 
19,423.06 
12,511 53 

4,993 63 

15,492 29 



Gaston... 

Gates 

Graham.. 
Granville. 
Greene 



13,546.77 



14,800.37 



28,347.14 



11,674.36 
2,961.62 
5,360.50 



3,000.00 
2,000.00 
2,000.00 



14,674.36 
4,961.62 
7,360 50 



266 



State Funds 



Table V. — Continued 



Counties 



Apportioned 

by Statute 



Apportioned 
by Commission 



Total 



Guilford- 
Halifax 

Harnett.. - 
Haywood-. 
Henderson. 



Hertford. 
Hoke.-.- 
Hyde--. 
Iredell... 
Jackson.. 



14,248.57 



21,244.93 
5,824.73 



17,750.00 
17,750.00 



8,735.63 
13,777.14 



31,998 57 
17,750.00 
21,244.93 

14,560.36 



Johnston. 

Jones 

Lee 

Lenoir 

Lincoln. - 



22,007.70 
21,808.30 



3,915.02 
13,892.42 



4,527.72 

17,500 00 
8,198.86 



13,777.14 
22,007.70 
26,336 02 

17,500.00 
12,113.88 
13,892.42 



Macon 

Madison 

Martin 

McDowell 

Mecklenburg. 



Mitchell 

Montgomery.. 

Moore 

Nash 

New Hanover. 

Northampton. 

Onslow 

Orange 

Pamlico 

Pasquotank... 



Pender 

Perquimans. 

Person 

Pitt 

Polk 



17,825.59 

33,101 19 
17,000 02 



4,707.22 
15,640 52 
18,537.70 



16,929.30 

8,963.15 

18,242.16 

21,847.84 



20,677.71 
15,521.41 
10,478 10 



4,778.60 



8,506 50 
11,627.00 



4,645 08 
2,000.00 



6,540.00 



6,190.00 
8,000.00 



2,500.00 



4,500.00 



22,604.19 

33,101.19 
25,512.58 
11,627.00 



9,352.30 
17,640.52 
18,537.70 

6,540 00 



23,119.30 
10,963.15 
18,242.16 
24,347.84 



25,177.71 
15,521.41 
10,478.16 



Randolph 

Richmond 

Robeson 

Rockingham. 
Rowan 



Rutherford. 
Sampson... 
Scotland... 

Stanly 

Stokes 



15,520.86 

30,207.20 

6,750.17 

10,843.77 



6,838.99 



25,983.07 
28,455.84 



5,241.94 
4,117.22 



11,917.00 



20,762.80 

34,324.48 

6,750.17 

10,843.77 



6,838.99 

25,983.07 
40,372.84 



Surry. 
Swain. 



Transylvania . 

Tyrrell 

I'nion 



18,512.99 

23,584 04 
6,062 23 

16,895.86 
6,802.80 

42,903.02 



10,576.00 



2,000.00 
6,135.00 



29,088.99 

23,584.04 
8,062.23 

10,895.86 
0,802.80 

49,038.02 



State Funds 



267 



Vance 

Wake 

Warren 

Wasliington. 
Watauga 



Counties 



Table V. — Continued 



Apiiortionptl 
by Statute 



Apportiimed 
by Cominissioii 



Potal 



Wayne.. 

Wilkes.. 
Wilson.. 
Yadkin . 
Yancey. 



19,544.93 

3,115.87 

17,236.55 



3,426 00 
7,730.01 
1,720.20 



22,970.93 
10,845.88 
18,956.75 



75,647.41 



75,647.41 



Total apportioned to Counties . 
Expense of Commission 



Appropriation 



23,611.36 
15,983.53 



7,363,14 



1,164,461.97 



•S 335,498.03 



30,974.50 
15,983.53 



1,499,960.00 
40.00 



1,500.000 00 






268 



State Funds 






^^ I— I 

^^ 

^^ 






Gran<l 
Total 


650 00 
150 00 
000 00 
450 00 
099 92 

oon 00 


050 00 
.595 00 
400.00 
700.00 

510 00 
500 00 

700 00 
000 00 

300 01 
465 00 
380.00 


s : 

OJ 1 




.-Sao 


Aid In 
Maintaining 


White and Colored 


1 1 1 1 1 


ill ; i M 1 1 ° 1 1 

1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 to 1 1 

1 . I 1 I- i i i . . . (M 1 t 
1 .1 1 • 1 [ 1 1 t > ..^ 1 I 

lilt 1 1 t 1 1 > 1 .^ 1 1 




Aid In 

Establishing 


$ 

150 00 

50 00 
50 00 


50 00 

100.00 
100 00 

50 00 
400.00 


S 

s 


Total 


$ 1,300 00 
1,000 00 
1,000.00 
1,000.00 
3,049 92 

1,000 00 
1,000 00 
1,2,50 00 
1,300 00 
1,600 00 

300.00 

500.00 
1,000.00 

3,000 01 

1,000 00 

2,000.00 

500 00 


ablishing 


Colored 


$ 300.00 


500 00 
250 00 
300.00 
000.00 

300.00 

400.00 
400.00 


K 




S§i§S ggggo iligg g§ 


g i 


Aid Ii 


1 


0000:0 otoooo 1 1 itoo 00 
9a .11 


g 1 

to I 


Teacher 

Training 

Depts. 

White 


.$ 

1,699.92 


1,000 01 

1,600.00 
1,699.98 


'c 
"a 

1 


1 


$ 350 00 
400 00 


345.00 

1,400.00 
1,200.00 

1,200 00 

1,300 00 
465.00 
555.00 


Kural Supervision 








S....350.00 
400 00 


345.00 

405.00 
375 00 


5= 


ai 1 , 1 . 


1,200.00 
1,200.00 

1,200.00 
1,300.00 




C unty 
Summer 
Schools 


■2 

1 




99 1 1 1 


260.00 
180.00 




z 







Alamance 

Alexander 

Alleghany 

Anson ._ 

Ashe 


Beaufort 

Bertie.. 

Bladen 

Brunswick 

Buncombe. 

Burke... 

Cabarrus 

Caldwell 

Camden. 

Carteret 

Caswell - 


9 ^ 





State Funds 



LMI!) 



s 


g 


g 


o 
in 


o 
o 


g 


g 


g 


g 


g 


o 
o 


o 
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g 


g 


o 


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g 


o 


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o 


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g 


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o 


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^ 


g 

us 


g 

oo 


g 


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o 


o 


CO 


g 




1 


o 

CO 


g 


o 

CO 


CO 


lo 


o 


o 
o 
o 


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tn 

00 


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o 

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C5 


o 


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3 





CO CO <« 



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o 
o 

o 



o o o o o o o 
o o o o o o o 

CO .^ ^ —. csi ^ ^ 



o c:: o o 

o o o o 

o o o o 

o o o o 

O oo ;i; »o 



o o o o 

o o o o 

o o o o 

o o *c »o 

O CO C- !>■ 



^ <M ■^ 



8 


o 


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5 


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g 


8 


o 
o 


o 
o 


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S 


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o 


o 
o 

o 




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1 




o 


o 

o 



o o o o 
o o o o 

O GC — o 



o o o o 

o o o o 

o o o o 

o o uo »o 

lO O t^ t^ 



c; c: o 
o o o 
o t^ o 



g 


g i 


g 

00 


1 1 











O <M iC 

O O CO 

XI (r4 »c 



o o o o 

o o o o 

o o o o 

o o o oo 

CO I-- CD (N 

C) ^ ^H 



O O <— CO OO 
O O >— I C3 CO 
■^ irj ^ O O 



o o o o 

o o o o 

o o o o 

-^ o o oo 

CO <M CO •-' 






o o o 



O — CO 
O — C^i 

OJ -^ o 



00 o 



o 


fM 


o 


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oo 




C4 


c^ 


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o 



>, §; i 

^ ^ ^ -o - 

o o o o o 



s 5 



S 
3. ■£ 

3 3 



6 _, ^ 
o "5 is 



C C ^ ^ ^ qqp3;£ 



E =2 

-J wj 3 5 C- 
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270 



State Funds 



n 



13 
oe2 


§ § § 


g 


s s §§g 


g gggoo og 


s§si 


iccDooo oo»ooio oooiftus ^000 

tMCDOOiO OiOOOcD 4AOiOt^»0 t^^JT^OOcO 

cDTt<cD.-it^ coo^^co oo»o^Hc^c<! ^-t-*ico a> . 
CM* cq «~ ^~ ci ^~ ^ ^ ^ ^ CO t^ CO ci" ^1 


1- 


Aid In 
Maintaining 


'0 



-0 
c 

13 


^ I 






1 1 1 i 1 '• 
• 1 ■ 1 • 1 

i ; i is i i 

' I I I '^ ' ' 
1 I < 1 '^ 1 I 






Aid In 
Establishing 


^ 1 


100.00 

50.00 

50.00 

100.00 

100.00 
100.00 


S§8 
000 

UO wo 


o 
o 

•g 

02 

s 

"2 

3 
K 


3 


googg gggg i §8§8 8§§§S 

OOOOiO 0000 ' UOOiOiO ' OiCOiOO 
1— .,— 1 IF-. (M.— 1 ^1 ,_,cCi-ii ^ -^ 

^ . ( 


a 

DO 

1 

1 

c 
t— 1 


S 




s ; 




, 
. . . 

■ I ' CO 


350.00 
650.00 

800,00 


! 

• 

I 

"0 1 




00000 0000 I 0000 *< 00 loo 

00000 0000 ■ 0000 t 00 'OO 

00000 0000 '' 0000 < 00 loo 
oooow:i 0000 ' loooo « oio 'OO 

»OOi^Ot>- lOOiOO ' l~-»00»d 1 tOt^ 110*0 

«^ III 


Teacher 

Training 

Depts. 




«^ > 




s 


i i is i i i 
i i i§ i i i 

> 1 1 00 • ) • 


; I : 


•0 

fcp 

'S 

v 

e2 


"c3 
1 


$ 1,625.00 
1,466.66 
1,100.00 


;§ 

1 . . 10 

; ; ; s 


665.00 
1,100.00 

1,600.00 
255.00 

1,775.00 


: ;§i 

1 ! d 
I 1 1-1 

1 t v-< 


c 

.2 
'3 

3 

p 


1 




s i 

10 > 

-^ : 




i ; ;g 
i i is 

< • > C4 


270.00 

300.00 
255.00 

360.00 


! I 

1 1 to 

• 'CO! 


13 


$ 1,20000 

1,466 66 
1,100.00 




1,100.00 

*1,300.00 

1,200.00 




County 
Summer 
Schools 


1 


6 


e& ■ 






395,00 
215.00 


i is 

1 1 ,-H 










c 1 

0- 


1- 
"c 
c 
a 


Lincoln 

Maocn 

Madison 

Martin 


Mecklenburg 

Mitchell-- 

Montgomery. _ 

Moore 

Nash - --- - 

New Hanover 

Northampton _ 


Orange _ 

Pamlico 

Pasquotank 



3 



State Finds 



27L 



o o o o o 
o o o o o 



o o o o o 
o o o o o 



o o o o o 
o o o o o 



o o o o o 
o o o o o 



o o o o o 
o o o o o 



o o o o o 

O b- O CO o 
Oi t-- c^l C^ O 



o o o o o 
o *o t^ w^ >o 

lO ^ '^ CO ■* 



o o o o o 

lO -H <M O O 



o o o o o 

O »0 iQ O »0 

O t-- lO OO i— ' 



»^ o o o o 
«o »o o o »o 
CI r* o ro t— 



^N ^H (M C^ C^ 



,_, ^ ^ C^ 00 



I-" CO ^ 



O 1^ o o o 
-H c^ uO o o 

lO CO »0 O 



o o 
o o 

1-1 c^ 



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o o o o o 

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o o o o o 

«0 "3 Ci Tf O 



o o o o o 

o o o o o 

o o o o o 

o o o o o 

lO i-- »0 O CO 



o o o o o 
o o o o o 



O O lO o o 



o o o o o 

O lO O lO o 



o t^ »o r- o 






■^ CO ^1-1 ^H 



O O O CD 

o o o o 



':o r— CO r- 



o o o o 



o o o 



<-> 


o 


o 


o 


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o o o o o 

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o o o o 
o o o o 



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o ;o o o o 
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o o o o o 
o >n o lO o 

O t^ iO t^ ^ 



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s 



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t--. O CO o 



CO C<J CO oo 



o o o 



o o 


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o o 


t- o 


c^ 


^^ (M 


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t* 


fM C^ 



o ^- 

>0 T^ 



o o o o 
o r>. o oo 

CO (M CO c^ 



irj o 
lO o 
c^ *r3 



o 



o o 
o o 

CO "M 



03 

a 

^ '3 o 

S S <u 
p., Ph fL, 






S o 
o a 



ii s; 5i 2i K 



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g: ^ ^ 5: 



I 
r 3 1 'JZ S ^ 

&: :S: ^ ;- >- 



272 



State Funds 



m 

I— I 
Eh 

O 
O 

o 

Eh 
Eh 

;z; 

c 

E-' 

C 

fin 

Cm 



(M 

1—1 
I 

CO 



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D 
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ciio-'a'iO'M t^ooioo ^-O'-ho 1 oo— ^iciri 

b»t^t^»0O tO«5t^Tt<0 OCi.OOC<l . OtOt^^4<,« 




$ 4,187.67 

1,300 00 

2,197.00 

530.00 

1,050 00 

3,400.00 
3,200.00 

1,300.00 

5,584 50 

1,4.50.00 

63 00 

600.00 
122.50 
900.00 


00 

's 

o 

§ 

£ 

o 

1— ( 




$ 842.50 
150 00 

315.00 
315 00 

630.00 
560 00 
870 00 
220 00 
200 00 

820.00 

170 00 
420 00 

700.00 

210.00 
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745.00 


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State Funds 



273 



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State Funds 277 

TABLE Vlir. GENERAL EDUCATION BOARD FUNDS, 192G-1927 

I. Available Funds 

Detail Total 

Balance June 30, 1920 $ 4.012.89 

Receipts: 

Rural Agents $ 12,928.93 

County Training Schools: 

Salaries (Teacher— Training) $ 750 . 00 

Equipment . 7,820.98 8,070.98 

Division of Information and School Service $ ,000.00 

Summer Schools— Salaries 1, 400 . 00 

Miscellaneous 2. 50 

Commercial National Bank— Interest 187 . 00 29 , 096 . 01 



Total Available Funds $ 34,308.90 

II. Expenditures 



Rural Agents — White Schools : 

Salarv $ 3,999.98 

Expense 1,349.32 



5,349.30 



Rural Agents— Negro Schools: 

Salaries $ 0,500.00 

Expense 1 , 079 . 01 

■ — $ 7,579.01 



-S 12.928.91 



-$ 8,576.98 



County Training Schools: 

Salaries $ 750.00 

Equipment 7.82G.98_ 

Division of Information and School Service: 

Salaries $ 5,108.80 

Travel 1,200.00 

$ 0.308.80 

Summer Schools: 

Salaries $ 1.000.00 

County-Wide Planning: 

Per Diems and Expense 274 . 2 1 

Miscellaneous 2. 50 

Interest Account — ^Miscellaneous 99. 00 



Total E.xpenditures $ 29.191.00 



Balance— June 30, 1927 $ 5.117.90 

Details of Balance: 

Rural Agents — White .06 

County Training Schools 3.427.29 

Division of Information and School Service 560 . 20 

Summer Schools 400.00 

Equipment Negro Normal Schools 92. 98 

County-Wide Planning *110.19 

Interest Account 41. 56 



Total Balance, June 30, 1927 $ 5.117.90 



*Overdraft. 



278 



State Funds 



Detail of Apportionment to Counties from General Education 

Board Funds, 1926-1927 



County Training Schools 



Counties 


Salaries 


Equipment 


Total 


Alamance - - 


$ 


$ ■ 200.00 

1,252.95 

150 00 

275.63 

28.75 

300.00 

200.00 

1,007.71 

1,145.45 

200.00 

200.00 

200.00 

200.00 

161.72 

250 00 

49.09 

150,00 

150.00 

300.00 

28.00 

308.75 

1,068.93 


$ 200 00 


Beaufort 




1,252 95 


Bladen .... 




150 00 


Brunswick 




275 63 


Columbus 




28 75 


Duplin.. . 




300 00 


Halifax. 




200 00 


Harnett 




1 007 71 


Hertford 


750.00 


1,895 45 


Hvde. 


200 00 


Martin 




200 00 


Nash 




200.00 


Northampton. . .. .. . . . 




200.00 


Orange 




161 72 


Pamlico 




250 00 


Pender . . . 




49.09 


Perquimans. . . 




150 00 


Person . 




150 00 


Robeson . . 




300.00 


Wake- 




28.00 


Warren _ . 




308 . 75 


Wilkes 




1,068.93 








Totals 


$ 750.00 


$ 7,826.98 


$ 8,576.98 







Statk Finds 



279 



TABLE IX. THE .JULIUS HOSKXWALD FUXD, 1920-1927 

1. AVAII,.\HLE FUXDS 



Detail 



BaLaneo .luiic :?(). 1926 

Kect'ipts: 

.1 alius Hosenwald Fund: 

Administration $ l.AOO.OO 

Construct ion 68 , SOO . 00 



Total 
56.71 



Citizens National Bank — Interest. 



-$ 70,300.00 

87.27$ 70,387.27 



Availal»le Funds $ 70,443.98 

II. Disbursements 

Schoolhuilding Aid to Counties: 

From ^ifts of the Julius KosenAvald Fund $ 68,800.00 

From Interest on Bank Balances 25.00 

Administration: 

From gifts of the Julius Rosemvald Fund 1,500.00 

From Interest on Bank Balances 22. 70 



Total Expenditures $ 70,347.70 

Balance June 30, 1927 $ 96.28 

Detail of Payment to Counties 



Counties 


School 


Detail 


Total 


Alexmulpr 


Third Creek - 


$ 700.00 
400.00 


$ 




Moser - - 






Poplar Hill 


1,100 00 


Anson 


400 00 
700 00 
700.00 










Pinev Woods - 






Pantego - 


1,800.00 
1,800.00 






Brunswick 


St. John's - .--,- -- 


900.00 
900.00 
900.00 






Navassa 






Long Branch 






Rock Hill 


2,700.00 


Burke 


400.00 
700 00 




Rosenwaid 






Beaufort 


1 , 100 00 
2,100 00 


Carteret 










700.00 








900 00 


Chowan 


St. John's _ 




1,100 00 


Cleveland 


Shelbv . ... 




900 00 


Cumberland 


Manchester 




1,100 00 


Davidson 


Dunbar 




2,100 00 



280 



State Funds 



Table IX— Continued 



Counties 



Durham. 



Duplin 

Edgecombe. 



Halifax. 



Harnett. 



Hertford. 



Iredell. 



Johnston 

Lee 

Mecklenburg. 
Montgomery. 
Nash , 



School 



Woods 

Peaksville. 

Russell 

Bragtown . 



Kenans ville. 



Hickory View. 
Providence 



Gold Mine. 
Wejonan . . . 
Littleton. _. 



Bunn Level.. 
Murchison... 
Summerville . 

Paradise 

Mt. Pisgah.. 
Coats 



Smith's Grove 

County Training School. 



Waters Training School. 
Mill Neck 



Elm wood 

Unity 

Piney Grove. 
Scott's 



Short Journey. 



Detail 



700.00 
700.00 
700.00 
700.00 



700.00 
900.00 



1,100.00 

200.00 

1,100.00 



900.00 
400.00 
400.00 
400 00 
1,100.00 
700.00 
900.00 
600.00 



1,900.00 
700.00 



200.00 
400.00 
200.00 
900.00 



Osgood 


400.00 

400.00 

2,100.00 


Mclver 


Sanford 




Long Creek 




Troy 




Nashville 


400.00 

1,100 00 

900.00 

900.00 


Little Raleigh 


Easonburg 


Taylor Shiloh 





Total 



2,800.00 



900.00 



1,600.00 



2,400.00 



5,400 00 



2,600.00 



1,700.00 
1,300.00 

2,900.00 
900.00 
900.00 



3,300 00 



State Funds 



281 



Table IX — Continued 



Counties 


School 


Detail 


Total 


Northampton 


Squire 


% 400 00 
900 00 


S 




Pendleton 






Scott's Hill 


1.300.00 


Pender 


400 00 
400 00 
400 00 
700.00 




Vista 






Currie 

Maple Hill 

Avden 


1.900 00 
2,125.00 


Pitt 




Randolph 


Asheboro 




1,900.00 


Richmond 


Rockingham 


400.00 
2,100.00 
200.00 
900.00 
700 00 
1,100 00 
900.00 






Mark's Creek.. . .. 






Wavnion 






HoUv Grove... 






Sand Ridge 






Ellerbe 






Norman .. .. .. . .. 






Proctorville 


6,300.00 


Robeson 


1,100.00 
1,100.00 




Rowland 






Forest Citv._ ._ 


2,200.00 
1,100.00 


Rutherford 




Union 


Liberty 


400.00 
700.00 






Redding Springs 






Middleburg 


1,100.00 


Vance . 


1,300.00 
1,300.00 




Nut Bush 






Jeffreys ... 




Wake 


900.00 
900.00 


2,600.00 




Shotwell . . 






Countv Training School 


1.800 00 


Warren 


500.00 
400.00 
900 00 




Old Mill 






Teachers' Home 






Wilkesboro . 


1.800.00 
600.00 


Wilkes - 












Total Payments to Counties. 




$ 68.82.5.00 











282 



State Funds 



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CM 


CO 


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1,100.00 

2,100.00 

900.00 
2,800 00 
1,600.00 

2,400.00 
5,400.00 

2.600.00 

1,700.00 

1,300.00 
2,900.00 


300.00 

200.00 
1,007.71 

1,895.45 
200.00 


630.00 
2,400.00 

1,240.00 
900 00 

1,700.00 
2,972 50 
2,270 00 
1,373. 50 
3,400.00 

1,742.05 

1,440.00 

5,173 87 
1,861 00 
1,600 00 
1,901 .50 

750 00 

1,200.00 

2,518.00 
950.00 



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o 

o 


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8 


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8 


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g 




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8 


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3,138.38 
14,698 24 
19,423 06 
12,511 .53 

4,993,63 

15,492 20 

28,347.14 

14,674.36 
4.961.62 
7,300.50 

31,998 57 
17,750 00 
21,244 93 

14,560 36 

13.777.14 
22,007.70 
26,336.02 

17, .500. 00 
12,113.88 
13,892.42 

22,604.19 


35,000 00 

35,000.00 
25,000.00 


2,000.00 
7,000.00 

3,700.00 
12,000.00 

12,000.00 

4,000.00 
30,000.00 

4,500.00 
14,000.00 

10,000.00 

5,000.00 
2.500.00 


imberland 

jrrituck 

are... 

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Igecombe 

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anklin 

iston 

ites 

■ahain 

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Date Due 





















































































































































Library Bureau 


Cat. no. 1137 





Dale Due 


























































































































































B-250