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

LIBRARY 

OF THE 



University of NortH Ca-olina 

Endowed by the Dialectic and Philan- 
thropic Societies 



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BIENNIAL REPORT 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



M^DTU r^ADOl INI A 



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SCHOLASTIC YEARS 1908-1909 AND 1909-1910. 



RALEIGH: 

E M UZZELL ft CO.. STATE PRINTERS AND BINDERS 

1910 



DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION. 



J. Y. Joyner Superintendent of Public Instruction. 

Allen J. Babwick Chief Clerk. 

C. H. Mebane Special Clerk for Loan Fund. etc. 

J. A. Bivins Supervisor of Teacher Training. 

X. W. Walker State Inspector of Public Iligb Schools. 

L. C. Brogdex Supervisor of Elementary Public Schools. 

I. O. Schaub Agent Agricultural Extension. 

Miss Hattle B. Arrington Stenographer. 

STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION. 

W. W. Kitchin Governor. President. 

J. Y. Joyner Superintendent of Public Instruction. Secretary. 

W. C. Newland Lieutenant Governor, Lenoir, N. < '. 

J. Bryan Grimes Secretary of State. 

B. R. Lacy State Treasurer. 

W. P. Wood State Auditor. 

T. W. Bickett Attorney* General. 

STATE BOARD OF EXAMINERS. 

J. Y. Joyner Chairman ex officio. 

Allen J. Barwick Secretary. 

F. L. Stevens West Raleigh. 

N. W. Walker Chapel Hill. 

John Graham Warrenton. 

Z. V. JtDD Raleigh. 



LETTER OF TRANSMITTAL. 



State of North Carolina. 
Department of Public Instruction, 

Raleigh, December 15, 1010. 
To His Excellency, W. W. Kitchin, 

Governor of North Carolina. 
Dear Sib: — According to section 4090 of the Revisal of 1905, I have the 
honor to transmit my Biennial Report for the scholastic years 190S-1909 and 
19(19-1910. Very truly yours, 

J. Y. JOYNER, 

Superintendent of Public Instruction. 



TABLE OF CONTENTS. 



PART I. 
Summary and Brief Outline of Two Years' Progress in Education. 
Recommendations. 

Work to Be Done and How to Do It. 
Statistical Summary "f Two Years' Progress. 

PART II. 

Public School Statistics. 1908-1909. 
Public School Statistics. 1909-1910. 

PART III. 
Report of State Inspector of Public Bigb Schools. 190S-1909. 
Report of State Inspector of Public High Schools, 1909-1910. 
Report of Supervisor of Teacher-training. 
Report of Superintendent of Croatan Normal School and Colored 

Normal Schools. 
Report of Inspector of Elementary Schools. 
Report of Ageut for Agricultural Extension. 
Report of Expenditures Slater Fund. 
Report of Expenditures Peabody Fund. 
Circular-letters of State Superintendent. 
Decisions of State Superintendent. 



PART I. 

SUMMARY AND BRIEF OUTLINE OF TWO YEARS' PROGRESS 

IN EDUCATION. 
RECOMMENDATIONS. 

WORK TO BE DONE AND HOW TO DO IT. 
STATISTICAL SUMMARY OF TWO YEARS' PROGRESS. 







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SUMMARY AND BRIEF OUTLINE OF TWO YEARS' PROGRESS IN 

EDUCATION. 



The following summary and brief outline of the progress in public education 
for the biennial period beginning July 1, 1908, and ending June 30, 1910, is 
based upon the official reports on file in the office of the Superintendent of 
Public Instruction, and can be verified in detail by the published statistical 
reports of this biennial period. 

Increase in School Funds. — The total available school fund for the year 
ending June 30, 1910, was $3,550,575.06. This is an increase of $256,343.36 over 
the total available school fund for 190S. Of this total available school fund 
for 1910, $2,631,962.17 was raised by State and county taxation and appropria- 
tion, and $877,899.91 was raised by local taxation in special-tax districts, of 
which $580,-8S5.2S was raised in urban districts and $296,914.63 in rural dis- 
tricts. This is an increase in 1910 over 1908 of $157,191.33 in the amount 
raised by local taxation in rural districts and $69,869.1S raised by local taxa- 
tion in urban districts. 

Of the total available school fund for 1910, $2,377,652.47 was the rural 
school fund and $1,172,912.59 the urban school fund. In percentage there has 
been an increase of 112 per cent in the funds raised by local taxation in rural 
districts, and 13 per cent in the funds raised by local taxation in urban dis- 
tricts, and 13 per cent in the annual available fund raised by general State 
and county taxation and appropriation in 1910 over 1908. 

Excluding bonds, loans, State appropriations, and balance from previous 
year, the whole amount raised by taxation for public schools during 1910 was 
$2,657,372.83, an increase of $2S3,456.22 over 1908. The rural increase in^ 
funds raised by taxation in 1910 over 1908 was $216,057.57, the city increase 
$67,398.65. These figures show that during 1910 $3.58 was raised for each 
child of school age enumerated in our State school census ; $2.88 for each 
child outside of the cities and towns, and $6.80 for each child within the cities 
and towns. This was a per capita increase in 1910 over 1908 of 29 cents for 
each country child of school age, and 44 cents for each city child of school 
age. 

These comparisons are made between the last year of this biennial period 
and the last year of the preceding biennial period, so as to indicate the prog- 
ress of the period. The figures for the year 1909 can be easily ascertained 
from the published statistical reports herein, and the relative progress of 1910 
over 1909 can easily be ascertained. 

For What the Money was Spent. — With this increase in the available funds 
for educational purposes, there has been during the period a corresponding 
increase in those things which can be provided only by increased funds. 
There has been an increase of $5S5,745 in the value of rural school property 
and $359,912 in the value of urban school property, making a total increase 
of $945,657 in the total value of the public school property of the State. 
There has been expended during the period $667,695.92 for building, improv- 
ing, and equipping public school houses. Seven hundred and twenty-five new / 
rural schoolhouses have been built at an average cost of $705.56. There has 
been an increase of 601 in the number of houses equipped with patent desks, 
and $141,683.85 has been expended during the biennial period for school 
furniture. 



8 Two Years' Progress. 

\Four and six- tenths days have been added to the average annual school 
term of the white schools of the State, and .7 day to the average annual 
school term of the colored schools of the State, 3.5 days to the white rural 
school term, and 9.7 days to the white city school term. In the newly estab- 
lished local-tax districts, of course, the school term has been greatly lengthened 
and in many instances doubled. There has been an increase of 504 in the 
number of white teachers employed, and IS in the number of colored teachers 
employed. There has been an increase of $16.02 in the average annual salary 
of white teachers, and $5.21 in the average annual salary of colored teachers. 
The average annual salary of rural teachers has been increased $13.88. 
There has been a necessary increase in the expenses of collecting, expending, 
and administering a larger fund, and an increase in the current expenses for 
longer terms with more schoolrooms and teachers. 

The total expenditures for all schools during 1910 was $3,178,950.50, which 
represents an increase of $220,700.31 over 1008 — an increase of $250,469.45 in 
rural expenditures, and a decrease of $29,679.14 in urban expenditures. (»f 
this increase, rural teachers and superintendents received $192,194.18, and 
urban teachers and superintendents $85,053.60. The increased expenditures 
for administration, including treasurer's commissions, the expenses of boards 
of education, school committeemen, and taking census, was $6,138.67 for rural 
schools, and $452.73 for city schools. The increase in expenditures for all 
other purposes, including overcharges arising from overestimates of poll tax. 
errors in treasurers' commissions, etc., borrowed money for building, teachers' 
salaries, etc., repaid out of collected taxes, was $5,255.86 for rural schools ; and 

there was an increase of $99,424.09 for public high scl Is. This last Item, 

however, does not represent the percentage of growth, as a separate reporl was 
made in 1908 of all high-school expenditures, except county appropriations. 
The increase is based on that. There was a decrease in the amounts spent 
for a few items, namely, buildings and supplies, and loans, in particular. 
When this is accounted for and taken from the items of Increase above, the 
net gain in expenditures for the State is $220. 700. .'-'.1. 

Increase in Value of School Property.--In 1010 the total value of school 
property of the State was $5,862,969. Of this amount the value of rural 
school property was $3,004,416'. and the value of city school property was 
$2,768,553. This is an increase in 1010 over 1908 of $945,657 in the total 
value of all school property, of which $585,745 is the increase in the value of 
rural school property and $350,012 the increase in the value of city school 
property. The value of white school property in 1010 was $5,185,521, of 
which $2,706,011 was rural and $2.47N,C>l<i was city. The value of colored 
school property was $(577,448. of which $387,505 was rural and $289,943 was 
~M city. The percentage of increase in the valuation of school property during 
the biennial period is 19 per cent — 2.''» per cent rural and 15 per cent urban. 

In 1910 there were 7.600 sehoolhouses in the State — 7,350 rural and 259 
urban; 5,15(> rural white and 160 urban white. 2.104 rural colored and 00 
urban colored. The average value of each rural white house was $525; the 
average value of each city white house was $14,666; the average value of 
each rural colored house was $176; the average value of each city colored 
house was $3,221. There has been an increase of $100 in the average value 
of each white rural schoolhonse and of $20 in the average value of each 
colored rural schoolhouse in 1010 over 1908. During the biennial period 



Two Years' Progress. 9 

$533,872.10 was expended for rural school buildings and sites, and $239,781.10 
for urban school buildings and sites— $4S2,714.74 for rural white and $51,157.42 
for rural colored ; $210,S04.19 for urban white and $2S,97G.91 for urban colored. 

New Schoolhouses Built. — During the biennial period, 725 new rural school- 
houses have been built — 504 white and 101 colored — at a cost of $511,53G.5S. 
A total of 725 new schoolhouses for this biennial period means an average of 
one new house for each day of each year, Sundays included. This pace of 
building a new schoolhouse for every day in the year, according to approved 
plans of modern school architecture, prepared by most competent architects 
and distributed from the office of the State Superintendent of Public Instruc- 
tion, has been maintained for the past eight years. 

Increase in School Furniture and Equipment. — During this biennial periud 
$22! (.450.40 has been expended for school furniture and necessary equipment, 
an increase of $01,981 in the expenditures for this purpose over the preceding 
biennial period. In 1910 there were 2,170 rural schoolhouses equipped with 
modern school furniture — 2,022 white and 14S colored — an increase of 535 
white and 00 colored over 1908. Four thousand one hundred and twenty-six 
rural schoolhouses were reported furnished with home-made desks — 2.791 
white and 1,335 colored. 

Increase in Local-tax Districts and Funds Raised by Local Taxation. — Dur- 
ing this biennial period, 288 local-tax districts have been established by volun- 
tary vote of the people in rural communities and small towns, an average of 
2.S districts a week for each week in each year. This is an increase of 59 
local-tax districts over the preceding biennial period, and makes a total of 995 
local-tax districts in the State on July 1, 1910. 

In 1910, $877,8991)1, about 23 per cent of the total annual school fund, 
was raised by local taxation, $290,914.03 in rural districts and $580,SS5.28 in 
urban districts. All counties of the State, except three, now have from 1 to 
47 local-tax districts each, levying special taxes therein to supplement their 
apportionments from the State and county fund for longer terms, better houses 
and equipment, better teachers paid better salaries, for better schools. 

Increase in Enrollment and Attendance. — The increase in the school census 
of 1910 over that of 1908 was 19,452—13,102 white and 0,290 colored. The 
increase in the school enrollment was 22.0S8 — 13,540 white and 9,142 colored. 
The increase in average daily attendance was 22,S47 — 15,501 white and 7,340 
colored. These figures indicate that the increase in enrollment and average 
daily attendance is more than keeping pace with the increase in the school 
population, especially in the white schools. 

Increase in Length of School Term and in the Average Salary of Teachers. 
In 1910 the average length of school term in rural white schools was 92.7 days, 
in the city white schools 175.2 days, and in all white schools of the State 104.0 
days; in the rural colored schools SI .7 days; in the city colored schools 164.8 
days, and in all colored schools of the State 93.7 days. This is an increase 
over 1908 of 3.5 days in the average length of the school term in the rural 
white schools, 9.7 days in the city white schools. 4.0 days in all white schools 
of the State; a decrease of .4 day in rural colored schools, an increase of 1.7 
days in city colored schools, and an increase of .7 day in all colored schools of 
the State. The average length of school term in the white rural local-tax 
school districts is 129 days. 



10 Two Years' Progress. 

Taking these figures as a basis of calculation, it will be seen tbat the average 
monthly salary of white rural teachers in 1910 was $34.17. an increase of 
$2.23 over 190S. The average monthly salary of white city teachers was s 12.72, 
a decrease of $2.32 from 190S. The average monthly salary of rural colored 
teachers was $23.4S. an increase of $1 over 190S; the average monthly salary of 
city colored teachers was $30.64, an increase of 44 cents over Tins. 

As stated above, there has been an increase of 612 in the number of teachers 
employed — 594 white and IS colored. 

Improvement in Teachers' Institutes and Other Facilities for Teacher- 
-training. — Under amendments to the school law by the General Assembly of 
1909, a two-weeks teachers' institute was made mandatory in every county 
biennially. Teachers' institutes were held in 30 counties in 1909 and in 66 
counties in 1910, attended by 6,553 teachers. With the aid of the Super- 
visor of Teacher-training, also made possible by an amendment to the law in 
1909, the work of the county teachers' institutes and the county teachers' as- 
sociations has been organized and systematized, and. through teachers' reading 
circles, a valuable course of home study and home training for the professional 
improvement of the rank and file of the teachers is being successfully con- 
ducted. Teachers' associations, holding monthly meetings, are in successful 
operation in 91 counties. Most of these associations have also organized 
teachers' reading circles for pursuing the prescribed course of professional 
reading. 

A trained man and a trained woman have been appointed t" conduct each of 
these county teachers' institutes. All institute workers have been required to 
attend a conference of three or four days with the State Superintendent and 
the Supervisor of Teacher-training, for the discussion of their work ami the 
arrangement of uniform and definite plans of work, before beginning the insti- 
tutes, and have been furnished with bulletins containing definite out lines and 
approved suggestions for the work of the institutes. Under this plan, there has 
been marked progress in the organization and direction of this institute work. 

It has been uniform, practical, and progressive, with more teaching and tie u- 

stration and less lecturing, with more emphasis on the essential subjects and 
less on the frills. 

The reports received from these institutes have been the most encouraging 
ever received by the State Superintendent. They have Keen more largely 
attended and the teachers have been more interested and benefited than ever 
before. A fuller report of this institute and teacher-training work, by the 
Supervisor of Teacher-training, is printed elsewhere in this Report. An attempt 
has been made, with encouraging success, to correlate and coordinate the work 
of these agencies for home study and professional improvement of teachers 
the teachers' institute, the county teachers' association, and reading circles, to 
plan the work so as to make it more progressive and continuous from year to 
year. Nortli Carolina Education, our official State teachers' journal, is heartily 
cooperating andV rendering valuable assistance in carrying on this work. 

Improvement in County Supervision. — There has been an increase in the 
number of county superintendents giving their entire time to the work of super 
vision and an increase in the time devoted to their work by nearly all other 
county superintendents. Forty-three county superintendents now devote their 
entire time to their work. The county superintendents are thoroughly 
organized into a State and district associations, holding annual meetings for 



Two Years' Progress. 11 

the discussion with each other and with the State Superintendent of their com- 
mon problems, for an exchange of views and experiences, for mutual counsel 
and advice, and for the forming of plans for carrying on more uniformly and 
successfully the great work of educating all the people in the schools of all the 
people. It has seemed to me that during this biennial period the county super- 
intendents have improved in the efficient and intelligent discharge of their 
duties, arid that, on the whole, they have manifested a fine spirit of loyalty and 
devotion to their work. Much progress has been made in the organization, 
training, and direction of their teaching force and in the systematizatiou, clas- 
sification, and gradation of the work in the rural schools. 

Progress in Rural Public High Schools. — During the biennial period 14 new 
public high schools have been established, making a total of 170 such schools in 
87 counties of the State. There are, therefore, now only 11 counties that do not 
have one or more of these schools. The annual State appropriation for their 
maintenance was increased $5,000 in 1909, making the total annual State ap- 
propriation for them $50,000. During the biennial period $240,040.51 has been 
expended for the maintenance of these schools. 

The total enrollment of country boys and girls in them has been 5,282 in 
1909, and 5,775 in 1910, a total of 11,057 for the biennial period — 5,182 boys and 
5,875 girls. This is an increase of 1,S2G in the total enrollment of 1910 over 
the enrollment of 190S, an increase of 41 per cent in enrollment. There has^ 
been an average daily attendance of 3,787 in 1909, and 4,145 in 1910. The 
percentage of enrollment in average daily attendance has been 71 per cent for ' 
the two years. 

In connection with some of these high schools, dormitories have been built ;- 
and equipped, in which high-school students can secure board at actual cost and 
pay for it in money or in provisions at the market price. 

These figures show an encouraging increase in enrollment and attendance 
upon these public high schools, indicating a commendable growth in public sen- 
timent among the rural population for high-school education, for the elevation 
of the average of intelligence, and for better preparation for citizenship and 
service. A full report of these public high schools, prepared by the State 
Inspector of Public High Schools, is printed in another part of this Report. 

Increase in Rural Libraries. — During the biennial period 528 new rural libra- 
ries have been established, costing $16,S40, containing an average of about 100 
volumes of well-selected books. Seventy-six new supplemental libraries have 
been added to libraries formerly established, costing $1,140, adding about 35 
books to each of these libraries. The total number of rural libraries in the 
State at the close of the biennial period was 2,420, the total number of sup- 
plemental libraries 42S. More than one-third of all the school districts in the 
State, white and colored, are now provided with rural libraries. 

Loan Fund for Building Schoolhouses. — During the biennial period the total 
amount of new loans made from the State Loan Fund for Building and Im- 
proving Public School Houses is $122,000 to 65 counties, for building and 
improving houses, valued at $290,495. The total amount of loans made from 
this Loan Fund since its establishment in 1903 aggregates $523,2S0.50 to 89 
counties, for building and improving 995 houses, valued at $1,265,788. 

This fund continues to be of incalculable service in building and improving 
public school houses, the loans from it often making possible at once much 
needed new houses where they would not otherwise be possible without clos- 



\ 



12 Two Years' Progress. 

ing the schools and using the entire apportionment to the district for one 
or more years for building. A timely loan from this fund also often means 
to a district the difference between a poor, cheap house, and a good, properly 
constructed house. A full detailed report of the Loan Fund is printed else- 
where in this Report. 

Enlargement of the Work of the State Department of Public Instruction. 
The work of this Department has been enlarged and increased in efficiency: 
First, by the addition of a trained man as Inspector and Supervisor of Ele- 
mentary Rural Schools, working under the direction of the State Superintend- 
ent and in cooperation with him and the county superintendents for the 
improvement of these schools, giving his entire time to a careful investigation 
\ and study of their conditions, their needs, and means .if improving them. His 
salary and expenses are generously provided out of the Peabody Fund. 
X Second, by the addition of a trained, experienced, professional teacher as 
supervisor of the teacher-training work of the Department, giving his entire 
time to the supervision and direction ><i' the work of the county teachers' 
institutes, the county teachers' associations, the teachers' reading circles, and 
to the general supervision of the three State Colored Normal Schools and 
the Croatan Indian Normal School. 

\Third, by the addition of a competent man of special training and experience 
as supervisor of the agricultural work in the public schools, working in 
cooperation with the State College of Agriculture and .Mechanic Arts, tin- 
State Department of Agriculture, and tin- Demonstration Department of the 
United States Department of Agriculture, and giving his entire time in 
cooperation with the State Superintendent and the county superintendents, t<> 
the organization and direction of Boys' Corn <'lnhs. the stimulation of agri- 
cultural instruction in the public schools, the cultivation of public sent i men t for 
agricultural and industrial education. His salary and expenses are gener- 
ously provided by the General Education Board. 

As will appear from reports of their work elsewhere, all of these men have 
proved most valuable additions to the educational force of the Stale Depart- 
ment, and made most valuable contributions to th lucational work of the 

State. 

Boys' Corn Clubs and Increased Interest in Agricultural Instruction. — 
With the aid of Prof. I. O. Schaub, Supervisor of Agricultural Extension \V<>rk 
in the Public Schools, and the active cooperation of county superintendents and 
public school teachers, Boys' Corn Clubs have been organized in <;o counties, 
enrolling 1,575 boys. The following is an extract from .Mr. Schaub's reporl : 

"Eighty-five boys made over 75 bushels of corn per acre and will win one of 
the Governor's certificates. One boy made 146 bushels at a est of $40.20, and 
won the free trip to Washington, where he was presented with a certificate 
from the United States Department of Agriculture. Mosl of the county super 
intendents have cooperated heartily and deserve greal credit for the success 
of the work." 

Practical Instruction in Public Health and Hygiene.- -With the valuable 
assistance and cooperation of the State Board of Health and its efficient and 
energetic secretary and assistant secretaries, much valuable work has been 
done in the public schools in increasing interest and giving instruction in 
public health and hygiene. Bulletins, dealing in a concise, simple, and practical 
way with the simple hygienic laws affecting the everyday life of the child 



Two Years' Progress. 13 

and the people, have been prepared under the direction of the Secretary of the 
State Board of Health, and printed and distributed to teachers of the State 
by the State Department of Public Instruction. A list of these bulletins will 
be found under Educational Literature. 

Directions have been given to the teachers, through the county superintend- 
ents, to make use of these bulletins for the systematic instruction of the chil- 
dren of their schools in public health and hygiene, and to give to the entire 
school at least three brief health talks a week, the information for which, 
progressively and logically arranged, has been furnished them in the Health 
Talks Bulletin. Teachers have also been notified that they will be held respon- 
sible for this work, and will be examined on the contents of these health bul- 
letins as a part of their regular examination in physiology and hygiene for 
teachers' certificates. 

This health and hygiene work is a long step forward toward the improvement 
of sanitary conditions and public health in the rural districts. County superin- 
tendents and public-school teachers have responded intelligently and enthusi- -^ 
astically to the call for it. Emphasis was laid upon this work in the county"^ 
teachers' institutes and special attention is being given to it in the county 
teachers' associations. 

By addresses and talks to teachers and to the general public, the secretary 
and the assistant secretary to the State Board of Health and the physicians of 
the State generally are aiding greatly in this campaign for the instruction of 
the children and the people of the State in public health and hygiene and in 
the cultivation of public sentiment therefor. It is impossible to calculate how 
much can be done, through simple instruction, line upon line, precept upon 
precept, for the rising generation in the public schools for the prevention and 
eradication of typhoid fever, tuberculosis, hookworm disease, scarlet fever, 
smallpox, diphtheria, and other preventable diseases that constitute the chief 
scourges of our population. The sentiment is rapidly growing and the demand C/ 
rapidly increasing that such instruction shall be made an essential and organic- 
part of our educational work. 

Campaign for Education. — The campaign for education, by bulletins, through 
the press, and by public addresses, has been carried on without cessation. The 
State Superintendent has used all the time that he could spare from his work 
in the office for field work and educational campaign work. Through the 
continuance of the generous aid of the Southern Education Board, in pro- 
viding funds for the payment of their expenses, strong speakers, who gen- 
erously contributed their services, have been sent to every community asking 
for the agitation of the question of local taxation and the consolidation of 
schools, and to communities in which elections on the question of local taxation 
for public schools were pending. Among these speakers have been represent- 
ative teachers, editors, lawyers, preachers, business men, public officials, and 
others. The campaign has been under the direction of the Campaign Com- 
mittee for the Promotion of Public Education in North Carolina, of which 
the State Superintendent of Public Instruction is chairman, and Hon. C. H. 
Mebane, of the State Department of Public Instruction, is secretary. Exclusive 
of the large number of educational addresses by the State Superintendent of 
Public Instruction, under the direction of the committee, 120 educational 
addresses have been made in Go counties during the past two years. 

In many counties, of course, enthusiastic and consecrated county superin- 



14 Two Years' Progress. 

tendents have carried on almost continuously effective campaigns for public 
education and school improvement, by personal work, public addresses, circular- 
letters, newspaper articles, etc. In this work many of them have been assisted 
by consecrated teachers and public-spirited citizens of all classes and vocations. 
After all, the most effective part of this campaign is that carried on from 
year's end to year's end, without blare of trumpets, in the county, under the 
direction of an efficient county superintendent of common sense and conse- 
cration. 

Woman's Association for the Betterment of Public School Houses and 
Grounds. — With the aid of funds generously donated from the Peabody Fund, 
Mrs. Charles D. Mclver has been employed during the past two years as field 
secretary of the Woman's Betterment Association, giving her entire time and 
her devoted service to this work. Marked progress has been made. Many new 
county associations have been organized. Through the unselfish work of the 
patriotic women of the State, county ami local associations, thousands of dol- 
lars have been raised for the improvement of schoolhouses and grounds, and 
much valuable voluntary service that cannot be measured in dollars and cents 
has been rendered in making the schoolrooms and the school grounds more 
beautiful and attractive, and in cultivating public sentiment and public interest 
for the betterment of the public schools. Many county superintendents, public 
school teachers, county boards of education, and school committeemen have 
given their hearty cooperation to the women in this work. 

In the county of Wake alone, $6,021.18 was raised during the year L910 by 
the women of the Betterment Association for the Improvement of the public 
schools. In many districts the women secured the cultivation of the school 
farms in cotton and tobacco, making hundreds of dollars for the schools; and. 
in some instances, the women of the association picked the cotton with their 
own hands. If space permitted, interesting and inspiring reports of similar 
work in other counties could be made. 

Important Educational Legislation.- — The General Assembly of 1909 Increased 
the annual State appropriation for public schools $25,000, withoul a dissenting 
vote in either branch of the General Assembly. The Stale appropriation for 
public high schools was increased $5,000. The law was amended, changing the 

method of apportioning the special annual Stale appropriation of spun to 

equalize school terms and secure a four-months school term in every public- 
school district, so as to require all counties receiving aid from this appropria- 
tion to levy and collect a special tax on all property and polls of the county 
sufficient to provide one-half the deficit needed for a four-months school, excepi 
that the special tax levied for this purpose was limited to a maximum of 5 
cents on the $100 valuation of property and 15 cents on the poll, and counties 
levying this maximum are entitled to receive all the balance needed for a four- 
months school. This required special tax has increased the annual school fund 
for a four-months term in the weak counties about $105,969.67. 

The terms of the members of the county boards of education were changed P. 
two, four, and six years, respectively, so as to have the term of only one 
member expiring every two years, instead of having the terms of all three mem- 
bers expiring every two years, thereby retaining a majority of old, experienced 
members of the board each year, preventing the possibility of a radical change 
in the educational policy of the county every two years and the danger of mis- 
takes from the administration of school affairs by new and inexperienced men. 



Two Years' Progress. 15 

Under this law, the county board of education will have at all times, unless 
they should resign, at least two members of not less than two years' experi- 
ence in the management of the public schools. This ought to contribute to the 
permanency, continuity, and progress of the educational work of each county, 
and aid in removing the county school system further from partisan and fac- 
tional politics every two years. 

An amendment was made to the county institute law, making a county 
teachers' institute in every county mandatory biennially, and not oftener. Pro- 
vision was also made for increasing the salary and enlarging the duties of the 
Superintendent of the State Colored and Croatan Indian Normal Schools, add- 
ing to his duties the supervision and direction, in cooperation with the State 
Superintendent, of the entire teacher-training work of the State Department of 
Public Instruction, including the county teachers' institute work, the county 
teachers' association work, the teachers' reading circles, etc. 

The rural library law was so amended as to allow the use of the accumulated 
balance of the biennial appropriation for supplemental libraries at the end of 
each biennial period for the establishment of new rural libraries. 

The compulsory attendance law of 1907 was so amended as to allow com- 
pulsory attendance to be ordered by the county board of education, in its dis- 
cretion, under the provisions of the act, upon petition of a majority of the 
parents of children of school age, without the delay, the expense, the trouble, 
or the friction of an election ; and further, so as to authorize the county board 
of education, of its own motion, to order compulsory attendance, without peti- 
tion or election, in districts in which the enrollment and daily attendance fall 
below a certain per cent, thereby furnishing prima facie evidence of the need 
of it and of such indifference to education and lack of interest in it in those 
districts as would render it unlikely that it could be secured by petition or 
election. 

To sum up, the important educational legislation of the period increased the 
public school fund by special appropriation from the State Treasury and special 
county taxation; provided a more satisfactory, more efficient, and more equita- 
ble method of distributing the second $100,000 for a four-months school, guar- 
anteeing thereby a full and efficient school term in every district ; rendered 
more effective the compulsory attendance act of 1907 ; greatly improved the 
provisions for the home training of teachers; increased the efficiency of the 
educational administration of the county by changing the terms of office of the 
members of the county boards of education. 

Educational Literature. — During the two years the following educational 
literature has been prepared and sent out from the Superintendent's office : 

Program of North Carolina Day, 190S. 95 pages. 

Program of North Carolina Day, 1909. 67 pages. 

Approved Books for Rural Libraries, 1909. 44 pages. 

Plans for Public Schoolhouses, 1908. 60 pages. 

Public Schpol Statistics, 1909. 129 pages. 

Betterment of Public Schoolhouses, 1910. 24 pages. 

Handbook for High-school Teachers, 1908. 87 pages. 

The Public School Law (Revised), 1909. 96 pages. 

Directory of School Officials, 1910. 37 pages. 

A Manual of Physiology and Hygiene in Primary Grades, 1909. 38 pages. 

Opening Exercises in Public Schools, 1909. 32 pages. 



16 Two Years'' Progress. 

Washington's Birthday, 1909. 4S pages. 

Teachers' Reading Circle, 1909. 26 pages. 

Teachers' Reading Circle, 1910. 14 pages. 

A Manual for Teachers' Institutes, 1909. 67 pages. 

A Manual for Teachers' Institutes, 1910. 102 pages. 

Course of Study for the Elementary Public Schools. 1909. 84 pages. 

How to Teach Reading, 1909. 41 pages. 

Eyes and Ears, 1910. 26 pages. 

Ground-itch, or Hookworm Disease, 1910. 27 pages. 

Health Talks in Public Schools, 1910. 30 pages. 

First Annual Report of the State Inspector of Public High Schools, L90f 
4i; pages. 

Second Annual Report of the State Inspector of Public High Schools, L90! 
47 pages. 

Proceedings and Addresses of North Carolina Teachers' Assembly, 190! 
233 pages. 

Proceedings and Addresses of North Carolina Teachers' Assembly, 1911 
256 pages. 

Biennial Report of Superintendent of Public Instruction, L906-1908. 24 
pages. 

Young People's Farm-life Clubs, 1909. 11 pages. 

Child Study as an Aid to Teaching, L910. 22 pages. 

Educating for Farm Life. 1910. 12 pag 

Book Depositories and List of Books for the Public Schools, 1908. 21 page- 
Besides the foregoing, blanks covering every phase of school organizatio: 
and work have been sent out. These have aided all school officials in keepin 
their records and making accurate reports of the work done. The efforts alon 
this line have secured the gradation of at least three-fourths of all the rura 
schools, which means a great savin- of time to Hie children who attend thes 
schools. 



RECOMMENDATIONS. 



To aid in the accomplishment of some of the work here outlined for the 
progress and development of the public school system, I beg to make the fol- 
lowing recommendations' : 

1. That there shall be no radical changes in the present general public 
school law. Some additions seem to be necessary, but there should be no 
more changes than are absolutely necessary. The people and tbe school offi- 

■ cers are beginning to become acquainted with the law and to be familiar 
with its workings. It will be wise to seek to continue progress along the lines 
already marked out by the present school law and to follow a permanent 
educational policy. 

2. That the General Assembly appropriate not less than $50,000 annually 
to aid in the establishment and maintenance of county farm-life high schools, 
in conjunction with the best and most conveniently located of the existing high 

.schools in those counties complying with the conditions, to be prescribed in the 
law, for tbe adequate equipment and maintenance of such schools. A full dis- 
cussion of these schools, of the cost of their equipment and maintenance, the 
reasons for their establishment, the benefits of them, the conditions to be pre- 
scribed in the law for the counties securing them, etc., will be found elsewhere 
in this Report, under the heading "Farm-life Schools." 

3. That the annual State appropriation for public high schools be increased 
$25,000, to meet the present needs of the constantly increasing patronage of 
these schools, which will appear from the report of the State Inspector of 
Public High Schools, published elsewhere in this Report. 

4. That the provisions for training the teaching force of the State be fur- 
ther enlarged and improved by requiring the University, the State Normal 
and Industrial College, the A. and M. Colleges, and all the Normal Schools 
of the State to conduct summer schools as a part of their regular work, open i/ 
without charge for tuition to all public-school teachers and all persons pre- 
paring for teaching. That provision be made for such summer schools in the 
annual appropriations for these institutions as a part of the annual budget 
of necessary expenses. That the courses of study therein be correlated, as 
far as possible, with the work of the county teachers' institutes and county 
teachers' associations and the regular work of these institutions. These in- 
stitutions are so located as to place a summer school, under this plan, within 
easy access of the teachers of every section of the State by utilizing the ex- 
pensive State plants that have heretofore remained idle three or four months 
each year. 

5. That, on account of the increased cost of living, the higher standard of 
requirements for certification of teachers, and the difficulty of securing quali- 
fied teachers, the law be so amended as to fix the maximum salary of second- 1/ 
grade teachers at $30, instead of $25. 

6. That the law relating to county teachers' institutes be so amended as to 
x*equire all teachers of all counties of the State to attend some couuty insti- 
tute, or properly accredited summer school, at least once in two years, unless 
providentially prevented, and to forbid any county superintendent to issue a 
certificate, or approve a certificate to teach in tbe public schools, or any 

Part 1—2 



18 Recommendations. 

school committee to employ any teacher until such a certificate of attend- 
ance upon some county institute or some properly accredited summer school 
shall be exhibited and accepted. 

7. That the law relating to the adoption of text-books for use in the public 
schools be amended as follows : 

•** a. By requiring the establishment of one or more joint State depositories 
for the more convenient and expeditious supply of books to the local deposito- 
ries in the various counties of the State: and that contracting publishers be 
required to furnish books to local depositories on consignment, if necessary. 
in order to secure the placing of the books within Convenient reach of tbo 
patrons of the rural schools. 

b. That the subcommission shall contain at least two representative pri- 
mary teachers of the State, three representative county superintendents, and 
two representative city superintendents, actively engaged in school work. That 
the members of the subcommission shall meet in joint session with the Texl 
book Commission for the adoption of books, and shall constitute a part of 
that Commission, with full authority as members thereof for the adoption of 
books. 

c. That the law be so amended as to include city schools as well as rural 
schools in the adoption. 

\. Under the present text-book law, the subcommission, composed of profes- 
sional teachers, is directed to* consider only the merits of the hooks and to 
report their ratings according to merit, ami are forbidden to consider price. 
the expense of changes to the taxpayers and the patrons of tin- schools, and 
other practical considerations of that sort. The Text-book Commission, com- 
posed of the State officers constituting the Stat Board of Education, only 
one of whom is a professional teacher, is directed t<> consider the price, the 
expense of changes and other practical considerations, and are in no sense 
bound by the report of the subcommission. except by the general direction 
that they shall give due consideration to that report. The difference in view- 
point of these two separate boards — one an exclusively professional board, 
instructed to consider and report on the professional merit of the books only. 
without any voice in the final adoption, and the other a nonprofessional 
board, upon which is specifically imposed the duty of considering also the 
price, the expense of changes in books, and other such practical considera- 
tions — has necessarily produced variations between the recommendations of 
one board and the adoptions of the other that have given opportunity for mis- 
understandings and criticisms that, in my opinion, can he avoided by the con- 
solidation of the two boards, so that each may hotter understand the view- 
point of the other, and in the final adoption may wisely view the matter from 
both viewpoints. 

I believe that wisdom and justice demand that the teachers should have 
a voice in the final adoption of the tools with which they are to work: that 
the members of the State Board of Education, elected by the people, directly 
responsible to the people, guardians of the financial interests of the state 
and of the people, responsible under the Constitution for the educational 
policy and the administration of the educational system of the State, should 
also have a voice in the adoption of text-books for the public schools. 

Having been chairman of the first subcommission in 1901, before I was a 
member of the State Board of Education and Text-book Commission, and hav- 



EECOMMENDATIOISrS. 19 

ing been, in 1906, when the second book adoption was made. State Superin- 
tendent of Public Instruction, and therefore a member of the State Board of 
Education and the Text-book Commission, I feel that my experience has pre- 
pared me to appreciate the difference in viewpoint, making possible perfectly 
honest variations between the recommendations of the subcommission and the 
adoptions of the Text-book Commission. My experience has convinced me 
that the best l-esults will be obtained from adoption by a joint board, such as 
1 have recommended, each acting as a balance wheel to the other, thereby 
avoiding mistakes from an undue emphasis of theoretical merits of the books 
on the one hand and undue emphasis of practical considerations of price and 
expense of changes on the other. 

Having been intimately associated with the members of the State Board of 
Education, and having heard and taken part in all the discussions of the 
Text-book Commission during the adoption in 1906, I deem it due them, as the 
one representative of the teaching profession on the Text-book Commission, 
to say here, in view of certain criticisms in some of the newspapers, liable 
to create a wrong impression in the public mind and to do these men an in- 
justice, that, though I differed from a majority of them about some of the 
adoptions, I have never been associated with men in the discharge of any 
duty that, in my opinion, were more honest and conscientious in the discharge 
of that duty. It was an unpleasant duty imposed upon them by the law, 
without their influence, request, or desire, of which every one of them, of my 
own knowledge, would gladly have been relieved, and would now gladly be 
relieved. These men are created by the Constitution the State Board of 
Education. During my administration they have taken an active interest in 
all educational matters and have given me, as State Superintendent of Public 
Instruction, wise counsel and warm support. They are entitled to a large 
part of whatever credit may be due to the State educational administration 
for the educational progress since I have been State Superintendent of Public 
Instruction. 

I recommend the addition of representative members of the teaching pro- 
fession to the Text-book Commission, and I earnestly desire the benefit of 
the counsel and aid of representatives of my profession upon all matters 
pertaining to the educational administration of the State, but not to the 
exclusion of honest, capable, and patriotic men whom the people, by their 
Constitution and their votes, have designated as their representatives in the 
administration of the educational affairs of the State. 

A comparison of the books adopted by the State Text-book Commission in 
1906 with the report of the subcommission will show that the Text-book Com- 
mission evidently gave careful consideration to the recommendations of the 
professional board, and that the only deviations from the recommendations 
of that board were in the adoption of the text-books on Reading, Geography, 
History, Spelling, and Arithmetic. 

In Reading, the first choice of the minority of three members of the sub- 
commission was adopted. The first two of the series of five readers adopted 
was also the second choice of the majority of four members of the sub- 
commission, the others of the adopted series being their third choice. 

In Geography the two books recommended as first choice by the entire sub- 
commission were adopted. Four members of the subcommission recommended 



20 Eecommendatioks. 

the adoption of a third book, making a three-book series instead of a two, 
while the minority of three members reported against this, favoring the two- 
book series. 

The only deviation from the report of the entire subeommission on United 
States History was in the selection of a primary history, the second choice 
of the subeommission being selected instead of their first choice. The book 
adopted, however, was recommended as a most meritorious book in all re- 
spects, and was selected by the Text-book Commission mainly because the 
majority of the members preferred its treatment of certain topics of North 
Carolina history to the treatment of the same topics in the book recom- 
mended as first choice. 

In Spelling, the second choice of the subeommission was adopted instead of 
the first choice, both books being recommended as meritorious, the second 
choice being preferred and adopted by the Text-book Commission probably 
because it was by North Carolina authors and published by North Carolina 
publishers. 

In Arithmetic, the subeommission recommended strongly a three-book sei 
and reported as their first choice a three-book series. Their second cho 
was a two-book series, and the only other three-book series reported as worthy 
of consideration was Colaw and Ellwood's, which was report their third 

choice. This series was the series already in use in the public schools of the 

State, and the adoption of it was favored by the majority of the Text! k 

Commission because they thought that the difference between the two sei 
did not justify the expense of a change from an old to a new series. 

In Agriculture, Drawing, Writing, English, Physiology and Hygiene, and 
all other subjects, the Text-book Commission, in their adoption of the to 
books, followed to the letter the reporl of the subeommission, adopting in 
each case its unanimous first choice. 

S. It is. in my opinion, just and wise that, wherever equally well qualified 
men can be found in the minority party, representation should be given to 
both of the leading political parties upon county boards of education, since 
the schools, maintained by the taxes of all the people, patronized by the 
children of all the people, irrespective of their political views, need for their 
success the hearty support and interest of all the people, and should, the 
fore, be removed as far as possible from partisan politics, and administered 
by a board as nonpartisan as is consistent with the constitutional require- 
ment of a uniform system of education and the responsibility of the major- 
ity political party of the State for the successful administration of that 
system in every county of the State. The method of selecting county hoards 
of education should be made uniform. By special legislation, six counties 
now elect their county boards of education. 

9. That the law regulating the distribution of the second hundred thousand 
dollars to aid in securing a four-months school term in every school dis- 
trict be so amended as to change the maximum special tax required of 
counties sharing in its distribution from r. cents on the $100 valuatl 
property to 10 cents. This law would affect only us counties, receiving much 
more from this appropriation than they raise by special taxation, and most 
of these would still receive more from the State than they raise, after 
quiring a levy of the maximum of 10 cents. This increase in the maximum 
in these counties that receive most from the state appropriation seems to 



Recommendations. 21 

be necessary to provide the full amount needed to guarantee each year a 
full four-months term in every school district in these counties, and in the 
36 counties that raise more by a special tax and receive less from the second 
hundred thousand dollars than these. It would seem that the amount of self- 
help required of the counties should be somewhat proportionate to the amount 
received from the State for a four-months school term — those receiving most 
levying most, and those receiving least levying least. 

10. That the law be so amended as to authorize any county to vote a 
special tax for lengthening its school term and improving its schoolhouses 
and schools, with a proviso that the voting of such a tax for the entire county 
shall not interfere with existing local-tax districts or with the establishment 
of other local-tax districts under the general law ; and with a further pro- 
viso authorizing the special annual tax levy in existing local-tax districts to 
be reduced upon the recommendation of the committees of those districts in 
counties voting such a special tax for the entire county so as to prevent a 
burdensome tax in such districts. 

11. That the law relating to the State Board of Examiners for the exami- 
nation and certification of high-school teachers and of applicants for the 
Five-year State Teacher's Certificate be amended so as to permit the mem- 
bers of that board to give the additional time needed for the increased work 
of the board, and so as to allow not exceeding $300 for the secretary of the 
board for his increasing labors incident to the rapidly increasing work of 
the board. 

12. That the State tax for public schools be increased from IS cents on the 
$100 valuation of property to 25 cents. This increase will lengthen the 
school term and greatly improve the school facilities, provide for the employ- 
ment of more and better teachers at better salaries, largely reduce the num- 
ber of counties now required to levy a special tax for a four-months school, 
and greatly reduce the amount of the special tax required to be levied for a 
four-months school in the small number of counties in which such a special 
tax would still be necessary. It would also decrease the amount borne by the 
few stronger counties for a four-months school in the counties now receiving 
aid from the second hundred thousand dollars. In fact, in a few years, with 
this increase in the general State tax for public schools, every comity in the 
State ought to be able to have a four-months school without aid from the 
second hundred thousand dollars ; and the second hundred thousand dollars, 
like the first one hundred and twenty-five thousand dollars, could be appor- 
tioned to all the counties according to the school population of each, to 
lengthen the term and strengthen the schools. With this increase and with 
the constantly increasing tax valuations of the State, it ought to be possible 
within the next few years to bring the minimum school term to six months. 

13. That the law be so amended as to authorize county boards of education 
to provide for consolidation of schools and transportation of pupils where the 
conditions and the available school funds justify it. 

14. That the following minor amendments to the school law be made : 

a. That section 4164 be so amended as to require that one of the two com- 
mitteemen required to sign all vouchers shall be the secretary of the com- 
mittee, thereby enabling him to keep accurately the account of the school 
funds of the district. 



22 Recommendations. 

\ 6. That section 4124 be so amended as to require the County Board of Edu- 
cation to insure and keep insured all schoolhouses valued at more than $350. 

c. That section 414S be so amended as to require a biennial, instead of an 
annual, census to be taken on or before July 1st. The school population does 
not change enough in one year to justify the expense of $12,000 or $14,000 
for an annual census. 

d. That section 4141 be so amended as to require the attendance of county 
superintendents at the meetings of the district associations, for conference 
with each other and with the State Superintendent about their work. 

\ e. That section 4165 be so amended as to require the teacher to return at 
the close of the school term the school register, and to forbid the County 
Superintendent from signing the final voucher for salary until the register. 
properly kept and concluded for the term, as required by law, shall be filed 
with him. 

/. That section 4155 be so amended as to authorize the County Superin- 
tendent to administer to teachers and school committeemen the oaths required 
by law for their vouchers and reports. 




'S, 

u 

CO 

3 



WORK TO BE DONE AND HOW TO DO IT. 



Notwithstanding the encouraging progress along all former lines and the 
encouraging beginning along new lines of educational work during the past two 
years, as revealed by the official reports, the work to be done and the ways and 
means of doing it have not been materially changed since my preceding report. 
As I discussed most of these subjects somewhat fully and to the best of my 
ability in that report, basing my discussion and suggestions on the most careful 
study of our educational conditions that I have been able to make, I have 
deemed it wisest to bring forward, with some changes and additions, parts of 
my previous biennial report. This is the work to be done, as I see it ; these 
are the ways and means of doing it, as I see them. I can do no better than to 
cry aloud and spare not until the General Assembly and the people hear and 
heed these suggestions or in their wisdom find and adopt some better ways of 
doing this needed work. 

Thoroughness in Essentials. — The foundation of all education is, of course, 
a mastery of the rudiments of knowledge — the elementary branches of reading, 
writing, arithmetic and spelling. A knowledge of these and the training and 
development which comes from the effort necessary for the acquisition of such 
knowledge are absolutely essential for every human being. It is folly to talk 
about higher education or special training along any line for any useful sphere 
of life or work until the children have secured at least this much instruction. 
According to the United States Census of 1000, 10.5 per cent of the white popu- 
lation and 47.5 per cent of the colored population over ten years of age in 
North Carolina could not read and write. While I have no doubt that we have 
greatly reduced this per cent of illiteracy during the past eight years, it is still 
painfully true that there is yet a large number of illiterates among us and a 
large number of children on the straight road to illiteracy. 

A large majority of our country schools are still one-teacher schools. The 
average length of our rural school term is still only SO.0 days. Our chief atten- 
tion should, therefore, be given to doing thoroughly this foundation work and 
making adequate provision for it. If the foundation be not well laid first, the 
entire educational structure must fall to pieces. 

The law now wisely forbids the teaching of any high-school subjects in any 
school having only one teacher. It requires, however, the teaching of thirteen 
subjects iu these one-teacher schools. It is absolutely impossible for one 
teacher, with as many children as are to be found in the average rural school 
in seven grades, to do thorough work in so many subjects. It seems to me that 
the number of required subjects should be reduced, and that the teacher in 
every one-teacher school should be required to devote more time — in fact, most 
of the time — to teaching thoroughly these fundamental essentials of reading, 
writing, arithmetic and spelling. It is folly to attempt the impossible. In my 
opinion, at least the first four years of the elementary school with only one 
teacher should be devoted almost exclusively to these four subjects, sandwich- 
ing in just enough of geography, mainly in the form of natui-e study, talks on 
everyday hygiene, etc., to give a little variety to the course and to furnish some 
foundation for a little more extensive work in these and kindred subjects later. 

There is more educational value, more acquisition of power and of correct 



24 Work to Be Done axd How to Do It. 

intellectual habits in a thorough mastery of a few subjects than in a super- 
ficial knowledge, a mere smattering, of many. The one lays the foundation for 
real culture; the other lays the foundation for nothing better than veneering. 
I am satisfied that there is great need for a substantial reform along this line 
in the required course of study in our elementary schools. The sensible teach- 
ers in the one-teacher schools are not attempting to teach this multiplicity of 
required subjects, and those who are attempting to teach all of these are failing 
to teach any as they should be taught. The law ought not to require a vain 
and foolish thing. 

Public High Schools. — Every child has the right to have the chance to de- 
velop to the fullest every faculty that God has endowed him with. It is to the 
highest interest of the State to place within the reach of every child this 
chance. By the evidence of the experience of all civilized lands of the past and 
the present, the study of the higher branches is necessary for the fullest devel- 
opment of these faculties. Unless provided in the public schools, instruction in 
these cannot be placed within reach of nine-tenths of the children <>t" North 
Carolina. If the great masses of our people are to be limited in their education 
to the elementary branches only, we cannot hope for any material improvement 
in their intelligence and power and any material increase in their earning 
capacity. This State cannot expect to compete successfully with those States 
that have provided such instruction in their public schools Cor the highest and 
fullest development of all the powers of all their people, 

"The old idea that instruction in the public schools musl be confined to the 
rudimentary branches only, or the three It's, as they were .ailed, was born of 
the old false notion that the public schools were a public charity. This notion 
put a badge of poverty upon the public school system thai was for many years 
the chief obstacle to the progress and development of public education In .North 
Carolina. The notion still lingers in the minds of a few that at heart do nol 
believe in the power and the rights of the many. It lias no place in a real 
democracy. It must give place to that truer idea, accepted now in all pro- 
gressive States and lands, that public education is the highest governmental 
function — in fact, the chief concern of a good government. This was the con- 
ception of our wise old forefathers when they declared in their Constitution 
that 'Religion, morality, and knowledge being necessary to good government 
and the happiness of mankind, schools and the means of education shall for- 
ever be encouraged,' and when they wrote into their Bill of Rights, 'The people 
have a right to the privilege of education, and it is the duty of the State to 
guard and maintain that right.' 

"No man in this age will dare maintain that instruction in the mere rudi- 
ments of learning can be called an education or thai the people have been 
given the right to an education when instruction in these branches only lias 
been placed within their reach. Under this broader democratic conception of 
public education and its function the obligation of the Government to t In- 
poorest is as binding as its obligation to the richest. The right of the pooresl 
to the opportunity of the fullest development is as inalienable as the right of 
the richest. Good government and the happiness of mankind are as dependent 
upon the development of the fullest powers of the poorest as upon the develop- 
ment of the fullest powers of the richest. Where the Creator has hidden the 
greatest powers no man can know till all have been given the fullest oppor- 
tunity to develop all that is in them. Every taxpayer, rich or poor, has an 



Work to Be Done and How to Do It. 25 

equal right to have an equal chance for the fullest development of his children 
in a public school with the fullest course of instruction that the State in the 
discharge of its governmental function is able to provide. 

"Public high schools constitute a part of every modern progressive system of 
public education. If our system of public schools is to take rank with the mod- 
ern, progressive systems of other States and other lands, to meet the modern 
demands for education and supply to rich and poor alike equal educational 
opportunity, instruction in these higher branches, whereby preparation for col- 
lege or for life may be placed within the easy reach of all, must find a fixed 
and definite place in the system." 

Under the act of the General Assembly appropriating $50,000 from the State 
Treasury to aid in the establishment of public high schools, 175 public high 
schools in 87 counties of the State have been established, and applications for 
the establishment of many others have had to be refused each year on account 
of the insufficiency of the appropriation. A full report of these schools by 
Prof. N. W. Walker, State Inspector of Public High Schools, is published 
elsewhere in this Report. I commend it to your careful attention. 

Under the law and the rules adopted by the State Board of Education, which 
are printed elsewhere in this Report, not more than four of these schools can 
be established in any one county. No public high school can be established 
except in connection with a public school having at least two other teachers in 
the elementary and intermediate grades, and the entire time of at least one 
teacher must be devoted to the high-school grades. No public high school can 
be established in a town of more than twelve hundred inhabitants. 

Each district in which a public high school is established is required to dupli- 
cate by special taxation or subscription the amount apportioned to the school 
from the State appropriation ; and each county, unless the county school fund 
thereof is insufficient to provide a four-months school without aid from the 
second $100,000, is required to apportion to each public high school out of the 
county fund an amount equal to that apportioned to it out of the State appro- 
priation. The minimum sum that can be apportioned annually from the State 
appropriation for the establishment and maintenance of any public high school 
is $250 and the maximum sum $500. The total sum annually available for any 
public high school established under this act ranges, therefore, from $500 to 
$1,500. The high-school funds can be used only for the payment of salaries of 
the high-school teachers and the necessary incidental expenses of the high- 
school grades. 

No teacher can be employed to teach or can draw salary for teaching any 
subjects in any public high school who does not hold a high-school teacher's 
certificate covering at least all subjects taught by said teacher in said public 
high school, issued by the State Board of Examiners, of which the State Super- 
intendent is ex officio chairman. The course of study is prescribed by the State 
Superintendent of Public Instruction. 

As indicative of the need and demand for these schools I beg to call your 
attention to the fact that there have been applications for many more such 
schools than could be established with the appropriation, and that the number 
of such applications would have been greatly increased had it not been under- 
stood that the appropriation was already exhausted. As a further striking in- 
dication of the need for them, of the desire among the masses of the country 
people for higher instruction, and of their willingness and determination to 



26 Work to Be Done and How to Do It. 

avail themselves of the opportunities placed within their reach for such instruc- 
tion, I beg to call your attention to these significant tacts, taken from the 
official reports of these schools, all of which are in country districts or small 
towns of less than twelve hundred people : 5,775 country boys and girls were 
enrolled in the high-school grades of these schools during the third year, and 
of these 4.14.". were in average daily attendance: 3,541 were enrolled in the 
eighth grade, or the first year's work of the high school; 1.034 in the ninth 
grade, or the second year's work of the high school; 536 in the tenth grade, or 
the third year's work of the high school; G4 in the eleventh grade, or the 
fourth year's work of the high school. 

Do not the large enrollment and the remarkable average daily attendance of 
more than 71 per cent of the enrollment in these high schools indicate almost a 
pathetic eagerness of the country boys and girls for high-school instruction, 
and a commendable willingness on the part of their parents to make the sacri- 
fices necessary to give their children a chance to avail themselves of the oppor- 
tunities to get it? Is it not more than probable that perhaps nine-tenths of 
all these boys and girls enrolled in all the grades of these high schools would 
never have had an opportunity for any higher Instruction or better prepara- 
tion through higher instruction for service and citizenship had not these public 
high schools been established within their reach and means? 

The State and county cannot afford to ignore this demand and need. An 
adequate system of public high schools will be found to be a part of every 
modern system of public education in all progressive cities and States in this 
country and in all the most progressive and prosperous countries of the world. 
It is a need and demand of the age. By no oilier means than by the public 
high school can high-school instruction be placed within the reach of the chil- 
dren of the many. By no other means than by the rural public high school 
can it be placed within the reach of the great majority of the country boys 
and girls. 

The private 1 i i lt 1 1 school cannot meet this demand, because the tuition and 
other necessary charges for its maintenance place it beyond the means of the 
majority of the country boys and girls, and because the number of country 
parents who are able to bear these necessary expenses of instruction in private 
high schools for their children is far too small to maintain enough of these 
private high schools to be within reasonable reach of more than a very small 
minority of the country boys and L'irls. No one church is able to support 
enough of these high schools to place high-school instruction within reasonable 
reach or within the financial ability of more than a mere handful of hoys and 
girls in the rural districts. 

The church high school could hardly hope for the patronage of more than the 
children of the families accepting its tenets or inclined to its doctrines. For a 
complete system of high schools, therefore, that would reach all the children, 
it would seem to be necessary for each denomination to maintain a system of 
high schools in every county and to have as many systems of high schools in 
each county as there are denominations in that county. The impracticability 
and expensiveness of meeting adequately the demand for high-school instruc- 
tion among the masses of the people, especially in the rural districts, by private 
high schools or by church high schools must be apparent, therefore, to any 
thoughtful student of rural conditions. 

The task of placing high-school instruction within reasonable reach of nil the 



Work to Be Done and How to Do It. 27 

children of all the people, irrespective of creed or condition, is too great and 
too complicated, it seems to me, ever to be successfully performed by church, 
private enterprise or philanthropy. If performed at all, it seems to me, it 
must be by all the people supporting by uniform taxation a system of public 
high schools of sufficient number to be within the reasonable reach of all the 
children of every county and community, with doors wide open to the children 
of the poor and the children of the rich, irrespective of creed or condition, 
affording equality of educational opportunity to all the children of a republic, 
of which equality of opportunity is a basic principle. 

The church high school and the private high school will still find a place and 
an important work in our educational system, but they can never take the place 
or do the work of the public high school for the masses of the people. There 
will always be those among us who will prefer the church or private high 
school, and who will be able to indulge this preference, but the main depend- 
ence of the many for higher education must still be the public high school, sup- 
ported by the taxes of all the people, belonging to all the people, within reach 
of all the people. God speed the work of the church and the private high 
school in this common battle against ignorance and illiteracy. There is work 
enough for all to do ; but surely, in a republic like ours, one of the cardinal 
principles of which is and must ever be the greatest good to the greatest num- 
ber, friends of the church high school and of the private high school will never 
undertake to say that all the people must get out of the way of a few of the 
people, and that the many public high schools, supported by all the people for 
the benefit of all the children, must get out of the way for a few private and 
church high schools that can at best hope to reach but a few of the children of 
the people. 

Future Development of Public High Schools. — There are now from one to 
four public high schools in each of ST counties of the State. There are, there- 
fore, 11 counties in which no public high schools have yet been established. 
For the proper maintenance and development of these high schools more money 
will, of course, be required. I have elsewhere recommended an increase of 
$25,000 in the annual State appropriation for the maintenance of these 
schools. 

It is our hope to be able to select the best high school in each county, tak- 
ing into consideration the location, the accessibility, the environment, etc.. 
and develop this into a real first-class county high school, doing thorough 
high-school work for four full years. Around this school should be built a 
dormitory and a teachers' home. A part of the State Loan Fund could be 
used to aid in building the dormitory and the teachers' home. The dormi- 
tory, properly conducted, would afford an opportunity for the boys and girls 
from all parts of the county to board at actual cost. Many of these could 
return to their homes Friday evening, coming back Monday morning. Many 
of them who do not have the money to spare to pay their board would proba- 
bly be able to bring such provisions as are raised on the farm and have them 
credited on their board at the market price. The principal's home would 
make it possible to secure a better principal and keep him probably for years, 
thereby giving more permanency to the school and more continuity to the 
work, making a citizen of the teacher and enabling him and his family to be- 
come potent factors in the permanent life of the community, contributing no 
small part to uplifting it, morally and intellectually, by their influence. A v 



28 Work to Be Doxe and How to Do It. 

small room rent could be charged each student, that would probably afford 
sufficient income to repay the annual installments on the loan for the dormi- 
tory. The balance of the cost of the dormitory, and in some instances all the 
cost of the dormitory, could probably be raised easily by private subscription 
in the community and county, if the raising of it should be made a condition 
precedent to the permanent location of such a county high school. 

It is my hope to be able to secure the development of a number of these 
county high schools in the most favorable counties, equipped with dormito- 
ries and teachers' homes, and demonstrate the practicability, the success and 
the value of them. Having done this, it will be easy to secure their establish- 
ment and development in other counties. The increased State appropriation 
which I have recommended and hope to secure this year should, in my opin- 
ion, be used for the development of these central county high schools, so that 
we can gradually develop in every county of the State at least one first-class 
county high school with dormitory and teachers' home. Then the other high 
schools in different sections of the county should be correlated with this cen- 
tral school, and the course of study in these should be limited probably to 
not more than two years of high-school work, requiring all students desiring 
to pursue the lasi two years of the four-years course to attend the central 
county high school, which will be fully equipped in all respects I'm' thorough 
hitdi-school work. 

These central county high schools, as they grow and develop, should I ome 

also the nuclei for successful industrial and agricultural training. Parallel 
courses of study for the last two years might be arranged, one course offering 
thorough preparation for college to the small number of students desiring such 
preparation, and the other offering practical industrial and agricultural train- 
ing for the large number whose education will end with the high school. The 
dormitory would afford a splendid equipment tor practice work for the girls 
in cooking, domestic science, household economics, etc.; while the boys, during 
the last two years, could have training in agricultural subjects that will fit 
them for more intelligent and profitable farming. The practical -dde of this 
work could be supplied by acquiring by purchase or lease a small farm in 
connection with the high school. The development of this sort of a centra] 
county high school in each county will be in accord with the plan for the 
establishment and maintenance of county farm-life high schools, recommended 
and explained elsewhere in this Report, and they will form the nuclei for 
such schools in every county. 

All this development must, of course, be a gradual and perhaps a somewhat 
slow growth. It is best that it should be. We must lie contenl with the day 
of small things. We cannot far outrun the desire, demand and ability of the 
people. Our schools must have their roots in the life and needs of the people 
and grow out of these. They must not be lifted at once so high above these 
that their roots cannot touch them and that the people will be unable to reach 
up to them. They must connect with the life and conditions as they now are, 
and grow.upward slowly, changing these gradually and lifting them upward 
with them as they grow. 

Industrial and Agricultural Education. — "Every complete educational system 
must make provision also for that training in the school which will give tilncss 
for the more skillful performance of the multitudinous tasks of the practical 
work of the world, the pursuit of which is the inevitable lot of the many, for 



Work to Be Done and How to Do It. 29 

that training which will connect the life and instruction of the school more 
closely with the life that they must lead, which will better prepare them for 
usefulness and happiness in the varied spheres in which they must move. All 
these spheres are necessary to the well-being of a complex life like ours. The 
Creator, who has ordained all spheres of useful action, has not endowed all with 
the same faculties or fitted all for the same sphere of action. 

" 'We are all but parts of one stupendous ivlwle, 
Whose body Nature is, and God the soul!' 

"Every wise system of education, therefore, must, beyond a certain point of 
educational development, recognize natural differences of endowment and fol- 
low to some extent the lines of natural adaptation and tastes, thus cooperating 
with Nature and God. The education that turns a life into unnatural channels 
and into the pursuit of the unattainable fills that life with discontent and dooms 
it to inevitable failure and tragedy. In recognition of these established 
laws of Nature and life, manual training and industrial education are begin- 
ning to find a fixed and permanent place in systems of modern education. 
They have already been given a place in some of the higher institutions of 
our public-school system — in the A. and M. College for the white race at 
Raleigh, in the State Normal and Industrial College for Women at Greensboro, 
and in the A. and M. College for the Colored Race at Greensboro. Under the 
new supervision industrial training will be emphasized in the State Colored 
Normal Schools at Winston, Fayetteville, and Elizabeth City. Some of the city 
graded schools, notably those of Durham, Asheville, Wilmington, Winston, 
Greensboro, and Charlotte, have introduced manual training and industrial 
education. 

"This sort of education, however, must come as a growth, a development of 
a general school system that provides first for the intellectual mastery of 
those branches that are recognized as essential for intelligent citizenship and 
workmanship everywhere. It must be remembered that the first essential 
difference between skilled labor and unskilled labor is a difference of intelli- 
gence as well as of special training ; that a skilled farmer must be first of all 
a thinking man on the farm ; a skilled mechanic, a thinking man in the shop ; 
that a skilled hand is but a hand with brains put into it and finding expres- 
sion through it ; that without brains put into it a man's hand is no more than 
a monkey's paw ; that without brains applied to it a man's labor is on the 
same dead level with the labor of the dull horse and the plodding ox ; that a 
man with a trained hand and nothing more is a mere machine, a mere hand. 
The end of education is first to make a man, not a machine. 

"It will be well to remember, also, that industrial education is the most ex- 
pensive sort of education, on account of the equipment necessary for it and 
the character of the teachers required for it. Teachers prepared for success- 
ful instruction in this sort of education must, of course, be in some sense 
specialists in their line, and always command good salaries. For the major- 
ity of the public schools of the State, therefore, with one-room schoolhouses 
without special equipment and with one teacher without special training, on 
an average salary of $34.47 per month, with barely money enough for a four- 
months term and for instruction in the common-school branches, with more 
daily recitations already than can be successfully conducted, industrial edu- 
cation and technical training are at present impracticable. 



30 Work to Be Do^e and How to Do It. 

"A study of the history of this sort of education will show that it has come 
as' a later development, after ample provision had been made for thorough 
instruction in the lower and in the higher branches of study, in those schools 
that were provided with school funds sufficient for instruction in the ordi- 
nary school studies, for the expensive equipment and for the teachers trained 
especially for industrial and technical education. In fact, I think it will be 
found that such education has been provided first in the towns and cities and 
great centers of wealth and population or in institutions generously supported 
by large State appropriations or by large endowments. To undertake such 
education in the ordinary rural schools of the State in their present condition, 
with their present equipment and with the meager funds available for them, 
would result in burlesque and failure, and would, in my opinion, sot back for 
a generation or two this important work. 

"We might, however, begin to develop our public-school system in that direc- 
tion in those communities and counties where the conditions are favorable and 
the funds sufficient, and we might begin to devise ways and means for pro- 
viding the necessary funds and making the conditions favorable in other com- 
munities. I trust that means may soon be found for the establishment in 
every county of at least one or more schools for industrial and agricultural 
training. This will require more money, however, than is now available for 
public schools, and will probably require both county and State appropria- 
tions. In the meantime it is proper and wise to cultivate public sentiment 
for this sort of education, and to provide for it as rapidly as we shall find 
ways and means for doing so. In the meantime, also, we can continue to 
give in all our public schools elementary instruction in agriculture and to 
encourage nature study in the schools. An admirable little text l k on agri- 
culture has been adopted for use in public schools, and in the course of study 
sent out simple nature study has been provided in every grade." 

Farm-life Schools. — More than eight-tenths of our population, according to 
the last census, still live on the farms. I hope the day will never come in the 
history of the South when a majority of our people will cease to live in the 
country. In great crises in the history of every nation the hope, the strength, 
the salvation have generally been found in its country people, lis quietude and 
peace, affording opportunity for meditation and reflection, Cor daily communion 
with God's great teacher, Nature, giving time for great thoughts and divine 
emotions to take deep and everlasting root in human hearts and human 
character, its freedom from mad excitement, from artificiality, from the mani- 
fold temptations of gilded vice, from the effeminating influences of luxury and 
excessive wealth, make the country the ideal place for the developmenl of the 
strongest type of men and women, and help. I think, to explain the historical 
fact that the country always has been the greatest nursery of greal men and 
women. The old myth of Antaeus, representing the earth giant as unconquer- 
able so long as the contact between him and his mother earth was not broken, 
was not all a myth. There was a greal truth at the bottom of it. which we in 
modern times would do well to heed. 

We cannot hope, however, for the more ambitious and aspiring of our country 
people to continue to live in the country unless their children can lie given an 
equal chance for culture and training in the country schools, and unless they 
can be taught to make farming more profitable and farm lit'.' more attractive' 
by bringing into it such modern conveniences of life as increased prosperity 



Work to Be Done and How to Do It. 31 

uloue can command, and enriching it with the higher intellectual and social 
pleasures that sweeten, soften, refine and adorn life, impossible without intelli- 
gence and intellectual culture. If we would keep the best of the country people 
in the country we must find a way to bring the best of modern civilization into 
the country without forcing the country people to leave the country to get it. 
We must find a way to shape our education for country boys and girls more 
toward fitting them for making life on the farm at least as profitable, as pleas- 
ant, as attractive, and as livable as life anywhere else. 

Of course, the first aim of all education is to make a man and an intelligent 
citizen. The successful farmer must first of all be a thinking man, able to 
apply his intelligence and training to his business, to mix his brains with his 
soil. Our rural schools, therefore, must first of all provide instruction in such 
elementary and secondary subjects as the experience of the ages has declared 
essential and best for intellectual and moral mastery. Beyond the point of the 
acquisition of these essentials, however, I believe it safe and wise to shape the 
course of study for the country boys and girls more in the direction of special 
preparation for farm life. 

With our limited means we have been so busy striving to provide sufficient 
elementary and secondary schools to place the essentials of education in reach 
of all that we have had neither the time nor the money to give serious atten- 
tion to the other problem. I believe, however, that it is time now for us to 
face this problem and begin to seek to solve it successfully. Our Agricultural 
and Mechanical College and our State Department of Agriculture should be our 
chief helpers in working out this problem. I have ventured to make some sug- 
gestions about this elsewhere in this Report in discussing the future develop- 
ment of the public high schools. We should study carefully, also, what has 
been done by others, and profit by their successful experience. 

From the information that I have been able to get, it seems to me that Wis- 
consin has been more successful than any other State in dealing with this 
problem of providing practical schools at moderate expense for training coun- 
try boys and girls for country life. Years ago they began with one such school 
in a small way, with plain and inexpensive buildings and equipment, conducted 
at an annual expense of only a few thousand dollars. Fortunately, this school 
was under the direction of practical, trained teachers instead of faddish spe- 
cialists. It took hold of life and conditions in the country as they existed, 
busied itself with the practical, everyday problems and tasks of farm life and 
work and with finding practical and more profitable ways of doing those. It 
had to win its way slowly. The farmers of the county in which it was located 
had to be convinced of its value and necessity by results obtained, by the prac- 
tical benefits they observed and derived from its work. By keeping in close 
touch with them and gathering as many of them as possible about the school 
once or twice a year, they were made 1<> feel that it was their school in deed 
and in truth, and their hearty cooperation was at last secured. The school 
was kept in close touch with the Agricultural and Mechanical College of the 
University of Wisconsin and under the general direction of the members of its 
faculty. 

As the farmers of the county in which it was located saw and felt the uplift- 
ing and transforming power of its work in their homes and on their farms, 
they rallied enthusiastically to its support, and it became their pride. Farmers 
of other counties began to take notice of its successful work, and some of the 



32 Work to Be Done and How to Do It. 

more intelligent of them began to demand a similar school and to work for it. 
There are now, I believe, seven of these schools in different sections of the State 
of Wisconsin, all closely correlated with the Agricultural and Mechanical Col- 
lege. They form the most effective means for disseminating among the masses 
of the people a knowledge of farming and farm life, that I am reliably Informed 
has been worth already millions of dollars in increased products of the farms 
and in the increased value of those products on account of their improved 
quality. What they have been worth in the transformation of the life in the 
farm homes, through the know led ge and training given to hundreds of country 
girls in these schools, cannot be measured in paltry dollars. 

I believe that the time is ripe for the establishment of county farm-life 
schools in this State — that we have reached, in fact, that point in our educa- 
tional development where the establishment of such schools is a necessity. In 
the future we must have in our system real rural schools and not mere city 
schools in the country — schools the training in which will grow more out of 
rural life, tend more toward rural life and lit better Cor rural I 

I have recommended elsewhere in this Reporl an animal State appropriation 
of s.jO.000 to aid in the establishment and maintenance of county farm-life 
high schools, in conjunction with the host and most conveniently located of the 
existing county high schools, as a part of the regular county public school 
system. 

Beyond the point of providing the common, universi - intelligence 

and good citizenship, the education of the many in every community should be 
turned mainly in the direction of increased efficiency in the sphere of human 
activity to which they are best adapted by nature and environment, and in 
which they are most needed and will, in all probability, he most useful and sue 
cessful, and, therefore, most contented and happy. The point in the develop- 
ment of the public school system of North Carolina bas been aboul reached 
where a course of study providing instruction in the common, universal essen- 
tials of human intelligence, reading, writing and arithmetic, which must form 
the foundation of all education, and in other elementary subjects essential to 
good citizenship and right living in a republic, has been placed within reason- 
able reach of all. The next step, therefore, in the development of the public 
school system must be adequate provision for the preparation of the many in 
each community to make the most of what is aboul them for the mosl efficient, 
most useful, and happiest life in their environment. 

Eighty-two per cent of the people of North Carolina si ill dwell in the country 
and engage in agricultural pursuits. The safety, prosperity, and progress of 
the State, the preservation of the best in its civilization, according to the evi- 
dence of all human history, depend upon the preservation of a large, prosper- 
ous, intelligent, contented country population. The keeping of a large per- 
centage of our people in the country, on the farms, must of necessity, be predi- 
cated upon their preparation, through the right sorl of education, for making 
farm life more profitable, thereby providing the means for bringing into 
country life the comforts, conveniences, and higher pleasures of modern civili- 
zation that will make it more livable and more attractive— as profitable and 
attractive as city life or life anywhere. Tt is natural and right that men 
should live where they can make most of themselves and gel mosl oul of life 
for themselves and others. Good roads, good houses, good churches, good 
schools, good clothes, good food, good vehicles, all the necessities, comforts, 



Work to Be Done and How to Do It. 33 

and conveniences of modern civilization that contribute to make life more 
livable and attractive, cost money in the country as well as in the town, and 
can be supplied to keep country people in the country contented and happy 
only by providing, through their schools, for their children the sort of educa- 
tion and training that will enable them to make farming sufficiently profitable 
to provide the money necessary to secure these things. 

Ninety-five per cent of the country children must get their preparation for 
making country life more profitable, more pleasant, more beautiful, in the 
country schools in their own school districts and comities. These country 
schools, therefore, in order to minister to the needs of the many in the 
country communities, must be adapted to the needs of country life and 
country people, must be schools for country children, dealing more largely 
with country things and country life and teaching how to make the most out 
of these, instead of town schools transplanted to the country, dealing largely 
with town things and town life, and turning country children toward the 
town and the city by interesting them more in urban things than in rural 
things, and preparing them more for urban life than for rural life. 

Demand from Teachers and Farmers for Such Instruction and Such 
Schools. — The demand for such instruction and for such schools has come from 
the teachers as represented in their various organizations and from the 
farmers as represented in their various organizations. For eight years the 
State Superintendent of Public Instruction, in his Biennial Report, has empha- 
sized the need of industrial and agricultural education and the establishment 
of such schools. Two years ago, in his Biennial Report, a chapter was de- 
voted specifically to the discussion and advocacy of the county farm-life high 
schools, and notice was served at that time that an appropriation for the 
establishment and maintenance of such schools would be recommended and 
pressed upon the General Assembly of 1911. , 

At the annual meetings of the State Association of County Superintendents Ls 
at Hendersonville in September, 1909, and at Chapel Hill in September, 1910, 
the discussion of farm-life schools occupied an important place in the pro- 
grams, and strong resolutions were unanimously passed, favoring the estab- 
lishment of such schools and an appropriation therefor. The North Carolina 
Teachers' Assembly, at its annual meeting in Asheville. in June, 1910, also 
unanimously passed resolutions favoring the establishment of such schools 
and the appropriation therefor. The State Farmers' Union, at its annual 
meeting at the A. and M. College, in Raleigh, in August, 1910, adopted en- 
thusiastically and unanimously, after full and able discussion, the report of 
the educational committee, strongly favoring the establishment of farm-life 
schools as an organic part of the public school system and an appropriation 
therefor. The Farmers' Union, through its official paper and its local unions, 
has been carrying on an active and enthusiastic campaign for the proposition 
ever since. 

It would seem, therefore, that the teachers and the farmers, the two classes 
most vitally interested, whose views upon a proposition of this sort should 
receive first consideration, are in hearty accord and cooperation about the 
general proposition for agricultural instruction and the establishment of 
county farm-life high schools, in connection with and as a part of the pres- 
ent county high-school system. Committees on legislation have been ap- 

Part 1—3 



« 



34 Work to Be Doxe and How to Do It. , 

pointed by these representative bodies of teachers and farmers to confer in 
working out the details of a practical plan for the establishment and main- 
tenance of such schools and to cooperate in securing the enactment of the 
plan into law and in obtaining an annual State appropriation for its successful 
execution. 

I submit below the outline of a carefully considered plan for the establish- 
ment and maintenance of such schools, based upon a study and observation 
of similar schools in the Middle West and a knowledge of existing needs and 
conditions in North Carolina : 

FARM-LIFE SCHOOLS. 

Additional State Appropriation for County Farm-life Schools. — The State is 
now appropriating $50,000 annually to aid in the establishment and main- 
tenance of high schools in the counties. One hundred and seventy-six of these 
schools have already been established in eighty-seven counties, ranging in 
number from one to four to the county, receiving annually for maintenance 
from $250 to $500 each from the State, and an equal amount from the high- 
school district and the county respectively. On accounl of the limited funds, 
these high schools must of necessity be devoted mainly to higher Instruction 
in literary subjects and better preparation for the ordinary duties of citizen- 
ship, which is important aud necessary; lint they have Dot sufficient funds to 
provide also the teachers aud equipment needed for efficienl and extended 
special instruction in agriculture and home-making on the farm. 

Equipment and Maintenance.- It is proposed to ask for an additional 
appropriation of $50,000 or $100,000, to be used for the establishment of a 
county farm-life high school in conjunction with the best and most conveniently 
located of these literary high schools in those counties complying with the con- 
ditions to be prescribed in the law for the adequate equipment and maintenance 
of the school. The equipment of such a school will necessarily include a farm 
large enough for demonstration purposes and practical work and instruction in 
all agricultural pursuits, a ham for practice and instruction in dairying, a dor- 
mitory for the accommodation. a1 actual est of living, of the hoys and girls 
from parts of the county too remote for them to walk or ride to the school, 
a corps of competent, efficient teachers, some of whom must, of course, be 
especially trained in subjects pertaining to agriculture, housekeeping and 
home-making. The equipment should be modest and comparatively inexpen- 
sive, such as would lie within reasonable reach of any fairly intelligent, indus- 
trious, prosperous farmer in that county. The coins ' study should minister 

to the needs of the two classes of students, the smaller number desiring 
preparation for college and the larger number that will, in all likelihood. 
complete at this school their preparation for life on the farm. The parents 
of both classes of students pay taxes for the maintenance of the school and 
are of right entitled to have provision made for their children, instruction 
will be the same for both classes in most of the common literary subjects, 
and in these subjects can ho given by the same teachers. The holding of the 
two classes of students together, carrying on their work in the same school, 
and in many subjects in the same classes, side by side, will be more econom 

ical, more just, more democratic, will teud to inspire in each a greater res] t 

for and sympathy with the other, and will help to overcome harmful social 
cleavage along vocational lines aud to eliminate false distinctions of honor 



Work to Be Done and How to Do It. 35 

and social standing between industrial workers and professional workers. 
For the preservation of the homogeneity of our people and the integrity of 
our democracy, the vocational and the cultural, the literary and the agricul- 
tural and the industrial, must be held together in our system of schools. In 
a democracy like ours peasant schools or separate schools for separate classes 
should find no place. 

Cost of Equipment and Maintenance. — Last fall the writer availed himself of 
an opportunity to visit and investigate a number of successful agricultural 
high schools in Wisconsin and the Middle West, with a view to informing 
himself upon this subject preparatory to the establishment of farm-life 
schools in North Carolina, because he has been interested in them and has 
foreseen for years that they were a necessity which the people of North Caro- 
lina would wisely provide for the education of their children in the near 
future. 

According to the best information that he could obtain, from $4,000 , to 
$6,000 annually will be required to maintain and successfully operate a 
county farm-life school, and the equipment therefor will cost from $10,000 to 
$25,000. It would, of course, be unfortunate to undertake these schools with- 
out adequate funds and equipment for their successful operation, for their 
failure would retard educational progress along these lines, discourage the 
people, and prevent for years any further growth or development of this 
important movement. 

The farm-life part of the school, for the instruction of the boys and girls in 
agricultural and home-making subjects, will, of course, prove a failure and a 
farce, unless the right sort of teachers, with the right sort of scientific and 
special training, practical experience and common sense, can be secured to 
direct it. Such teachers are difficult to find at present, and command good 
salaries when found. The demand for them is already greater than the 
supply. ' 

How to Provide Equipment and Funds for Maintenance. — How shall the 
equipment and the funds for annual maintenance be provided? My observa- 
tion and experience have led me to the conclusion that people appreciate more, 
are bound more closely to and support more heartily schools that they have 
helped to pay for and make some financial sacrifice to get. In a government 
like ours, the responsibility and obligation for the education of the children 
is threefold, as are the benefits derived therefrom. The State owes an obliga- 
tion to the child, as the child and future citizen of the State ; the county owes 
an obligation to the child, as the child and future citizen of the county; the 
community owes an obligation to the child, as the child and future citizen of 
the community ; and each will presumably derive a correlative benefit from the 
development, through education, of the power in the child, and of his efficiency 
as a worker and a citizen. Our entire public school system is based upon this 
democratic idea of the threefold division of the responsibility and the burden 
and the threefold sharing of the benefits. 

This farm-life school should become an organic part of the State and county 
system of schools, and should be equipped and maintained in accordance with 
the same general plan for the equipment and maintenance of the other parts 
of the system. The State should provide part, the county and the community 
part, thereby tying all three closely in interest and responsibility to the 
school. 



36 Work to Be Done and How to Do It. 

It is proposed, therefore, that out of the special State appropriation of 
$50,000, $2,500 should be annually apportioned for the maintenance of the 
county farm-life school in those counties that will provide, by special tax. at 
least an equal amount for maintenance annually, and that will provide further, 
before the State apportionment for maintenance shall be available, adequate 
equipment in buildings, farm, etc., the equipment to be provided by the county 
and the community securing the location of the school by bond issue or by 
private subscriptions and donations, or by both. This would provide for the 
equipment, and for an annual maintenance fund of at least $5,000. The 
county could, of course, increase the equipment and maintenance fund accord- 
ing to the needs of the school as it grew and developed. 

Of course, an annual State appropriation of $50,000 would provide Cor the 
establishment and maintenance of only twenty enmity farm-life schools. An 
annual appropriation of $100,000 would provide for twice the number. These 
schools should, of course, be established first in counties where the environ 
ment and agricultural conditions and public sentiment are favorable for their 
success. 

On account of the conditions prescribed for the county and community, of 
the difficulty of getting a sufficient number of the right son of teachers for 
them, and of the special and careful attention and supervision that should 
be given these schools, especially for the firs! several years, 1 do not think 
that it would be wise, even if we had sufficient funds, to undertake the estab- 
lishment and operation of more than fifteen or twenty of such schools the 
first two years. If possible, some of the first established schools should be 
located in each section of the State, so as to deal with the different agricul- 
tural and soil conditions in each section. As these schools, under careful 
supervision, direction, and economical administration, by the results obtained 
demonstrated their value and practicability, the demand for them in other 
counties would increase with the passing years, until finally the entire State 
would be covered. 

It is exceedingly important that we should start no more at first than we 
can reasonably hope to make eminently successful. The success of every new 
movement depends largely upon the success of the first experiment. In the 
meantime, provision could be made in the law for sharing on reasonable 
terms the benefits of these farm-life schools with the country hoys and girls in 
adjoining and other accessible counties. 

Benefit of Such Schools. — What are some of the benefits that may reason- 
ably be expected from an adequately equipped and successfully operated 
county farm-life school? Such a school should become an intellectual, agricul- 
tural, and industrial dynamo for the entire county. Its farm-life work should 
be twofold: the instruction and training of scores of country boys and girls 
annually in the best methods of farming, dairying, orcharding, stock judging, 
and stock raising, handling and marketing crops, cooking, sewing, and other 
things pertaining to housekeeping and home-making. Such training and prac- 
tical instruction would send them hack to the farm prepared to make farming 
more profitable, farm life more livable, farm houses more comfortable and 
more beautiful. These, in their various communities, would become sources of 
inspiration and disseminators of agricultural information and demonstration 
for their neighbors, in this way aiding greatly in the improvement of the agri- 
cultural conditions of the entire county, and increasing the wealth, the tax- 



Work to Be Done and How to Do It. 37 

able values of all its property, and the general prosperity and progress. In 
a word, the boys so trained would become, in their communities, eloquent 
apostles and living examples of better and more profitable farming, and the 
girls so trained would become, in their homes, epistles known and read of all 
in the sweetest and finest of all arts, the art of making a comfortable and 
beautiful home, in the best environment in the world for such a home — the 
very heart of nature. 

Extension and Demonstration Work. — Such a school, in the second place, 
could and would, through its faculty, carry on most valuable extension and 
demonstration work among the farmers and their wives in all parts of the 
county, meeting with them from time to time in their communities for instruc- 
tion and demonstration in all things pertaining to their farm life and work, in 
this way carrying to them the new truth and the new light, and pointing 
them to the better way. From time to time, these farmers and their wives 
could and would be gathered about the school for instruction, for inspiration, 
for socializing, for organization and cooperation. 

In this and other ways, such a school would indeed prove a continual 
dynamo of agricultural interest and farm-life instruction and inspiration. 
Through it the larger agencies of the A. and M. College, the State Department 
of Agriculture, and the National Department of Agriculture could operate 
more effectively and successfully, and the interest aroused by these larger 
agencies could be husbanded, applied, and permanently continued. The work 
of the school could be correlated with the college, and many a boy and girl 
would be inspired by the taste of better things to drink more deeply at the 
larger fountain ever flowing in copious streams in their colleges and to pre- 
pare themselves for splendid leadership. 

Such a school would become a county training school for the rank and file of 
the rural school teachers, in agricultural as well as literary subjects. The 
head of the agricultural department of such a school could be made the super- 
visor of agricultural instruction in all the public schools of the county, and 
in cooperation with the County Superintendent, through instruction of the 
county teachers in the meetings of their county teachers' association, and 
through visitation of the schools with the County Superintendent from time 
to time, could aid in creating a farm-life atmosphere in the rural schools and 
in bringing into them such simple elementary instruction in agriculture as 
could be made practical and effective through intelligent and interested 
teachers under intelligent instruction. It would be altogether possible and 
practical for successful work in agriculture, cooking, sewing, and other house- 
keeping subjects to be carried on under supervision of the teachers in the 
county farm-life school on a smaller scale in other high schools of the county, 
and perhaps in a number of the other public schools, especially in the local-tax 
schools with two or more teachers. 

Leavening the Whole Lump. — The whole lump would finally be leavened. 
Intelligence would demand and more money would command for country life, 
good roads, good schools, good churches, good vehicles, and the thousands of 
comforts and conveniences that break up the isolation of country life and 
bring into it all the best of city life without its worst. Thus, indeed, by train- 
ing the children to find and make the most of the countless treasures God has 
hidden in soil and stream, in rock and tree, in plant and air and cloud, may 
the country life be transformed into the ideal life, and country men and women 



38 Work to Be Done and How to Do It. 

enter into the rich inheritance prepared from the beginning for them — a 
healthful life of freedom, fullness, sweetness, peace, and beauty. Then will 
men desire it more, seek it more, and live it more contentedly and happily. 

Some will say that I have overdrawn the picture. Not so. I have but inad- 
equately portrayed what I have already seen the beginning of in other favored 
portions of our own land. Only through the portals of such a school as we 
have endeavored to describe can our country b< »ys and girls enter into and pos- 
sess this promised land lying all about them. Shall we provide it, or shall we 
not? The cost of the schools will be as nothing compared with the richness 
in money and in life that they will bring through the passing years. If we 
can but start them now and set them at their everlasting work, the battle will 
be won, for the people, seeing and enjoying their beneficenl work, will be more 
able and more willing to give for their maintenance and enlargement as the 
years go by. 

Illiteracy and Nonattendance and How to Overcome Them — Compulsory 
Attendance. — With 175,325 native white illiterates over ten years of age, or 
19.6 per cent, according to the United States < 'ensus of L900; with 54,208, or 
19 per cent, native white illiterates of voting age; with 45,632 native white 
illiterates between ten and nineteen years of age; with only 69.5 per cenl of 
the white children between the ages of six and twenty-one enrolled in the 
public schools and only 43 per cent of them in regular daily attendance: with 
about 137,340 white children between these ages unenrolled in the public 
schools; with North Carolina still standing in the United States Census of L900 
next to the last in the column of white illiteracy) the urgent need of finding and 
enforcing some means of changing as rapidly as possible tins,, appalling con- 
ditions must be apparent to every thoughtful, patriotic son of the State.* Two 
means suggest themselves : (1) Attraction and persuasion. (2) Compulsory 
attendance. 

Attraction and Persuasion. — "Much has been done, much more can !»■ done, 
to increase attendance through the attractive power of better houses and 
grounds, better teachers, and longer terms. An attractive schoolhouse and a 
good teacher in every district, making a school commanding by its work public 
confidence, respect and pride, would do much to overcome nonattendance. 
The attractive power of improved schools and equipment to increase at lend 
ance is clearly demonstrated by the statistics of this Report, which show, with 
few exceptions, the largest per cent of attendance in consolidated districts. 
rural special-tax districts and entire counties that have the largesl school 
fund, the longest school terms, and the best schools. 

"The general rule seems to be. then, that attendance is in direct proportion 
to the efficiency of the schools and the school system. I have already called 
your attention to the fact that with the improvement in the public schoolhouse 
and schools, and the increased educational interest during the past few years. 
has come also an increase in the per cent of enrollment and attendance in the 
public schools. 

"Much can also be done to increase the attendance upon the public schools 
by earnest teachers, who will go into the homes of indifferent or selfish parents 
whose children are not in school, and by persuasive argumenl and tad and 
appeals to parental pride induce many of these parents to send their children : 



*These figures have, of course, been materially decreased since the United Statt • 
of 1900, but the figures for the census of 1910 are not available for this Report. 



Work to Be Done and How to Do It. 39 

who will seek out children in homes of poverty, and remove, through quiet, 
blessed charity, the causes of their detention from school. From the census 
and from the report of the preceding teacher recorded in the school register 
each teacher can ascertain at the beginning of the session the names of all 
illiterates and nonattendants of school age in the district and the reported 
causes of nonatteudance. Under the rules recommended by the State Super- 
intendent and adopted by many county boards of education the teacher is 
required to spend two days immediately preceding the opening of the school in 
visiting the parents and making special efforts to get these children to attend 
school. I have no doubt that many of these can be and will be reached by 
these efforts. Much can be done, also, by active, efficient school committeemen 
and other school officers, who will take an interest iu the school and aid the 
teachers in finding and bringing in the children. 

"The compelling power of public opinion will do much to bring children into 
the school. Logically, as public sentiinent for education increases, public senti- 
ment against nonattendance will increase. Public opinion might, in many 
communities, be brought to the point of rendering it almost disgraceful for 
parents to keep children- at home without excellent excuse during the session 
of the schools. Self-respecting parents would be loath to defy such a public 
opinion and run the risk of forfeiting the esteem of the best people of the 
community. 

"It is the tragic truth, however, that there are some parents so blinded by 
ignorance to the value and importance of education, and others so lazy, 
thriftless or selfish that they cannot be reached by the power of attraction and 
persuasion, or the mild compulsion of public opinion." It is the sad truth 
that those whose children most need the benefits offered by the public schools 
are hardly to be reached by any other means but compulsion. 

No stronger or more conclusive evidence of the impossibility of overcoming 
illiteracy and nonattendance by the mild means of attraction, persuasion and 
public opinion can be found than the fact, revealed by this Report, that the 
percentage of enrollment and attendance is larger in the rural districts than' 
in the towns and cities with their superior attractions of better houses, longer 
terms, more teachers, trained superintendents, shorter distance to travel, paved 
streets, etc 

Compulsory Attendance. — Knowing the conservatism and the independence 
of our people and their natural resentment of the suggestion of compulsion 
in anything, I have been slow in reaching the conclusion that a compulsory 
attendance law was necessary and wise for North Carolina. A careful investi- 
gation of the existing conditions in North Carolina and of the means by which 
similar conditions have been effectively remedied in other States and other 
countries has forced me to the conclusion that nonattendance, irregularity of 
attendance and the resulting illiteracy will never be overcome except by 
reasonable, conservative compulsory laws. For eight years and more we have 
been building new, attractive, comfortable schoolhouses at the average rate 
of more than one a day for every day in the year; we have been improving 
the equipment and increasing in every way the attractiveness of the houses 
and grounds; we have been carrying on a vigorous campaign with considerable 
success through a friendly press, through public addresses, through the wide- 
spread circulation of literature for the cultivation of public sentiment and for 
the increase of interest and enthusiasm for education ; we have been increasing 



40 Work to Be Doiste and How to Do It. 

expenditures for all educational purposes; we have been systematizing and 
improving the course of study ; we have been increasing the compensation, the 
efficiency and the qualifications of county superintendents and teachers; we 
have been lengthening the school term ; county superintendents, teachers and 
school officers have been increasing their efforts to increase the attendance, and 
still thousands of white and colored children have remained out of the schools 
and are now on the straight road to illiteracy. In spite of all these efforts of 
attraction and persuasion, the per cent of enrollment during the seven years. 
and the per cent of average daily attendance, have been increased but little. 

The tendency of illiteracy is to perpetuate itself. The majority of these 
illiterate children are the children of illiterates and perhaps the descendants 
of generations of illiterates. It is natural that ignorance and illiteracy, being 
incapable of understanding or appreciating the value and the necessity of edu- 
cation, should be indifferent and apathetic toward it— just as natural as it 
is for the children of darkness to love darkness rather than light. The in- 
tervention of the strong arm of tbe law is the only effective means of saving 
the children of illiteracy from the curse of illiteracy. The intervention of 
the strong arm of the law is, in my opinion, the only -hope of saving, also, the 
children of literate, and sometimes intelligent, parents from (he carelessness. 
indifference, incompetency, laziness, thriftlessness or selfishness of such 
parents. 

No child is responsible for coming into the world, nor for his environment 
when he comes. Every child has a right to have the chance to develop the 
power to make the most possible of himself in spite of his environment during 
the helpless and irresponsible period of childhood. No man. not even a parent, 
has any right to deprive any child of this inalienable right This right is 
vouchsafed as a constitutional right to every child in North Carolina by the 
following clauses of our State Constitution: 

"The people have the right to the privilege of education, and it is the duty 
of the State to guard and maintain that right." Article I. section -1. 

"Religion, morality, and knowledge being necessary to good government and 
the happiness of mankind, schools and the means of education shall forever 
be encouraged." Article IX. section 1. 

"Every person presenting himself for registration (to vote) shall he aide 
to read and write any section of the Constitution in the English language" 
(which went into effect December I. 1908). Article VI. section 4. 

The right of the State to intervene and protect the child in this right and 
to protect itself, society, and humanity against the ignorance of the child is 
recognized and clearly set forth in the following clause in the State Constitu- 
tion: "The General Assembly is hereby empowered to enact that every child 
of sufficient mental and physical ability shall attend the public schools during 
the period between the ages of six and eighteen years for a term of not less 
than sixteen months, unless educated by other means." Article IX. section 1.".. 

Not only has the child a natural and constitutional right to have the chance 
to develop through education the powers that God has given him. and thereby 
make the most of himself, and. therefore, to have the law intervene, if ne ;es 
sary, to secure this right to him, but the taxpayer, also, has a righl to de 
mand the intervention of the Government that compels him to pay his taxes 
for the support of the schools, to secure to him the protection that he pays 
for against the ignorance of the child. The Government has the right to 
intervene, if necessary, to protect itself, society, liberty and property againsl 



Work to Be Done and How to Do It. 41 

the dangers to all to be found in ignorance, according to the experience of 
mankind and the evidence of all human history. If it has the right to tax 
its citizens for protection, it has the right to adopt the necessary means 
to insure, as far as possible, that protection. If the State or the community 
has the right to correct and punish crime and vice, so often resulting from 
ignorance and illiteracy, it ought to have the right to take the necessary steps 
to remove the cause. Prevention is cheaper and better always than correction 
and punishment. 

Compulsory attendance laws are the only means found effective by other 
States and other countries of the world for overcoming illiteracy or largely 
reducing it. Practically all important foreign countries, except the ignorant 
countries of Russia, Spain, and Turkey, have found it necessary to adopt com- 
pulsory attendance laws in order to overcome illiteracy, and have found them 
effective in overcoming it. Thirty-five of the 46 States of the American Union 
have been compelled to resort to the same means of overcoming it, and are 
finding the means effective. Illiteracy is least in the States and countries that 
have compulsory attendance laws, and greatest in those that have not. West 
Virginia and Kentucky are the only States which may be called Southern 
that have such laws. Eighteen per cent of the total white population of the 
United States reside in the Southern States ; 33 per cent of all the white 
illiterates of the United States reside in the Southern States. The compulsory 
attendance States and countries contain more than 80 per cent of all the 
people of the world that we call enlightened and progressive, and are the 
greatest, richest, and most progressive people in the world. No State or 
country in modern times, so far as I have been able to ascertain, has ever 
repealed a compulsory attendance law after it was once enacted. If such 
laws have been found beneficial and effective in all these great States and 
countries, will they prove otherwise for North Carolina? One of the most 
striking illustrations of the effectiveness of compulsory attendance laws in 
reducing illiteracy is that of France. In 18S2 a compulsory education act 
went into effect. At that time 31 per cent of the French people were illit- 
erate ; in 1900, the illiteracy had been reduced to 6 per cent. As bearing 
upon the question of effectiveness of compulsory attendance laws in reducing 
or overcoming illiteracy, the following tables of comparative illiteracy in 
typical Southern States that have no compulsory attendance laws and typical 
New England and Western States that have such laws will be interesting and 
suggestive : 

*Table A. — Native White Illiterate's Over Ten Years of Age. 

1 Per Cent. 

Southern States 959,799 12.4 

Virginia 95,583 11.4 

North Carolina 175,325 19.6 

South Carolina 54,177 13.9 

Georgia 99.948 12.2 

Mississippi 35,432 8.1 

Massachusetts 3,912 0.5 

Rhode Island 1,196 1.0 

Connecticut 1,958 0.6 

Michigan 12,154 1.5 



♦These tables are taken from an excellent paper on Compulsory Education by Prof. W. H. 
Hand, printed in the "Proceedings of the Eighth Conference for Education in the South." 
They are based on the United States Census of 1900. 



42 Work to Be Done and How to Do It. 

*Table B.— Native White Illiterates of Voting Age. 

Per Cent. 

Southern States 307.236 12.2 

Virginia, '• 35,057 12. .> 

North Carolina 54.208 19.0 

South Carolina 15,643 12.6 

Georgia 31.914 12.1 

Mississippi 11.613 8.3 

Massachusetts 1.927 0.6 

Rhode Island 550 1.2 

Connecticut 1-f " ' 0.9 

Michigan 6,406 2.2 

*Table C. — Native White Illiterates Between Ten and Fiftf.i \ 

Years of Age. 

Southern States 262,590 

Virginia 23.1 on 

North Carolina 45,632 

South Carolina t 1 7,839 

Georgia 25,9 ' 1 

Mississippi 10,212 

Massachusetts ' ' ' ; 

Rhode Island 100 

Connecticut 160 

Michigan l.H ! 

As bearing upon the effect of illiteracy upon immigration the following table 
will be suggestive. The first column gives the natives of the given stale now- 
living in other States; the second column gives the residents of the given 
State born in other States; the third column gives the loss or the gain tin- 
given State has sustained. In this table the total population is included : 



& 



Southern States* 3,421.660 2,71 S2 S 5I 18 I '&. 1, 1 52 Loss 

Virginia 587.-1 1 8 132, L66 455,252 1 .< ss 

North Carolina 329,625 83,373 246,252 Loss 

South Carolina 233,292 54,518 178,774 L 

Georgia 410,299 L89.889 220,410 Loss 

Mississippi 296,181 215,291 80,890 Loss 

Massachusetts 299,61 I 401.191 101,577 Gain 

Rhode Island 61*358 78,903 17,545 Cain 

Connecticut 1 12,25 1 150,948 8,694 Cain 

Michigan 288.7:;7 407,562 118.825 Gain 

The tide of emigration has evidently flowed from illiterate to literate; from 
ignorance to intelligence; from darkness to light 

To sum up, in view of the fact that only 69.5 per cent of the total Bchool 
population of the State. 71.6 per cent of the white and 65.2 per cent of the 
colored, is ever enrolled in the public schools and only about 45 per cenl 
the white school population and about 38 per cent of the colored is in daily 



*These tables are taken from an excellent paper on Compulsory Education by Prof. W. H. 
Hand, printed in the "Proceedings of the Eighth Conference for Education in the South." 
They are based on the United States Census of 1900. 



Work to Be Done and How to Do It. 43 

attendance; in view of the large number of illiterates, white and colored, and 
of the large number of children of school age on the straight road to illiteracy 
in North Carolina, can any honest citizen doubt the need of the intervention 
of the strong arm of the law through compulsory attendance to overcome such 
conditions? In view of the constitutional provisions guaranteeing to every 
child the privilege of education and imposing upon the State the duty to 
provide it and encourage the means for it, and of the constitutional amendment 
recently adopted prescribing an educational qualification for suffrage and citi- 
zenship; in view of the divine right of every child to make the most possible 
of himself in spite of any sort of environment in childhood, for which he can 
in no sense be held responsible, can any citizen fail to recognize the constitu- 
tional and the natural right of every child to have guaranteed to him the 
opportunity to get an education and the duty of the law to intervene to pre- 
vent any man from depriving any child of this natural and constitutional right? 
In view of the fundamental fact established by the experience of mankind that 
in universal education is to be found the best protection to life, liberty and 
property, and that, therefore, it is right and wise for the Government to tax 
every citizen to provide the means of universal education, and thereby secure 
protection to himself and to every other citizen ; in view of the further fact that 
every citizen taxed for this purpose has the right to demand from the Govern- 
ment compelling him to pay the tax the protection that he has paid for against 
the ignorance of every child, can any reasonable man doubt the right and the 
duty of the State and the community to compel the child to use the means 
of protection provided, and to intervene to prevent the parent from preventing 
the child from using them? In view of the further fact that compulsory at- 
tendance laws are the only means found effective in all other States and in all 
foreign countries for reducing and overcoming illiteracy, is not any reasonable 
man forced to the conclusion that North Carolina will be compelled to resort 
to the same means in order to bring all of her children into the schools pro- 
vided for them and thus reduce illiteracy and secure to every child his right, 
to the Government its safety, and to the taxpayer the protection that he pays 
for? 

There is already considerable sentiment in the State for a compulsory attend- 
ance law, and the sentiment seems to be increasing. The conditions are so 
different in different sections and different counties of the State that it might 
not be wise to pass a State compulsory attendance law and undertake to put 
it into operation at once in every part of the State. It is safest not to force 
public opinion, but to cultivate it along right lines with patience and persist- 
ence and tact. In communities and counties in which the conditions are favor- 
able for it, and in which a healthy public sentiment demands it or can be 
brought to demand it, I can see no good reason now why compulsory attend- 
ance should not be adopted and enforced. There are already many such com- 
munities, and even some entire counties. 

Compulsory Attendance Acts of 1907 and 1909. — The General Assembly of 
1907 passed a compulsory attendance law, which was amended by the General 
Assembly of 1909. All the machinery necessary for the successful execution 
of the law is set forth in the act, and the County Board of Education is author- 
ized to put the law into execution for any school, school district, township, 
upon vote of a majority of the qualified voters therein, in an election duly 
ordered and held, or upon a petition of a majority of the parents of the chil- 



44 Work to Be Doxe and How to Do It. 

dren of school age therein. It is left in the discretion of the County Board 
of Education to order the election or to grant the petition without election, or 
to refuse to do either. 

Only a few districts have as yet availed themselves of this law and adopted 
compulsory attendance. It seems to be working well in those districts. It is 
hoped that many more districts will avail themselves of it during the next two 
years, and it is contemplated to have a campaign next summer for the culti- 
vation of sentiment for compulsory attendance in many communities where 
conditions for it are favorable. Good roads and transportation of pupils will 
greatly increase attendance and open the way for a wider adoption and enforce- 
ment of our compulsory attendance law. 

Improvement of Teachers and Increase of Teachers' Salaries. — "Without 
the vitalizing touch of a properly qualified teacher, houses, grounds, and 
equipment are largely dead mechanism, fit is the teacher thai breathes the 
breath of life into the school] Better schools are impossible without better 
teachers. Better teachers are impossible without better education, better 
training, and better opportunities for them to obtain such education and train- 
ing. Better education and better training and the utilization of better oppor- 
tunities for these by teachers are impossible without better pay for teachers. 
Reason as we may about it, gush as we may about the nobility of the work 
and the glorious rewards of it hereafter, back of this question of better 
teachers must still lie the cold business question of better pay. 

"The average salary of rural white teachers in North Carolina in 1910 was 
$34.47; the average salary of colored teachers was si':;js : the average length 
of the rural school term was 92.7 days for white and 81.7 days for colored; 
making the average annual salary of rural white teachers in North Carolina, 
therefore, $159.70, and the average annual salary of rural colored teachers 
$95.91. For such meager salaries men and women cannot afford to put them- 
selves into the long and expensive training necessary for the besl equipmenl 
for this delicate and difficult work of teaching. The State may supply the 
best opportunities that the age affords for the training of the teachers, but. as 
long as the rank and file of them receive such meager salaries, these oppor- 
tunities will be beyond their reach, and they must Inevitably divide their atten- 
tion between the service of two masters to make even a bare living. As long 
as they must work at some other business for si\ or eighl months of the year, 
and at the business of school-teachiim for only four or live months, they can 
scarcely hope to become professional and masterful teachers. The teacher who 
does something else eight months of the year for a living and teaches school 
four months of the year for extra money must continue to be more of something 
else than a teacher. 

"With short school terms, small salaries, poor schoolhouses. and other con- 
ditions adverse to success, we cannot hope to command and retain first-class 
talent in this business of teaching the rural school, however good or however 
accessible the opportunities for improving teachers may lie made. We must, 
in the outset, face the cold business truth that, as the South comes more and 
more rapidly into her industrial and agricultural heritage, and the channels 
of profitable employment multiply, the best men and women in the profession 
of teaching cannot be retained in it, and little Inducement will be offered to 
other men and women of ambition, ability, and promise to enter it. unless the 
compensation for the teacher's service is made somewhat commensurate with 



Work to Be Done and How to Do It. 45 

that offered in other fields of labor. As long as the annual salary paid the 
teacher who works upon the immortal stuff of mind and soul is less than that 
paid the rudest workers in wood and iron, less than that paid the man that 
shoes your horse or plows your corn or paints your house or keeps your jail, 
the best talent cannot be secured and kept in the teaching profession — the 
teaching profession must continue to be made in many instances but a stepping- 
stone to more profitable employments or a means of pensioning inefficient and 
needy mediocrity. 

"The first step, then, in the direction of improvement of teachers is an 
increase in the salary of teachers so as to make it worth the while of capable 
men and women to enter the profession of teaching, to remain in it, to put 
themselves in training for it, and to avail themselves of the opportunity 
offered for improvement. An increase in the monthly compensation and an 
increase in the annual school term are the only two ways of increasing the 
teacher's salary. The only means of increasing the compensation and the 
school term is by increasing the available school funds for each school. The 
only practical means of doing this under present conditions are consolidation 
and local taxation. 

"That the counties and districts that pay the best salaries secure, as a 
rule, the best teachers, is the best evidence that this question of better teachers 
is largely a question of better salaries. With the growth of educational senti- 
ment and enthusiasm the demand for better teachers has grown, but every 
community that demands a better teacher ought to remember that the demand 
is unreasonable and unlikely to be met unless the means for better pay be pro- 
vided by the community. 

"The raising of the standard of examination and gradation of teachers will 
be ineffective, and perhaps unfair, unless it is accompanied by a corresponding 
increase in the wages of teachers. Of what avail will it be to raise the require- 
ments without raising the compensation, when even now, with the present low 
standard of qualifications, it is almost impossible in many counties to get 
enough teachers to teach the schools, and when even now the same qualifica- 
tions will command much better compensation in almost any other vocation? 
The logical result of raising the standard of examination and gradation with- 
out raising the prices paid would be to decrease the supply of teachers and 
render it practically impossible to supply the schools with teachers. An 
increase in the requirements for teaching, a multiplication of the opportunities 
for the improvement of teachers, and a mandatory requirement of teachers to 
avail themselves of these opportunities, must, in all reason and fairness, be 
accompanied by a corresponding increase in salary. Better work deserves and 
commands better pay." 

The increase in teachers' salaries during the past ten years has not been at 
all commensurate with the increase in living expenses, and with the increase in 
salaries and wages of those engaged in other professions and callings. In con- 
sidering this question of the salary of the teacher, it must be remembered that 
the teacher must live twelve months in the year, even though he receives 
salary for only four or five or six months. The financial demands upon the 
teachers must also be remembered. They must live and dress well in order to 
command the respect of the children and the patrons. To maintain their pro- 
fessional growth and increase the effectiveness of their work, they must spend 
a considerable part of their salary for special courses of work in summer 



46 Work to Be Done and How to Do It. 

schools and institutes, and for the purchase of professional books and maga- 
zines. It must be remembered, also, that teachers must look forward to the 
years when it will be impossible for them to teach, for. as they grow old, they 
become less efficient for the arduous work of the school. Their salaries, there- 
fore, should be sufficient to lay aside something for old age, as no pensions 
are provided for teachers. Finally, it should be remembered that in a republic 
the intelligence, morality, power, effectiveness, and earning capacity of the 
common people are dependent largely upon the work of the teachers of the 
public schools, and that, therefore, their work is of the most vital importance, 
and should command a salary conunensurate with its importance. Unless we 
ran bring our people to a realization of these truths and thereby create a pub- 
lic sentiment and a public demand for better salaries for better teachers, the 
ranks of the rural school teachers will continue to be filled with many un- 
trained, incompetent, inexperienced persons, using this holiest of callings as a 
mere stepping-stone to some other profession or calling, with mere tyros with- 
out serious purpose teaching for a short time simply to make a support until 
something better turns up. There will continue to be a dearth of men. be- 
cause they can command better salaries for almost anything, even lor breaking 
rocks on the road, than for teaching rural schools a low months in the year. 
There will continue to be a dearth of trained and experienced women of power, 
because such women can now easily command far bolter salaries in other call- 
ings open to women, and almost any woman ran command a larger annual 
salary for measuring calico and selling buttons than for training minds, inspir- 
ing souls and forming characters in the rural schools. The situation is serious. 
The demand for good teachers, and especially for good male teachers, is greatly 
in excess of the supply, because the salaries paid will not command and retain 
such teachers. Let us wage a campaign from mountain to sea. through press 
and public speech, for the education of public sentiment to an appreciation of 
the teacher's work and to an insistent demand for holier compensation for 
that work. 

County Institutes and Summer Schools. — In accordance with the recommen- 
dations in my previous Biennial Report, the General Assembly amended the 
county institute law and provided a Supervisor of Teacher-training. By virtue 
of these amendments, as has been pointed out in a previous pari of this Report, 
and as will appear from the report of the work of the teachers' institutes and 
teachers' associations elsewhere in this Report, the county institutes and the 
county teachers' associations and the teachers' reading circles have been made 
effective means for the improvement and home training of the rank and tile of 
the rural teachers. As I have recommended elsewhere. I believe provision 
should be made for conducting summer schools for teachers at all of the Slate 
educational institutions, thereby further increasing the means Cor placing, at 
small expense, within easy reach of the rural teachers still better opportunities 
for professional improvement. With a good system of county institutes, county 
teachers' associations, county reading circles, summer schools, permanent 
normal schools, the State Normal and Industrial College and departments of 
education at the University and several of our denominational colleges, profes- 
sional improvement ought to be within easy reach of any teacher; and there 
ought to be within a few years marked improvement in the teaching force of the 
State. 



Work to Be Done and How to Do It. 47 

County Supervision. — "As pointed out in the first part of this Report, there 
has been marked improvement in county supervision. The average salary 
of the County Superintendent has been more than trebled since 1901. The 
superintendents in nearly all the counties of the State are devoting more 
time to the work than ever before, but there is still much work to be done 
before county supervision can be made as efficient as it should be. The more 
I learn of the educational work of the State in the discharge of my official 
duties and through my visitations and field work, the more clearly I see that 
the real strategic point in all this work to-day is the County Superintendent. 
Upon this subject I beg to quote from my annual address to the State Associa- 
tion of County Superintendents delivered November 11, 1903 : 'The work of 
the State Superintendent must be done and his plans executed largely through 
the County Superintendent. The work of the County Board of Education 
must be carried on and its plans executed largely through the County Super- 
intendent. The work of the school committeemen will not be done properly 
without the stimulation and direction of the County Superintendent. No 
proper standard of qualifications for teachers can be maintained and en- 
forced except by the County Superintendent. No esprit cle corps among the 
teachers can be awakened and sustained save by a county superintendent in 
whom it dwells. No local and permanent plans for the improvement of public 
school teachers through county teachers' associations, summer institutes and 
schools, township meetings, etc., can be set on foot and successfully carried 
out save under the leadership of an energetic county superintendent. All 
campaigns for the education of public sentiment on educational questions and 
for the advancement of the work of public education along all needful lines 
are doomed to failure or, at least, to only partial and temporary success 
without the active help and direction of a county superintendent knowing his 
people, knowing the conditions and needs of his county, knowing something of 
the prejudices and preferences of the different communities, endowed with 
tact, wisdom, common sense, character, grit, and some ability to get along 
with folks, and enjoying the confidence of teachers, officers, children, and 
patrons. Upon the County Superintendent mainly must depend the bringing 
together of all those forces in the county — public and private, moral and 
religious, business and professional — that may be utilized for the advancement 
of the educational work of the county and for the awakening of an educa- 
tional interest among all classes of people, irrespective of poverty or wealth, 
religion or politics. This work of educating the children of all the people is 
too great a task to be performed by any part of the people. No real county 
system, composed of a large number of separate schools unified and correlated 
in their work, each pursuing a properly arranged and wisely planned course 
of study in the subjects required, and the whole system fitting into its proper 
place in a great State system, can ever be worked out save through the aid 
and under the direction of a county superintendent with an adequate concep- 
tion of his work and with an ability to do it.' 

"Such a work requires for its successful execution a man of mind and 
heart and soul, a gentleman, a man of common sense, tact, energy, consecrated 
purpose, education, special training, and business ability — a man who can 
give all his time and thought and energy to the work. You cannot command 
the services of such a man in any business without paying him a living sal- 
ary, for such men are in great demand for any work. May we not hope, 



48 Work to Be Done axd How to Do It. 

therefore, that at no distant day the salary attached to so important an office 
may be sufficient in every county to employ trained and competent men for 
all their time, to unfetter the earnest, competent men already engaged in the 
work so that they may have a chance to do their best work and show what 
is in them, and to justify men in the coming years in placing themselves in 
special training for this special work? 

"It is noticeable and significant that educational progress along all lines is 
more rapid in those counties in which competent superintendents have been 
put into the field for all their time, and that in almost every county in which 
this has been done the school fund has been increased by local taxation and 
by economical management of the finances, looking carefully after the sources 
of income, much more than the increase in the salary of the superintendent. 
For example, in Guilford County, the Superintendent's salary was increased 
$1,000 a year, and during the first year of his administration, largely through 
his efforts, the annual school fund was increased by local taxation alone 
$7,745. In Pitt Comity the efficient Superintendent was put into the field for 
his entire time at increased salary, and already the animal increase in the 
school fund from local taxation, secured mainly through Ins activity, is much 
more than the increase in his salary, to say nothing of the remarkable increase 
in the efficiency of the entire county system of schools resulting from his more 
efficient work. Similar evidence could be given about other comities. You 
cannot make a success of any great business like this business of education 
without a man at its head devoting all his time, thought and energy to it. 
Wherever this is the case the educational work of the county is moving. 
wherever it is not the case the work is lagging. Yon cannot do anything 
worth doing in the world without a man. It is the highest economy to put 
money into a man."' 

More Money and How to Get it. — For all this work yet to he dene in the 
way of building and improving schoolhouses and grounds, lengthening the 
school term, increasing the salaries of teachers and county superintendents, 
providing high-school instruction, etc.. more money must, of course, be pro- 
vided. Two ways of providing this money may he suggested : 

1. The adoption and enforcement of some plan for getting taxable prop- 
erty on the tax books and assessing it at its real value, or something near its 
real value. An examination of the tables of the statistical reports in this 
volume showing the school funds raised in each enmity from the property 
tax of 18 cents on the $100 and of the list of counties asking aid from the 

special State appropriation for a four-months scl 1 term, and the amounts 

received by these counties from this appropriation, will convince any 
reasonable man, I think, that there is something wrong in the method of 
assessing the value of property. Fifty-four counties now receive aid in 
amounts varying from $05.25 to $4,462.99 for a four-months school term. 
Upon any reasonable and uniform valuation of property, many of these 
counties would have money enough for a four-months school term without 
any aid from the special State appropriation, and the others would need 
much less from this source. Much of this special appropriation could then 
be available for other needed purposes in strengthening the public school sys- 
tem. To one who has traveled through many of these counties and observed 
their prosperity and rapidly increasing wealth, it is self-evident that there 
is something wrong in the method of assessing property, when counties like 



Work to Be Done and How to Do It. 49 

Cleveland, Cumberland, and a number of others that might be mentioned, 
fail to receive from an 18 cents property tax enough money for a four- 
months school term at the present low salaries of teachers. Upon a correct 
valuation of property, of course, the school fund derived from this IS cents 
property tax would be largely increased in every county. In my opinion, 
if all the property in the State could be placed on the tax books at a fair and 
reasonable valuation, the public school fund would be sufficient to maintain 
the public schools of the State for an average school term of five or six 
months without any increase of the present rate of taxation for school pur- 
poses. 

2. The second means for getting more money for the schools is by an 
increase of the State levy in the counties for school purposes and by levying 
a special county tax for schools. As recommended and explained in another 
part of this Report, an increase of the school tax from 18 cents to 25 cents 
on the $100 valuation of property would largely increase the school fund and 
greatly improve the school system. Under the decision of the Supreme Court 
in the case of Collie v. Commissioners of Franklin County, the County Com- 
missioners, upon demand of the County Board of Education, are required to 
levy a special tax on all property and polls of the county sufficient to provide 
at least a four-months school term in every school district of the county, as 
directed by Article IX, section 3. of the Constitution. In their estimate of 
the additional funds necessary for this purpose to be raised by a separate 
county tax, the County Board of Education can. of course, take into con- 
sideration the needs of the schools for their gradual and conservative im- 
provement in equipment, supervision, teachers, etc. This opens the way for 
a sufficient increase in the school fund in the weak counties to increase 
greatly the efficiency of the schools in those counties. 

Local Taxation. — "This business of public education is like any other great 
business. For successfully conducting it, enough capital must be invested in 
it to supply the necessary equipment and to employ the necessary number of 
competent trained men and women to carry on the business according to mod- 
ern progressive business and professional principles. I have undertaken to 
show in this Report that for better houses and equipment, better teachers, 
better supervision and longer school terms more money is the fundamental 
need. The constitutional limit of taxation has already been reached in 
all the counties of the State but one. Without an amendment to the Con- 
stitution, therefore, or special legislation for each county, the general school 
fund cannot be increased except for a four-months term. A special annual 
State appropriation of $225,000 has already been made to the public schools 
by the General Assembly. Under present conditions the State can hardly 
be expected to increase the school fund for a four-months term further by 
special appropriation. It must be very evident, therefore, to every thought- 
ful man that in addition to the methods suggested above the only other two 
means of supplying this fundamental need of more money for the public 
schools are consolidation and local taxation. As heretofore shown in this 
Report, by reasonable consolidation the present available funds can be greatly 
economized by reducing the number of schools and the number of teachers 
necessary to teach a given number of children. In this way more money from 
the present funds will be available for each school for more teachers, better 

Part 1—4 



50 Woke to Be Done and How to Do It. 

salaries, better houses and equipment, and a longer term. After making the 
present available funds go as far as possible through the economy of reason- 
able consolidation, the only other means of increasing the school fund of any 
local school is local taxation. 

"Under section 4115 of the School Law, upon a petition of one-fourth of the 
freeholders residing therein, a special-tax district may be laid off within any 
definitely fixed boundaries, and upon approval of the County Board of Educa- 
tion an election upon a local tax for the schools within that district, not to 
exceed 30 cents on the $100 and 90 cents on the poll, must be ordered 
by the County Board of Commissioners. This places an election upon 
local taxation for public schools within easy reach of any county, town- 
ship, or school district in North Carolina. I have already reported the 
progress in local taxation during the past two years. While it is encouraging, 
still, when it is remembered that only about 995 districts out of a total of 
about 5.373 white districts in the State have yet adopted local taxation, it 
will be readily seen that the work of local taxation is scarcely more than well 
begun. 

"Sixty-nine per cent of all the money raised for public schools in the United 
States is raised by local taxation. Nearly one-fifth of all the funds expended 
for the maintenance of the public schools in North Carolina is now raised by 
local taxation. In all the States having systems <.t' public schools well 
equipped and adequate to the education of all their people, a large per cent 
of the public school fund is raised by local taxation. In some of these States 
as much as 95 per cent is raised by local taxation. In North Carolina the 
only towns, cities, and rural communities that have succeeded in providing 
a system of schools open eight or ten months in the year, adequately equipped 
with houses and teachers, have been compelled to supplement their State and 
county school funds by local taxation. The experience of other Siates and of 
these communities in our own State compels the conclusion that the only hope 
of largely increasing the present available funds for the rural schools, and thus 
making these schools equal to the demands of the age ami adequate to the 
education of 82 per cent of our population, is in be found in the adoption of 
local taxation. 

"The principle of local taxation is right and wise. It involves the princi- 
ples of self-help, self-interest, self-protection, community help, community inter- 
est, and community protection. Every cent of the money paid by local taxation 
for schools by any community remains in the community for the improvement 
of the community school, and every cent of it is invested through a better 
school in the minds and souls and characters of the rising generation, in an 
increase in the intelligence and efficiency of the entire community. Every cent 
of this local tax that goes into a better school to give the children of all a 
better chance to be somebody and to do something in the world is invested in 
the best possible advertisement for the best class of immigration and is the 
surest possible means of keeping in the community the best people already 
residing there by giving them a better opportunity to give their children a 
better chance to get an education that will better tit them Cor coping with the 
world without having to move into another community to get it. Every cent of 
money, therefore, invested by local taxation in a better school, by Inviting a 
better class of immigration and preventing the disastrous drain upon its best 
blood by other communities that offer better school facilities, enhances tin- 



Work to Be Done and How to Do It. 51 

value of every cent of property in the community by increasing the demand 
for it by the best people. The wisdom, then, of such a tax for such a purpose 
is too manifest to ueed further argument." 

School houses. — There are still 204 white and 121 colored school districts 
in North Carolina to be supplied with houses. There are 94 white and 169 
colored log houses, and many old frame houses unfit for use, to be replaced. 
There are hundreds of old houses to be repaired, enlarged, equipped, and beau- 
tified. The equipment of most of the old houses is poor and entirely inade- 
quate. Some idea of the inadequacy of this equipment may be obtained when 
it is remembered that in 1910 only $45,834.91 was spent for furniture and 
equipment for rural schoolhouses. A comfortable, well-equipped schoolhouse 
is the first essential of a successful school. Such a house insures permanency 
and inspires in children and patrons pride and confidence. 

In every county there should be a strict enforcement of the law placing the 
building of schoolhouses under the control of the County Board of Education, 
and requiring all new houses to be constructed in accordance with plans 
approved by the State Superintendent of Public Instruction and that board. 
A revised and enlarged pamphlet of approved plans for schoolhouses has been 
recently issued from the office of the State Superintendent of Public Instruc- 
tion, and copies of it can be secured upon application. The pamphlet contains 
bills of materials, specifications, cuts, floor plans, blank contracts, etc., for the 
erection of any house in it. 

The law requiring the contract for buildings to be in writing and the house 
to be inspected, received, and approved by the County Superintendent before 
full payment is made should always be rigidly enforced. No more money 
should be allowed to be wasted on cheap, temporary, improperly constructed 
houses. Properly enforced, the law is now ample to insure the construction 
of permanent, comfortable schoolhouses and to prevent the impositions of 
inefficient contractors and builders. * 

School Districts and Consolidation. — In my preceding biennial reports this 
subject has been so fully discussed that I deem it unnecessary to enter into 
any full discussion of it again. Much good work has been done in reason- 
able consolidation and enlargement of districts. With much benefit to their 
school interests, some counties have been entirely redistricted. Hundreds of 
unnecessary little districts have been abolished, but in many counties there 
are still too many of these little districts. There are still 5,373 white school 
districts and 2,306 colored school districts. The average area of the white 
school district in the State is 9.0 square miles. The white school districts 
might be decreased to half the present number, where streams, swamps, etc., 
do not prevent, and the average size might be increased to double the present 
area, and still, as a little calculation will show, in a district of fairly regular 
size with a schoolhouse near the center, the farthest child would be within 
three miles of the house, and a large majority of the children would, of course, 
be much nearer. The decrease in the number of school districts means, of 
course, an increase in the money for each district, an increase in the number 
of children in each school, an increase in the number of schools with more than 
one teacher, affording instruction in more advanced branches of study, a better 
classification of the children, a reduction in the number of classes necessary 
for each teacher, an increase in the time that each teacher can give to each 
class, a concentration of the energies of the teacher upon fewer subjects, a 



52 Work to Be Done and How to Do It. 

stimulation of the children to greater effort by the greater competition and 
greater mental friction of larger numbers. 

This work of enlarging the school districts by the consolidation of unnec- 
essary small districts or by redisricting townships and counties must, of 
course, be carried on with wisdom, discretion, and justice. Every child has a 
right to be within reasonable walking distance of some school until conditions 
and funds justify provision for transportation; but any healthy child can 
better afford to walk two or three miles to get to a good school than to attend 
a poor one at his gate. It is wiser and more economical to have one school 
taught in one good house with two or three good teachers than to have two or 
three little schools in poor little one-room houses, taughl by one teacher with a 
handful of children, with almost as many classes as children. For a fuller 
and more detailed discussion, however, of this subject and of the extravagance 
and unwisdom of a multiplicity of unnecessary little districts, I beg to refer 
you to my preceding biennial reports. 

Transportation of Pupils. — It is hoped that in the near future Improvement 
in roads and rural conditions will warrant consolidation <>t" schools on a larger 
scale, and the adoption of transportation of children by wagons and teams to 
central schools, which is now in successful operation in many Western Slates. 
Transportation is also in successful operation in a number of districts in 
Virginia and Louisiana. 

The State Superintendent recently visited, for observation and study, a 
number of centralized rural schools in Indiana and Ohio, where transportation 
of pupils is inmost successful operation. All of the schools in some townships 
had been consolidated into one central school; in others were found hut two or 
three schools in the entire township. These schools covered areas of from -'» 
to 50 square miles. Children were transported to them from distances of from 
1 to 7 miles. The schools were conducted in houses costing from $8,000 to 
$30,000, with heating plants and modern conveniences, such as you would find 
in our large towns. 

The schools had from four to ten teachers, affording to the country children, 
in houses, equipment, supervision, teachers, libraries, gradation, classification, 
high-school instruction, all the educational advantages of our besl town schools. 
with the added advantage in all instances of rural environment, and in some 
instances of practical instruction in agriculture, sewing, cooking, and other 
subjects pertaining to country life and home-making. Among other advantages 
observed in these centralized rural schools, were a most commendable pride and 
school spirit on the part of teachers, children, school officers, and patrons, 
excellent attendance, protection of the health of the children by prevention of 
exposure to bad weather, etc., economy of time in reaching school and home. 
In some of these schools the daily attendance for the month was found to be 
98 per cent of the school population ; the lowest attendance reported was 89 
per cent of the school population. 

The transportation is at the expense of the township in neat, comfortable, 
covered two-horse wagons, each wagon carrying about twenty children. The 
wagons run on schedule time and tardiness is practically eliminated, as is also 
irregularity of attendance on account of bad weather. The drivers of the 
wagons are usually farmers of the community of character and reliability, who 
are held responsible for the safety and good conduct of the children to and 
from school. The wagons are owned in most instances by the township, and 



Work to Be Done and How to Do It. 53 

the horses are owned and furnished by the drivers. The wagons are operated 
at a monthly cost of from $40 to $60. Some of the schools operate as many 
as ten wagons, the number varying from three to ten. Space forbids that I 
give fuller details of my study of these schools at this time. 

The results of my visit and observations convinced me that in consolidation, 
with transportation of pupils, is to be found the only solution of the problem 
of placing adequate educational facilities within reach of country boys and 
girls in sparsely populated farming districts. I believe that the conditions in 
some of our counties in North Carolina are such as to warrant at once begin- 
ning in some townships consolidation by transportation, and I have recom- 
mended elsewhere in this Report that the public school law be so amended 
as to authorize county boards of education to inaugurate transportation of 
pupils where the conditions and the funds justify it. 

Better Classification and More Thorough Instruction. — Through the use of 
a graded course of study sent out in pamphlet form from my office and the 
new registers and new blanks for teachers' reports, some good work has been 
done in classifying and grading the rural public schools. Much more remains 
still to be done. Upon this subject I beg to quote from my previous Biennial 
Report : 

"A recent inquiry concerning the course of study and the classification of 
pupils in the public schools of the State reveals a great lack of uniformity 
and, in some counties of the State, a somewhat chaotic condition. I sent to 
all county superintendents blanks for reports of the daily programs and of 
the progress made by the various classes. These blanks were sent to the 
public school teachers, and the superintendents were requested to send the 
best ten to my office. A careful examination of these and a compilation of 
their contents showed that the average number of recitations in the school 
with one teacher undertaking to give instruction in all subjects required by 
law to be taught in the public schools varied from 35 to 55. 

"In order to give instruction in all the subjects the teaching of which is 
made mandatory under the law, at least 21 recitations a day will be required. 
The legal length of a school day is six hours, hence an average of only twelve 
minutes could be allotted to a recitation in any school with only one teacher. 
The folly of even expecting thorough and successful instruction in so many sub- 
jects in so many classes by one teacher is apparent without argument. The 
need for a better classification so as to reduce the classes to the smallest pos- 
sible number, thereby giving the longest possible time to each class, is also 
apparent. Owing to the different ages of the children,, ranging from six to 
twenty-one years, and the different degrees of advancement, about as many 
classes will be necessary in a school with one teacher as in a school with two 
or more teachers, the chief difference being, of course, in the number of chil- 
dren in a class. Unless some means, therefore, can be found for increasing 
the number of schools with two or more teachers and decreasing the number 
of schools with only one teacher I see but little hope of successful instruction 
in any of the high-school branches or of improving materially the instruc- 
tion even in the elementary branches known as the common school branches. 
It is apparent that in a well-classified school with two or three teachers, with 
few if any more classes than a school with one teacher, each teacher will 
have two or three times as much time for each class, and will be able to con- 
centrate his thought and energies upon fewer classes and subjects and, conse- 



54 Work to Be Doxe and How to Do It. 

quently, to do more thorough teaching in those subjects, and that at least one 
of the teachers would have time for instruction of the older children in the 
higher branches. I have been so firmly convinced of the impossibility of 
thorough instruction by one teacher in more than the elementary branches, 
that I have advised in the preface to the Course of Study that only in excep- 
tional cases should instruction in any higher branches ever be undertaken in 
any school with only one teacher. (The law now limits instruction in one- 
teacher schools to the elementary branches.) 

"The only means of reducing the number of schools with only one teacher 
and getting more schools with two or more teachers and the better classifica- 
tion, more thorough instruction and more advanced work so necessary for the 
growth and development of our public school system are to be found in 
reasonable consolidation and local taxation. By means of consolidation more 
teachers and more children can be brought together into one school, and by 
means of local taxation more money will bo available for the employment of 
more teachers at better salaries and for the lengthening of the school term. 
In the meantime, through the adoption of the graded course of study hereto- 
fore referred to, and its enforcement in all the public schools, the work of the 
public schools can be greatly improved in uniformity, definiteness, thorough- 
ness, and classification." There has. of course, been marked improvement in 
classifying and grading the rural public schools since 1904, bul there Is still 
great need for reducing the number of classes and the number of subjects 
in the one-teacher school, in order to secure more thoroughness in the few 
essentials, and also great need for increasing the number of two-teacher 
schools. 

The Education of the Negro. As the conditions have nol changed since my 
last report, and as I have seen no reason to change my views upon the subject 
of the education of the negro, 1 shall repeal here the views expressed in my 
preceding Biennial Report, changing only the figures used in that report so as 
to conform to the corred figures for this biennial period. 

"It would he easier and more pleasant for me to close this reporl without 
undertaking to discuss this most perplexing problem of the education of the 
negro, about which there are so many conflicting and widely divergent views 
among my people. This is a part, however, of the educational problem of the 
State and, in some respects, the most difficult part. It is. therefore, my duty to 
study it and to give to you and through you to the General Assembly and to 
the people my honest views about it. lie is a coward that basely runs away 
from a manifest duty. 

"In considering this question of negro education it is necessary to lay aside, 
so far as possible, prejudice on the one hand and maudlin sentimentality on 
the other. There has been too much of both. For an expression of my gen- 
eral views upon this question 1 beg to refer you to my Report for 1900-1902, 
pages G to 12. I have seen no reason to change or materially to modify these 
general views. 

"In justice to the negro and for the information of some of OUT people who 
have been misled into thinking that too large a part of the taxes that the 
white people pay is spent for the education of the negro, it may he well in the 
outset to give a brief statement of the facts in regard to the apportionment of 
the school fund. As is well known, under section 4110 of the School Law, the 
apportionment of the school fund in each county is practically placed abso- 



Work to Be Done and How to Do It. 55 

lutely under the control of the County Board of Education, the only restric- 
tion laid upon the board therein being that the funds shall be apportioned 
among the schools of each township in such a way as to give equal length of 
term as nearly as possible, having due regard to the grade of work to be done, 
the qualifications of the teachers, etc. The Constitution directs that in the 
distribution of the fund no discrimination shall be made in favor of either 
race. This report shows that in 1910 the negroes of city and rural districts 
received for teachers' salaries and building schoolhouses $373,31)0.55 for 
238,091 children of school age. The whites received for the same purpose for 
497,077 children of school age $1,924,704.40. The negroes, therefore, constitute 
about 32 per cent of the school population and receive in the apportionment 
for the same purposes less than 17 per cent of the school money. This report 
shows that the negroes paid for schools in taxes on their own property and 
polls about $163,417.89, or nearly one-half of all that they received for school 
purposes. Add to this their just share of fines, forfeitures and penalties, 
and their share of the large school tax paid by corporations to which they 
are entitled under the Constitution by every dictate of reason and justice, 
and it will be apparent that the part of the taxes actually paid by individual 
white men for the education of the negro is so small that the man that would 
begrudge it or complain about it ought to be ashamed of himself. In the 
face of these facts, any unprejudiced man must see that we are in no danger 
of giving the negroes more than they are entitled to by every dictate of 
justice, right, wisdom, humanity, and Christianity. 

"Their teachers are not so well qualified and have not spent so much money 
on their education, their expenses of living are much less and, therefore, 
they do not need and ought not to have as much per capita for the education 
of their children ; but there is more real danger of doing the negro an injus- 
tice in the apportionment of the school fund, even after considering all these 
things, by withholding his equitable part, than of doing the white race any 
injustice by giving him too much. 

"When we are apportioning only $373,390.55 for the education of 238.091 
negro children — and some of us are complaining about that — we need not be 
entertaining many hopes of giving the negro much helpful industrial education 
yet, for everybody ought to know that this amount is not sufficient to give this 
number of children thorough instruction in the mere rudiments of reading, 
writing, and arithmetic, so essential to civilized living and intelligent, efficient 
service in the humblest calling of life. As long as we are appropriating only 
this much money for this number of children, nobody need have any real 
concern about turning the negro's head by the study of Latin and Greek and 
other higher branches of learning. The fact is that at present we are not 
giving or seeking to give the negro in the public schools more than instruction 
in the mere rudiments of learning, nor is it possible with our present avail- 
able funds to give him more than this. No one believes more thoroughly 
than I in industrial and agricultural education for the negro ; but, as pointed 
out above, however desirable it may be, such education for the majority of 
negroes is hardly to be considered unless we put more money into their 
schools. 

"The negro is here among us through no fault of his own. and is likely to 
remain here. There are but two roads open to him. One is elevation through 
the right sort of education ; the other is deterioration and degradation through 



56 Work to Be Doxe and How to Do It. 

ignorance and niiseducation, inevitably leading to expulsion or extermination. 
We must help him into the first if we can. If we do not our race will pay 
the heaviest penalty for the failure. 

"My experience and observation in this work and my larger acquaintance 
with the people of the State and their feelings have deepened my conviction 
that the only hope in education beyond the point of mastery of the rudiments 
of learning for the negro race is to be found in agricultural and industrial 
training — largely in agricultural training. Unless we can give him such train- 
ing in the schools as will help to make him a more industrious and efficient 
workman and to save him from vice and idleness, the negro race is doomed; 
and unless we can demonstrate this objectively to tbe white people of the 
South through living epistles of the lives and characters of the negroes so 
educated, they will find a way, justly or unjustly, to withdraw all their aid 
to his education. The opponents of negro education contend that the sort of 
education the negro has been receiving in the public schools has pul false 
notions into his head, has turned him away from work and encouraged him to 
make a living by his wits without work. They point to the superiority of the 
old-issue negro over the new-issue negro in character, industry, reliability and 
in nearly all the virtues that make up good citizenship. The contrast between 
the negro of the old school and the modern Degro is ton often to the detriment 
of the modern negro. 

"These opponents of negro education, with the lach <>f logic characteristic 
of the man who draws general conclusions from a tew particulars and sees 
only what is superficially discernible without looking tor deeper and more far- 
reaching causes, ascribe the cause of this difference to the little education that 
the negro has received. The modern negro has had some sort of education 
and tbe old-issue negro had none: therefore, they argue, education is the cause 
of the inferiority of the modern negro. They forget that the best of tin- old 
negroes were trained in the best industrial schools, on farms and in shops 
for the work that they were to do in life, under the direction of intelligent 
masters; that in many instances the intimacy of relation between them and 
the families of humane masters afforded them an environment, association 
and example that proved most potent in shaping and strengthening their 
characters; and that the whole social system of the old regime was conducive 
to training the negro in obedience, self-restrainl and industry. Though 

these old negroes were ignorant of 1 ks. they were, from earliest infancy. 

trained and educated in many of the essentials of good citizenship and 
efficient service. The present generation of negroes has been given a mere 
smattering of the essentials of knowledge and left untrained in those other 
things so essential to life and happiness and progress. The new generation. 
without preparation, were ushered into freedom and have been left to follow 
largely their own will without direction or restraint, save that of the criminal 
law. without elevating associations, without leaders or teachers, save a few 
rare exceptions. 

Under the old regime their masters were educated, and many of their 
masters, as the negroes saw it superficially, lived without work, while they 
were compelled to work. Is it any wonder, therefore, that the negro should 
have had a false idea of education, and followed it to his ruin in too many 
cases? Is it any wonder that work was associated in his mind with slavery. 
and, therefore, disgraceful; that idleness was associated with education and 



Work to Be Done and How to Do It. 57 

wealth as embodied in his former master, and, therefore, honorable? A race 
not trained to think would not find it hard to draw from these superficial facts 
the conclusion that the great blessing of education was freedom from work, 
that idleness was honorable, that work was dishonorable. The few among 
the negroes, therefore, who succeeded in acquiring a little knowledge first 
became at once a sort of aristocracy, and the temptation to these few to 
make their living by their wits out of the ignorant many of their race was 
too great for a race in its childhood to resist. Is it any wonder, then, that 
we had after the days of reconstruction a multitude of pretentious, half-taught, 
bigoted preachers and school-teachers constituting themselves leaders of 
their race and filling the negroes by example and precept with all sorts of 
false notions about education, character, life work, and citizenship? Their 
conception of their own importance was greatly magnified by the court paid 
to them as self-constituted leaders of their race, by political demagogues de- 
siring to ride into positions of prominence and profit upon negro votes. By 
the Constitutional Amendment we are happily rid of this danger. The 
negro's ideals were not much elevated by the example and teachings of our 
Northern neighbors who came among us as educational missionaries to him, 
but who were ignorant of the real social and industrial conditions of the 
South, and who were often prompted by honest but blind prejudice, and 
oftener, perhaps, by honest but tragic fanaticism. After the lapse of thirty 
years we are reaping the harvest of such sowing. Is it not time for us to 
have learned the lesson that it teaches? We must take charge of negro edu- 
cation and direct it along saner lines. We must no longer leave the blind to 
lead the blind. 

"We cannot answer effectively this prejudice against negro education, aris- 
ing from the results produced by causes largely attributable, perhaps, to 
revolutionized social, political and industrial conditions wrought by the tor- 
nado of civil war, save with a practical demonstration of the better results 
of a better education. All the evils of a reconstruction of society, life and 
government upon a weak race unprepared for such changes, ushered into the 
new order of things with but few intelligent, wise, right-thinking leaders, 
without power of proper self-restraint or self-direction, have been laid by the 
demagogues, by the unthinking, and by some other men and women as honest 
and patriotic as any that breathe, at the door of partial education as tbe 
quickest, easiest and most plausible solution of the unsatisfactory results. 
Too few stop to think what might have been the result if the new generation 
of negroes had been allowed to grow up in absolute ignorance under these 
changed conditions, with the rights and freedom of citizens of a republic 
without the restraint of the training and the association of educated masters, 
as. under the old system. Too few stop to think that whatever of deteriora- 
tion there may have been in the new generation of negroes as compared with 
the old may be more attributable to a change in civilization and in the whole 
order of things than to the little learning that he has received. Too few stop 
to think of the danger and the unfairness of the sort of reasoning that com- 
pares the best of the old generation of negroes with the worst of the now. 
that compares the partly educated negro of the present generation with the 
illiterate negro of the old generation, who, though ignorant of books, had 
much knowledge of many useful industries and trades and better opportuni- 
ties of acquiring such knowledge, instead of comparing the literate negro of 



58 Work to Be Done and How to Do It. 

the new generation with the illiterate negro of the new generation, that 
ascribes all the faults found in the new generation to the smattering of learn- 
ing that they have received and all the virtues found in the old generation to 
their illiteracy. One is partly educated, the other was illiterate; therefore 
education is the cause of the faults of the one and illiteracy of the virtues of 
the other. The absurdity of such logic ought to be manifest to the average 
man. Here are two men, one educated, the other ignorant. One becomes a 
murderer, for there have been educated murderers in all times ; the other 
becomes a good citizen, for there have been ignorant good citizens in all times; 
therefore education makes murderers and ignorance makes good citizens. 
' "In the consideration of a great question like this men should look deeper 
than the mere surface facts and see the danger of drawing universal con- 
clusions from single facts and undertaking to settle the educational destiny 
of a whole race for all time by the experience of a mere quarter of a century 
under most unfavorable conditions. The old order has passed, never to 
return. We must face the future uuder the new order. Would it not be 
wise to ask and to seek to answer without prejudice or partiality these and 
similar questions: Are not the changes in the negro mostly attributable to the 
changes in the order of things? According to the testimony of all the ages, 
has ignorance ever been found a remedy for anything'.' According to the 
testimony of all the ages, may not education of the right soil, properly directed 
by those who have right ideals and know how to direct it, prove a remedy 
for many of these undesirable changes in the negro incident largely to this 
unavoidable and radical change in his life, environment and relations to those 
about him? Might not his condition and character have been infinitely worse 
and more brutal under the changed order of tilings without the little training 
that he has received from conscientious teachers here and there, even in the 
poor schools that have been opened to him. and without the little glimpses of a 
better life and the aspirations for it and the acquisition of a little power to 
reach out after it thai lie has obtained here and there even in these schools? 
These are questions to which conscientious men and women should give serious 
consideration before condemning and abandoning the experiment of the educa- 
tion of the negro. 

"It is my firm conviction, as I have said above, that we must demonstrate 
by a better sort of education for the negro, and a more effective sort, that it 
may be helpful to him and to us before we can hope to convince many of (un- 
people that education, even of the right sort, is a good thing for the negro. 
We cannot answer argument and prejudice much longer by theory and ap- 
peals to conscience. It is my conviction, also, that the best training and edu- 
cation for the masses of the negroes in the South is agricultural. It is. of 
course, absolutely essential for every human being to have first a master.v. of 
the essentials of knowledge, such as will give him a reasonable degree of 
intelligence. The negroes have not yet acquired this, nor would I preclude 
the few negroes that manifest an adaptedness to scholarship and learning 
and a power to acquire them from the opportunity to pursue the study of the 
higher branches of learning. I must express the conviction, however, that 
this class of negroes will be found to constitute but a small per cent of the 
race at present, and perhaps for generations to come. 

"I believe that farm life offers the safest environment for the negro, or. as 
for that matter, for any other race, in its primitive stage of progress and civ- 



Work to Be Done and How to Do It. 59 

ilization. Strange to say, however, the tendency of the negro is to flock to 
the towns where the temptations to idleness and vice and dissipation of every 
sort are far more numerous than in the country, and are usually greater than 
negro weakness can stand. The health conditions, too, in the towns are worse. 
Scores are sometimes huddled together in small rooms and houses without 
regard to the laws of health or sex. It can but prove ruinous to the negro 
if he seeks town life before his race has grown stronger in character and intel- 
lect and industry and in all the essentials of racial strength by the Antean 
touch of Mother Earth in the quiet country life on the farm. 

"There is greater demand on the farm for the negro in the South at present. 
It is the one open door for him, as I see it. Not only is there great demand 
for his services on the farms already under cultivation, but there are also 
vast territories of uncultivated lands, exceeding, perhaps, the cultivated ter- 
ritory, that invite his industry and offer ample compensation for intelligent 
cultivation and for increase in the wealth and prosperity of the State. If the 
negro can be trained and educated to occupy this field intelligently and con- 
tentedly, thus demonstrating that his education has fitted him, for making 
better crops and more money for himself and his landlord, and has developed 
in him the power and the ambition gradually to acquire little holdings of his 
own and to help redeem from waste the great wealth of these thousands and 
hundreds of thousands of acres of untilled lands, he will win the confidence, 
respect, support, and aid of Southern white men, because he will deserve tbein, 
and he will win a permanent place in Southern life because he will have made 
himself indispensable to it. Unless he does this, the time is not far distant 
when Southern farmers will be compelled to import foreign white laborers, 
when even this safest door will be closed to the negro. 

"Since the consolidation of the State colored normal schools, under the 
supervision of the new Superintendent, we have already begun to develop 
in a small way, at the three colored normal schools, departments for industrial 
and agricultural training with a view to giving this training to the teachers 
of the race and instilling into them right ideals. We have been handicapped, 
however, in this work by the insufficiency of the appropriation for these 
schools and by lack of permanent plants for them ; but with the State appropri- 
ation for buildings and equipment granted by the General Assembly of 1907 we 
will soon have fair buildings and equipment, as will be seen from the report of 
the superintendent of these schools, printed elsewhere. I do not see why these 
State colored normal schools and the A. and M. College for the colored race at 
Greensboro might not be made the nuclei for eventually working out a success- 
ful plan of agricultural and industrial education for the negro race by i raining 
at these institutions teachers for this sort of education, and, finally, when the 
means can be found for it, establishing in the counties, especially the counties 
with large negro population, one or more schools for giving this sort of training 
to the negroes, making these schools a part of the same general system and 
placing them all under the same general management and supervision, it will, 
however, require time and money to work out this plan. 

"This question of negro education is, after all, not a question of whether 
the negro shall be educated or not, for it is impossible for any race to remain 
in this great republic in the twentieth century uneducated. The real ques- 
tion is, therefore, how he shall be educated and by whom it shall be done. 
If his education is not directed by us, others that do not understand our 



60 "Work to Be Done and How to Do It. 

social structure, that are iguorant of the uature aud needs of the negro and 
have false notions of his relation to the white race in the South, will take 
charge of it. Our safety, then, lies in taking charge of it ourselves, and direct- 
ing it along lines that shall be helpful to hiin and to us. and in harmony with 
our civilization and society and with his nature. 

"There is another phase of this problem of negro education worthy of the 
serious consideration of our people. It is manifest to me that if the negroes 
become convinced that they are to be deprived of their schools and of the 
opportunities of an education, most of the wisest and most self-respecting 
negroes will leave the State, and eventually there will be left here only the 
indolent, worthless and criminal part of the negro population. Already there 
has been considerable emigration of negroes from the State. There is no surer 
way to drive the best of them from the State than by keeping up this continual 
agitation about withdrawing from them the meager educational opportunities 
that they now have. Their emigration in large numbers would result in :i 
complication of the labor problem. Some of <>ur Southern farms would he com- 
pelled to lie untenanted and untitled. The experience of one district in Wilson 
County illustrates this. The County Board of Education found it. for various 
reasons, impossible to purchase a site for a negro schoolhouse. Before the year 
was out the board received several offers from farmers in the district to 
donate a site. Upon inquiry by the chairman <>t" the board .-is to the reason of 
these generous offers, he was told that when it was learned thai no site for the 
schoolhouse could be secured and that the negroes were to have no school in 
that district, at least one-third of the best negro tenants and laborers there 
moved into other districts where they could have the advantages <>f a school. 
This is a practical side of this question that our people would do well to con- 
sider. "What happened in this district will happen in the entire State if we 
give the best negroes reasonable grounds to believe that their public school 
privileges are to be decreased or withdrawn. 



State Aid to Education. 



61 



STATE AID TO EDUCATION AND EDUCATIONAL INSTITUTIONS, 

1907 AND 1909. 





1907. 


1909. 


Name. 


Annual 
Support. 


Improve- 
ments 
(2 years). 


Annual 
Support. 


Improve- 
ments 
(2 years) . 


University, Chapel Hill . 


$ 70,000 

70,000 

32,000 

46,000 

60,000 

10,000 

7,000 

6,000 

196,250 

3,750 

15,200 

1,200 

5,000 

45,000 


$ 50,000 
50,000 
63,000 

8,500 
23,200 

9,000 
14,000 

8,000 


$ 75,000 

75,000 

70,000 

50,000 

65,000 

10,000 

7,000 

6,000 

221,250 

3,750 

15,200 

1,200 

*19,000 

50.000 


$ 52 000 


State Normal College, Greensboro. 


52,000 


A. and M. College (white), Raleigh 


36,000 


Deaf and Dumb School, Morganton. 


30 000 


Deaf, Dumb and Blind School, Raleigh. . 


30,000 


A. and M. College (colored), Greensboro 

Cullowhee Normal School. . . . . 


8,700 
14,000 


Appalachian Training School 


16,000 


Public schools . .. 




Rural libraries. .. _ . .. . 




>• 


Colored normal schools. . . 




20,000 


Croatan Normal School (Indian) 




3,500 


East Carolina Teachers' Training School . 

Public high schools . . .. _ 


15,000 


50,000 








Total . 


567,400 


240,700 


668,400 


312,200 







*$13,000 for 1909 and $25,000 for 1910. 

This table shows an increase during the two years of $101,000 for the an- 
nual support of education and an increase of $71,500 for permanent improve- 
ments in educational institutions. 



The following table shows in detail the condition of the State educational 
institutions at the close of this biennial period : 

EDUCATIONAL INSTITUTIONS SUPPORTED BY THE STATE, 1910. 



Name. 



University of North Carolina 

Normal and Industrial College 

A. and M. College (white) 

School for Blind (white) 

School for Deaf and Blind (colored) 

School for Deaf and Dumb (white) 

A. and M. College (colored) 

Cullowhee Normal School 

Appalachian Training School 

Fayetteville State Normal School (col- 
ored) 

Elizabeth City State Normal School (col- 
ored) 

Slater State Normal School (colored), 

Winston 

Croatan Normal School (Indian) 

East Carolina Teachers' Training School. 

Total 



T3 
0) 

a 

3 

o 



1789 
1892 
1889 
1845 
1868 
1891 
1891 
1888 
1903 

1877 

1891 

1895 
1885 
1907 



o 



94 
63 
42 
21 
18 
28 
14 
10 
13 

7 

7 

12 

2 

12 



343 



j, o 

i- Cci 

HS2 



820 
613 
470 
215 
213 
326 
297 
265 
326 

295 

320 

443 

217 
172 



4,992 



State Aid 

for 
Support 
(Annual). 



75,000 
75,000 
70,000 

65,000 

50,000 

10,000 

7,000 

6,000 

3,897 

4,783 

6,520 

1,250 

25,000 



399,450 



Total 
Income. 



$ 162,000 
111,000 
141,962 

65,000 

50,250 

19,900 

7,700 

6,000 

14,247 

12,290 

13,796 

1,250 

25,000 



630,395 



Value of 
Plant. 



798,000 
625,000 
350,000 
200,000 
100,000 
280,000 
127,575 
42,000 
50,000 

28,000 

19,000 

25,000 
4,600 

200,000 



2,849,175 



STATISTICAL RECORD OF TWO YEARS' PROGRESS. 



The following tables give concisely the educational facts as compiled for the 
biennial period 190S-'09 and 1909-'10: 

SCHOOL FUNDS AND SOURCES. 



Rural. 



City. 



North 
Carolina. 



Balance from 1908-'09 

Local tax, 1909-' 10 

Local tax, 1908-'09 

Increase 

Percentage of increase 

Loans, bonds, etc., 1909-'10 

Loans, bonds, etc., 1908-'09 

Increase 

County fund, 1909-' 10. . - . 

County fund, 190S-'09 

Increase 

Special State appropriations, elementary schools 

Special State appropriations, public high schools 

Private donations, State appropriations, etc., for libra 
ries, 1909- 10 

Private donations, Stateappropriations.etc.forlibra- 
ries, 1908-09 

Increase 

Total available school fund, 1909-'10 

Total available school fund, 1908-'09 

Increase 

Percentage of increase 

Mural funds (not included in above), 1909-10 

Rural funds (not included in above), 1908-'09 

Increase 

*Decrease. fSee Supplement to Table I. 



I 277.635.54 

296,914.63 

237,744 17 

.V.i, 170.46 

.'4 9 

66,775.00 

302.50 

7,472.50 

1,446,355.84 

1,477,933.72 

•31,577.88 

216,220.80 

48,350.00 

25,410.66 

30,462.41 
•5,011.75 

2,377,662.47 

2,325,863.12 

51,799.35 

2.2 

t65,971.32 

76,128.14 

•10,156.82 



56,918.40 
580,885.28' 
579,505.65 
1,379.63 
.24 
227,302.49 
160,768.46 

66,534.03 
307,806.42 
284,845 62 

22,960.80 



14.85 

•14.85 

1,172,912.59 

1,093,239.91 

79,672.68 

7.3 



$ 334,553 94 

877,799.91 

817,249.82 

60,550.09 

7.4 

294,077.49 

220,070.96 

74,006.53 

1.754,162.26 

1,762,779.34 

•8,617. OS 

210.220. 80 

48,350.00 

25,410.66 

30,477.26 

•5,066.60 

3,550,575.06 

3,419,103.03 

131,472.03 

3.7 

65,971.32 

76,128.14 

•10,156.82 



Statistical Record of Two Years' Progress. 



63 



PER CAPITA AMOUNT RAISED FOR EACH CHILD. 



Total available fund, 1909-10 

Total available fund, 1908-'09 

Increase 

School population, 1909-10 

School population, 1908-09 

Increase 

Available fund for each child 

Total funds raised for schools by taxation, 1909-10. 
Total funds raised for schools by taxation, 1908-09. 

Increase 

Per capita raised by taxation for each child, 1909-10. 
Per capita raised by taxation for each child, 1908-09. 

Increase 

Value of all taxable property 

Taxable property for each child, 1909-10 



Rural. 



$ 2,377,662.47 

2,325,863.12 

51,799.35 

605,672 

598,657 

7,015 

$ 3.92 

1,743,270.47 

1,715,677.89 

27,592.58 

2.88 

2.86 

.02 



City. 



1,172,912.59 

1,093,239.91 

79,672.68 

129,496 

128,908 

588 

.9.05 

888,691.70 

864,351.27 

24,340.43 

6.80 

6.70 

.10 



Nort h 
Carolina. 



$3,550,575.06 

3,419,103.03 

131,472.03 

735,168 

727,565 

7,603 

$ 4.82 

2,631,962.17 

2,580,029.16 

51,933.01 

3.58 

3.54 

.04 

593,387,413.00 

807.14 



AMOUNT RAISED BY TAXATION FOR EACH $100 TAXABLE PROPERTY 

FOR EACH INHABITANT IN 1900. 



Available fund for each child - 



Per capita amount raised by taxation for each child of 
school age, 1909-' 10 



Taxable property for each child, 1909-10 

Amount raised for each $100 taxable property, 1909-10. . 

Per capita amount raised (1909-10) for each inhabitant 
(census 1900) ... 



Rural. 



3.92 

2.88 



City. 



9.05 
6.80 



North 
Carolina. 



4.82 

3.58 
07.14 

.44 

1.39 



64 



Statistical Record of Two Years' Progress. 



SUMMARY OF EXPENDITURES. 



Rural. 



City. 



North 
Carolina. 



Total expenditures, 1909-10 

Total expenditures, 1908-09 .. . 

Increase 

Teaching and supervision, 1909-10 

Teaching and supervision, 1908-09 

Increase 

Buildings and supplies, 1909-10. . . 
Buildings and supplies, 1908-09 

Increase 

Administration, 1909-10 

Administ rat ion, 1908-09 

Increase 

Public high schools 

Loans repaid, interest, etc 

Balance on hand June 30, 1910 

Percentage for teaching and supervision, 1909-10- 

Percentage for buildings and supplies, 1909-'10 

Percentage for administration, 1909-'10 



2,126,695.50 

2,029,023.77 

"7.<i71 .73 

1,433.650 7n 

1.336.866.08 

06 784 Tii 

4J4.442 62 

■134,818.98 

*10. 

107 

; ig in 
14,538.19 
123,368.39 
."> 1.639. 86 
2.50,691.97 
67.4 
19 1 
.5 



$ 1,052,255.00 

1,040,236.59 

[2,018 -H 

688,054 98 

r.Ms. 070. 52 

50,884.46 

243,253.30 

L'77,020.98 

*33,767.68 

17,199.67 

23,160.84 

•5,961 17 

102.847.05 
121,032.59 

23 I 

1 6 



$3,178 

3,069 

109 

2,122 

I ,'.i74 
147 
667 
711 
*44 
124 
115 
8 
123 
[54 
371 



,9,50.50 
,260.36 

,690.14 
,605.76 
,936.60 
,669.16 
,695.92 
,839.96 
.144 04 
.237 26 
,660.24 
,577 i). 1 

,486.91 

,724.56 

67 1 

21 

3 9 



♦Decrease. 



Statistical Record of Two Years' Progress. 



65 



SPENT FOR TEACHING AND SUPERVISION. 



For supervision (superintendents), 1909-10 

For supervision (superintendents), 1908-'09 

increase 

White teachers, 1909-' 10 

White teachers, 1908-09 

Increase 

Colored teachers, 1909-' 10 

Colored teachers, 1908-09 

Increase 

Total spent for teaching and supervision, 1909-10 

Total spent for teaching and supervision, 1908-09 

Increase 

Percentage spent for teaching and supervision, 1909-10 
Percentage spent for teaching and supervision, 1908-09 

Increase 

Percentage spent for supervision alone, 1909-10- - 

Percentage spent for supervision alone, 1908-09 

Increase 

Average salary of superintendents, 1909-10 

Average salary of superintendents, 1908-'09 

Increase ■ 



Rural. 


City. 


North 
Carolina. 


$ 78,071.75 


$ 93,380.74 


$ 171,452.49 


71,910.32 


94,993.57 


166,903.89 


6,161.43 


*1,612.83 


4.548.60 


1,126.059.83 


494,593.13 


1,620,652.96 


1,037,442.78 


449,555.48 


1,486,998.26 


88,617.05 


45,037.65 


133,654.70 


229,519.20 


100,981.11 


330,500.31 


227,512.98 


93,521.47 


321,034.45 


2,006.22 


7,459.64 


9,465.86 


1,433,650.78 


688,954.98 


2,122,605.76 


1,336,866.08 


638,070.52 


1,974,936.60 


96,784.70 


50,884.41 


147,669.16 


67.4 


65.5 


67.1 


65.9 


61.3 


64.3 


1.5 


4.2 


2.8 


3.7 


8.9 


5.4 


3.5 


9.1 


5.4 


.2 


* 2 





796.65 


1,026.16 


907.16 


733.77 


1,091.88 


902.18 


62.88 


*65.72 


4.98 



♦Decrease. 



Part 1—5 



m 



Statistical Record of Two Years' Progress. 



SPENT FOR BUILDING AND SUPPLIES. 



Fuel and janitors, 1909-10 

Fuel and janitors, 1908-09 

Increase 

Furniture, 1909-10 

Furniture, 1908-09 

Increase 

Libraries, 1909-' 10 

Libraries, 1908-09 

Increase 

Supplies, 1909-' 10 

Supplies, 1908-09 

Increase 

Houses (white), 1909-10 

Houses (white), 1908-09 

Increase 

Houses (colored), 1909-'10 

Houses (colored), 1908-'09.. 

Increase 

Insurance and rent, 1909-10 

Insurance and rent, 1908-'09 

Increase 

Interest, loan fund, etc., 1909-'10 

Interest, loan fund, etc., 1908-09 

Increase 

Total for buildings and supplies, 1909-'10 

Total for buildings and supplies, 1908-'09 

Increase 

Percentage for buildings and supplies, 1909-'10. 
Percentage for buildings and supplies, 1908-'09. 

Increase 



Rural. 



City. 



$ 32,405 50 

27,744 17 

4.661.33 

45,834.91 

46,119.07 

*2S4.16 

10,096.43 

12,662.84 

Ofl 67 

11.403.93 

8,562.02 

2,841 91 

228,123.85 

254, 590. 89 

*26,467.04 

26,100.52 

25,056.90 

1,043.62 

9,382.70 

8,536.76 

S45 94 

61,094.78 

.■,1.546.33 

9,548.45 

424,442.62 

434,818.98 

*10,376.36 

19 9 

21.4 

♦1.5 



$ 53,753.30 
54.997.03 
*1,243.73 
30,905.69 
18,824 18 
12. Os | 51 

1,985.87 

1,326.13 

659 74 

22,399 15 

19,330. IS 
3,668 ''7 
75,95 

134,875.60 

947 in 

16,7v 7.' 

12.187 19 

4,602 53 

9,722.93 

7,136.63 

2,586.30 

31,768.05 

28,344.04 

3,424.01 

243.253 30 

277,020.98 

♦33,767.68 

23.1 

26.6 

*3.5 



North 
Carolina. 



86,158.80 

82,741.20 

3,417.60 

76,740.60 

64,943.25 

11,797.35 

12.0S2.30 

13.9S8.97 

*1,906.67 

33,803 08 

-:.VI2.20 

5. 'HO. 88 

304,052.44 

389,466.49 

*S5,414 05 

42,890.24 

37,244.09 

5,646.15 

19,105.63 

15. (173. 39 

3,432 24 

92,862.83 

79,890.37 

12,972 46 

667,695.92 

711,839.96 

*44,144.04 

21.0 

23.2 

*2.2 



''Decrease. 



Statistical Record of Two Years' Progress. 



67 



SPENT FOR ADMINISTRATION, ETC. 



Treasurer, 1909-' 10 

Treasurer, 1908-09 

Increase 

Board of Education, 1909-' 10 

Board of Education, 1908-09 

Increase 

Taking census and committeemen, 1909-'10_ _ 
Taking census and committeemen, 1908-09-- 

Increase 

Other expenses, 1909-10 

Other expenses, 1908-09 

Increase 

Total for administration, 1909-10 

Total for administration, 1908-'09 

Increase 

Percentage spent for administration, 1909-10 
Percentage spent for administration, 1908-09 

Increase 

♦Decrease. 



Rural. 



41,601.49 

40,347.79 

1,253.70 

19,061.56 

19,342.18 

*280.62 

11,924.08 

10,760.22 

1,163.86 

34,450.54 

22,049.21 

12,401.33 

107,037.67 

92,499.40 

14,538.27 

5.0 

4.6 

.4 



City. 


5,959.50 


6,834.50 


*875.00 


81.32 


60.88 


20.44 


2,037.56 


1,211.83 


825.73 


9,121.29 


15,053.63 


5,932.34 


17,199.67 


23,160.84 


*5,961.17 


1.6 


2.2 


*.6 



North 
Carolina. 



47,560.99 

47,182.29 

378.70 

19,142.88 

19,403.06 

*260.18 

13,961.64 

11,972.05 

1,989.59 

43,571,83 

37,102.84 

6,468.99 

124,237.34 

115,660.24 

8,577.10 

3.9 

3.8 

.1 



68 



Statistical Record of Two Years' Progress. 



SCHOOL ATTENDANCE BY COUNTIES AND TOWNS. 



Total school population, 1909-'10 

Total school population, 1908-09 

Increase 

White school population, 1909-10 

White school population, 190S-'09 

Increase 

Colored school population, 1909-'10 

Colored school population, 1908-'09 . . 

Increase 

Total enrollment, 1909-'10 

Total enrollment, 1908-09 

Increase 

White enrollment, 1909-'10 

White enrollment , 1908-09 _ . 

Increase 

Colored enrollment, 1909-'10_ . . ..... 

Colored enrollment, 1908-09 _ _ 

Increase 

Total average daily attendance, 1909-'10 

Total average daily attendance, 1908-'09 ' 

Increase 

White average daily attendance, 1909-* 10- 

White average daily attendance, 1908-09 

Increase 

Colored average daily attendance, 1909-' 10 

Colored average daily attendance, 1908-09. . _ 

Increase 

Percentage of school population enrolled, 1909-10 

Percentage of school population enrolled, 1908-'09 

Increase 

Percentage of white school population enrolled, 1909-10. 
Percentage of white school population enrolled, 1908-'09. 

Increase 



Percentage of colored school population enrolled, 

1909-10. 
Percentage of colored school population enrolled, 

1908-09. 

Increase 



Percentage of enrollment in average daily attendance, 

1909-10. 
Percentage of enrollment in average daily attendance, 

1908-'09. 

Increase 



Rural. 



605,672 

598,657 

7,015 

416,251 

410,659 

5,592 

189,421 

187,998 

1,433 

442,044 

4 12 .•»:;.-, 

•891 

306,859 

307,908 

*1,049 

135,185 

135,027 

158 

277,109 

280,794 

*3,685 

196,527 

201,288 

•4.761 

80,582 

79,506 

1,076 

72.9 

73.9 

*1.0 

73.7 

74.9 

*1.2 

71.4 

71.8 

*4 

62.7 

63.3 

*.6 



City. 



129,496 

128,908 

588 

80,826 

80,051 

775 

48,670 

48,857 

*187 

78,360 

78,267 

93 

53,262 

395 

2.3,400 
*302 

55,175 

*949 

39,345 

39,591 

*246 

14,881 

15,584 

*703 

60.5 

60.7 

*.2 

65.9 

66.0 

*.l 

51.6 

51.9 

*3 

69.2 

70.4 

*1.2 



Nort h 
Carolina. 



Statistical Eecobd of Two Years' Progress. 



69 



SCHOOL ATTENDANCE— Continued. 





Rural. 


City. 


North 
Carolina. 


Percentage of white enrollment in average daily attend- 
ance, 1909-10. 

Percentage of white enrollment in average daily attend- 
ance, 1908-09. 

Increase-. . - . . .. . .. ._ . 


64.0 
65.3 
*1.3 
59.6 
58.8 
.8 


73.9 

74.8 
*.9 
59.3 
61.3 
*2.0 


65.5 
66.7 
*1 2 


Percentage of colored enrollment in average daily at- 
tendance, 1909-10. 

Percentage of colored enrollment in average daily at- 
tendance, 1908-09. 

Increase _ - - . . 


59.5 

59.2 

3 







♦Decrease. 



SALARIES AND TERM. 



Total number df teachers, 1909-' 10 

Total number of teachers, 1908-'09 _. 

Increase 

White teachers, 1909-10 

White teachers, 1908-09 

Increase 

Colored teachers, 1909-10 

Colored teachers, 1908-09 _• 

Increase 

Amount paid all teachers, 1909-' 10 

Amount paid all teachers, 1908-09 

Increase 

Amount paid white teachers, 1909-'10 

Amount paid white teachers, 190S-O9 

Increase 

Amount paid colored teachers, 1909-' 10 _ 

Amount paid colored teachers, 1908-'09 

Increase 

Average annual amount paid each teacher, 1909-10 
Average annual amount paid each teacher, 1908-'09 

Increase 

Average annual amount paid each white teacher, 

1909-'10. 
Average annual amount paid each white teacher, 

190S-'09. 

Increase 



Rural. 


City. 


North 
Carolina. 


9,440 


1,722 


11,162 


9,370 


1,587 


10,957 


70 


135 


205 


7,047 


1,322 


8,369 


6,926 


1,203 


8,129 


121 


119 


240 


2,393 


400 


2,793 


2,444 


384 


2,828 


*51 


16 


*35 


$ 1,355,579.03 


$ 595,574.24 


$1,951,153.27 


1,264,955.76 


543,076.95 


1,808,032.71 


90,623.27 


52,497.29 


143,120.56 


1,126,059.83 


494,593.13 


1,620,652.96 


1,037,442.78 


449,555.48 


1,486,998.26 


88,617.05 


45,037.65 


133,664.70 


229,519.20 


100,981.11 


330,500.31 


227,512.98 


93,521.47 


321,034.45 


2,006.22 


7,459.64 


9,465.86 


143.60 


345.86 


174.80 


135.00 


342.07 


165.02 


8.60 


3.79 


9.78 


159.79 


374.12 


193.65 


149.81 


373.69 


182.93 


9.98 


.43 


10.72 



70 



Statistical Record of Two Years' Progress. 



SALARIES AND TERM— Continued. 





Rural. 


City. 


North 
Carolina. 


Average annual amount paid each colored teacher, 

1909-10. 
Average annual amount paid each colored teacher, 

1908-09. 

Increase . . . . _ 


$ 95.91 
93.09 
2.82 
89.9 


$ 2.52.45 
240.94 
11.51 
172.8 


S 118.33 

113.52 
4. SI 


Average term of all schools (in days) , 1909-' 10 


101.9 


Average term of all schools (in days), 1908-09. . . . 


89.6 


172.3 


101.3 


Increase - .. _ 


.3 
92.7 


.5 
175.2 


.6 


Average term of white schools (in days), 1909-10 — 


104.6 


Average term of white schools (in days), 1908-'09.^ . 


92.7 


175.8 


105.0 


Increase . 


.0 

81.7 


*.6 
164.8 


*.4 


Average term of colored schools (in days), 1909-'10_ . 


93.7 


Average term of colored schools (in days), 1908-'09. . 


81.2 


161.3 


91.9 


Increase.. . - 


5 
$ 31.94 


3.5 
$ 40.03 


1.8 


Average monthly salary paid all teachers, 1909 '10 


1 34 . 30 


Average monthly salary paid all teachers, 1908-09. _ 


30.12 


39.82 


32 58 


Increase 


1.82 


.21 


1.72 


Average monthly salary paid \n 1 1 i 1 < ■ teachers, 1 1 


:j4 17 


42.72 


37.02 


Average monthly salary paid white teachers, 1908-'09 


32.32 


42.50 


34 80 


Increase.. - . 


2.15 

22 92 

.56 


.22 

30.64 

.77 


2 22 


Average monthly salary paid colored teachers, 

1909-'10. 
Average monthly salary paid colored teachers, 

1908-'09. 

Increase . .... .. 


25.26 

24 Til 

. 56 



♦Decrease. 



Statistical Eecokd of Two Years' Progress. 



71 



SCHOOL PROPERTY. 



Total value all school property, 1909-10 

Total value all school property, 1908-09 

Increase 

Value white school property, 1909-10 

Value white school property, 1908-09 

Increase 

Value colored school property, 1909-'10 

Value colored school property, 1908-'09 

Increase 

Total number schoolhouses, 1909-' 10 

Total number schoolhouses, 1908-09 

Increase 

Number white schoolhouses, 1909-10 

Number white schoolhouses, 1908-'09 

Increase 

Number colored schoolhouses, 1909-' 10 

Number colored schoolhouses, 1908-09 

Increase 

Average value each schoolhouse, 1909-' 10 

Average value each schoolhouse, 1908-'09 

Increase 

Average value each schoolhouse (white), 1909-10-- 
Average value each schoolhouse (white), 1908-'09.- 

Increase 

Average value each schoolhouse (colored), 1909-10. 
Average value each schoolhouse (colored), 1908-09. 

Increase 



Rural. 



$3,094,416.00 

2,846,998.00 

247,418.00 

2,706,911.00 

2,487,614.00 

219,297.00 

387,505.00 

359,384.00 

28,121.00 

7,350 

7,401 

*51 

5,156 

5,189 

*33 

2,194 

2,212 

*18 

$ 421.00 

384.00 

37.00 

525.00 

479.00 

154.00 

176.00 

162.00 

14.00 



City. 



$2,768,553.00 

2,588,791.00 

179,762.00 

2,478,610.00 

2,303,926.00 

174,684.00 

289,943.00 

284,865.00 

5,078.00 

259 

269 

*10 

169 

173 

*4 

90 

96 

*6 

$ 10,689.33 

9,623.00 

1,066.33 

14,666.00 

13,317.00 

1,349.00 

3,221.00 

2,905.00 

256.00 



North 
Carolina. 



$5,862,969.00 

5,435,789.00 

427,180.00 

5,185,521.00 

4,791,540.00 

493,981.00 

677,448.00 

044,249.00 

33,199.00 

7,609 

7,670 

*61 

5,325 

5,362 

*37 

2,284 

2,308 

*24 

$ 770.53 

708.00 

62.53 

973.00 

893.00 

80.00 

296.00 

279.00 

17.00 



*Decrease. 



72 



Statistical Record of Two Years' Progress. 



LOG SCHOOLHOUSES, DISTRICTS, AND DISTRICTS WITHOUT HOUSES. 





1908-09. 


1909-'10. 


Decrease. 


Number of school districts. 


7,670 
5,356 
2,314 
283 
102 
181 
345 
207 
138 


7,679 

5,373 

2,306 

263 

94 

169 

325 

204 

121 


*9 


White .- - - - -. 


*17 


Colored . 


8 


Number of log schoolhouses . - 


20 


White . - .- 


8 


Colored . . - 


12 


Number of tlist rid s having no house 


20 


White-. --. 


3 


Colored . - .- 


17 







*Inci' 



NUMBER OF SCHOOLS HAVING TWO OR MORE TEACHERS, ETC. 



White. 


1908-'09. 


1909-10. 


Increase. 


Number of rural white schools 


5,371 

410,659 

.48,580 

9.0 

76 

4,120 

1,251 

1,013 


410,251 
48, 
9.0 

77 
4,018 

1,011 


2 


Rural white school population. . 


5,592 


Land area of State 




Average area covered by each rural school. . 




School population to each rural school. 


1 


Number of schools having only one teacher 


*102 


Number of schools having two or more teachers 

Number of schools in which some high-school subjects 

are taught. 


104 

28 



Colored. 


1908-'09. 


' '10. 


Increase. 


Number of colored rural schools 


2,280 

187,998 

48,580 

21.3 

82 

2,088 

192 

93 


2,272 

189,421 

48,580 

21.3 

83 

2,085 

ls7 

57 


*8 


Colored rural school populat ion 


•577 


Land area of Slate . . .. .. 




Average area covered by each rural school . 




School population to each school 


1 


Number of schools having only one teacher . ... 


*3 


Number of schools having two or more teachers 

Number of schools in which some high-school sub i 
are taught. 


*5 
*36 



*Decrease. 



Statistical Record of Two Years' Progress. 



73 



NUMBER AND SEX OF TEACHERS EMPLOYED. 



Total number teachers employed, 1909-10. 
Total number teachers employed, 1908-09- 

Increase : . . 

White teachers, 1909-' 10 

White teachers, 1908-09 

Increase 

Colored teachers, 1909-' 10. 

Colored teachers, 1908-09 

Increase 

White men employed, 1909-10 

White men employed, 1908-09 

Increase 

White women employed, 1909-10 

White women employed, 1908-09 

Increase 

Colored men employed, 1909-10 

Colored men employed, 1908-09 

Increase 

Colored women employed, 1909-'10 

Colored women employed, 1908-09 

Increase 



Rural. 



9,513 

9,370 

143 

7,113 

6,926 

187 

2,400 

2,444 

*44 

2,137 

2,167 

*30 

4,976 

4,759 

217 

766 

833 

*67 

1,634 

1,611 

23 



City. 



1,703 

1,587 

116 

-1,309 

1,203 

106 

394 

384 

10 

180 

141 

39 

1,129 

1,062 

67 

102 

103 

*1 

292 

281 

11 



North 
Carolina. 



11,216 

10,957 

259 

8,422 

8,129 

293 

2,794 

2,828 

*34 

2,317 

2,308 

9 

6,105 

5,821 

284 

868 

936 

*68 

1,926 

1,892 

34 



''Decrease. 



74 



Statistical Record of Two Years' Progress. 



SCHOLARSHIP OF WHITE TEACHERS. 



Total white teachers, 1909-10 

Tot al white teachers, 1908-'09 

Increase 

First grade, 1909-'10 

First grade, 1908-'09 

Increase 

Second grade, 1909-'10_ 

Second grade, 1908-'09 

Increase 

Third grade, 1909-' 10 

Third grade, 1908-'09 

Increase 

Number having normal training, 1909-'10 

Number having normal training, 1908-'09 

Increase 

Number having four years' experience, 1909-'10 

Number having four years' experience, 1908-'09 

Increase 

Number holding college diploma, 1909-'10 

Number holding college diploma, 1908-09. 

Increase 

Number teachers employed in local-tax districts, 

1909-10. 
Number teachers employed in local-tax districts, 

1908-09. 

Increase 



Rural. 



7,113 
6,926 

187 
5,530 
5,355 

17.', 

1,500 

1,458 

42 

71 

113 

*42 
1,986 
1,833 

153 

2, '177 
152 
982 

927 

55 

1,739 

1,436 

303 



City. 



1,309 

1,203 

106 



729 
734 

*5 
932 
793 
139 
7:i7 
682 

55 



North 
Carolina. 



8,422 

8,129 

293 

5,530 

175 

1,500 

1,458 

42 

71 

113 

*42 
2,715 
2,567 

11^ 
1,061 
3,770 

291 
1,719 
1,609 

110 
1,739 
1,436 

303 



♦Decrease. 



Statistical Record of Two Years' Progress. 



75 



SCHOLARSHIP OF COLORED TEACHERS. 



Total number colored teachers employed, 1909-10. 
Total number colored teachers employed, 1908-09- 

Increase 

First grade, 1909-10 

First grade, 1908-09 

Increase 

Second grade, 1909-10 

Second grade, 1908-09 

Increase 

Third grade, 1909-10 

Third grade, 1908-09 

Increase 

Number having normal training, 1909-10 -- 

Number having normal training, 1908-09 

Increase 

Number having four years' experience, 1909-10- _ 
Number having four years' experience, 1908-09-- 

Increase 

Number having college diploma, 1909-10 

Number having college diploma, 1908-09 

Increase « 

Number teachers employed in local-tax districts. 



Rural. 



2,400 

2,444 

*44 

748 

757 

*9 

1,608 

1,635 

*27 

42 

52 

*10 

956 

1,104 

*148 

1,435 

1,394 

41 

270 

274 

*4 



City. 



North 
Carolina. 



394 

384 

10 



254 
231 

23 
309 
293 

10 
149 
155 

*6 



2,794 

2,828 

*34 

748 

757 

*9 

1,608 

1,635 

*27 

42 

52 

*10 

1,210 

1,335 

*125 

1,744 

1,687 

57 

419 

429 

*10 



♦Decrease. 






: istical Recced cf Two Ykabs' P: 



FURNITURE OF RURAL SCHOOLHOU SES. 



X umber of rural schoolhouses 

.mished with patent c 

Furnished with home-made ■ : 

Furnished with benches 

Percentage furnished with patent desks 

mage furnished with home-made desks 

Percentage furnished with benches 





Colored. 


.ma. 


5.223 


- - 




2.022 




. " 


- -■ 


a 


3.698 


■-■ 


~ . 


1,200 


" 


- 


. - 


46.4 


" - 


49.8 


10 1 


30.3 


16.1 



NEW RURAL SCHOOLHOUSES BUILT AND THEIR COST. 









Total new schoolhous : O9-'10 

Total new schoolhouses built, 190*-'09. - . 

Total for 

Total cost of new school houses built, 19O9-'10 

Total cost of new schoolhouses built , 1903-'09 

Decrease 

of new rural schoolhouses built, 1& 

age cost of new rural schoolhouses built, 190S-'09. 

Dec : 

Total cost of repi 



- 
564 



161 



-th 
Carolina. 



369 

356 

$ 239,160.58 

272 376.00 

66,7 

64S.00 

765.00 

117.00 

44.. 



Statistical Eecoed of Two Years' Progress. 



77 



REPORT OF LOAN FUND. 



Total amount loaned since 1903, when fund was created 

Number of counties aided 

Number of districts aided 

Number of children in districts aided 

Number of new houses built with this fund 

Value of the new houses built 

Value of houses replaced 

Total amount of loans from June 39, 1908, to June 30, 1910. 

Total number of counties receiving loans from June 30, 1908, to June 30, 1910 . 



$ 523,280.50 

89 

1,109 

159.175 

995 

SI. 265, 788. 00 

155,601.00 

122,000.00 

65 



LOCAL-TAX DISTRICTS. 



Total number of districts voted during this biennial period ,288 

Total number districts to June 30, 1908 707 

Total number districts to June 30, 1910 995 



78 



Statistical Eecord of Two Years' Progress. 



REPORT OF RURAL LIBRARIES. 



Total number original libraries to June 30, 1910 

Total number supplemental libraries to June 30, 1910 

Total number of original libraries established from June 30, 1908, to June 30, 1910 
Total number supplemental June 30, 1908, to June 30, 1910 



2,420 

428 

528 

76 



CROATAN INDIANS. 

The report of the Superintendent "f Kobeson County for L909-1910 shows 
the following facts as to the Croatan Indian schools of that county: 



Croatan children of school age 

Croatan children enrolled in schools,. 
Croatan children in daily attendance. 

Number of teachers 

Number of schools . 

Number of school districts 

Average term (days) 

Value school property 



1.976 

1,594 

936 

18 

22 

24 

82 

4,555 



Statistical Record of Two Years' Progress. 



79 



RURAL PUBLIC HIGH SCHOOLS— NU MBER SCHOOLS, TEACHERS, 
ENROLLMENT, AND AVERAGE DAILY ATTENDANCE. 



Number schools established 

Number teachers, 1910 

Male 

Female 

Enrollment, 1909- 10 

Males 

Females 

Enrollment, 1908-09 

Males, -i 

Females 

Total enrollment, 1908-09 and 1909-10 

Average daily attendance, 1909-10 

Males 

Females 

Average daily attendance, 1908-'09 

Males 

Females 

Total average daily attendance, 1908-09 and 1909-'10 



170 " 
259 
168 
91 
5,775 
2,764 
3,011 
5,282 
2,418 
2.864 
11,057 
4,145 
1,887 
2,258 
3,787 
1,698 
2,089 
7,932 



80 



Statistical Record of Two Years' Progress. 



RURAL PUBLIC HIGH SCHOOLS— RECEI PTS AND EXPENDITURES. 



Receipts. 

From local taxation, 1909-10 

From local taxation, 1908-09 

Two years 

From private donations, 1909-10 - 

From private donations, 1908-'09 

Two years 

From county apportionments, 1909-10 

From county apportionments, 1908-'09. - - 

Two years ..... 

From St;i: appropriation, 1909-10 . 

From State appropriation, 1908-'09. . . 

Two years 

Total receipts, 1908-'09 and 1909-' 10* 

I'.XPKM.Ii'l Rl - 

For principals' salaries, 1909-'10 

For principals' salaries, 1908-09 

Two years 

For salaries, assistant teachers, 1909-'10 

For salaries, assistant teachers, 1908-09 

Two years 

For fuel, janitors and incidentals, 1909-'10 

For fuel, janitors and incidentals, 1908-09 

Two years 

Total expenditures, 1908-09 and 1909-'10 



10,446.86 
34,551.86 
71,998.75 
8,558 
9,316.76 
17,875 18 
30, » 

903.81 

58,81-' 05 

40,025.00 

U9.99 

.14.99 



246,081 27 

109,87 

98,187.59 

208,0- 

13,542.75 

11,897 04 

25,440.39 

3,633.61 

.','.100 40 

6,534.01 



240,040.51 



♦Leaving out of account all balances. 







7, 

o 
o 

a 

H 
M 

•N 

m 

a 

g 

5 



o 
K 

o 
o 

a 

o 

OB 
W 

o 

l-H 

S3 



« 

« 
D 
K 



PART II. 



STATISTICS 1908-1909. 
STATISTICS 1909-1910. 



Part II— 1 



A. RECEIPTS FOR SCHOOLS. 



TABLE I. SCHOOL FUNDS AND SOURCES, 1908-'09. 

This table shows the total school fund of each county and of each separate 
town or city school system for the scholastic year 190S-'09, and the sources of 
the same. 

Summary of Table I and Comparison with lOOT-'OS. 



Balance from 1907-08 

Local tax, 1908-09 

Local tax, 1907-'08 

Increase 

Percentage of increase 

Loans, bonds, etc., 1908-09 

Loans, bonds, etc., 1907-08 

Increase 

County fund, 1908-09 •_._„ 

County fund , 1907-08 

Increase 

Special State appropriations, elementary schools 

Special State appropriations, public high schools 

Private donations, State appropriations, etc., for 
libraries, 1908-09 

Private donations, State appropriations, etc., for 
libraries, 1907-'08 



Rural. 



Increase 

Total available school fund, 1908-09 2 

Total available school fund, 1907-08 1 

Increase ...1 

Percentage of increase 

Private donations (not included in above), 1908-'09t 

Private donations (not included in above), 1907-'08 

Increase 



286,012.23 

237,744.17 

139,723.30 

98,020.87 

70.8 

59,302.50 

100,534.00 

*41,231.50 

,477,933.72 

,391,236.65 

86,697.07 

189,028.10 

45,369.99 

30,462.41 

21,663.61 

8,798.80 

325,863.12 

160,936.36 

164,926.76 

7.6 

76,128.14 

rr.siio.oo 

♦1,73 



City. 



$ 68,105.33 

579,505.65 

511,016.10 

68,489.55 

13.4 

160,768.46 

208,018.56 

*47,250.10 

284,845.62 

285,033.45 

*187.83 



North 
Carolina. 



14.85 

25,243.50 

*25,228.65 

1,093,239.91 

1,133,295.34 

*40,055.43 

*3.5 



$ 354 
817 
650 

166 

220 

308 

*88 

1,762 

1,676 

86 

189 

45 



,117.56 
,249.82 
,739.40 
,510.42 
25.5 
,070.96 
,552.56 
,481.60 
,779.34 
,270.10 
,509.24 
,028.10 
,369.99 



30,487.26 

46,907.11 

*16,419.85 

3,419,103.03 

3,294,231.70 

124,870.33 

3.7 

76,128.14 

77,860.00 

1.731.86 



"Decrease. tSee Supplement to Table I. 



6 



School Fuxd, 1908-'09. 



Table I. School Fund and Sources — Conlu 



County 
Balance Fund, 
1907-08. 18c. Tax, 

etc. 



Local 

Taxes, 

etc. 



State State for 

First Second Public 
$100,000. $100,000. High 



Bonds, 
Loan 
Fund, 
Bor- 
rowed 



Schools. Money, 
etc. 



Li- 
braries, 
Private 
Dona- 
tions, 
etc. 



Tota 
Fund 



Alamance ...$ 3,701 

Rural 2,184 

Burlington 1,496 

Graham *166 

Haw River 20 

Mi Wane 

Alexander 3,077 

Alleghany 309 

Anson 7,720 

Rural 3,424 

Wadesboro 4,295. 

Ashe 1,334 

Beaufort 7,123 

Rural 6,434 

Washington 689 

Belhaven *142 

Bertie. 5,270 

Rural 5,221 

Aulander (9 

Windsor 

Bladen 2,296. 

Brunswick 1,672. 

Buncombe 134 

Rural 134. 

Asheville *8,596. 

Burke... 3 

Rural 3. 

Morganton 

Cabarrus 3,716. 

Rural 3,527. 



371 

64 

08 

89 

65 



42 
11 
37 
42 
95 
11 
25 
09 
16 
63 
96 

:: 
19 



Concord.. 

Caldwell. __ 

Rural ... 

Lenoir 

Granite.. 
Rhodhiss 



189 

442 

*57 

202 
14 



84 
38 
II 

:'.-, 
76 

60 
89 



26,450.99 

17.773.83 

3,500.00 

.'2.00 

1,363.90 

891.26 

7,320.71 

4.468.03 

14,896.38 

13,162 ''7 

1,733.41 

'90 77 

22,9* 

18,146.96 

10.00 

1.200.00 

is, 436. 48 

17,29 

350.00 

14,33 

8,5'' 
50,5' 

01.24 
12, 4< 

12.726.52 
12,0" 

721 00 

19,71 

14, (> 

5,030.00 

15. 564. 45 

12,864.45 

1,450.00 

050.00 

600.00 



?28,604 
15,661 
6,164 
3,635 
1,250 
1,893 
434 

4,068 
747 

3,320 

522 

12,459 

1,276 

2,362 
S.330 
1,803 
1.750 
4,776 
3,343 

7,478 
48,715 



.' 75* $ 750.00$ 3,185.00 

32 1,282.75 750.00 500.00 

54.... 2,000.00 



$3,081.67$ 
3,081.67 



13 

00 
24 



6S5.00 



63 564.35 2.643.86 
.. 430 92 2,316.42 

93 1,161.07 

97 1,161.07.... 

96 



250.00 

250.00 250.00 
750.00 2,525.00 
750 00 2,525.00 



320.00 
1,275.00 



11 1.084.08 2. 643. OS 500.00 140.00 

29 1,241 55 450.00 3,000.00 352.58 

40: 1,241.55... 450.00 1,000.00 352.58 

19 2,000.00 

70 



89 1,1 
II 1,0 
81 



500.00 
500.00 






32 886.66 3,182 61 

60 583.63 2,139 42 

58 2,271.70 

46 2,271 7(1 



278.00 
278.00 



500.00 

375.00 

750 00 6,702.83 
750.00 1,400.00 



12 5,302.83 



51 



1,700.00 



I 51 1,700.00 

11,142.46 1,199.49 250.00 2,000.00 

2,471.94 1,199.49 250.00. 

8,670.52 2,000.00 

8,455.93 926.76 941.56 250 00 2,100.00 
926.76 941.56 250.00 



163.92 

40.00 
40 00 

365 00 



7,343 

t800 

312 



38 
00 
55 



1,900.00 



200.00. 



67,051 
41,23- 
13,16( 

3,31! 

2,78 

14,191 

■ 

9,3o( 

47,571 

15,10! 
3,562 

33,881 

26,161 

2,151 

24,71! 

11,117.' 

116,785 

66,485 

l'ii. l".i I 

8,245 
1 ,12! 



♦Deficit. 



tApproximated. ^Apportionment of $905.38 received after fiscal year closed. 



School Fund, 1908-'09. 



Table I. School Fund and Sources — Continued. 



Balance, 
1907-08. 



County 

Fund, 

18c. Tax, 

etc. 



Local 

Taxes, 
etc. 



State 

State State for 

First Second Public 
$100,000. $100,000. High 



Camden $ *265.87S 5,331.03$ 1,733.05 8 283.65$ 



Carteret , 4,446.79 

Caswell 735.46 

Catawba 1,709.76 

Rural 736.51 

Hickory 168.75 

Newton 804.50 

Chatham 1,395.38 

Cherokee 3,080.92 

Rural 1,813.76 

Andrews 



6,442.75 252.23 569.36! 2,232.85 

9,072.68 674.00 1,899.36 

18,993.68 9,940.59 1,371.21 1,042.56 

15,510.43 3,498.00 1,371.21 1,042.56 

2,000.00 t 3,179.02 _. 

1,483.25 3,263.57 

15,406.29, 3,160.92 1,199.77 1,674.87 

10 090.48 6,764.28 725.70 2,784.92 



Schools. Money, 
etc. 



Bonds, 

j£?*? braries 

F £™' Private 

ro\ved Dona " 



tions, 
etc. 



Total 
Fund. 



250.00$ 8 60.00$ 

500.00 2,750.00 320. 00 I 

' 222. 9l! 

500.00 1,800.00 50.00 
500.00 1,800.00 50.00 



8,940.48 
700.00 



Murphy.. 

Chowan 

Rural 

Edenton. 

Clay 

Cleveland.. 

Rural 

Shelby... 



1,267.16 

7,022.70 

6,919.97 

102.73| 

20.00 

253. 91 j 

253.91 

*10.00 



1,355.60 
2,430.13 

25,277.44 



468.22 
468.22 



678.90 
4,000.00 
450.00 2,085.38 
6,798.49 4,161.85 
5,442.89 

4,161.85 

370.25! 206.24 
8,499. 80| 1,303.71 
22,507.24 2,553.00 1,303.71 
1,500.00 3,831.00 



725.70 2,784.92 



750.00 
600.00 
600.00 



250.00 
400.00 
400.00 



150.00 



831.58 
831.58 



500.00. 
500.00. 



Kings Mountain jl-270.20 



Columbus 5,258.79 

Craven 2,836.15 

Rural 2,752.64 



21,061.42 
22,361.51 
15,497.51 



12,115.80. 

12,000.00 

25,689.03 

1,367.23 



83.51 
424.25 

76.00 
115.41 

232.84 



New Bern 

Cumberland 

Rural 

Fayetteville 

Hope Mills 

Currituck 2,178.74 

Dare 883.08 

Davidson 3,698.76 

Rural 1,900.42 

Lexington *590.28 

Thomasville 1,798.34 

Davie | 1,384.64 



6,864.00 J24, 321. 80 
23,535.63 14,434.60 
20,880.20 4,352.46 



1,227.58 
1,067.18 
1,067.18 



1,671.33 



1,614.57 



500.00 

500.00. 

500.00. 



1,050.00 



2,531.01 750.00 4,733.00 



1,671.33 2,531.01 750.00 1,012.50 



2,171.33 8,539.53 ; 

484.10 1.542.61 

6,871.72 3,294.23 367.34 1,669.71 

2,466.16 1,668.35 239.64 2,488.03 

20,263.45 7,700.84 1,290.73 697.95 



16,834.77 126.40 1,290.73 

1.899.96J 3,907.46. 

1,528.72 3,666.98'. 

8,714.25! 314.20 



697.95 



500.00 
500.00 



358.00 



358 00 



644.661 1,673.46 500.00 



70.00 
610.00 
610.00 



40.00 
40.00 



203.97 
203.97 



415.14 
415.14 



498.75 
498.75 



3,570.50 

150.00 

250.00 1,000.00 80.00 



605.85 
005.85 



420.00 



7,657 
17,513 
12,604 
35,407 
24,508 

5,347 
k 5,551 
23,907 
25,056 
16,553 

4,700 

3,802 
18,491 
12,871 

5,620 

3,176 
36,870 
28,153 

5,331 
t3,386 
42,712 
52,869 
21,599 
31,269 
48,578 
31,772. 
14,396. 

2,409. 
15,711. 

7,745. 
35,115, 
21,956, 

6,165. 

6,994. 
13,651. 



.73 

.98 

.41 

.80 

.71 

.77 

.32 

.23 

.30 

.76 

00 

54 

.26 

.08 

18 

62" 

41 

.41 

.00 

.00' 

.36- 

01 

70 

31 

.57 

25 

77 

55 

74 

26 

58 

12 

42 

04 

21 



*Deficit. t Approximate. 

%Oi this amount $14,824.96 is derived from the Griffin Fund (a local fund). 



8 



School Fund, 1908-'09. 



Table I. School Fund axd Sources — Continued. 



Balance, 
19O7-'08. 



Duplin $ 3,245. 

Durham 6,798. 

Rural 5,492. 

Durham 1,306. 

Edgecombe 3,524. 

Rural. 3,302. 

Tarboro 221. 

Forsyth 1,841. 

Rural 1,788. 

Winston 

Kernersville 53 . 

Franklin 6,955. 

Rural.. 610 

Franklinton 

Louisburg 5,826 

Youngsville 517 

Gaston 4,026 

Rural 2,215 

Gastonia 1,810 

Cherry ville *400 

Gates.. 1,285 

Graham 70 

Granville 3,369 

Rural 2,254 

Oxford 1,114 

Greene *212 

Guilford 2,837 

Rural 2,817 

Greensboro 20 

High Point * 1,539 

Guilford College. 



18c. Tax, laxes - 
etc. etc - 



State State 

First Second 

$100,000. $100,000. 



12 S 

Ml 

13 

00 
52 

48 
81 
56 



15,915 

43,889 

29,285 

14,604 

19,169 

14,811 

4,358 

52,636 

40,876 

11,000 

760 

17,992 

14,972 

1,120 

1,200 

700 

28,728 

24,847 

3,117 

763 

9,171 

3,263 

3,075 
9,115 
56,932 
41,401 
9,584 
5,571 



31$ 7,412 

86 37.224 

06 5,589 
80 31,635 

07 6,384 
07 2,034 
00 4,349 
18 13,921 
18 760 
00:12,000 

00 1,161 

01 15 
01 1 

00 3,691 

00 8,970 

00 1,496 

63 14,120 

14 5,573 

50 6,511 
-'.036 

21 1,410 

77 

32 8,116 

32 3,458 

00 4,657 

4i!. 

40 43,097 

40 13,466 

ootr 

00 11,184 

00 810 




Bonds, t; 
L°^ n braries, 
F T, U i! d ' Private 
Dona- 
tions, 
etc. 



Total 
Fund. 



4.5*1,124.74$ 526.88$ 750.00 $ 1,250 00 $ 85.00$ 



99 2,985.10 
42+2,985.10. 

57 

27 1,217.80 
63 1.217.80 



64 



83 1,889.71 

27 1,889.71 
00 



56 



74 1,177 14 1,358.83 

14 1,177 14 1 

35 



500.00 36,365.74 247.15 

500.00 5.000.00 247.15 

31,365.74 

750.00 3,073 00 141.52 

750.00 3,675.00 141.52 



1,000.00 
1,000.00. 



250 i«i 



1,479.00 
1,479.00 



1,855 06 

1.855.06. 



565.89 961.89 

228 74 

1,149 61 

1,149.61 



250.00 

325.00 2,806.46 
325.00 .. 

856.46 



25.00 
25.00 



1,950.00 

875.00 2,558.26 
S75.00 800.00 

1,608.26 

150.00 

250.00 



1,050.63 
1,050.63 






I 1,375.00 310.50 
750 00 1,375.00 310.50 



00 576.30 

1,125.00 5,960.00 



l».:.(k 1.7 



1,125 ini 



40.00 
175 90 
175 90 



5,960.00 



30,309 
12S, 011 
49,099 
78,912 
34,861 

8,929 
73,018 
47.793 
23,000 

2,224 

46, I 

19,737 

■ 

15,997 

1,663 
53,214 
37,216 
13,047 

2,950 
14,100 

4,312 
13 757 
34,909 

8.847 
10,316 

61,494 

27,239 

22,715 

1,186 



♦Deficit. 

tOf this amount $1,452.10 was brought forward from preceding year, as the Stan- warrant for the app 
tionment was not paid till after the fiscal year ended. 
JCity appropriation. 



School Fund, 1908-'09. 



9 



Table I. School Fund and Sources — Continued. 



Halifax 

Rural 

Scotland Neck.. 

Weldon 

Enfield 

Roanoke Rapids 

Harnett 

Rural 

Dunn 

Haywood 

Rural 

Waynesville 

Henderson 

Rural 

Hendersonville _ 

Hertford 

Hyde 

Rural 

Swan Quarter . . 

Iredell 

Rural 

Mooresville 

Statesville 

Jackson 

Johnston 

Rural 

Selma 

Smithfield 

Jones 

Lee 

Rural 

Sanford 



$17,752.03$ 30,460.05 $17,864. 13 

i 
16,717.66 23,590.45 



Balance 

1907-08. 



County 

Fund, 

18c. Tax, 

etc. 



Local 

Taxes, 

etc. 



507.35, 
*66.64 
527. 02' 



1,309.15 

689.88 

619.27 

12,619.57 

10,342.80 

2,276.77 

684.18 

434.41 

249.77 

2,496.45 

6,305.07 

6,305.07 

*192.28 

4,323.11 

60.48 

2,884.88 

1,377.75 

*7.03 

13,353.88 

11,244.85 

1,522.50 

586.53 

2,480.33 



1,462.00 
1,871.40 
1,836.40 



4,309.51 

4,329.47 

3,160.91 

1,705.80 6,064.24 

22,808.45 11,729.11 

21,908.45 4,000.00, J 

900.00 7,729.11. 

21,503.67: 4,302.19: 931.23 



State State 

First Second 

$100,000. $100,000. 



$1,614.74$ 
1,614.74 



19,378.67 
2,12o. 00 

12,185.23 

11,405.62 
779.61 

10,857.27 
4,447.49 
3,847.49 

teoo.oo 

24,610.71 
20,275.86 



303.96 
3,998.23 
5,856.99 
2,798.23 
3,058.76 



931.23 



736.18 
736.18 



2,504.89 

1,904.89 

T600.00 

12,320.74 

2,307.00 



718.57 
441.39 
441.39 



779.16 
779.16 



State 

for 

Public 

High 

Schools. 



Bonds, 
Loan 
Fund, 
Bor- 
rowed 
Money, 
etc. 



Li- 
braries, 
Private 
Dona- 
tions, 
etc. 



Total 
Fund. 



$ 500.00 $10,835.00$ 670.00 



500.00 



670.00 



759.00 



2,355.69 
2,355.69 



2,082.91 
2,082.91 



10,076.00. 
500.00 450.00 
500.00 450.00 



30.00 
30.00 



500.00 
500.00, 



500.00 
500.00, 



270.15 
270.15 



36.08 
36.08 



650.00 
250.00 
250.00 



800.00 1,130.00 
20.00 
20.00 



1,550.61 
1,550.61 



1,965.00 2,055.39. 



2,369.85 
9,391.34 
28,293.46 
25,948.72 
1,150.00 
1,194.74 
7,244.62 
7,616.86 
6,360.38 
1,256.48 



7,958.35. 
3,479.12 
12,997.67 
7,763.79 
2,333.06 
2,900.82 
2,484.46 
4,504.50 
984.50 
3,520.00 



599.95 
1,756.02 
1,756.02 



1,793.90 
1,793.90 



2,495.94 



600 00 7,500.00 
600.00 _ 



7, ;,(iil mi 



303.35 
363.35 



250.00 
750.00 
750 00 



60.00 
296.00 
290.00 



391.23 
474.55 
474.55 



1,118.95 
1,534.53 
1,534.53 



5lll) no 
250.00.. 
250.00 _. 



105.00 
10.00 
10.00 



*Deficit. 

tApproximated. 

{Apportionment of $1,052.79 made, but collected after fiscal year ended. 



79,701.95 

43,092.85 

6,278.86 

6,959.87 

5,524.33 

17,846.04 

-37,605.87 

28,357.49 

9,248.38 

40,126.81 

31,726.81 

8,400.00 

22,354.35 

18,266.21 

4,088.14 

16,652.29 

16,051.75 

14,851.75 

tl, 200.00 

53,062.42 

26,951.20 

6,905.27 

19,205.95 

16,276.35 

57,447.03 

47,759.38 

5,005.56 

4,682.09 

11,324.59 

14,390.44 

9,613.96 

4,776 48 



10 



School Fund, 1908-09. 



Table I. School Fund axd Sources — Continued. 



Balance, 
1907-08. 



18c. Tax, ia ?„ es ' 
etc. eic - 



State State 

First Second 

$100,000. $100,000. 



State 

for 
Public 

High 



Bonds, 
Loan 
Fund, 
Bor- 
rowed 



Lenoir I 1 ,455 90 

Rural 880.63 

Kinston 418 76 

LaGrange 156 51 

Lincoln 1,843.19 

Rural 1,678.95 

Lincolnton 

Macon 3,893.94 

Madison . 12,1 

Martin IS, 608. 66 

Rural 18,263.31 

Williamston 

Roberson ville 34.5 35 

McDowell 10,425 17 

Rural 9 

Marion. 1,026.00 

Mecklenburg 1,7 

Rural.. - 701 B7 

Charlotte 1,000 18 

Mitchell.. 

Montgomery 4 

Rural 4,526.82 



-Its s;t 
281 92 



Troy 

Mi inre 

Rural 

Southern Pines 
Nash 

Rural 

Rocky Mount.. 

Spring Hope... 
New Hanover 10,219.57 

Rural 10,219 57 

Wilmington 

Northampton 7.03 



I 10 

10,441.53 

3,522 57 



20,445 

13,481. 

5 559 

1,40.5 

11,668. 

10,263 

1,404 

6,793 

10,068 

16,253 

14,498 

1,070 

10,599 

62,177. 

24.511 

7,537 

6,938 

18,194 

17,506 

688 

t4,399 

1,346 

40,427 

34,142 

17,884. 



99i$ll 

33 

66 8 

00 2 

03 4 

19 1 

84 *3 

51 1 

10 1 

si 

00 2 

00 1 

95 3 

00 2 

is 27 
62 

92 2 



385.84 
482.25 
685.82 



Schools. Monty. 
etc. 



Li- 
bra rins. 
Private 
Dona- 
tions, 
etc. 



S 903.43'$.. 100.00$ 1,000.00 
300.00 



217.77 

881.69 875.48 

875 4s 

500.96. 

999.89 
426.91 1,0 
165.9.5 811 19 
517.29 811 19 
877 01 



2,038.29 
2.038 29 



2,299.22 



$ 90.00$ 
90 00 





031.73 737.16 2,776 08 .500.00 



1,000.00 

500.00 600.00 195 16 

500.00 

600.00 

500 00 

500 00 1,7.50 00 

500.00 600.00 

500.00 600.00 



980 00 



808.53 7:;7 16 2,776 08 

223 20 

094 30 2,968 21 
303.45 2,968 2] 

790.85 

583.31 903.01 



2,603.30 



76 1 

16 858.46 



34 4 
19 1 
15 2 
23 37 
SO 4 
49 31 
94 1 
.51 ... 
50.... 
hi 
4S 4 



". 790 17 

! I 

22 1,350.39 

666.78 1,350.39 

355.46 

850.98 

1,060.19 

1,060.19 



1,721 02 
1.721 02 



250 00 
250.00 



.51 HI 00 

500.00 



395 00 
610 77 
610 77 



354 7 s 
354.78 



500.00.. 



1,000.00 17,500.00 571 17 

1,000.00 571 17 

17,500.00 

500.00 

Ill 74 707 in 1.127 91 500.00... 

7U7 Hi 1.127 91 500 00 



150 mi 



707.85 
707.85 






348 35 
348 35 



.50 943. Hi 906.35 750.00 



65.00 



*( Sty appropriation. 
t$2,575.00 of this amount 



iiil by Edgecombe County. 



School Fund, 1908-'09. 



1 1 



Table I. School Fund and Sources — Continued. 



Balance 
1907-08. 



County 

Fund. 

18c. Tax, 

etc. 



Greenville 47.20 

Polk 2,204.26 

Randolph 16,013.28 

Rural . 1,899.80 

Ashboro 14,113.48 

Randleman 

Richmond 5,258.18 

Rural 3,188.23 

Rockingham 2,061.87 

Hamlet 8.08 

Robeson 6,783.23 

Rural 5,512.16 

Lumberton *2,166.16 

Maxton... 1,271.07 

Rockingham 4.45 

Rural 4.45 

Reidsville *262.01 

Ruffin L 

Madison I 



Local 

Taxes, 

etc. 



Slate 

Firsl 

$100,000. 






Onslow $ 1,900.47$ 

Orange 269. S7 

Pamlico 2,531.92, 

Pasquotank 3,997.03 

Rural-..-. 19.58 

Elizabeth City . . 3 , 977 . 45 

Pender 2,389.00 

Perquimans 1,170.16 

Rural 1,011.08 

Hertford 159.08 

Person 259.42 

Rural *330.06 

Roxboro 259.42! 

Pitt 8,117.03 

Rural 8,069.83 



9,964. 
14,285. 

6,523. 
12,227. 

6,747. 

5,480. 
10,895. 

7,866. 

6,866. 

1,000. 
11,956. 
10,556. 

1,400. 
39,204. 
37,652. 

1,552. 

5,797. 
18,370. 
16,700. 

1,090. 

580. 

12,966. 

11,128. 

1,008. 

830. 

37,834. 

35,789. 

1,245. 

800. 

31,510. 

26,351. 

3,250. 
t652. 

1,256. 



State 
Second 



State 

for 
Public 



$100,000. High 



Bonds, 
Loan 
Fund, 
Bor- 
rowed 



Schools. Money, 
etc. 



40$ 2,888.14$ 650.25$ 1,691.59$ 400.00$. 
09 60.00 665.90 341.55 250.00. 



Li- 
braries, 
Private 
Dona- 
tions, 
etc. 



Total 

Fund. 



59 1,899.61 473.11 
49 16,342.14 
49-._ 



$ 167.40 5 
300.00 



2,476.73 500.00 430.00 26.05 

698.32 35,500.00 193.00 

698.32 193.00 



35,500.00. 

500 00 2,500.00 



94' _ 

00 3,466.70 
35 11,036.34 



797.10 



1,463.87 



1,663.50 



250.00 



48 2,337.77 1,401.95 
00 



00 3,824.81 

50 2,752.18 

66 17,336.06 2,339.19 



66 



10,723.33 2,339.19 



00 4,210.41 



1,000.00 
1,000.00 



800.00. 



00 2,402.32 

13 9,257.94 1,734.20; 505 
63 1,734.20 



6,415.94 
fl,198 00 

1,644.00 



124.50. 



00: 16,342.141 :.. 

21 4,842.98 710.33 1,747.20 

61 4,398.48 494.21 _ lSl.59 

61.-- 494.21 I.... 131.59 

00 4,39S.'48 I ... 

94 3,466.70 797.10 1,463.87 250.00 290.00 



290.00 



750.00 7,520.00 375.00 



35 4,427.37 1,663.50 750.00 6,020.00 375.00 

00 6,608.97! j 1,500.00 

69 306.96 324.17 250.00 

20 0,952.98 1,401.95 2,174.42 1,000.00 5,000.00 655.00 



1,000.00 4,000.00 655.00 



2,174.42 

2,770.21 

72 1,845.00 1,000.00 

87 7,596.93 875.34 600.00 1,825.00 708.22 

37 1,019.94 875.34 600.00 1,025.00 708.22 



681.90 
681.90 



40.00 
40.00 



17,662.25 
16,172.41 
14,861.01 
68,957.98 

7,658.39 
61,299.59 
.23,709.22 
14,061.05 

8,503.49 

5,557.56 
18,484.03 
13,357.91 

5,126.12 
68,666.22 
58,958.05 

9,708.17 

8,883.08 
51,568.83 
30,169.42 
17,973.69 

3,425.72 
29,830.54 
18,545.10 

7,694.68 

3,590.76 
65,975 04 
56,046.24 

5,455.41' 

43,799.05 
29,382.61 

9,666.44 
H.850.00 

2,900.00 



*Deficit. 



fApproximated. Superintendent failed to report. 



L2 



School Fuxd, 1908-'09. 



Table I. School Fuxd axd Soubces — Continued. 



Count y 
Balance, Fund, 
1907-'08. 18c. Tax, 
etc. 



Local State State 
Taxes, First Second 
etc. $100,000. $100,000. 



State 

for 
Public 
High 



Bonds, 
Loan 
Fund, 
Bor- 
rowed 



Schools .Money, 
etc. 



Li- 
braries, 

Private 
Dona- 
tions. 
etc. 



Total 
Fund 



Rowan $ 5,513.98$ 

Rural 5,513.98 

Salisbury 

Rutherford 23.08 

Sampson 137.06 

Rural *586.30 

Clinton 137.06 

■ 

Scotland 2,715.00 

Stanly 2,980 44 

Rural 2,980.44 

Albemarle *1,424.40 

Stokes 122.96 

Surry 2,969.25 

Rural 1,145.98 

Mount Airy 1,823.27 

Pilot Mountain 

Swain 1,259.10 

Transylvania 7,057.22 

Tyrrell 1,587 78 



Union 

Rural 

Monroe 

Rural 

Henderson 

Wake 

Rural 

Raleigh 

Warren 

Washington 

Rural 2,82 

Roper *! 

Plymouth 



1,919.55 

1,664.58 
254.97 

4,117 09 

4.117 09 

*.02 

869.91 

148 22 

421 69 

12.09 

3,057.80 



39,704 14$ 9.878.43$ $ $ 750.00$ $ 760.00$ 

33,506.14 1,376.43? 750.00 760.00 

6,198.00 t8,502.00 

15,309.35 •- 75 1,323.00 2,746.92 250.00 140.00 390.00 

28,488.09 9,410.12 1,444.70 2,258.27 750.00 155.00 

(27,528.09 7,107.96 1.444.70 2,258.27 750.00 155.00 

960.00 2,302.16 

8,986.63 455.76 500.00 500.00 

12,810.47 2,265.06 989.77 336.60 1,000.00 

11,506.59 989.77 336.60 

1,303.88 2,265.06 1,000.00 

12,557.91 951.49 379.65 600.00 115 00 

19,663 11 10,257.61 1,454.62 875 00 

17,813 11 2,642.36 1.454.62 875.00 307 7) 

1,600.00 6,905.25 14.85 

250.00 710.00 

8,635.32 1,822.35 471.85 750.00 

7,067.75 3,174 07 326.68 1,061.10 500.00 1,500 00 135.00 

5,094.54 151.11 242.85 

24,185.95 10,703.28 1,316.72 769.99 60.00 

1.161.87 1,316.72 769.99 60.00 

2.200.00 6,541.41 

19,972.18 9,078.25 985.16 500.00 15 

• 16 500.00 124 45 

6,889.91 6,704 til 

I 33 31,031 521.36 1,250.00 13,375.00 1,093.23 

17 7,82 -'1.36 1,250.00 8.875.00 1,093.23 

16,202.86 23,213.49 4,500.00 ! 

12,307.83 4,886.83 1,007.10.. 500.00.. 30.00 

20.01 3,458.38 

4.920.01 190.00 
t650.00 tl,200.00 

650.00 2,068.38 



30 


500.00 
500.00 


501 15 


-i) 


501.15 











56,60( 
41,90 
14.70C 

21,011 
42.645 

39,244 
3,39c 
13,157 
20, 3Si 
15, Sic 
4,568 

H.7.'; 

35.542 

10,343 

960 

12,938 

20,822 

7,070 
38,955 
29,959 

8,996 
34,777 
21,182 
13,594 
109,694 
65,356 
44.33S 
is, 743 
14,243 

2,946 



Lcit. 
tApproximate. Superinl Failed to report. 

portidnment of $1,686.56 was made, bul was not pair! till al Fiscal year had ended. 

By error in tabulating report for preceding year, $8,372.01 was omitted as balani la here 

eluded with county funds. 






School Fund, lOOS-'OO. 



1:; 



Table I. School Fund and Sources — Continued. 



Balance 
1907-08. 



County 

Fund, 

18c. Tax, 

etc. 



Local 

Taxes, 
etc. 



Watauga $ 2,478.74$ 

Wayne 3,185.48 



Rural 

Goldsboro 

Mount Olive. 



513.23 

*380.56 

460.23 



Fremont 2,212 02 

Wilkes 174.26 

Rural 76.64 

Wilkesboro 

N. Wilkesboro.- 97.62 

Wilson 12,388.42 

Rural 11,852.10; 

Wilson City....! *289.75 

Lucama ; 536.32 

Yadkin 1,473.75 

Yancey ! 922.79 

North Carolina 



6,214 

33,145 

26,135 

4,720 

1,540 

749 

18,259 

17,186 

370 

703 

38,247 

29,728 

7,969 

550 

9,117 

4,895 



26$.. 

03 25,837. 
18 2,940 
65 14,704 
10 2,258 
10 5,933 
79 7,959 
54 ! 2,824 



State 

State State for 

First Second Public 
$100,000. $100,000. High 
Schools . 



Li- 



Bonds, 

Lo*? braries, 

Fund, Private 

r?wed Dona " 



Money, 
etc. 



83 1 
83 1 
19.. 



690.35$ 2,179.18$-. $ 

,580.37 750.00 1,946.67 

,580.37 750.00 



Total 
Fund. 



tions, 
etc. 



40.00$ 
138.80 
138.80 



1,946.67 



1,597 
3,537 
19,675 
761 
10,666 
.00 8,247 
57 395 
45 91 



00 



95__. 
88 1 

60 1 
84._. 
44... 

61 ... 
26 J. 



540.69 3,522.12 750.00 2,550.00 f965.00 
540.69 3,522.12 750.00 2,550.00 f965.00 



67. 

00 

53 



250.00 15,600.00 125.00 

250.00 1,500.00 125.00 

14,100.00. 



738.00 1,392.00 
578.16 2,207.39. 



300.00 



140.00 



11,602.53 

66,584.18 

32,058.41 

19,424.84 

6,205.86 

8,895.07 

-35,721.74 

29,415.59 

1,967.84 

4,338.31 

86,286.99 

44,217.32 

32,735.68 

9,333.99 

13,556.32 

8,695.32 



354,117.56 1,762,779.34 817,249 

Rural 286,012.23 1,477,933.72 237,744 

City J 68,105.33 284,845.62 579,505 



82 96, 528. 10 §92, 500. 00 45, 369. 99 220, 070. 96 30, 487. 26 3 

17 96,528.10 92,500.00 45,369.99 59,302.50 30,462.412 

160,768.46 



14.851 



419,103.03 
325,863.12 
093,239.91 



* Deficit. 

tFor libraries exclusively. 
^Apportionment of $1,279.27 was made, but 
§$7,250.00 reserved for library funds. 



was not paid till after the fiscal year ended. 



14 



School Fuxd, 1908-'09. 



SUPPLEMENT TO TABLE I. RURAL SCHOOL FUNDS NOT REPORTED 
BY COUNTY TREASURERS 1908 -'09.* 



Counties. 



Local 
Taxes. 



Donations Donations 

for for 

Libraries. Buildings. 



To 

Increase 

School 

Term. 



Miscel- 
laneous. 



Total. 



Alamance. 
Alexander- 
Alleghany. 
Anson 



$ $ _ $ 1,322.91 $ 804.80 $ $ 2.127 71 



5.00 



117 27 



A-!m 



Beaufort. 

Bertie 

Bladen... 



1200 



195.87 
35 00 



835.00 

17.' 10 

67.50 196.23 

125 00 

00 



Brunswick. 
Buncombe. 



140 00 



Burke. 



957 27 
172.10 
471.60 

160.00 
25.00 



140 00 



Cabarrus. 
Caldwell. 



30.00 



653 00 



332.00 
224.00 



Camden- 



Carteret.. 
Caswell.. 
Catawba. 
Chatham. 



950 00 



60.00 
25.00 
32.31 



35 00 
375.00 
640 ^7 



405.00 

30.00 

150.00 



Cherokee. . 
Chowan.. . 
Clay. 

Cleveland . 
Columbus. 



18.74 



75.00 
100.00 



75 00 



: 



Craven 

Cumberland. 
Currituck 



64.35 



106.10 



1,221 35 
907 00 



500 00 

4:i(i 00 

1,673 is 



199.84 
100 00 
125 00 



47.93 



640.57 



Dare 

Davidson. 
Davie 



•M », 



7sij :is 



Duplin. 



85 i" i 



1,550.00 2.050.00 



3.6S5.00 



Durham 

Edgecombe. 

Forsyth 

Franklin 

Gaston 



100 00 



250 (HI 



1.50 



800 'hi 



1 

155.00 

120 (HI 

1,817.50 



100.00 
350.00 
156.50 

1,817 



*These funds did not go into the hands of the County Treasurer, and hence are not included 
in the foregoing table of receipts as a part of the total available fund. 



School Fund, 1908-'09. 



15 



Supplement to Table I. Rural School Funds not Reported by .County Treasurers. 



Counties. 


Local 
Taxes. 


Donations 

for 
Libraries. 


Donations 

for 
Buildings. 


To 

Increase 

School 

Term. 


Miscel- 
laneous. 


Total. 


Gates - - - 

Graham.. 


t— 


S - 


$ 


$ 


$ 250.00 


S 250.00 


Granville, . . -- 






900.00 

685.70 

1,500.00 


210.00 
85.00 
82.00 




1,110.00 


Greene ... 




70.00 




840.70 


Guilford 






1,582.00 


Halifax . 










Harnett.. -. 


























Henderson - . 




15.00 
5.00 








15.00 


Hertford- -_-_. 




25.00 
1,323.34 






30.00 


Hyde,. . . ... 










1,323.34 














Jackson 




30.00 
20.00 


1,006.57 
197.43 


257.50 


305.98 
70.00 


1,600.05 


Johnston. 




287.43 










Lee -. - . 




28.31 

40.00 

5.00 








28.31 


Lenoir 










40.00 


Lincoln _ _ .... 




200.00 


75.46 




280.46 
























Martin 




600.00 
165.50 
826.53 
275.00 


100.00 

24.00 

1,528.47 

125.00 

58.00 




700 00 


McDowell 


■ 


65.00 




254.50 


Mecklenburg 






2,355.00 


Mitchell 






400.00 


Montgomery. _ _ . _. 




77.03 


11.979.76 


285.97 


12,400.76 
























New Hanover 




31.47 








31.47 


Northampton 






400.00 


200.00 




600.00 












Orange .. .. 






769.00 


747.00 
100.00 


57.00 
80.00 


1,573.00 








180.00 












Pender 




90.00 

60.00 

40 00 

120.00 


12.00 

36.60 


270.00 
19.99 




372 00 








116.59 








40 00 


Pitt 


610.00 


532.00 


fl.'.ilO.OO 


3.172.00 



tBy Woman's Betterment Association. 



16 



S, iiool Fund, 1908-'09. 



Supplement to Table I. Rural School Funds not Reported by County Treasurers. 



Counties. 



Local donations Donations ln ? T ° aRe Miscel _ 
Taxes. Lit / r ° r ries . B J$ ms . school laneous. 



Polk S $ I 

Randolph 6,850.00 



450.00 



Richmond. 



Robeson 

Rockingham _ 

Rowan 

Rutherford. - 
Sampson 



Scotland. 
- oly__. 



Stokes. 
Surry.. 



501 



90.00 



1,508 54 

400.00 
2,012.90 



2,262.20 
740 00 
934 :■■ 



300.00 



255.94 



162.70 



616.60 



25 00 



7,300.00 



755.94 



3,933 44 
1,140.00 
3,654.26 



325.00 



Swain . 



60.00 



750 00 



1 .140.00 



1,950.00 



Transylvania. 



Tyrrell. 



130.36 






257.07 



126 90 



Union 

Vance 

Wake 

Warren 

Washington. 



Watauga. 



Wayne 

Wilkes 

Wilson 

Yadkin 

Yancey. .. 
Total. 



60 00 

59.00 



17 55 



217 51 

46.00 35.00 

30 1,554.96 

196 00 



23.50 



277 51 

140.00 

4.812.26 

237.05 



200 00 

135.00 

5.00 



17.' 71 
100.00 
194 ixi 



44.00 
350.00 

50.00 
100 00 



561.00 



950.00 



3,467.00 
657.74 
155.00 
294 00 



1,898.27 46,945.74 21.014.81 5,319.32 76,128.14 



School Fund, 1908-'09. 



17 



TABLE II. PER CAPITA AMOUNT RAISED FOR EACH CHILD 1908-'09. 

This table shows the school fund actually raised during the year, the per 
capita amount raised for each child of school age, the total amount of all tax- 
able property, and the amount of taxable property for each child of school age. 



Rural. 



Total available fund, 1908-'09 

Total available fund, 1907-'08 

Increase 

School population, 1908-09 

School population, 1907-08 

Increase 

Available fund for each child 

Total funds raised for schools by taxation, 1908-'09_ 
Total funds raised for schools by taxation, 1907-08 _ 

Increase 

Per capita raised by taxation for each child, 1908-09 _ 
Per capita raised by taxation for each child, 1907-'08_ 

Increase 

Value of all taxable property 

Taxable property for each child, 1908-09 



$ 2,325,863.12 

$ 2,160,936.36 

$ 164,926.76 

598,657 

590,550 

8,101 

$ 3.88 

1,715,677.89 

1,530,959.95 

184,717.94 

2.86 

2.59 

.27 



City. 



North 
Carolina. 



$ 1,093,239.91 $3,419,103.03 
$ 1,133,295.34 §3,294,231.70 
$ *40,055.43 $ 124,871.33 



128,908 

125,166 

-3,742 

8.32 

864,351.27 

796,049.55 

68,301.72 

6.70 

6.36 

.34 



727,565 

715,716 

11,849 

J 4.69 

2,580,029.16 

2,327,009.50 

253,019.66 

3.54 

3.25 

.29 

576,115,170.00 
792.00 



*Decrease. 



TABLE III. AMOUNT RAISED BY TAXATION FOR EACH $100 TAXABLE 
PROPERTY FOR EACH INHABITANT IN 1900. 





Rural. 


rit North 
uty - Carolina. 


Available fund for each child 

Per capita amount raised bv taxation for each child of 
school age, 1908-09. 


$ 3.88 
2.86 


$ 8.32 $ 4.69 
6.70 3.54 



Taxable property for each child, 1908-09 

Amount raised for each $100 taxable property, 1908-09. 

Per capita amount raised (1908-09) for each inhabitant 
(census 1900). 



792.00 

.44 

1.36 



Part II— 2 



B. SCHOOL EXPENDITURES. 



TABLE IV. SUMMARY OF EXPENDITURES 1908-'09. 

This table gives the total amount spent in teaching and supervision, build- 
ings and supplies, administration, etc.; the balance on hand June 30, L909, and 

the total expenditures. 

Sttmmaby of Tablk IV A.\i> Comparison with l907-'08. 



Total expenditures, 1908-'09 $ 

Total expenditures, 1907-08 

Increase 

Teaching and supervision, 1908-'09 

Teaching and supervision, 1907-08 

Increase 

Buildings and supplies, l'.i08-'09 

Buildings and supjili--. 1907 '08 

Increase 

Administration, 1908-09 

Administ rat ion, 1907-'08 

Increase 

Public high schools 

Loans repaid, interest, etc 

Balance on hand June 30, 1909. 

Percentage for teaching and supervision, 1908-'09_. 

Percentage for buildings and supplies, l908-'09 

Percentage for administration, 1908-'09 



Rural. 

2,029.i 

1,876,5 

: '7 72 
sG6.0S 

L , 241 , 4 

•is 98 
593.97 
774 99 

100, C.77 21 

■ ; -i 
114.480 "7 
50.;; 
296,839.35 

.'1 1 
4.5 



City. 

S 1,040,236.59 

1,081,934.14 

•41,097.55 

638,070.52 

603,901.38 

34,169 ll 
277,020.98 
340.993.81 
♦63,972 83 

23,160.84 

1,597.25 



101,984.25 

53,003.32 
61.3 
26.6 
2 2 



North 

Carolina. 



$3,069,260.36 

2,958,160 19 

111 ,100 17 

1,974,936.60 

1,845,357.98 

129, 

711,839.96 
804,587 7s 
7 17 82 
11 .1, 060. 24 
122,240.80 
*6,580.56 
114,480.07 
152,: 

349,842 67 
64.3 

3 7 



♦Decrease. 



Expenditures, 1908-"09. 



L9 



Table IV. Summary of Expenditures — Continued. 




Spent for Spent for Trans- ■ Bor- 

Teaching Build- Spent for Paid to ferred to rowed 

and ings and j Admin- City High 

Super- Sup- jistration. Schools. School 

vision. plies. Fund. 



34 $10,831.75$ 

59 5,090.04 

25 4,189.14! 

50 764.61 

00 308.li: 

00 479.25] 

37 2,273.68 

17 1,759.27 

50 9,487.06 

50 5,149.56 

00 4,337.50 

47 1,376.19 

86 5,240.84 

86 2,376 52 

00 2,296.16 

00 568.16 

02 5,782.79 

02| 2,508.47 

00 410.00 

00 2,864.32 

50 6,148.86 

90 1,536.59 

10 35,172.36 

951 12,417.31 

15 22,755.05 
66 :;,662.69 

16 1,1(17 37 
50 2,495.32 
13 S, 401. 54 
16 4,551.00 
97 3,850.54 



Balance 
Money or 

Repaid, Deficit. 



etc. 



1,320.68$ 8,677.16$ 2,250.00$ 3,065.00 
933.55 8,677.16 2,250.00 



2,000.00 
430.00 
635.00 



29.70.. 

333.56 ' 

15.11 

8.76 

365.12 684.63 

569.58 550.00.. 

1,373.94 1,733.41 2,250 00 33.83 

929.38 1,733.41 2,250.00 33.83 

444.56 

492.59 1,316.11 ' 

1,545.99 4,800.00 900.00 2,737.50 
1,036.64 4,800.00 9Q0.00 9.50 

509.35 _ 2,668.00 

' 60.00 

719.13 1,140.00 1,000.00 148.00 
719.13 1,140.00 1,000 00 148.00 



6,268.18 
3,309.41 
2,880.42 

is 35 
(ill 62 



1,301 

555 

4,830 

1,773 

3,057 

1,323 

682 

640 

S94 

816 

78 

1,999 

599 

1,245 

fl50 

4 

216 



22.. 1,000.00 

36. 



74 12,464.42 2,250.00 7,670.11 
08 12,464.42 2,250.00 7,670.11 



04 
35 

i ill 



721.00 
721.00 



89.30 
89.30 



$16,672.24 

16,360.43 

*299.47 

103.46 

11.33 

496.49 

3,250.17 

31.46 

3,064.42 

3,056.16 

8.26 

810.79 

6,641.44 

5,983.06 

364.84 

293.54 

7,344.87 

6,707.25 

280.00 

357.62 

613.16 

2,375.83 

2,918.21 

1,579.70 

1,338.51 

3,071.85 

3,071 85 



14 5,030.00 
11 5, 030. 00 
00 



531.50. 
531.50 



29 2,700.00 
(ill 2, 700. 00 
05 



500.00 
500.00. 



271.88 



71.88 



2,461.96 
1,972.49 

ISM 17 

60S. 12 

* 149. 56 

373.23 



765.87 



200.00 
346.89 



384.45 
*655.39 



*Deficit. 
tApproximate. 



20 



Expenditures, 190S- ? 09. 



Table IV. Summary of Expenditures — Continued. 



Total 

Fund. 



Total 
Expendi- 
tures. 



; for Spent for Trans- Bor- 

Teaching Build- Spent for Paid to ferred to rowed Bala 

and ingsand Admin- City High Money 01 

Super- Sup- istration. Schools. School Repaid, Defi< 

vision. plies. Fund. etc. 



Carteret 

Rural 

Catawba. 

Rural 

Hickory 

Newton 

Chatham 

Cherokee 

Rural- 

Andrews 

Murphy 

Chowan 

Rural 

Edenton 

Clay.. 

land 

Rural 

Shelby 

Kings Mountain 

Columbus 

Craven 

Rural 

New Bern 

Cumberland 

Rural 

Fayetteville 

Hope Mills 

Currituck 

Dare 

Davidson _ 

Rural 

Lexington 

Thomasville 

Davie 

Duplin 



17,513.98$ 14, .507. 92$ 8,082.61 $ 4,902.52$ 522 

12,604.41 11,489.42 9,493.23 1,378.97 604 

35,407.80 33,893.09 23,553.53 7,576.06 1,149 

24,508.71 24,239.28 16,224.03 5,785.18 1,135 

5,347.77 5,207.19 4,510.00 697.19 

5,551.32 4,446.62 2.S19.50 1,093.69 13 

23,907.23 24,073.00 15,659.83 3,468.09 1,332 

156.30 17,763.91 11,514.12 2,559.14 885 

16.553.76 9,593.10 4,544.12 1,968.14 835 
4,700.00 4,675.00 3,770.00 345.00.. 

3.802.54 3,495 81 3.200.00 246.00 19 
18,491.26 13.87S. 27 10,965.81 2,149.38 763. 
12,871.08 8,811.67 6,910. SI 1,402 17 

5,620 18 5,066.60 4,055.00 747 21 264. 

3,176.62 ! 00 432.99 171. 

36,870.41 36,600 11 26,205.29 6,177.70 1,142 

28,153.41 41 19,000.29 5,038.70 1,024. 

5,331.00 5,076.00 4. 080.00 890.00 106. 

3,386.00 3,386.00 3,125.00 249.00 12 

42,712.36 41.368.14 27,615 B6 8,468.15 1,578. 

52,869.01 48,189.08 24,878.55 20,677.81 1,132. 

21.599.70 18,796.83 13,262.40 3,262.53 771 

31,269.31 29,392.25 11,616.15 17,415.28 360. 

48.578.57 46,593.76 30,957.76 10,179.61 1,687. 
31,772 25 31,677.21 21,577.45 7,407.86 977. 

14.390.77 12,708.55 8,300.92 1,983.47 665. 

2.409.55 2,208.00 1,079.39 788 44 
15,711.74 14.2S3.97 7,432.20 2,061.44 475. 

7,745.26 7,075.84 6,019.61 746.36 309. 

35.115.58 30.6S3.10 23,745.72 4,459.24 1,077. 
21,956.12 20,029.29 15,497.47 2,363.93 967. 

6,165.42 6,093.35 4,740.00 1,153.10 

6,994.04 4,560.46 3,508.25 94L' 21 110 

13,651.21 10,646.69 7,005.37 1,522.97 

30,309.50 29,261 41 19,794.82 6,641 19 



79$ $ 1,000.00$.. $ 

41 _ 12 81 

23 3,483.25 1,094.77 519.50 
30 3,483.25 1,094.77. 

» 

93 519.50 

14 1,500.00 2,112 94 

01 1,150.00 1.S00.00 1,005.64 
20 1,150.00 1.800.00 445.64 

560.00 



M 



08 1,355.60. 
69 1,355.60. 
39 



3,0C 
1.11 
1,51 

14 

1,10 

*16 

7,29 

6,96 

2 

30 
4,61 
4,05 

55 



63 



42 2,77(1 20 1,318 2ii 1.750.80 
42 2,770.20 1,318 20 1,756.80 

00 

00 

33 2,147.00 1,558.80 

72 6,864.00 1,500.00..; 

90 6,864.00 1,500.00 

82 

47 2,655.43 1,500.00 

20 2,655.43 1,500.00 214 70 

B7 1,75* 

40 

37 195.00 4,119.96 

87 

89 3,428.68 1,000.00 400.25 
89 3,428.68 1,000.00 200.00 
200 25 



27 

1 



00. 



15 1,564.20 

40 1,600.00 250.00 



1,34 
I 67 
2,80 
1,87 
1,98 
9 

20 
1,42 

4,43: 

7: 
2,43: 
3,00- 
1,0* 



♦Deficit. 



Expenditures, 1908-'09. 



21 



Table IV. Summary of Expenditures — Continued. 



Total 
Fund. 



Spent for Spent for Trans- Bor- 

Total Teaching Build- Spent for Paid to ferred to rowed Balance 

Expendi- and ings and Admin- City High Money or 

tures. Super- Sup- ist ration. Schools. School Repaid, Deficit, 

vision. plies. Fund. etc. 



Durham $ 128,011.77$ 116,940.40$ 64,809.84 $28,733.08 $ 3,197.48 $tl4.604.S0$ 1,500.00 $18,700.00 $11,071.37 



Rural 

Durham 

Sdgecombe 

Rural 

Tarboro 

i'orsyth 73,018.53 

Rural 47,793.72 

Winston 

Kernersville 

^ranklin 

Rural 

Franklinton 

Louisburg 

Youngsville 

Jaston 

Rural 

Gastonia 

Cherry ville 

Jates 

Jraham 

Granville 

Rural 

Oxford 

5reene 



49,099.53 
78,912.24 
34,861.66 
25,932.54 
8,929.12 



23,000.00 

2,224.81 
46,066.39 
19,737.64 

5,667.81 
15,997.11 

4,663.83 
53,214.72 
37,216.87 
13,047.85 

2,950.00 
14,100.11 

4,312.58 
43,757.15 
34,909.84 

8,847.31 
10,316.76 



39,367.17 
77,573.23 
35,146.31 
26,346.96 

8,799.35 
64,420.57 
39,223.34 
23,000.00 

2,197.23 
40,553.47 
18,449.04 

5,208.53 
12,622.56 

4,273.34 
52,668.67 
36,702.07 
13,047.85 

2,918.75 
13,317.94 

4,081.97 
45,462.99 
37,379.09 

8,083.90 

9,959.42 



Guilford 112,636.74 105,177.08 

Rural 61,494.82 54,311.21 

Greensboro ' 27,239.59 

High Point 22,715.60 

Guilford College 1,186.73 

Halifax 79,701.95 

Rural 43,092.85 

Scotland Neck _ 6,278.86 



Weldon 

Enfield ! 

Roanoke Rapids 



6,959.87 

5,524.33 

17,846.04 



27,239.59 

22,490.68 

1,186.73 

62,048.37 

27,001.77 

6,512.16 

7,176.88' 

4,642.75 

16,714.81 



22,222.09 14,373.33 1,271.75 tl4, 604. 80 1,500.00. 9,732.36 

42,587.75114,359.75 1,925.73 18,700.00 1,339.01 

23,480.98 9,034.27 1,381.06 6,933.00 1,250.00 *284.65 

17,075.98 6,951.19 ' 1,069.79 §6,933.00 1,250.00 *414.42 

6,405.00 2,083.08 311. 27. _ 129.77 



44,209.32 15,143.79 1,344.09 11,760.00 3,018.87 

23,334.32 11,886.66 978 99 11,700.00 3,018.87 

19,890.00 3,010.00 100.00 

985.00 247.13 265.10 1 

22,868.11 14,545.53 1,851.70 3,020.00 650.00 



704.50 8,597.96 
4.50, 8,570.38 



2,635.06 1,315.91 3,020.00 

1,947.24] 86.25 

7,609.38' 323.181.. 



650.00 



2,625.00 



13,848.07 

3,175.04 

4,160.00 

1,685.00 2,353.85 126.36.. 

35,026.66 13,253.98 1,128.49 3,881.49 

23,867.91 9,070.13 1,104.49 3,881.49 2,625.00 

9,039.00 4,004.85 4.00 

2,119.75 179.00 20.00 

8,173.29 3,157.28 507.65 

3,433.50 93.49 290.51 



700.00 27.58 

638.13 5,512.92 

1,288.60 

459.28 

530.00 3,374.55 

108.13 390.49 

634.54 546.05 

34.54 514.80 



23,515.79 

17,647.45 

5,868.34 



16,859.99 2,212.21 3,075.00 

15,612.37 1,869.27 3,075.00 

1,247.62 342. 94 1 



500 00 



600.00 31.25 

979.72 782.17 

264.47 230.61 

2,250.00 625.00 *1,705.84 

2,250.00 __ *2,469.25 

625.00 763.41 

537.92 357.34 



7,050.71 1,923.28 447.51 

71,891.89 18,390.75 3,708.54 15,531.00 3,375.00 7,862.03 7,408.53 

35,577.85 10,616.98 2,779.35 15,531.00 3,375.00 1,962.03 7,183.61 

22,546.54 4,401.80 291.25 

12,717.50 3,286.37 586.81. ' 5,900.00 224 92 

1,050.00 85.00 51.13 ' 

37,252.04 19,789.73 2,008.14 6,875 60 1,500.00 1,498.46 17,653.58 

21,669.65 2,165.30 1,168.36 6,875.60 1,500.00 498.46 16,091.08 



4,830.00 1,182.16 

4,962 39 1,962 99 

3,350.00 566.47 

2,440.00 13,912.81 



251. 5Q 

226.28. 
362.00 



500.00 



500.00 



*233.30 

*217.01 

881.58 

1,131.23 



♦Deficit. 

JThe sheriff pays directly to the treasurer of Durham City its part of th.' funds collected from county taxes. 

§$2,575.00 was paid to Rocky Mount. Accounted for in report of city superintendent. 



no 



Expenditures, 1908-'09. 



Table IV. Summary of Expenditures — Continued. 



Total 
Fund. 



Spent for Spent for Trans- Bor- 

Total Teaching Build- Spent for Paid to ferred to rowed Bale 

Expendi- and ingsand Admin- City High Money o 

tures. iper- Sup- istration. Schools. School Repaid, Defi 

vision. plies. Fund. etc. 



Harnett $ 37,605.87$ 34,918.36$ 

Rural 28,357.49 27,055.15 

Dunn 9,248.38 7.SG3.21 

Haywood 40,126.81 27,837.95 

Rural 31,726.81 17,9 

Waynesville..- 8,400.00 8,148.10 

Henderson 22,354 35 20,805 20 

Rural 18,266.21 16,80 

Hendersonville . 4,088.14 3,999 46 

Hertford 16,652.29 15." 

Byde 16,051.75 10,47 

Rural 14, 851. 75 9,276.26 

Swan Quarter., tl,200.00 tl.200.00 

Ireddl 53,062 42 48.7S 

Rural--. 26,951.20 27,133 55 

Mooresville 6,905.27 5,630.13 

Statesville... 19,205.95 16,02 

Jackson 16,276.35 15,8' 

Johnston 57,447.03 46,376 H 

Rural 47.7.V.) 38 39,11 

Selma.- 5,005.56 3,581 

Smithfield 4,682.09 3,631.09 

Jones 14,324 59 11,628.54 

Lee 14,390.44 13,868.78 

Rural 9,613.96 9,092 77 

Sanford 4,776.48 4. 770. 01 

Lenoir... 35,581.16 35,011 57 

Rural-.. 16,137.64 17,128.80 

Kinston 14,664.24 13.170.19 

LaGrange 4.779.28 4,712.58 

Lincoln 22,602.14 21,643.10 

Rural 16,932.10 15,735.05 

Lincolnton 5,670.04 5,908.05 

Macon 15.350.60 14,3 

Madison 30.168.78 18,067.80 



19,952.26$ 7,32 

16.207.01 7,013.S6 
3,745 25 311 42 

20,152 55 3,273.03 

14.027 05 1,250 43 

6,125 50 2,022.60:. 

14,245 00 3.777 1" 

11,030.00 3,02 
3,215 00 750.90 
3,166 54 
6,60' 

84 2,6* 

H.200 00 

28,982 19 I2,7t 

17 576 7' 7,233.33 
4.404 00 832 

7,001 40 4.7: 

10,600 75 4,192 69 

' 81 9.21 

31 B.617 I.' 
3,192 (Mi 290 79 
.' .50 307.42 

8,159 11 2,094 4S 

10,848 69 1,719.71 

7.22 70 

'00 1.110.01 

■ 1.33 

12,912 10 2,321.20 

33 1.175 s) 

2,045 00 

. 7'. 3,835 57 

11,082 65 2,801.14 

. 10 1,034 43 

10,407.35 3,007 

9,938.11 6,356.67 



1.431.73$ $ 1,092.00$ 5.117 09 •> 2,6 

1,431.73 900.00 1,092.00 1,310.55 1,3 
- 3,806.54 1,3 



787.37 
7-7 37 



2,125.00 1,500.00. 14,4 

2,125.00 1,500.00.... 14.1 

2 



• 1.5 

142.99 1.4 



1,890.11 779 I 1 750.00 

1,856 .",', 779 61 
33.56 

386.55 000 00 640 60 L59 70 5,5' 

386.55 600 00 640.60 159.70 5,5' 



1,571 31 4,334 85 1,243 35 4,202 50 

- 1,334 85 

393.73 

100.00 

527.10 

245 r,s 



1 243 35 2 50 

4.200.00 



.500 00 



1,820.02 2,344 74 2.300.00 
1,648 13 2,344 71 2,300.00 

95 79 

76 10 



625.00 



7,7 63 

2 98 

185.07 



209 4.' 





900 00 



141 75 



419 96 1,256 48 62.5.00 21 
46 00 1 . 

1,367.06 7,935.58 
50 6,964.66 

208.02 

163.54 ... 141 75 

804.53 1,404.84 1,015 

"1 1,404 s4 1.01 49 66 

18.52 



504.81 . 



480 16 

1,000.00. 



4.2' 

•II 

1,2! 

3,11 
4. 

11,0! 

1.4: 

i "■ 

2,61 

55 

-.' 

*9S 

1,4S 

6 

95 
1,19 
*23 

12,10 



* Deficit. 

t Approximate. 



Expenditures, 1908-'09. 



23 



Table IV. Summary of Expenditures — Continued. 



Total 
Fund. 



Spent for Spent for Trans- Bor- 

Total i Teaching Build- Spent for Paid to f erred to rowed Balance 

Expendi- j and ingsand Admin- City High Money or 

tures. Super- Sup- istration. Schools. School Repaid, Deficit, 

vision. plies. ] Fund. etc. 



Martin $ 

Rural 

■\Yilliamston _ _ . 
Robersonville.. 

McDowell 

Rural 

Marion 

Mecklenburg 

Rural 

Charlotte 

Mitchell 

Montgomery 

Rural 

Troy 

Moore 

Rural 

Southern Pines 

Nash 

Rural 

Rocky Mount . 
Spring Hope_. 

New Hanover 

Rural 

Wilmington 

Northampton.-. 

Onslow 

Orange 

Pamlico 

Pasquotank 

Rural 

Elizabeth City 

Pender 

Perquimans 

Rural 

Hertford 



42,550.68$ 
35,801.67 

3,947.01 

2,802.00 
33,368.17 
28,175.97 

5,192.20 
120,012.97 
49,210.76 
70,802.21 
13,528.68 
17,290.62 
15,384.17 

1,906.45 
26,607.88 
23,194.90 

3,412.98 
80,847.89 
38,372.45 
39,277.52 

3,197.92 
52,055.62 
17,913.61 
34,142.01! 
24, 645. 47 
17,662.25 
16,172.41 
14,861.01 
68,957.98 

7,658.39| 

61,299.59 

• 
23,709.22 

14,061.05; 

8,503.49; 

5,557.56- 



23,801.19, 
17,406.92 

4,053.671 

2,340.60 
24,581.33 
19,442.64 

5,138.69 
117,235.95 
46,423.67 
70,812.28 
12,825.02 
16,914.34 
14,508.39 

2,405.95 
21,916.83 
19,202.43 

2,714.40 
76,247.00 
33,629.88 
39,560.11 

3,057.01 
45,475.12 
11,333.11 
34,142.01 
24,526.63 
16,638.74 
15,776.82 
11,819.91 
67,399.37 

7,611.87 
59,787.50 
20,601.70 
12,830.67 

7,295.54 

5,535.13 



15,488.34$ 5,131.23$ 1,342 49$ 1,755.00$ 1,500.00$ 339.13 
11,288.34 3,664.59 953.99 1,755.00 1,500.00 



2,400.00 990.94 323.60. 

1,800.00 475.70 64. 90 1 . 

13,502.83 7,224.98 2,236.77 

10,077.83 6,109.17 2,155.64 

3,425.00 1,115,81 81.13 



339.13 



963.00 1,040.00 576.75 
963.00 1,040.00 60.00 
, _-.. 516.75 



71,446.68 21,807.35 4,231.92 24,511.18 2,250.00 17,500.Q0 

27,805.46 14,534.02 1,834.19 24,511.18} 2,250.00 

43,641.22 7,273.33 2,397.73.... ..' 17,500.00 



9,387.94 1,682.50 

10,528.30 1,684.84 

8,548.30 1,299.59 

1,980.00 385.25 

15,856.14 3,094.30 

13,841.74 2,396.30 

2,014.40 698.00 



599.16 
599.16 



688.15 
688.15 



501.98 
975.24 
934.54 
40.70} 
619.32 
617.32 
2.00.. 

36,362.27 36,689.30 ^1,531.06 3,171.43 1,500 00 

20,160.17 10,417.58 1,387.76 3,171.43 1,500.00 

13,739.10 25,696 01 125.00 

2,463.00 575.71 18.30 



1,208.60 44.00 
1,000.00 2,725.96 
1,000.00 2,725.96 



750.00 1,597.07 
750.00 1,597.07 



164.37 
164.37 



36,891.70 7,103.89 1,473.07 34,142.01 

8,542.50 1,311.08 1,473.07 34,142.01 

28,349.20 5,792.8l| 

16,644.38! 3,572.58' 965.92.. 

13,215.17 1,991.98 

11,321.13 2,532.85 

7,068.38 3,082.42 

19,976.40 42,782.89 

5,391.60 1,791.49 

14,584.80 40,991.40 



6.46 
6.46 



$18,749.49 

18,394.75 

*106.66 

461.40 

8,786.84 

8,733.33 

53.51 

2,777.02 

2,787.09 

*10.07 

703.66 

376.28 

875.78 

*499.50 

4,691.05 

3,992.47 

698.58 

4,600.89 

4,742.57 

*282.59- 

140.91 

6,580.50 

6,580.50 



628.09 
631.15 
494.11 



2, 343-. 75 1,000.00 
800.00 3.50 
500.00 791.69 

1,175.00 

1,018.61 5,480.00 3,621.47 

428.78 5,480.00 

589.83 3,621.47 

12,500.95 5,012.51 1,310.87 1,155.00 622 37 

8,743.42 3,804.83 282.42 1,000.00 

5,505.92 1,507.20 282.42 1,000.00 

3,237.50 2,297.63 -J ] 



118.84 
1,023.51 

395.59 
3,041.10 
1,558.61 
46.52 
1,512.09 
3,107.52 
1,230.38 
1,207.95 
22.43 



*Deficit. 



24 



Expenditures, 190S-'09. 



Table IV. Summary of Expenditures — Continued. 



Total 
Fund. 



Spent for Spent for Trans- Bor- 

Total Teaching Build- Spent for Paid to ferred to rowed Bala 

Expendi- and ingsand Admin- City High Money o: 

tures. Super- Sup- istration. Schools. School Repaid, Defi 

vision. plies. Fund. etc. 



Person $ 18,484.03$ 17,730.99$ 15,091.60 $ 1,043.44 $ 765.89 $ 1,400.00 S 500.00$ 330.06$ 7; 



Rural 

Roxboro.. 

Pitt 

Rural 

Greenville. 

Polk 



13,357.91 

5,126.12 

68,666.22 

58,958.05 

9,708.17 

8,883.08 



Randolph 51,568.83 



Rural 

Ashboro 

Randleman 

Richmond 

Rural 

Rockingham... 
Hamlet 

Robeson 

Rural 

Lumberton 

Maxton 

Rockingham 

Rural 

Reidsville 

Ruffin 

Madison 

Rowan. 

Rural 

Salisbury 

Rutherford 

Sampson 

Rural 

Clinton 

Scotland 

Stanly 

Rural 

Albemarle 

Stokes 



30,169.42 
17,973.69 
26 72 
29,830 54 
is r.45.10 

7,694.68 

3,590 
65,975.04 
56,01 

5, 155 41 

4,473.39 

").05 

29,382.61 

9,660 44 
tl,850.00 

2,900.00 
56,600.55 
41,91 



13,033.92 

4,697.07 

54,160.77 

44,712.29 

9,448.48 

7 -m0.46 

52,117.00 

29,625.10 

19,066.18 

3,4: 

26,091 17 

15,115.84 

7,391.08 

3,584.25 

63,01 

53,860.29 

; 5 j 4 1 

3,700.75 

43,375.08 

29,420.00 

9,315.08 

J50.00 

2,790.00 

B.776.68 

34,076.68 



tl4,700.00 tl4,700.00 
21,011.10 20,200 



42. (143. 24 
39,244.02 

3,399.22 
13.157.39 
20,382 34 
15,813.40 

1,568.94 
14,727 HI 



38,732.66 
35,408.47 

3,324.19 
11,584 97 
18,119 12 
13,661.77 

4,457.35 
14,184.26 



10,965.60 618.30 619.90 1,400.00 500.00 

4,126.00 425. OS 145.99 

37,687.30 11.687.9S 1,881.67 1.552.00 2,750.00 

30,510.50 9,416.30 1,881.67 1,552.00 2,750.00 

7,176.80 2,271.08 



330.06 3! 

4! 

153.82 14,51 

153.82 14.2 

2! 



5,832.40 742.82 47124 500.00 1,31 

22,162.89 11,587.25 1.43300 1,670 72 2,000.00 14,933.86 *5- 

16,762.89 9,571 10 1,291 11 1,670.72 2.000.00 5- 

3,080.00 1,265.81 100.89 14,613.48*1,01 

2,320.00 750 34 HO 320.38 

16,518.11 7,266.91 506.15 1,838.50 1,800.00 3,7; 

9,578.11 3,249.58 4Ss i;, 1,838.50 1,800 00 3,4: 

3i 



4.375.00 3,016.08 

2,565.00 1,001.25 18.00 

43,463 85 11,475.70 2,669.88 2,045.00 3,368 77 2,038.25 2,9 

36,318.85 10,082.95 2,598.88 2,045.00 3,368.77 L.490.84 2.1: 

50 ISO. 50 .".47 41 .. 

2,717.50 912 2". 71.00 

28,064 2s 12,123.25 1,694.27 5,158.50 750.00 743.28 4 

17,534.28 10,023.79 844.65 5,158.50 750 00 267.28 * 



514.02 

T300.00 

35.00 

903 56 6 198 00 2.250.00 
903.50 6,198 mi 2. 250. 00 



1 
7,8 

7,8 



0,650.00 1,674 (6 .'.14 62 176 '«' 

tl,300.00 t250.00 

2.:.M).00 175 mi 

38,277.04 7,346.08 

21.277.04 6,640.08 

14,000.00 700.00... 

15,936.21 2,651.78 1,112.90 500.00 8 

23,833.98 7,504.07 1,751.05 960 00 1,500.00 4,143.56 8,9 

21,023.98 7,336.96 1,009.07 900.00 1,500.00 3,87s 46 

2,810.00 107 11 18 205.10 



8,019.95 1,625.98 

13,737.05 3,941 34 

10,790.40 2,47.". 12 

17.25 1 ,46 

11,040.64 2,289.35 



439.04 1.500.00 

tin 13 1,303 ss 
396 25 1,303 88 



854 27 



1,5 

2,2 



•Deficit. fApproximate. Superintendent failed to n 



Expenditures, 1908-'09. 



25 



Table IV. Summary of Expenditures — Continued. 



Total 
Fund. 



Total 
Expendi- 
tures. 



Spent for 
Teaching 
and 
Super- 
vision. 



Spent for 

Build- Spent for 
ings and Admin- 
Sup- istration. 

plies. 



lurry $ 35,542.18 

Rural 24,238.81 

Mount Airy 10,343.37 

Pilot Mountain. 960.00 

Swain ! 12,938.62 

Transylvania 20,822.42. 

Tyrrell 7,076.28 

Jnion i 38,955.49 

Rural 29,959.11 

Monroe... 8,996.38; 

fance 34,777.13 

Rural 21,182.61 

Henderson 13,594.52 

flake 109,694.48 

Rural 65,356.44 

Raleigh 44,338.04 

iVarren 

Washington 

Rural 9,446.94 

Roper tl-850.00 

Plymouth 2,946.20 

Watauga 11,602.53 

Wayne 66,584.18 

Rural 32,058.41 

Goldsboro 19,424.84! 

Mount Olive..- e^OS.SO 1 

Fremont 8,895.07 

Wilkes 35,721.74 

Rural 29,415.59 

Wilkesboro. ... 1,967.84 

N. Wilkesboro . 4,338.31 

Wilson 86,286.99 

Rural 44,217.32 

Wilson City 

Lucama 



$ 34,350.11$ 22,179.01 



23,878.76 

9,642.04 

829.31 

11,094.25 

14,462.05' 

5.698.57J 

36,346.53 

27,673.31 

8,673.22 

31,687.49 

18,154.97 

13,532.52 

103,322.08 

62,632.30 

40,689.78 

18,743.85 18,712.67 

14,243.14 12,654.57 

7,863.46 

tl, 850.001 

2,941.11 

10,011.56 

58,231.601 

28,467.10 

19,276.16 

4,618.40 

5,869.94 

34,885.97 

29,062.39 

1,967.84 

3,855.74 

65,926.79 

32,282.03 



32,735.68 32,534.70 
9,332.99 1,110.00 



14,562.01 
6,967.00 
650.00 
7,664.47 
8,193.09 
4,437.89 

30,739.25 



$ 8,456.18 8 
5,831.53 
2,445.34 
179.31 
1,546.52 
4,330.55 
1,004.92 



860.22 
860.22 



383.26 
757.09 
255.76 



Trans- i Bor- 
Paid to ferred to rowed 



City 



High Money 



Balance 
or 



Schools. School Repaid, Deficit. 
Fund. etc. 



$ 1,850.00$ 2,625.00 
1,850.00 2,625.00 



$ 229.70 $ 



229.70 



1,500.00 
1,000.00 



181.32 



2,978.11 1,081.67. 2,200.00 1,547.50 



23,079.25, 2,006.89 1,039.67 



971.22 
3,949.19 
2,672.09 

1,277.10 
27,643.91 
19,133.60 



42.00 

1,161.58 

978.41 

183.17 

6,947.98 



7,660.00 
22,625.02 
11,901.52 
10,723.50 
58,372.30 
28,769.91 
29,602.39 
12,940.00 3,029.06 1,241.45!.. 1,500.00 



2,200.00 1,547.50 



6,889.91 1,487.40 2,404.30 

6,889.91 1,487.40 1,115.55 

1 1,348.75 

16,202.86. 4,296.20 6,061.69 



4,370.90 16,202.86' 4,296.20 



8,510.31, 2,577.08 



6,061.69 



9,991.00 

5,351.00 

tl,850.00 



675.33 
545.68 



464. 08^ 1,300.00. 1,500.00 



464.08 



1,300.00 



1,500.00 



2.16 

24.16 
2.70 



1,192.07 

360.05 

701.33 

130.69 

1,844.37 

6,360.37 

1,377.71 

2,608.96 

2,285.80 

323.16 

3,089.64 

3,027.64 

62.00 

6,372.40 

2,724.14 

3,648.26 

31.18 

1,588.57 

1,583.48 



2,790.00 129.65 

7,596.15 596.83 319.25 

39,908.74 14,487.61 1,811.80 7,009.85 



1,575.00 



17,305.25 8,149.64 1,437.21 7,009.85 1,575.00 



16,311.49 2,342.00 
3,505.00 fl -000.00 



2,787.00 

25,012.85 

20,077.85 

1,775.00 

3,160.00 



2,995.97 

6,569.47 

5,816.43 

119.04 

634.00 



32,790.36 13,362.35 



242.11 

tH3.40 

19.08 

1,467.91 1,073.25 
1,380.47 1,073.25 

2.3.70 

61.74- 

1,555.65 8,519.00 



21.46 

1,499.33 

448.45 

380.56 



67.89 
1,500.00 335.74 

1,500.00 2S7 lit 

■is 10 



18,726.86 

13,083.50 

980.00 



9,918.49 1,208.00 8,519.00 



825.00 17,393.43 
825.00 1,603.68 



3,313.86! 
130. 00 : . 



347.65 15,789.75 



5.09 

1,590.97 

8,352.58 

3,591.31 

148.68 

1,587.46 

3,025.13 

835.77 

353.20 

20,360.20 
11,935 29 
200.92 
8,2! 



♦Deficit. tApproximate. Superintendent failed to report. 



26 



Expenditures, 1908-'09. 



Table IV. Summary of Expexditures — Continued. 



Total 
Fund. 



Spent for Spent for Trans- Bor- 

Total Teaching Build- Spent for Paid to ferred to rowed Bali 

Expendi- and inland Admin- City High Money o 

tures. Super- Sup- istration. Schools. School Repaid, Def 

vision. plies. Fund. etc. 



Yadkin $ 13,556.325 12,178.91$ 9,635.08 $ 1,474.83 $ 469.00$. 

Yancey 8,695.32 7,785.22 6,294 00 1,079.26 411.96 .. 



,1(1,1 (HI 



S 1,3 

9 



North Carolina .. 3,419,103.033,069,260.36 1,974,936.60711,839.96 115,660.24 286,420 54 114,480.07 152.343.49 349,8 

Rural 2, 325,863. 122, 029. 023 77 1,336,866.08 434,818.98 92,499.40 28,420.54 114,480.07 50 . 359 24 296 , S 

City 1,093,239.911,040,236.59 638,070.52 277,020.98 23,160.84 101,984 25 53,0 



Expenditures, 1908-'09. 



27 



TABLE V. SPENT FOR TEACHING AND SUPERVISION 1908-09. 

This table shows the amount of money expended for teaching and supervi- 
sion, and a comparison with the total amount spent for schools. 

Summary of Table V and Comparison with 1907-'08. 



Rural. 



City. 



All expenditures, 1908-09 

All expenditures, 1907-08 

For supervision (superintendents), 1908-09 

For supervision (superintendents), 1907-08 

Increase 

White teachers, 1908-'09 

White teachers, 1907-08 

Increase 

Colored teachers, 1908-09 

Colored teachers, 1907-08 

Increase 

Total spent for teaching and supervision, 1908-09: 

Total spent for teaching and supervision, 1907-08 

Increase 

Percentage spent for teaching and supervision, 1908-09 
Percentage spent for teaching and supervision, 1907-08 

Increase 

Percentage spent for supervision alone, 1908-'09 

Percentage spent for supervision alone, 1907-08 

Increase 

Average salary of superintendents, 1908-09 

Average salary of superintendents, 1907-08 

Increase , .. 



$2,029,023.77 
1,876,226.05 
71,910.32 
67,183.82 
4,726.50 
1,037,442.78 
952,445.93 
74,996.85 
227,512.98 
221,826.85 
5,686.13 
1,336,866.08 
1,241,456.60 
95,409.48 
65.9 
66.2 
*.3 
3.5 
3.6 
*.l 
733.77 
692.61 
41.16 



$1,040,236.59 
1,081,934.14 
94,993.57 
90,117.01 
4,876.56 
449,555.48 
421,697.28 
27,858.20 
93,521.47 
92,087.09 
1,434.38 
638,070.52 
603,901.38 
34,169.14 
61.3 
55.7 
5 6 
9.1 
8.3 
.8 
$ 1,091.88 
1,112.55 
*20.67 



North 
Carolina. 



$3,069,260.36 
2,958,160.19 
166,903.89 
157,300.83 
9,603.06 
1,486,998.26 
1,374,143.21 
112,855.05 
321,034.45 
313,913.94 
7,120.51 
1,974,936.60 
1,845,357.98 
129,578.62 
64.3 
62.4 
1.9 
5.4 
5.0 
.4 
$ 902.18 

883.71 
18 47 



- 


Superin- 
tendents. 


White 
Teachers. 


Colored 
Teachers. 


Total for 
Teaching and 
Supervision. 


Alamance . . - - 


$ 4,766.29 

1,266.29 

1,500.00 

1,200.00 

800.00 


$ 23,817.47 
12,487.47 
5,291.25 
3,278.75 
1,400.00 
1,360.00 
6,746.20 
4,878.49 


$ 4,332.58 
2,845.83 
450.00 
446.75 
150.00 
440.00 
412.37 
264.00 


$ 32,916.34 


Rural .- 


16,599.59 


Burlington 


7,241 25 


Graham . _ - 


4,925.50 


Haw River . 


2,350.00 


Mebane . . 


1,800 00 


Alexander.. 


458.80 
291.68 


7,617.37 


Alleghany — .. 


5,434 17 



♦Decrease. 



28 



Expenditures, 190S-'09. 



Table V. Spent for Teaching and Supervision — Continued. 



Superin- 
tendents. 



Anson 

Rural 

Wadesboro.- 

Ashe 

Beaufort 

Rural ! 

Washington. 
Belhaven 

Bertie.. 

Rural 

Aulander 

Windsor 

Bladen. 

Brunswick 

Buncombe 

Rural 

Asheville 

Burke 

Rural 

Morganton. . 

Cabarrus 

Rural 

Concord 

Caldwell 

Rural 

Lenoir 

Granite 

Rhodhiss 

Camden 

ret 

'•11 

Catawba 

Rural 

Hickory 

Newton 

Chatham 



1,846.00 

646.00 

1,200.00 

400.00 

3,000.00 

700 00 

1,500.00 

800.00 

2,230.00 

710.00 

720.00 

800 00 

845.00 

t704.00 

3, 896". 63 

1,880.00 

2,016.63 

1,866.00 

666.00 

1,200.00 

2,500.00 

1,000.00 

1,500.00 

1,6.37.33 

657.33 

1,000.00 



300.00 

674 99 

2,500.00 

600.00 

1,000.00 

900.00 

734.00 



White 
Teachers. 



S 10.0S0.48 

7,440.48 

2,640.00 

11,208.34 

21,538.35 

13,906.35 

6,271.00 

1,361.00 

11.S69.15 

10,009.15 

740.00 

1,120.00 

11,034.26 

6,741.91 

52,270.97 

21.450.70 

30,820.27 

9,015.72 

5, Cs 1 ' 22 

3,326.50 

20.1 

11,771 7:. 
8.35 

904.52 

9,313.32 

4,568.60 

1,502.60 

520.00 

7,072.61 

5,800.02 
19,146.13 
14,4 

2,98 

1.720.00 
11.417 84 



Total for 
Teaches. Teacbingand 
Supervision. 



4,261.02 
3.541.02 

720.00 
410.13 
5,969.51 
3,989.51 
1,500.00 
480.00 
4,788.87 
4,363.87 



425 00 
3,777.30 
2,161.99 
7,773.50 
1,279 25 
6,494 25 
I, a - 

580.00 
3.470.16 
1,851 41 
1.618.75 
1,499.20 
945 00 
554 20 





i,a 


710.00 


3,01s 22 


1,907.40 


1,18 


52. 


1 1 



3,507 99 



37 50 

11,627.50 

4,560.00 

12,018 47 

30. 507 86 

IS, 595. 86 

9,271.00 

2,641.00 

18,888.02 

15,08 

1,460.00 

2,345.00 

15,651 

9,607.90 

•11.10 

09.95 

131.15 

12,144.66 

; o 

5,106.50 

198 13 

14,626.16 

11.171 B7 
19,061.05 
10,91 
6,122 80 
1,50 

520 00 
6,37! 
8,08! 

13.23 

23,553 53 

24.03 

10.00 

2,819.50 



tOf this sum $154 was paid on salary for 190S. 



Expenditures, 1908-'09. 



29 



Table V. Spent for Teaching and Supervision — Continued. 



Cherokee 

Rural 

Andrews 

Murphy 

Chowan 

Rural 

Edenton 

Clay 

Cleveland 

Rural 

Shelby 

Kings Mountain. 

Columbus 

Craven 

Rural 

New Bern 

Cumberland 

Rural 

Fayetteville 

Hope Mills 

Currituck 

Dare 

Davidson 

Rural 

Lexington 

. Thomasville 

Davie 

Duplin 

Durham 

Rural 

Durham ... 

Edgecombe 

Rural 

Tarboro 

Forsyth 

Rural 

"Winston 

Kernersville 



Superin- 
tendents. 



White 
Teachers. 



2,031.15 

381.15 

800.00 

850.00 

1,581.00 

381.00 

1,200.00 

150.00 

2,800.00 

1,200.00 

800.00 

800.00 

876.00 

2,500.00 

1,000.00 

1,500.00 ; 

2,700.00 

1,200.00 

1,500.00 

204.50 

257.50 

3,200.00 

1,200.00 

1,000.00 

1,000.00 

400.00 

544.00 I 

3,660.00 

1,560.00 

2,100.00 

1,983.37 

$1,083.37 

900.00 

2,646.00 

996.00 

1,650.00 



9,242.97 
4,022.97 
2,870.00 
2,350.00 
6,579.25 
3,949.25 
2,630.00 
2,342.00 
20,836.09 
15,796.09 
2,840.00 
2,200.00 
23,674.18 
17,268.55 
8,912.40 
8,356.15 
22,821.02 
16,491.70 
5,249.93 
1,079.39 
5,790.75 
5,406.61 
17,943.67 
12,775.42 
3,180.00 
1,988.25 
5,548.46 
15,269.07 
51,186.59 
18,398.84 
32,787.75 
16,070.81 
11,940.81 
4,130.00 
34,735.69 
19,025.69 
15,000.00 
710.00 



Colnrpd Total for 

Teachers. Teaching. and 
Supervision. 



$ 240.00 $ 

140.00 
100.00 



2,805.56 

2,580.56 

225.00 

80.00 

2,569.20 

2,004.20 

440.00 

125.00 

3,065.68 

5,110.00 

3,350.00 

1,760.00 

5,436.74 

3,885.75 

1,550.99 



1,436.95 

355.50 

2,602.05 

1,522.05 

560.00 

520.00 

1,056.91 

3,981.75 

9,963.25 

2,263.25 

7,700.00 

5,426.80 

4,051.80 

1,375.00 

6,827.63 

3,312.63 

3,240.00 

275.00 



11,514.12 

4,544 12 

3,770.00 

3,200.00 

10,965.81 

6,910.81 

4,055.00 

2,572.00 

26, 205 .'29 

19,000.29 

4,080.00 

3,125.00 

27,615.86 

24,878.55 

13,262.40 

11,616.15 

30,957.76 

21,577.45 

8,300.92 

1,079.39 

7,432.20 

6,019.61 

23,745.72 

15,497.47 

4.740.00 

3,508.25 

7,005.37 

19,794.82 

64,809.84 

I 
22,222.09 

42,587.75 

23,480.98 

I 

17,075.98 

6,405.00 

44,209.32 

23,334.32 

19,890.00 
985.00 



tPaid from public high school fund. 
{Only a part of annual salary. 



30 



Expenditures, 1908-'09. 



Table V. Spent for Teachixg axd Supervision- — Continued. 



Franklin 

Rural 

Franklinton 

Louisburg 

Youngsville 

Gaston 

Rural 

Gastonia 

Cherry villf 

Gates 

Graham 

Granville 

Rural 

Oxford 

Greene 

Guilford 

Rural.. 

Greensboro 

High Point 

Guilford College. 

Halifax 

Rural 

Scotland Neck... 

Weldon. 

Enfield 

Roanoke Rapids. 

Harnett 

Rural 

Dunn 

Haywood 

Rural 

\\ aynesville 

Henderson 

Rural 

Hendersonville 

Hertford 

Hyde 

Rural 

Swan Quarter 



Superin- 
tendents. 



•\Vhitp 
Teachers. 



Colored 
Teachers. 



Total for 
bing and 
Supervision. 



4,325.04 

900.00 

1,575.04 

1,100.00 

79 

3.470.00 

1,300 00 

1,500.00 

670.00 

375.00 
2,200.00 
1,200.00 
1,000.00 

507 i mi 

5,215 

1,800.00 

L.787.50 

-VO0 



:; 57 
1,121 57 

1,050.00 
1,500.00 
1,000.00 
1,000.00 
1,971.61 
1,021.61 

9.50.00 
1,600.00 

600.00 
1,000.00 
1,680.00 

680.00 
1,000.00 

575.00 

345.60 



13,762.67 

9,742 (17 

1.200.00 

2,160.00 

660.00 

28.31 

20,37' 
6,539.00 
1,449 7". 
5,404 
3,058.50 . 

16,113 71 

12.2S0.37 

3,833.34 

■ 61 

56,81 

29.392 

17.769.04 

8.602.50 

o.OO 

22,111 76 

12.78 
3,330.00 
2,843.64 
1,910.00 
1.240.00 

16,489.16 

13,693.91 
2,795.25 

17,799.55 

13,4 
4,:;: 

11,175.00 
!).400.00 
1,775.00 
5,069 48 
4,194 69 
2,9! 
1,200.00 



4,780.40 

3,205.40 

400.00 

900.00 

3,191.24 

2,191 24 
1,000.00 



2,332.41 



5,202 08 
1,167 08 

1,035.00 
1,917 l" 
9,865.57 
4,385.57 
2,990.00 
2,490 00 



9,468 71 

7,759.96 

450.00 

618.75 

440.00 

200.00 

1,491.49 

1,491.49 



753.00 



753.00 

1,390.00 

950.00 

440 00 

3,283 95 

2,066.55 



Expenditures, 1908-'09. 



31 



Table V. Spent for Teaching and Supervision — Continued. 



Superin- 
tendents. 




Iredell 

Rural 

Mooresville 

Statesville 

Jackson 

Johnston 

Rural 

Selma 

Smithfield _ _ . 

Jones 

Lee 

Rural 

Sanford 

Lenoir 

Rural 

Kinston 

LaGrange 

Lincoln 

Rural 

Lincolnton 

Macon 

Madison 

Martin 

Rural 

Williamston__ 
Robersonville. 

McDowell 

Rural 

Marion 

Mecklenburg 

Rural 

Charlotte 

Mitchell 

Montgomery 

Rural_ 

Troy 



3,100.00 

600.00 
1,000.00 
1,500.00 

351.50 
2,935.30 
1,083.30 

852.00 
1,000.00 

320.65 
1,602.60 

402.60 
1,200.00 
2,301.40 
1,101.00 
1,200.40 



1,729.00 
729.00 

1,000.00 
300.00 
465.00 

1,425.00 

975.00 

J50.00 

*400.00 

1,410.00 
600.00 
810.00 

3,775.00 

1,375.00 

2,400.00 
290.00 
778.75 
138.75 
040.00 



21,892.33 

14,350.93 

2,860.00 

4,681.40 

9,830.55 

25,067.57 

21,580.07 

1,890.00 

1,597.50 

5,740.96 

7,618.27 

5,198.27 

2,420.00 

20,599.79 

9,278.86 

9,560.93 

1,760.00 

12,823.70 

9,408.60 

3,415.10 

9,784.85 

9,185.28 

9,819.01 

6,949.01 

1,710.00 

1,160.00 

10,982.47 

8,367.47 

2,615.00 

57,343 35 

22,301.03 

35,041.72 

8,796.00 

7,667.49 

6,827 19 

840.00 



Colored 

Teacliir-. 



3,989.86 

544.00 

820.00 

418.70 

4,791.94 

3,876.94 

450.00 

465.00 

2,097.50 

1,627.82 

1,627.82 



3,842.24 

2,532.24 

1,025.00 

285.00 

1,385.05 

945.05 

440 00 

322.50 

287.83 

4,244.33 

3,364.33 

640.00 

240.00 

1,110.30 

1,110.36 



10,32s. 33 
4,128.83 
6,199 50 

301.94 
2,0S2.06 
l.> 

500 00 



Total for 
Teaching ami 
Supervision. 



28,982.19 

17,576.79 

4,404.00 

7,001.40 

10,600 75 

32,794.81 

26,540.31 

3,192.00 

3,062.50 

8,159.11 

10,848.69 

7,228.69 

3,620.00 

26,743.43 

12,912.10 

11,786.33 

2,045.00 

15,937.75 

11.0S2.65 

4,855.10 

10,407.35 

9,938.11 

15,488.34 

11,288.34 

2,400.00 

1,800.00 

13,502 S3 

10,077 83 

:;. 125.00 

71,446 68 

27, SO" 16 

43,641 22 

57 94 

10,528 30 

8,54 

1,980. 00 



*Salary $900, of which $500 was paid from public high school 

fPaid from public high school fund. 

{Salary $800. Balance paid from public high school fund. 



fund. 



'32 



Expenditures., 190S-'09. 



Table V. Spent for Teaching and Supervision — Continued. 



Superin- 
tendents. 



White 

Teachers. 



Colored 
Teachers. 



Moore . ... _ _ .... 


2,100.00 


$ 10,964.23 


$ 2,791.91 


Rural . . 


1.200.00 


149.83 


2,791.91 


Southern Pines. . . 


900.00 
3.438.54 


1,114 4(1 
26,818.33 






6,105 40 




Rural . . 


1.138.54 


14.- 


4.160.40 


Rockv Mount 


1.500. 00 


10,494 10 


1.745.00 


Spring Hope 


800.00 


1,463.00 


200 00 


Hanover . . 


2,520.00 


24.9J 


189.50 


Rural 


720 00 


5,092 50 


2,730 00 


Wilmington .. 


1,800 00 


19,889.70 


6,6" 


Northampton 


1,155.00 


.05.20 


4,984,18 


o w 


goo 00 


10,27s || 


2,036.73 


nge 


725.00 


8,299.00 


2,297.13 


Pamlico.. 


2,300.00 


5,008.05 
s0.05 


;S.56 
3,796.35 


Pasquotank 


Rural 


500 00 




1,681.35 


Elizabeth City 


1,800.00 


10,66 


2,115.00 


Pender . 


600.00 


8,561 


3,340.25 


Hiimans. 


JS.00 


4,860 17 


2,555.25 


Rural 


vOO 


3,32.' '.7 


1,05! 


Hertford 


1,100.00 


l.V 


600.00 


Person. 




1" 740.00 


3,098.45 


Rural 


453 


10.00 


2,:..'.' 15 




800.00 


.0.00 


576.00 


Pitt 


2,700.00 


," 36.55 


".0.75 


Rural 


1,500 (Mi 


■If 7."> 


4,095.75 


nville 


1.200.00 
353.00 


4,821 so 
4,60 


1,155.00 

869 7n 


Polk 


Randolph 


2,16! 


17.; 


2,244 56 


Rural 


769 


14,349.08 




A>hl>oro. 


800.00 


-0.00 


600.00 


Randleman 


600.00 
13.00 


1,720.00 

Pt.l. J 




Richmond 


13 49 


d .. _. 


90S. 00 


6,226 62 


2.1 


Rockingham 


1.200.00 


2.6N0.00 


15 00 


Hamlet 


810 00 


1.260.00 


195.00 



Total for 
Teaching and 
Supervision. 



Expenditures, 1908-'09. 



33 



Table V. Spent for Teaching and Supervision — Continued. 



Superin- 
tendents. 



Robeson S 

Rural 

Lumberton 

Maxton 

Rockingham 

Rural 

Reidsville 

Ruffln 

Madison 

Rowan 

Rural 

Salisbury 

Rutherford 

Sampson 

Rural 

.Clinton 

Scotland 

Stanly 

Rural 

Albemarle 

Stokes 

Surry 

Rural --.. 

Mount Airy 

Pilot Mountain 

Swain -_ . 

Transylvania 

Tyrrell 

Union 

Rural 

Monroe 

Vance 

Rural 

Henderson 

Wake 

Rural 

Raleigh 



3,575.00 
1,475.00 
1,200.00 
900.00 
3,500.00 
1,500.00 
1,200.00 



800.00 

2,422.00 

1,150.00 

1,272.00 

800.00 

1,550.00 

750.00 

800.00 

429.63 

969.70 

289.70 

680.00 

600.00 

2,105.00 

620.00 

1,485.00 



White 
Teachers. 



Colored Total for 

Teach ■ I ; Teaching and 
Supervision. 



350.00 

494.75 

7S.00 

2,100.00 

600.00 

1,500.00 

2,750.00 

1,000.00 

1,750.00 

3,895.84 

1,895.84 

2,000.00 



27,597.96 

23,390.46 

2,677.50 

1,530.00 

19,547.32 

12,777.32 

4,090.00 

1,300.00 

1,380.00 

30,060.76 

18,682.76 

11,378.00 

13,533.98 

17,704.26 

16,264.26 

1,440.00 

4,778.11 

12,043.46 

9,776.21 

2,267.25 

9,642.19 

18,596.81 

12,996.81 

4,950.00 

650.00 

7,131.42 

7,196.93 

3,615.58 

23,826.25 

18,386.25 

5,440.00 

15,592.49 

t8,733.99 

6,858.50 

42,385.75 

20,887.74 

21,498.01 



12,290.89 $ 

11, 153.39 

550.00 

287.50 

5,016.96 

3,250.96 

1,360.00 I 



400.00 
5,794.28 
4,444.28 
1,350.00 
1,602.23 
4,579.72 
4,009.72 

570.00 
2,812.21 

724.49 

724.49 



798.45 

1,477.20 

945.20 

532.00 



1S3.05 

501.41 

744.31 

4,813.00 

4,093.00 

720.00 

4,282.53 

2,167.53 

2,115.00 

12,090.71 

5,986.33 

6,104.38 



43,463.85 

*36,318.85 

4,427.50 

2,717.50 

28,064.28 

17,534.28 

6,650.00 

1,300.00 

2,580.00 

38,277.04 

24,277.04 

14,000.00 

15,936.21 

23,833.98 

21,023.98 

2,810.00 

8,019.95 

13,737.65 

10,790.40 

2,947.25 

11,040.64 

22,179.01 

14,562.01 

6,967.00 

650.00 

7,664.47 

8,193.09 

4,437.89 

30,739.25 

23,079.25 

7,660.00 

22,625.02 

11,901.52 

10,723.50 

58,372.30 

28,768 91 

29,002.39 



*Of this sum $3,415.07 was paid for Croatan Indian 
tOf this sum $180 was paid for conveying pupils to 

Part II— 3 



schools, 
and from 



school. 



34 



Expenditures, 1908-'09. 



Table V. Spent for Teaching and Supervision — Continued. 



Warren 

Washington 

Rural 

Roper 

Plymouth 

Watauga 

Wayne 

Rural 

Goldsboro 

Mount Olive 

1 i.-mont 

Wilkes 

Rural 

Wilkesboro -. 

North Wilkesboro. 

Wilson 

Rural 

Wilson City 

Lucama 

Yadkin 

Yancey 

North Carolina 

Rural 

City 



Superin- 
tendents. 



White 

Teachers. 



Colored 
Teachers. 



Total for 
Teaching and 

Supervision. 



550.00 


S 8,621.00 


S 3,769.00 


1,962.00 


5,666.50 


2,362 50 


262.00 


3,476.50 


1,612.50 


800.00 


750.00 


300.00 


900.00 


1,440.00 


450.00 


300.00 


7.126.15 


170.00 


4,400.00 


27.241 34 


267 40 


900.00 


12,66 


3.736.00 


1,600.00 


11,442 'i. 




1,000 00 


1,600.00 


905 00 


900.00 


1,530 00 


357 00 


2,531.00 


116 27 


2,11 


831.00 


17,281 27 


1. '.165. 58 


700.00 


1,075.00 




1.OO0.00 


1,960.00 


200.00 


i.OO 




7,6 


1,000.00 


13,44 


4,277 19 


tl,400.00 


>V00 


3,17-. 50 




800 00 

8,6:: 


[80 00 


400.00 




249 00 


IV 00 


200.00 



71,910.32 

•3.51 



1,486, 

1,037,442 78 
449 " 



321,034 4.', 

227,512.98 

521 47 



l:. ''40.00 

9,991.00 

5,351.00 

1,850.00 

2,790.00 

7.:>96.15 

39,90s 71 

17,305.25 

16,311 49 

505.00 

2 ,787.00 

112 85 

20,077 85 

1,775.00 

3.160.00 

32,790.36 

18,726.86 

13.dS3.50 

980 00 

9,63.". 08 

6,294.00 



1,330.- 
638,170 52 



*Paid from public high school fund. 
tSalary, -$1,500.00. 



Expenditures, 1908-'09. 



35 



TABLE VI. SPENT FOR BUILDINGS AND SUPPLIES, 1908-'09. 

This table shows what was spent for the following : Fuel and janitors, fur- 
niture, libraries, supplies, schoolhouses (white), schoolhouses (colored), insur- 
ance and rent, and interest and sinking-fund account. 

Summary of Table VI and Comparison with 1907-'08. 



Rural. 



City. 



Fuel and janitors, 1908-09 

Fuel and janitors, 1907-08 

Increase 

Furnit ure, 1908-09 

Furniture, 1907-08 

Increase 

Libraries, 1908-'09 

Libraries, 1907-08 

Increase 

Supplies, 1908-09 

Supplies, 1907-'08 

Increase 

Houses (white) , 1908-09 

Houses (white), 1907-'08 

Increase 

Houses (colored), 1908-09 

Houses (colored), 1907-08 

Increase 

Insurance and rent, 1908-'09 

Insurance and rent, 1907-08 

Increase - 

Interest, loan fund, etc., 1908-09 

Interest, loan fund, etc., 1907-08 

Increase 

Total for buildings and supplies, 1908-09 

Total for buildings and supplies, 1907-08 

Increase 

Percentage for buildings and supplies, 1908-09 _ 
Percentage for buildings and supplies, 1907-08. 

Increase 



$ 



27,744.17 

27,774.58 

*30.41 

46,119.07 

38,473.27 

7,645.80 

12,662.84 

12,370.67 

292.17 

8,562.02 

8,404.55 

157.47 

254,590.89 

294,503.64 

*39,912.75 

25,056.90 ! 

29,372.84 

*4,315.94 

8,536.76 

8,764.56 

*227.80 

51,546.33 

43,929.86 

7,616.47 

434,818.98 

463,593.97 

*28,774.99 

21.4 

24.7 

*3.3 



$ 54,997.03 

51,335.37 

3,661.66 

18,824.18 

28,918.49 

*10',094.31 

1,326.13 

1,954.28 

*628.15 

19,330.18 

17,370.59 

1,959.59 

134,875.60 

182,727.72 

*47,852.12 

12,187.19 

23,447.50 ] 

*11,260.31 

7,136.63 

5,823.25 

1,313.38 

28,344.04 

29,416.61 

*1,072.57 

277,020.98 

340,993.81 

*63,972.83 

26.6 

31.5 

*4.9 



North 
Carolina. 



82,741.20 

79,109.95 

3,631.25 

• 64,943.25 

67,391.76 

2,448.51 

13,988.97 

14,324.95 

*335.98 

27,892.20 

25,775.14 

2,117.06 

389,466.49 

477,231.36 

*87,764.87 

37,244.09 

52,820.34 

*15,576.25 

15,673.39 

14,587.81 

1,085.58 

79,890.37 

3,346.47 

6,543.90 

711,839.96 

804,587.78 

*92,747.82 

23.2 

27.2 

*4.0 



♦Decrease. 



36 



Expenditures, 1908-'09. 



Table VI. Spent for Buildings axd Supplies — Continued. 



Alamance 

Rural 

Burlington 

Graham 

Haw River 

Mebane 

Alexander 

Alleghany 

Anson 

Rural 

Wadesboro 

Ashe ■_ 

Beaufort 

Rural 

Washington 

Belhaven 

Bertie 

Rural 

Aulander 

Windsor 

Bladen 

Brunswick 

Buncombe 

Rural. 

Asheville 

Burke 

Rural 

Morganton 

Cabarrus 

Rural 

Concord 

Caldwell 

Rural 

I i coir 

Granite 

Rhodhiss 



Fuel 

and 

Janitors 



Furni- 
ture. 



$3,609.21 
235.03 

348.89 

136.45 

92.25 

310.61 



441 21 
241.21 

2 ) 

1,373.84 
325.49 

122 00 

331.53 
40.00 

271 IS 

31.32 

3.47 

1,011.48 

641.60 
128.39 

1,770.18 

414 .94 
1,355.24 

■17.57 
670 79 

14.07 



11,117.54 

843.74 

40.69 

100.00 

4.45 

196.76 

67.30 

142 59 

392.59 

50.00 

139. IS 

616.33 

21 50 

158.85 
1,07 



Sup- 
plies. 



Libra- 
ries. 



Insur- 

und 
Renl . 



Interest 

on 
Ixjans, 
[install- 
ments, 

i tc. 



8 171.96 S 399.79 $ 93 26 M 858 10 
129.98 ; 351 s7 76.07 1,542 40 



24.00 
17.98 



69.37 
73.30 

2.25 

50.00 

8.60 
388.09 



7.'- > 13 
463.68 
232 98 

833.09 
274 7" 

895.22 
618.87 
276.35 

102 53 

334.78 



388 09 

12.65 

1,260.69 

259.41 

1,001.28 

200 26 

35.54 
164.72 
403.21 
168.75 
234.46 

95.38 



92.10 



3 2s 



17 92 



20.00 
105.00 
105.00 



11 00 



I'M 15 
121.85 



210 00 

191 50 

240 00 

251 50 



165.00 



580.01 
185.48 

40.00 
40 00 

135.10 
135.10 



50.00 
50.00 



15 (HI 



22 71 
25.00 

42 00 

200 DO 
153.10 

20 00 

6.00 

15.00 

330.10 

330.10 



503.30 

1,000.00 
282.80 
912 00 

60.00 



New 

Buildings, 

White. 



$ 3,462.89 

1.792. 85 

1,351.86 

38.65 

21 19 

1.466.94 
1,09 

2,985.23 
3.000.00 

994 73 

826.76 
167 "7 



Xew 
Build- 
ings, 
Colored. 



Total. 



82.50 
60.00 

172.50 

85.00 

87.50 

110.00 

110.00 



714.00 

.,1 00 

350 00 

300.00 

125.60 
1,977.10 
1,695.60 

281.50 
1,450.94 

357.44 
1,09: 
1,069 
T92 

7.20 
512 20 

884.00 

1.00 



S lis 7n >10,S31. 
118.70 5,090. 



1,137 96 



1,135 1". 

4,892.67 

906.34 

24 62 

7,211 29 

15. 713. 33 

410.30 

.'71 30 

139 00 

3,565 27 

1,668.28 

1,896.99 

3,058.19 

2,r 
898 75 



230 Hi i 



838.30 
838.30 



2.80 
89.41 
74.67 
14 74 



523.12 

523.12 



210.47 
240.55 

385.18 

385 is 
4.00 



4.00 
390.14 
390.14 



87 i T 
87.67 



4,189 

7(14 
308 
479 

1,759 

5.149 

1,376 

2,376 

568 
5,782 

2. 51 is 
410 

6,148 

:;:,. 17.' 
12, 117 

1,167 

1.551 

6,268 
3,369 
2,880 



75 
64 
14 
61 
11 
25 
68 
27 
06 
56 
50 
19 
84 
52 
16 
16 
79 
47 
00 

86 

36 
31 
05 
69 
37 
32 
54 
00 
54 
18 
41 
12 



is 35 






Expenditures,, 1908-'09. 



37 



Table VI. Spent for Buildings and Supplies — Continued. 



Fuel 

and 

Janitors. 



Furni- 
ture. 



Sup- 
plies. 



Camden 

Carteret 

Caswell 

Catawba 

Rural 

Hickory 

Newton 

Chatham 

Cherokee 

Rural 

Andrews 

Murphy 

Chowan 

Rural 

Edenton 

Clay ! 

Cleveland ! 

Rural 

Shelby ! 

Kings Mountain 

Columbus 

Craven 

Rural . ' I 

New Bern ■ 

Cumberland 

Rural 

Fayetteville 

Hope Mills 

Currituck 

Dare 

Davidson 

Rural 

Lexington 

Thomasville 

Davie 

Duplin 



80.50 
84.43 
96.75 
987.64 
454.92 
323.75 
208.97 
335.26 
420.00 



$ 77.34 
444.13 
232.42 
290.19 
260.54 



29.65 
305.72 



300.00 

120.00 

610.59 

369.32 

241.27 

5.94 

1,246.35 

802.35 

400.00 

44.00 I 

166.89 

1,008.47 

110.52 

897.95 

603.97 

187.00 

344.12 

72.85 

54.00 



576.06 

498.49 

77.57 



1,061.17 
986.17 



75.00 

1,069.32 

521.96 

364.28 

157.68 

1,513.88 

1,229.73 

244.16 

39.99 

606.2.5 



1,369.57 
703.96 
470.85 
194.76 
174.14 
233.66 



1,054.48 

411.24 

575.40 

67.84 

95.34 

483.15 



32.50 

20.00 

77.78 

358.14 

241.28 

87.46 

29.40 

14.37 

148.19 

98.19 

30.00 

20.00 

143.59 

85.32 

58.27 

15.00 

221.39 

121.39 

50.00 

50.00 



Libra- 
ries. 



$ 90.00 
60.00 

100.42 
75.00 
75.00 



324.13 

185.79 

138.34 

239.16 

171.02 

22.70 

45.44 

8.50 

209.57 

249.02 

88.56 

91.45 

09.01 

7.30 

37.21 



95.00 
45.00 
15.00 
15.00 
15.00 
60.00 
60.00 



Insur- 
ance 
and 
Rent. 



45.02 
15.02 
30.00 



42.00 
390.00 
390.00 



120.00 
120.00 



42.00 
5.00 



255 00 

75.00 



28.50 

67.00 

147.65 

54.80 

2.25 

90.60 

102.31 

5.00 

5.00 



Interest 

on 
Loans, 
Install- 
ments, 

etc. 



50.00 



50.00 



120.13 
90.13 



30.00 

9.90 

42.00 

7.00 

35.00 

751.57 

76.80 

44.77 

630.00 

33.00 

90.00 

133.50 

7.50 

15.40 

110.60 

5.00 

30.00 



362.60 
406.50 
1,376.24 
775.12 
54.00 
547.12 
748.40 
885.60 
885.60 



New mind 

Buildings, ?H! d - 
White - Cofofed. 



80.80 
637.67 
637.67 



265.03 

3,902.86 

57.80 

4,273.36 

3,855.68 

229.73 

187.95 
1,587.07 
1 .Q55.35 

964.35 



$ 66.25 



340.30 
67.84 
67.84 



279.96 



1,520.05 

290.70 

280.20 

10.50 

1,322.33 
322.90 
999.43 



458.20 

292.88 

1,024.00 

524.00 



91.00 

476.67 

1.56.57 

320.10 

331.25 

2,814.47 

2,3S4.47 

380.00 

50.00 

5,247.58 

17,094.78 

1,353.08 

15,741.70 

4,504.70 

4,504.70 



232.47 
232.47 



31.50 

1.50 

30.00 



Total. 



412.41 
1,005.77 
571.66 
434.11 
1,124.00 
795.71 
328.29 



722.29 137.20 
148.91 . 
570.35 
570.35 



500.00 



1,932.77 



58.32 



986.19 
3,824.40 



25.00 



$ 611.62 
4,902.52 
1,378.97 
7,576.06 
5,785.18 

697.19 
1,093.69 
3,468.09 
2,559.14 
1,968.14 

345.00 

246.00 
2,149.38 
1,402.17 

747.21 

432.99 
6,177.70 
5,038.70 

890.00 

249.00 

8,468.15 

20,677.81 

3,262.53 

17.415.2S 

19,179.61 

7.407.86 

1,983.47 

788.28 
2,001.44 

746.36 
4.4.59.24 
2,363.93 
1,153.10 

942 '-'1 
1,522 97 
6,641.19 



38 



Expenditures, 1908- ? 09. 



Table VI. Spent for Buildings and Supplies — Continued. 







Furni- 
ture. 



Sup- 
plies. 



Libra- 
ries. 



$1,865.14 SI, 814. 99 
1,115.25 

749.89 1,57- 

982 67 174 84 

347 67 Ui 84 

635.00 50.00 

1,100.38 745 18 

981.38 37 

100.00 ' 373.00 

19 00 ...'. 

1,884.35 281.69 

858.42 

125.14 

801 7 ' 

99 00 

77 1,215.35 

8.71 875 46 

2,315 08 319.89 

40.00 20.00 
■ 85 

11.29 

1,129 05 105 21 

1,064 97 90 20 

64. 1 15 01 
379 58 

1,516 26 1,78 

1,370.61 224.14 

1,109.96 

145.65 152 10 

1,724 76 419.50 
89.73 

79.87 

n, 96 115.84 

151 15.10 

1,43(1 51 181.19 



$ 378.34 
:7s 34 

215 26 

211 26 

4.00 

315.00 

315.00 



Insur- 
ance 
and 



$ 409.08 

116.90 
71 90 

_^r 71 
162 71 
125 00 



Interest 

on 
Loans, 

Install- 
ments, 
etc. 



New 
Buildings, 

Wl i 



New 
Build- 
ings, 

Colored. 



$ 939.10 
594 in 



51 




51 


20 








20 



319 82 



93.38 
20.88 

1,073 71 



.'7 00 


lis .-,;. 


■J. 200 00 




33 IX) 


; 25 


260 25 


L81 ihi 


1,555 00 






1,531.00 






21 m 



$14,422.27 
11,182.47 

■I'J.SO 
'4 57 
4 ,54 
243 00 

14 97 

7,898 11 

240 <>o 

76.83 

266 71 

1,068.36 

394 18 

20.32 
16 U 

2,372 77 

17,3 35 

20.00 



'7.34 



:\!>77.34 


1,222 7s 


1.1H7 7s 


2.3.00 


602 31 


12 31 


100 




124 62 


96.00 



:(.277> oo 

S00.54 

4.00 



30 00 


57 00 


223 -'o 


1.7 


138.30 


39.", 


171 55 


s 06 


50.00 
12,234 7s 




I 49 


395 




6S1.30 


12,174.08 


703 44 




60.00 


11. 

2:: 


00.70 
i 16 


681.05 


80.00 


334 .'.1 


57 


2,098 90 


7,801 11 


4il 


334.51 


436.28 


1.1,42.80 


7). 068. 59 

1,5 

1.194.09 


221 97 
IS 1 




139.00 


456.10 




595.60 


2,174 25 


11,437 in 


1,52] 40 


255.00 


111 29 

208.65 

76 do 




630.00 
7",i 20 


508 80 

12 60 


420.00 

1 77, 






54 mi 

117, in, 


227). 00 
904 50 


10,000.00 






1,000 00 



Total. 



?28,733.08 

11.373.33 

14,359.75 

9.034.27 

51.19 

2.IW3.08 

15,143 79 

11,886 66 

3.010.00 

217 Hi 

14,545.53 

2.635.06 

1,947 21 

7.1,09.38 

53.85 

■3.98 

9,070.13 

4,004 85 

17i i"i 

3.157 28 

16,859 99 
15,612.37 

1.217 '2 

is. 390. 95 

10,61 
4.401.80 
3,286 37 
85 "i 

I9.7s7 73 

2.165 -in 

1,182 K, 

l :■■ 

566 47 

13.912 SI 



Expenditures, 1908-'09. 



39 



Table VI. Spent for Buildings and Supplies — Continued. 



• 


Fuel 

and 

Janitors. 


Furni- 
ture. 


Sup- 
plies. 


Libra- 
ries. 


Insur- 
ance 
and 

Rent. 


Interest 

on 
Loans, 

Install- 
ments, 
etc. 


New 

BuildinKs, 
White. 


New 
Build- 
ings, 
Colored. 


Total. 


Harnett 


$ 480.38 
345.60 
134.78 

1,322.60 


$ 387.96 

358.44 

29.52 


% 61.88 
41.58 
20.30 


$ 45.00 
45.00 


% 245.20 
245.20 


82,723.90 
2,723.90 


$ 2,595.37 

2,468.55 

126.82 

1,035.00 

1,035.00 


% 785.59 
785.59 


$7,32."! 28 


Rural 


7 013 86 


Dunn.- . 


311.42 


Havwood 


5.00 
5.00 


100.00 


795.20 
195.20 
600.00 
640.20 
602.40 
37.80 


15.23 
15.23 


3,273.03 


Rural.. - -- 






1,250.43 


Wavnesville 


1,322.60 
406.25 
85.00 
321.25 
297.21 
154.47 
154.47 






100.00 
59.00 
29.00 
30.00 
11.30 


2,022.60 


Henderson 

Rural 


358.76 

330.00 

28.76 

148.30 

85.40 

85.40 


68.85 
45.00 
23.85 
64.17 
4.88 
4.88 


45.00 
45.00 


1,952.74 
1,875.00 
77,. 74 
1,994.72 
1,911.89 
1,911.89 


246.30 
14.80 
231.50 
530.84 
190.63 
190.63 


3,777.10 
3,026 20 


Hendersonville. 


750.90 


Hertford- . - 


120.00 
30.00 
30.00 


3,166.54 


Hyde... . 


305.30 
305.30 


2,682.57 


Rural 




2,682.57 


Swan Quarter 






IredelL 


1,688.33 

525.16 

360.92 

802.25 

45.87 

1,322.30 

1,041.05 

135.50 

145.75 


1,430.67 

1,245.49 

127.98 

57.20 

200.00 

774.32 

656.19 

43.50 

74.63 


509.84 
123.29 
100.00 
286.55 
15.00 
102.95 


245.85 
195.00 


245.36 
41.86 
68.50 
135.00 
104.15 
71.15 
36.05 
13.10 
22.00 


1,354.98 
655.82 
175.00 
524.16 
264.00 
1,027.29 
1,027.29 


6,914.37 
4,061.63 


395.58 
385.08 


12,784.98 


Rural . . 


7,233.33 


Mooresville 


832.40 


^ Statesville 

Jackson.- 


50.85 
120.00 
300.00 
300.00 


2,852.74 

3,413.67 

5,120.50 

5,077.22 

11.50 

31.78 

1,768.25 

91.82 

75.57 

16.25 

1,434.35 

1,176.43 

90.21 

167.71 

1,151.61 

1,142.61 

9.00 

1,863.49 

5,601.20 


10.50 

30.00 

497.12 

479!62 

3.25 

14.25 

306.23 

23.07 

23.07 


4,719.25 
4,192.69 


Johnston ______ 

Rural 


. 9,215.63 
8,617.42 


Selma 


83.94 
19.01 


290.79 


Smithfleld 






307.42 


Jones 


20.00 

21.92 
21.92 




2,094.48 


Lee _ 


380.00 

69.00 

311.00 

1,670.14 

291.05 

704.66 

674.43 

791.18 

312.53 

478.65 

65.70 

- 15.68 


10.75 
10.75 


58.84 
36.84 
22.00 

290.97 
52.94 

238.03 


62.75 
39.75 
23.00 

133.12 
74.22 
0.40 
52.50 
43.30 
3.30 
40.00 

101 00 
36.00 


1,070.56 
332.80 
737.76 
548.50 
136.00 


1,719.71 


Rural- 


609.70 


Sanford 


1,110.01 


Lenoir. -- .. 


1,423.51 

278.38 

89.98 

1,055.15 
458.19 
458.19 


147.65 

105.00 

42.65 


211.09 

207. IS 
3.91 

18.61 
18.61 


5,859.33 


Rural 


2,321.20 




1,17.". si 


LaGrana;e- 


412.50 
740.48 
635.65 

104.83 

322.56 
511.14 


2,362.29 


Lincoln - 


414.06 
12.11 i 

401.95 


218.14 
218.11 


3,835.57 


Rural 

Lincolnton 


2,801 If 
1,034.43 


Macon 


304.98 
153.65 


300.92 
30.00 


49.00 


3,007.65 


Madison 


9.00 


6,356.67 



40 



Expenditures, 1908- ? 09. 



Table VI. Spent for Buildings and Supplies — Continued . 



Fuel 

and 

Janitors 



Martin S 502.44 

Rural 105.27 

Williamston... 257.92 
Robersonville-- 79 25 

McDowell 348.80 

Rural -- 

Marion 251.20 

Mecklenburg 5,678.75 

Rural.. - 1,265.19 

Charlotte 4,413.56 

Mitchell 

Montgomery 65.51 

Rural J 39.63 

Troy 

Moore 265.85 

Rural 9.25 

Southern Pines. 256.60 

Nash 1,540 02 

Rural 448.42 

Rocky Mount-. 982.00 
Spring Hope-.- 109.60 

New Hanover — 1,64 

Rural 243 11 

Wilmington 1,403.43 

Northampton 528.55 

Onslow 

Orange ! 88.30 

Pamlico 105.55 

Pasquotank 1,746.00 



Furni- 
ture. 



I 299.84 

144 -I 
155.00 



891.08 

632.75 

258.33 

2,013.26 

1,048.79 

; 17 

175.00 

200.00 

50.00 

150.00 

381.84 

210.10 

171 71 

2,234.12 

1.111.36 

800 51 

L3 25 

55 12 



Rural 

Elizabeth City 

Pender 

Perquimans 

Rural 

Hertford 



364.00 
1,382.00 
132.90 
661.60 
189.83 
471.77 



183.29 
17'.' 25 

142 02 

415.37 

1,546 11 

31.26 

31.26 



Sup- 
plies. 



S 242.60 

33.45 

63.28 

145.87 

219.56 

13.05 

206.51 

1,107.80 

183.19 

924.61 

3.90 

3.90 
85.24 

85.24 

1.473.42 

11 

1,145 99 

72.02 

14.73 

4,042.52 
15.61 

229.75 
11 84 
19.53 

245.74 
24.57 

221.17 
79.26 
10.55 
10.55 



Libra- 
ries. 



$ 285.00 
285.00 



Insur- 
ance 
and 

Rent. 



$ 165.66 

50.16 

115.50 



Interest 

on 
Loans, 
Install- 
ments, 

etc. 



New 

Buildings, 
White. 



New 
Build- 
ings, 
Colored. 



I 442.23 



90.00 
90.00 



190 00 
190 00 



197.80 
56.80 

141.00 
30. SO 
30.80 



322.23 

120.00 
240.70 
240.70 



75 00 
25.00 
25.00 



949 30 
949.30 



30 00 492.50 
66.00 I 318.80 

HIS SO 



307.85 

80.00 
30.00 
50.00 

30.68 



60.00 
75.00 
Ki 62 
73.54 
73.54 

30.00 
30.00 



107.00 

1.00 

106.00 

486.03 

1.198.51 

9 75 

151 90 

79 70 

78.95 






750.00 
371.09 



$ 2,994.13 

2,822.05 

41.50 

130.58 

5.231 84 

4.973.07 

25$ 77 

11,536.72 

10,566.03 

970.69 

815 00 

902.31 

6%. 84 

205.47 

546 03 

26,2 
6,021 47 
2H.210.00 



105.55 
238.45 

233.20 

49.50 

236.00 

236.00 



721 70 
421.49 
475 7<i 

1,687.96 

92 80 

1,595.16 

L28 in 



S 199.33 

163.82 

35.51 



5.20 
5.20 



300.72 


300 72 


20.00 


103 


103.32 


739 53 


739.53 





940 35 

550.00 



1,064 67 

885 so 

17s 7s 

1,722 70 

017 21 

1,219.12 

1,405 1! 

1.88 

7;7 01 

i 87 

i 02 

1,077 52 

858.14 



9 15 

88.38 
321.69 
161 28 
337.61 

38.05 
401.93 
342.30 

59.63 

259.02 

7 i i 



Total. 



$5,131.23 

3,664.59 

990.94 

475.70 

7,224.98 

6,109.17 

1,115.81 

21,807.35 

14,534.02 

7,273.33 

1,682.50 

1,684 84 

1,209.59 

385.25 

3.094.30 

2.396.30 

698.00 

36,681 

10,117.58 

25,696.01 

575 71 

7,103.89 

1,311. OS 

:,.7o2 si 

~2 58 

1.991.98 

532.85 

3,08 

12,782.89 
1,791 49 
191.40 
5,012 51 
3,804.83 
1,507.20 






Expenditures, 1908-'09. 



41 



Table VI. Spent for Buildings and Supplies — Continued. 



Fuel 

and 

Janitors 



Furni- 
ture. 



Person $ 375.35 $ 170.28 

Rural 165.58 80.05 

Roxboro 

Pitt 1,136.60 

Rural 621.66 

Greenville [ 514.94 

Polk J 65.32 

Randolph | 1,011.06 

Rural : 285.49 

Ashboro 

Randleman ! 

Richmond \ 

Rural 

Rockingham 

Hamlet . . 

Robeson 

Rural ; 

Lumberton 

Maxton | 

Rockingham ! 1,021.46 1,826 20 

Rural ! 250.35 1,826.20 



Sup- 
plies. 



Libra- 
ries. 



209.77 , 90.23 
712.78 
610.18 
102.60 
59.07 
715.28 
580.28 - 
375.57 ' 135 00 

350.00 

608.89 I 681.49 
94.50 405.89 
360.39 103.60 
150.00 172 00 
727.39 1,178.48 
284.89 1,178.48 

280.50 J 

162.00 



Reidsville. 

Ruffin 

Madison__ 



■ 



571.11 

50.00 

150.00 



Rowan 1,449.86 



Rural 

Salisbury- 
Rutherford- 

Sampson 

Rural 

Clint on_._ 

Scotland 

Stanly 

Rural 

Albemarle 



765.86 
684.00 

31.17 
217.01 
141.51 

75.50 
111.75 
354.98 
189.33 
165.65 



906.11 
906.11 

182.61 
677.31 
677.31 



$ 252.68 

127.60 

125.08 

1,354.15 

883.35 

470.80 

3.00 

37.65 

12.31 

25.34 

323.03 

20.62 

293.16 

9.25 

310.55 

185.55 

100.00 

25.00 

661.71 

280.16 

156.55 

200.00 

25 00 

76.00 

60.00 

16.00 

10.55 

258.56 

166.95 

91.61 



117.81 
117.81 



119.53 



105.59 
105.59 



Insur- 
ance 
and 
Rent. 



Interest 

on 
Loans, 
Install- 
ments, 

etc. 



$ 28.00 
28.00 



110.00 


415.18 


110.00 


326.98 




88.20 











1,650.04 
1,650.04 



231.28 

187.00 

44.28 



714.50 

25.00 

689.50 



129.96 

89.96 

30.00 

10.00 

270.00 

270.00 



94.10 
94.10 



60.90 

2,066.35 

1,682.20 

9.15 

375.00 

830.45 

530.45 



770.94 
670.94 
100.00 



300.00 
1,265.80 

1,090.80 



90. 0C 
90.00 



681.58 
556.58 
125.00 



175.00 
637.50 



New 

Buildings, 

White. 



$ 83.40 $ 28.14 



New 
Build- 
ings, 
Colored. 



83.40 



28.14 



5,835.43 
4,740.29 
1,095.14 
537.29 
6,577.61 
6,577.61 



473.80 
473.80 



17.24 
233.52 
233.52 



3,849.66 : 753.33 
1,305 71 ' 708.35 
2,193.95 34.98 

350.00 10.00 

5,915.51 | 1,037.03 
5,375.26 tl. 027. 03 



637.50 



15.00 
15.00 



172.95 
172.95 



896.25 
896.25 



135.00 
465.85 
465.85 



320.60 
130.35 
130.35 



590.85 
688.38 
688.38 



30.00 27.85 
30.00 20.35 
' 7.50 



119.53 

tOf this sum ?414.22 was paid for Croatan Indian schools 



672.42 
498.88 
173.54 



540.25 

6,932.67 

'6,832.67 

100.00 



10.00 
272.13 
187.83 

84.30 



3,328.04 
3.32S.04 



501.87 
501.87 



1,187.51 193.49 
4,275.76 790.85 



4,275.76 



790.85 



1,391.78 
2,501.85 
1,501.85 
1,000.00 



122.45 

116.90 
116.90 



Total. 



$1,043.44 

618.36 

425.08 

11,687.98 

9,416.30 

2,271.68 

742.82 

11,587.25 

9,571.10 

1,205.81 

750.34 

7,266.91 

3,249.58 

3,016.08 

1,001.25 

11,475.70 

10,082.95 

480.50 

912.25 

12,123.25 

10,023.79 

1,674.46 

250.00 

175.00 

7, 340. OS 

6,646.08 

700.00 

2,651.78 

7,504.07 

7,336.96 

167.11 

1,625.98 

3,941.34 

2,475.12 

1,466.22 



42 



Expenditures, 1908-'09. 



Table VT. Spent for Buildings and Supplies — Continued. 



Fuel 

and 

Janitors 



Furni- 
ture. 



Sup- 
plies. 



Libra- 
ries. 



Insur- 
ance 
and 
Rent. 



Interest 

on 
Loans. 
Install- 
ments. 

etc. 



Stokes 

ry 

Rural 

Mount Airy 

Pilot Mountain. 

Swain 

Transylvania 

Tyrrell 

Union 

Rural 

Monroe 

Vance 

Rural 

Henderson 

Wake. 

Rural. -_. 

Raleigh 

Warren 

Washington 

Rural 

Roner 

Plymouth 

Watauga 

Wayne 

Rural 

Goldsboro 

Mount Olive 

Fremont 

Wilkes 

Rural- 

Wilkesboro 

N. Wilkesboro - 



S 138.17 
731.71 

112 27 

■ -■ 
311.62 
230.75 

73 28 

_• . 
203.-12 

1.172 D2 
373 55 
799.07 

1,1 -: 

1.171.01 

3,511 
100 26 
157.38 
157 3S 



- 

14! 95 
444 95 



S.90 
S.90 



169.99 

- 

: 

67.88 
190.36 
190.36 

1,213.19 
1,181 19 

32.00 

27 DO 



36.15 



$ 90.00 $ $ 377 4H 

59.99 47.10 1,684 in 

59.99 22.00 934.10 

11.00 750 00 

14.10 

71 50 544 40 

160.00 584 4H 



337.03 
337.03 

44 32 

."•7 4s 

265.33 



130.00 174 30 

120 00 I 
10.00 

204.30 
155.35 

315.00 1,244.46 
265.00 

.50 00 249.05 

60.00 22 00 

10 00 

10 00 



340 m 

44 20 



New 

Buildings, ^ l c d - 
White infrs - 

\\ lute. _ c 



$ 1,175 00 

5,422.98 
4,192 -7 
1.130.11 

100.00 

440.97 
2.; 

882 29 
1,02 

999.99 
21 40 

1,1 



f 


62 15 
















3 04 



I 

680.00 



16,284 86 

14.4 
1.7 

1,587 09 
86 71 



20.00 
81.83 
79 13 

189.S8 

• .- 

983 4s 

296 17 
480.91 



Total. 



i.3o 
8,451 18 
■ 1.53 
2.445 34 
179.31 
1,5* 
4,330.55 
1,00 

IS II 

2,006.89 

971.22 

3,949.19 

2.072.09 

1.277 10 

13.91 

19.133.60 

8,510.31 

29.06 

545.68 



6.00 

■ 
731 
1.160.60 



13 40 



90.00 
177 



154 08 

233 40 1.S86.08 

1,353.50 

25 15 532.58 



• 



747 45 133 16 113.30 . 

324 21 495.94 209.96 1,175.00 00 

134.21 376.94 187.92 1,170.00 

65.00 22.04 26.00 . 

125 00 119.00 5.00 



744 04 
744 04 



346 75 

17 

1,000.00 

1,858.06 --.. 

3,530 77 

• 77 63.55 



"1 



14,487 61 

8,14 
2,342.00 

1.000.00 

] 

■ 17 
5,81 
119 04 
634 00 



Expenditures, 1908-'09. 



43 



Table VI. Spent for Buildings and Supplies — Continued. 



Fuel 

and 

Janitors. 



Wilson $2,233.00 



Rural 

Wilson City 

Lucama 

Yadkin 

Yancey 



708. SI 

1,449.19 

75.00 

236.65 



Furni- 
ture. 



Sup- 
plies. 



Insur- 
Libra- ance 
ries. and 

Rent. 



$1,393.86 $961.83 $160.00 $126.00 
872.77 510.69 120.00 27.00 

521.09 451.14 .__. 99.00 

40.00 __. 

50.00 53.21 240.00 10.00 
5.00 4.50 



Interest 

on 
Loans, 
Install- 
ments, 

etc. 



$1,120.54 
464.00 

(Mil .71 



\,..„ New 

Buildings, Bu'M- 

White IHgS, 

Colored. 



Total. 



158.48 
223.00 



$ 5,953.30 $1,413.82 $13,362.35 

5,835.30 1,379.92 9.918.49 

103O0 «3.90 3,313.86 

15.00 130.00 

591.49 : 135.00 1,474.83 
836.76 i 10.00 1,079.26 



North Carolina ..82,741.20 64,943.25 27,892.20 13,988.97 15,673.39 



Rural 27,744.17 46,119.07 8,562.02 12,662.84 



City 54,997.03 18,S24.18 19,330.18 



1,326.13 



8,536.76 
7,136.63 



179,890.37 
51,546.33 
28,344.04 



389,466.49 37,244.09 711.S39.96 
254,590 89 25,056.90 434,818.98 
134,875.60 12,187.19 277,020.98 



44 



Expenditures, 1908- ? 09. 



TABLE VII. SPENT FOR ADMINISTRATION, ETC., 1908-'09. 

This table shows what was paid for the administration of the school fund — ■ 
treasurer, board of education, committeemen, taking school census, errors, over- 
charges and borrowed money, and all other expenses. 

Summary of Table YII axd Comparison with lOOT-'OS. 



Rural. 



City. 



North Carolina. 



Treasurer, 1908-'09 $ 40,347.79 $ 

Treasurer, 1907-'08 37.793.84 

Increase 2,553.95 

Board of Education, 1908-'09 19,342.18 

Board of Education, 1907-'08 18,384.35 

Increase 957.83 

Taking census and committeemen, 1908-'09 10, 760. 22 

Taking census and committeemen. 1907-'08-- 10,270.27 

Increase - 489.95 

Other expenses, 1908-'09 22,049.21 

Other expenses. 1907-'08 34.228.75 

Increase — - *12, 179.54 

Total for administration. 1908-'09 92,499.40 

Total for administration. 1907-'08t 100,677.21 

Increase *8,177.-i 

Percentage spent for administration. 1908-'09 - 4.6 
Percentage spent for administration. 1907-'08 - 

Increase * .8 



6, 834. 50 $ 

5.617.64 

1,216.86 

60.88 

51.92 

8.96 

1,211.83 

1,956.09 

.1.26 

15,053.63 

13.937.94 

1,115.69 

23,160.84 

21,563.59 

1,597.25 

2.2 

tl.9 



Treasurer. 



Board of 
Education. 



Census and 
Committee- 
men. 



All Other 
Expenses. 



Alamance $ 

Rural — 

Burlington 

Graham 

Haw River 

Mebane 

Alexander 

Alleghany 

Anson 

Rural 

Wadesboro 



652.36 $ 
627.36 



25.00 



211.81 $ 
150.93 

29.70 

20.98 

10.20 



206.37 


95.55 


149.64 


147.82 


500.46 


253.10 


389.66 


253.10 


110.80 





353.51 S 
52.26 



287.58 

4.91 

8.76 

63.20 

58.24 

150.70 

137-70 

13.00 



213.88 
469.68 
148.92 
320. 76 



47,182.29 

43,411.48 

3,770.81 

19.403.06 

18,436.27 

966.79 

11,972.05 

12,226.36 

•254.31 

37, 102. 84 

48.166.69 

•11.063.85 

115,660.24 

122,240.80 

*6,580.56 

3.8 

T4.1 

* .3 



Total for 
Administra- 
tion. 



103. 00 $ 
103.00 



1.320.68 
933.55 

29-70 
333. 56 

15.11 

365. 12 
569.58 
1,373.94 
929.38 
444.66 



•Decrease. 

tThis item represents actual administration expenses. Borrowed money, etc., has been sub- 
tracted. 



Expenditures, 190S-'09. 



45 



Table VII. Spent for Administration— Continued. 



Treasurer. 



Board of 
Education. 



Census and 
Committee- 



All Other 
Expenses. 



Ashe $ 294.35 $ 

Beaufort 551.25 

Rural 500.00 

Washington 51.25 

Belhaven 

Bertie 384.27 

Rural 384.27 

Aulander 

Windsor : 

Bladen 462. 99 

Brunswick — 257.12 

Buncombe 1,285.55 

Rural 562.22 

Asheville 723.33 

Burke 338-98 

Rural 188.98 

Morganton 150.00 

Cabarrus 568.66 

Rural — 518.66 

Concord 50.00 

Caldwell 546.66 

Rural 344. SO 

Lenoir 201.86 

Granite 1 

Rhodhiss j 

Camden 147.98 

Carteret 304.70 

Caswell 222.38 

Catawba 559.83 

Rural 559.83 

Hickory : 

Newton 

Chatham 470.60 

Cherokee 211.93 

Rural 162.12 

Andrews 

Murphy - 49.81 



Total for 
Administra- 
tion. 



132.80 $ 

303.72 

303.72 



53.94 
160. 16 
145.16 

15.00 



11.50 $ 
530.86 

87.76 
443-10 



84.15 

84.15 



91.62 
91.62 



159.09 
159.09 



266.55 
215.27 
352. 85 

3,-,2. X. : . 



234.11 
234.11 



71.70 
71.70 



92.23 
92.23 



216. 44 

31.61 

431.32 

308.02 

123.30 

172.52 

144.26 

28.26 

88.95 

60.95 

28.00 

102. 80 

75.42 

22.74 



46.00 

66.58 

118. 35 

351.94 

351. 94 



4.64 
22.14 
58.23 

88.76 
84.30 
81.42 



355.24 
51.36 

2,761.02 
549. 99 

2,211.03 
577. 43 
115.00 
462.43 
164. 83 
164.83 



1,257.60 

87.15 

tl, 020.45 

150.00 



169. 40 
570.44 
570.44 



2.88 
90.99 
82.14 
82.14 



93.28 
174.92 
153.16 
142.11 



11.05 

601.15 

20.50 

20.50 



492. 59 
1,545.99 
1,036.64 

509.35 



719. 13 
719.13 



1,301.22 

555.36 

4,830.74 

1,773.08 

3,057.66 

1,323.04 

682. 35 

640.69 

894. 14 

816. 14 

78.00 

1,999.29 

599. 60 

1,245.05 

150.00 

4.64 

216. 12 

522. 79 

604.41 

1,149.23 

1,135.30 



13.93 

1,332.14 

885.01 

835.20 



49.81 



tOf this sum $924.45 was spent for text-books. 



46 



Expexditukes, 1908-'09. 



Table VII. Spent for Administration— Continued. 



Treasurer. 



Board of 
Education. 



Census and Jllnf i,„- 
Committee- 
men. 



Expenses. 



Total for 
Administra- 
tion. 




f$257.50 paid to sheriff for collection of taxes. 



Expenditures, 1908-'09. 



47 



Table VII. Spent for Administration— Continued. 



Franklin 

Rural 

Frank linton 

Louisburg 

Youngs ville 

Gaston 

Rural 

Gastonia 

Cherryville 

Gates 

Graham 

Granville 

Rural 

Oxford 

Greene 

Guilford 

Rural 

Greensboro 

High Point 

Guilford College 

Halifax 

Rural 

Scotland Neck -- 

Weldon 

Enfield 

Roanoke Rapids- 

Harnett 

Rural 



Dt 



Haywood 

Rural 

Waynesville 

Henderson 

Rural 

Hendersonville- 

Hertford 



Treasurer. 



Board of 
Education. 



709. 57 
420.96 



295. 05 
295.05 



248.18 

40.43 

100. 00 

100.00 



27.40 
27.40 



Census and 
Committee- 
men. 



All Other 
Expenses. 



142.70 $ 
142.70 



265.50 
255. 50 



259.28 
60.53 
854. 93 
775.27 
79.66 
210.69 
379.40 



134.99 

76.50 

245. 95 

245. 95 



58.74 
791.95 
791.95 



10.00 

77.34 

33.00 

165.70 

165.70 



79.18 
158.82 
158. 82 



379. 40 



1,034.07 
657. 79 



211.85 
211.85 



100.00 
176.28 
100.00 
548. 14 
548.14 



274. 92 
262. 92 



531.03 
531.03 



12.00 
143.24 

143.24 



385. 97 
385.97 



90.40 
90.40 



92.40 
92.40 



704.38 

457.20 

86.25 

75.00 

85.93 

735.59 

721.59 

4.00 

10.00 

86.04 

120.48 

945.63 

682.35 

263.28 

98.90 

2,378.37 

1, 828. 58 

291.25 

207.41 

51.13 

487.30 

35.80 



151.50 
50.00 
250.00 
209.32 
209. 32 



218.60 
218.60 



943.92 
t943. 92 



239. 50 
239.50 



280. 48 



212.52 



44.53 

29. 57 

14.96 

161.76 



662. 16 

643. 56 

18.60 



Total for 
Administra- 
tion. 



1,851.70 

1,315.91 

86.25 

323. 18 

126.36 

1,128.49 

1,104.49 

4.00 

20.00 

507. 65 

290.51 

2,212.21 

1,869.27 

342.94 

448.51 

3,708.54 

2,779.35 

291.25 

586.81 

51.13 

2,008.14 

1,168.36 



251.50 

226.28 

362. 00 

1,431.73 

1,431.73 



787.37 
787. 37 



1,890.11 

1,856.55 

33.56 

654.76 



tFor collection and disbursement. 



48 



Expenditures, 1908- ? 09. 



Table VII. Spent for Administration — Continued. 



Hyde 

Rural 

Swan Quarter - 

Iredell 

Rural 

Mooresville — 
Statesville 

Jackson 

Johnston 

Rural -- - 

Selma 

Smithfield 

Jones 

Lee 

Rural 

Sanford 

Lenoir 

Rural - 

Kinston 

LaGrange 

Lincoln 

Rural 

Lincolnton 

Macon 

Madison 

Martin 

Rural — 

Williamston--. 
Robersonville . 

McDowell 

Rural 

Marion 

Mecklenburg — 

Rural 

Charlotte 

Mitchell 



Treasurer. 



Board of 

Education. 



Census and Alm ,. Total for 

Committee- £'-»£«« Administra- 
men. expenses. tion _ 



190.28 $ 
190-28 




100. 80 
100.80 



33.62 $ 61.85 $ 386.55 

33.62 61-85 386.55 



827.02 
617.02 
110.00 
100.00 
301.41 
919.67 
809.57 
34.00 
76.10 
160.45 
262.00 
206.00 
46.00 
642.02 
492.02 
150.00 






335.88 
335.88 



282.35 
354.27 
499.32 

73.60 
50.00 
458. 12 
408. 12 
50.00 
606.00 
606. 00 



274.99 
274.99 



77.40 
86.05 
86.05 



158. 50 
118.68 
118.68 



82.95 
82.95 



152.51 
152.51 



100.00 
130. 60 
270.35 
270. 35 



917.84 



501.56 
501.56 



108.57 
108. 57 



56.05 
193.59 
181.59 

12.00 



56.00 
79.48 
79.48 



207. 02 

149.00 

58.02 



49.08 
30.56 
18.52 
68.26 

125. 42 
115. 12 



10.00 
88.68 
88.68 



255.98 



126.00 



311.00 
128.88 
182.12 
120.00 



360. 73 

77.00 

283.73 



92.24 
620. 71 
570. 92 

49.79 



15.80 
15.80 



435.07 
271.53 



163.54 
267. 06 
267.06 



54.20 

170. 13 

192. 50 

250.00 

4.90 

772. 13 

741.00 

31.13 

2,813.36 

597.75 

2.215.61 



1,571.31 

1,077.58 

393.73 

100.00 

527.10 

1,820.02 

1,648.13 

95.79 

76.10 

374.95 

465. 96 

419.96 

46.00 

1,367.06 

995.50 

208.02 

163. 54 

804.53 

786. 01 

18.52 

504.81 

1,342.49 

953. 99 

323.60 

64.90 

2,236.77 

2.155.64 

1.92 

1.834.19 

97.78 

501.98 



Expenditures, 1908-'09. 



49 



Table VII. Spent for Administration— Continued. 






Treasurer. 



Montgomery 

Rural 

Troy 

Moore 

Rural 

Southern Pines 

Nash 

Rural 

Rocky Mount — 
Spring Hope — 

New Hanover 

Rural 

Wilmington 

Northampton 

Onslow 

Orange 

Pamlico 

Pasquotank 

Rural 

Elizabeth City - 

Pender 

Perquimans 

Rural 



Hertford - 



Person 

Rural 

Roxboro 

Pitt 

Rural 

Greenville- - 

Polk 

Randolph 

Rural 

Ashboro 

Randleman 



803.61 

t766.41 

37.20 

389.06 

389.06 



Board of 
Education. 



Census and 
Committee- 
men. 



All Other 
Expenses. 



Total for 
Administra- 
tion. 



90.75 
90.75 



33.00 
33.00 



877.07 
752. 07 
125.00 



887.20 
887. 20 



44.60 
44.60 



80.88 

77.38 

3.50 

116.84 

114.84 

2.00 

341.00 

341.00 



480. 91 
326.25 
279.26 
228.61 
540.03 
256. 70 
283.33 
403.50 
162.66 
162.66 



409.11 
271.94 
137. 17 
853.23 
853.23 



123.79 
123.79 



31.68 
31.68 



167.01 

229.86 

213.68 

96.20 

77.65 

77.65 



181. 76 
69.60 
69.60 



143. 59 
143.59 



147.97 

675. 76 

613.64 

37.12 

25.00 



293.65 
293. 65 



128.22 
334.58 
334. 58 



125.35 
71.98 
70.68 
55.04 

105.58 
50.78 
54.80 

137.34 
50.16 
50.16 



105.20 

96.38 

8.82 

60.30 

60.30 



43.46 
89.54 
66.94 
12.60 
10.00 



80.42 
80.42 



268. 39 
250. 09 



-18.30 
430.40 
430. 40 



192. 65 



67.53 
114.26 
295. 35 

43.65 
251.70 
588. 27 



107. 99 
107.99 



674.49 
674.49 



151.59 

333.12 

275.95 

57.17 



975.24 

934. 54 

40.70 

619.32 

617. 32 

2.00 

1,512.76 

1,387.76 

125-00 

18.30 

1,473.07 

1,473.07 



965.92 
628.09 
630.15 
494. 11 

1,018.61 
428.78 
589.83 

1,310.87 
282.42 
282.42 



765. 89 

619.90 

145. 99 

1,881.67 

1,881.67 



471.24 
1,433.00 
1,291.11 

106.89 
35.00 



tlncludes sheriff's commissions for collection. 



Part II— 4 



50 



Expenditures, 190S-'»»'.». 



Table VII. Spent for Administration— Continued. 



Treasurer. 



Board of 
Education. 



Census and 
Committee- 
men. 



All Other 
Expenses. 



Richmond 337.11 

Rural-. 337.11 

Rockingham 

Hamlet 

Robeson 1,143.20 

Rural 1,083.20 

Lumberton 

Maxton — 60.00 

Rockingham 780.48 

Rural 342.36 

Reidsville 438.12 

Ruffin 

Madison 

Rowan 450.00 

Rural — 450.00 

Salisbury 

Rutherford - - - 383.33 

Sampson 712.44 

Rural 630.46 

Clinton 81.98 

Scotland 172.31 

Stanly 304.69 

Rural 260.81 

Albemarle 43.88 

Stokes — - - 278.12 

Surry - 451.86 

Rural 451.86 

Mount Airy 

Pilot Mountain 

Swain 217.50 

Transylvania 281.70 

Tyrrell 111.74 

Union 572.37 

Rural 572.37 

Monroe 

Vance 752.17 

Rural 627.17 

Henderson 125.00 



48.90 $ 
48.90 



90.54 $ 
82.54 



798- 15 
798.15 



8.00 
226.00 
215.00 



59.50 
59.50 



11.00 
258.60 

117. ltl 
76.50 



135.10 
135.10 



35.00 
184.36 
184.36 



414.00 
253.44 
253.44 



159.42 
233.80 
233.80 



188.05 

44.30 
44.30 



78.68 
85.44 
86. 1 1 



70.90 
98.46 
98.46 



140.97 
48.63 
48.63 



120. 57 
185.81 
54.60 
146. 05 
146.05 



119.97 
119.97 



33.94 

45.18 

19.92 

224. 30 

224. 30 



125.82 
125.82 



29.60 
19l60 



Total for 
Administra- 
tion. 



506. 15 
488- 15 



10.00 
502.53 
502.53 



595. 69 
295. 69 



:;0ii.iiii 



134.10 
134.10 



156.15 
551. 37 
551.37 



5.70 
5.70 



364.28 

261.27 
261.27 



11.25 
244.40 

69.50 
138.95 

96.95 

42.00 
163. 62 
105.45 

58.17 



18.00 
2,669.88 
2,598-88 



71.00 

1,694.27 

844.65 

514.62 

300.00 

35.00 
903.56 
903.56 



1,112.90 

1,751.05 

1,669.07 

81.98 

439.04 

440.13 

396.26 

43.88 

854. 27 

860.22 

860.22 



383.26 

757.09 

255.76 

1.081.67 

1,039.67 

42.00 

1.161-68 

978. 41 

183.17 



Expenditures, 1908-'09. 



51 



Table VII. Spent for Administration— Continued. 



Wake 

Rural 

Raleigh 

Warren 

Washington 

Rural 

Roper 

Plymouth 

Watauga 

Wayne 

Rural 

Goldsboro 

Mount Olive 

Fremont 

Wilkes 

Rural 

Wilkesboro 

North Wilkesboro- 

Wilson 

Rural 

Wilson City 

Lucama 

Yadkin 

Yancey 

North Carolina 

Rural 

City 



Treasurer. 



$ 1,932.25 
1,413.65 
518. 60 
337.50 
160.48 
160.48 



Board of 
Education. 



168.16 
982.24 
818- 84 
50.00 
113.40 



622.09 
572.09 



50.00 
843. 58 
768.58 

75-00 



238.80 
125. 59 



$ 1,181.23 
1,181.23 



30.80 
80.64 
80.64 



Census and 
Committee- 



All Other 
Expenses. 



217.03 
217.03 



226.26 
22.96 
22.96 



44.05 
148. 60 
148. 60 



134.95 
134.95 



188.46 
188.46 



92.04 
267. 87 
258. 79 



9.08 
80.68 
68.94 



11.74 
95.89 
95.89 



47,182.29 

40,347.79 

6,834.50 



105. 20 
103. 40 



19,403.06 

19, 342. 18 

60.88 



100. 00 
89.10 



3,617.47 

1,558.99 

2,058.48 

646. 89 

200. 00 

200.00 



15.00 
413.09 
210.98 
192.11 



10.00 
630.19 
604.49 

25.70 



Total for 
Administra- 
tion. 



427.72 
155.07 
272.65 



25.00 
93.87 



6,947.98 
4,370.90 
2,577.08 
1,241.45 
464.08 
464. 08 



319.25 

1,811.80 

1,437.21 

242. 11 

113. 40 

19.08 

1,467.91 

1,380.47 

25.70 

61.74 

1,555.65 

1,208.00 

347.65 



469. 00 
411.96 



11,972.05 37,102.84 | 115,660.24 

10,760.22 | 22,049.21 i 92,499.40 

1,211.83 I 15,053.63 j 23,160.84 



C. SCHOOL ATTENDANCE. 



TABLE VIII. 



SCHOOL ATTENDANCE BY COUNTIES AND 
TOWNS 1908-'09. 



This table gives the school population, enrollment and average daily at- 
tendance, by races, for the several counties and towns, numerically, and also 
the percentage of school population enrolled, percentage of enrollment in aver- 
age daily attendance for the State. 

Si mmary of Table VIII and Comparison with 1907-'0S. 



Total school population, 1908-'09 

Total school population. 1907-'08 

Increase 

White school population, 1908-'09 — - 

White school population, 1907-'08 

Increase 

Colored school population, 1908-'09 

Colored school population, 1907-'08 

Increase 

Total enrollment. 1908-'09- 

Total enrollment, 1907- '08 - 

Increase •■ 

White enrollment, 1908-'09 

White enrollment, 1907-'08-— — 

Increase 

Colored enrollment. 1908-'09 

Colored enrollment, 1907- '08 

Increase 

Total average daily attendance, 1908- '09— 
Total average daily attendance, 1907-'08 — 

Increase 

White average daily attendance, 1908-'09 — 

White average daily attendance, 1907-'08 -- 

■ 
Increase 

Colored average daily attendance, 1908-'09- 

Colored average daily attendance, 1907-'08- 

Increase 



Rural. 



Percentage of school population enrolled, 

1908-'09. 
Percentage of school population enrolled, 

1907-'08. 
Increase 



598.657 
590.555 

8.102 
410,659 
406, 156 

4.503 
187,998 
184,394 

3,604 
442,935 
423.221 

19.714 
307. 908 
296, 008 

11.900 
135,027 
127.213 
7,814 
280,794 
258,233 

22. 561 
201,288 
183,675 

17,613 

79,506 

74,558 

4,948 

73.9 

71.7 

2.2 



City 



y. 


North 
Carolina. 


128, 908 


727. 565 


125, 166 


715,716 


3,742 


11,849 


80.051 


490.710 


77. 769 


483,915 


2,292 


6.795 


48,857 


236,855 


47. 407 


231,801 


1. 160 


5,054 


78.267 


521,202 


74,495 


497,716 


3.772 


23.486 


52,867 


360, 775 


50,567 


346, 575 


2,300 


14,200 


25.400 


160, 427 


23.928 


151.141 


1,472 


9,286 


55, 175 


335, 969 


50,255 


308. 488 


4,920 


27,481 


39, 591 


240, 879 


36,696 


220.371 


2,895 


20, 508 


15, 584 


95, 090 


13,559 


88.117 


2.025 


6,973 


60.7 


71.5 


59.5 


69.5 


1.2 


2.0 



School Attendance, 1908-'09. 



53 



Table VIII. School Attendance— Continued. 





Rural. 


City. 


North 
Carolina. 


Percentage of white school population en- 
rolled, 1908-'09. 

Percentage of white school population en- 
rolled, 1907-'08. 


74.9 
72.9 

2.0 
71.8 
68.9 

2.9 
63.3 
61.0 

2.3 
65.3 
62.0 

3.3 

58.8 

58.6 

.2 


66.0 

65.0 

1.0 

51.9 
50.5 

1.4 
70.4 
67.5 

2.9 
74.8 
72.6 

2.2 
61.3 
56.7 

4.6 


73.3 

71.6 

1.7 


Percentage of colored school population en- 
rolled, 1908-'09. 

Percentage of colored school population en- 
rolled, 1907-'08. 


67.7 

65.2 

2.5 


Percentage of enrollment in average daily 

attendance, 1908-'09. 
Percentage of enrollment in average daily 

attendance, 1907-'08 


64.4 

61.8 

2.6 


Percentage of white enrollment in average 

daily attendance, 1908-'09. 
Percentage of white enrollment in average 

daily attendance, 1907-'08. 


66.7 

63.6 

3.1 


Percentage of colored enrollment in average 

daily attendance, 1908-'09. 
Percentage of colored enrollment in average 

daily attendance, 1907-'08. 


59.2 

58.3 

.9 







Alamance 

Rural 

Burlington- 
Graham 

Haw River - 

Mebane 

Alexander — 
Alleghany — 



White 
School 



Colored 
School 



Total White 



White Colored Total 
Colored Total Aver- Aver- Aver- 



School School School School age 



age 



age 



Popu- Popu- Popu- Enroll- Enroll- Enroll- Daily Daily Daily 



lation. 



6,862 

4,155 

1,281 

676 

510 

240 

3,767 

2,969 



lation. 



Anson 1 3,950 

Rural 1 3,226 

Wadesboro 724 

Ashe 7,242 

Beaufort j 5,539 

Rural 4,128 

Washington 1,011 

Belhaven ' 400 



2,611 

1,919 

154 

258 

81 

199 

287 

152 

4,667 

4,048 

619 

225 

3,986 

2,634 

1,002 

350 



lation. 



9,473 

6,074 

1,435 

934 

591 

439 

4,054 

3,121 

8,617 

7,274 

1,343 

7,467 

9,525 

6,762 

2,013 

750 



ment. 


ment. 


ment. 


Attend- 


Attend- 


Attend- 








ance. 


ance. 


ance. 


4,723 


1,822 


6,545 


3,628 


1,044 


4,672 


2,950 


1,372 


4,322 


2,179 


762 


2,941 


900 


148 


1,048 


843 


117 


960 


448 


148 


596 


295 


79 


374 


274 


35 


309 


209 


20 


229 


151 


119 


270 


102 


66 


168 


3,270 


224 


3,494 


2,930 


182 


3,112 


2,420 


68 


2,488 


1,432 


53 


1,485 


3,412 


3,906 


7,318 


2,221 


2,587 


4,808 


2,884 


3,567 


6,451 


1,883 


2,385 


4,268 


528 


339 


867 


338 


202 


540 


4,567 


180 


4,747 


3,745 


61 


3,806 


4,347 


2,738 


7,085 


2,778 


1,632 


4,410 


3,273 


1,990 


5,263 


1,984 


1,247 


3,231 


683 


508 


1,191 


538 


290 


828 


391 


240 


631 


256 


95 


351 



54 



School Attendance, 1908-'09. 



Table VIII. School Attendance— Continued. 



Bertie 

Rural 

Aulander -- 
Windsor — 

Bladen 

Brunswick — 
Buncombe — 

Rural 

Asheville -- 

Burke 

Rural 

Morganton . 

Cabarrus 

Rural 

Concord 

Caldwell 

Rural 

Lenoir 

Granite 

Rhodhiss --- 

Camden 

Carteret 

Caswell 

Catawba 

Rural 

Hickory -— 

Newton 

Chatham 

Cherokee 

Rural 

Andrews- 
Murphy 

Chowan 

Rural 

Eden ton --. 
Clay 



White Colored 
School School 
Popu- Popu 



Total White Colored Total 
School School School School 



White Colored 
Aver- Aver- 
age age 



lation. 



3.120 
2,808 
131 
181 
2,977 
2,535 
14,106 
9.884 
4,222 
5.935 
4,856 
1,079 
6,411 
4.291 
2. 120 
5.999 
4,755 

230 

231 

1,196 

3,461 

2.331 

8,489 

6.766 

958 

765 

5.132 

5,829 

5,016 

349 

464 

1,608 

1,157 

451 

1,430 



lation. 



4,587 

4,378 



209 

2.808 

1,764 

3,025 

1,082 

1,943 

953 

590 

363 

2.175 

1.625 

550 

801 

547 

254 



Popu- Enroll- Enroll- Enroll- Daily Daily 
lation. ment. ment. 



932 

714 

2.611 

1,333 

793 

397 

143 

2,927 

212 

172 

40 



1,773 

1.637 

136 

68 



7,707 

7,186 

, 131 

390 

5,785 

4.299 

17.131 

10, 966 

6.165 

>;.— 

5.446 

1.442 

8.586 

5.916 

2.670 

6,800 

5,302 

1.037 

230 

231 

2.128 

4,175 

9,822 
7,559 
1.355 

908 
8.059 
6.041 
5,188 

389 

464 
3,381 
2,794 

587 
1,498 



2,528 

2,191 

167 

170 

2,520 

2,250 

9,951 

7.565 

2.386 

3,361 

2,792 

569 

3,096 

1,331 

I. Ml 

3,903 

589 

175 

144 

884 

2,282 

1,553 

5,753 

612 

399 

3,729 

4,330 

3,655 

420 

255 

1,219 

881 

338 

1,043 



ment. 



3.363 
3,212 



151 

2,438 

1,762 

1,575 

707 

868 

581 

438 

143 

1,102 
321 
724 

450 
274 



698 
391 

1.713 

871 

565 

209 

97 

2.057 

201 

151 

50 



1,328 

1.248 
75 
35 



5.891 

5,403 

L67 

321 

4,958 

4,012 

11,526 

8,272 

3,254 

3.942 

3.230 

712 

5,850 

4.198 

1,652 

5.535 

4,353 

863 

IT.'. 

Ill 

1,582 

2,673 

3,266 

6,624 

5.307 

821 

496 

5,786 

4,531 

3,806 

470 

255 

J, r. |-J 

2.129 

413 

1,078 



Total 
Aver- 
age 
Daily 



ance. 



1,632 

1,383 

120 

129 

1.640 

1,219 

6,159 

4.426 

1,733 

■1, 174 

"1.692 

482 

3.200 

1.983 

1.217 

3,594 

3,057 

376 

100 

61 

729 

1,434 

973 

4,231 

3,485 

446 

300 

2,550 

2,953 

2.527 

291 

135 

761 

516 

245 

643 



Attend- 
ance. 


Attend- 
ance. 


1.983 


3.615 


1,926 


3,309 




120 


57 


186 


1,242 


2,882 


989 


2.208 


1,100 


7.259 


419 


4,846 


681 


2.414 


392 


2,564 


307 


1,999 


85 


567 


890 


4.090 


677 


2.660 


213 


1.430 


520 


4,114 


351 


3,408 


169 


545 




100 




61 


ill 


1.178 


222 


1.656 


1,049 


2.022 


527 


4,758 


338 


3,823 


109 


555 


80 


380 


1,295 


3,845 


110 


3,063 


80 


2.607 


30 


321 




135 


837 


1.598 


791 


1.307 


46 


291 


18 


661 



School Attendance, 1908-'09. 



55 



Table VIII. School Attendance— Continued. 



Cleveland 

Rural 

Shelby 

Kings Mountain 

Columbus 

Craven 

Rural 

New Bern 

Cumberland 

Rural 

Fayetteville 

Hope Mills 

Currituck 

Dare 

Davidson 

Rural 

Lexington 

Thomasville 

Davie 

Duplin 

Durham 

Rural 

Durham 

Edgecombe 

Rural 

Tarboro 

Forsyth 

Rural 

Winston 

Kernersville 

Franklin 

Rural 

Franklinton 

Louisburg 

Youngsville 



White 
School 
Popu- 
lation. 



7,914 

6,658 

720 

536 

6,018 

3,206 

2,249 

957 

6,803 

5,018 

1,240 

545 

1,802 

1,486 

8,118 

6,588 

901 

629 

3,719 

4,905 

6,763 

3,643 

3,120 

3,118 

2,207 

911 

10, 091 

7,074 

2,741 

276 

4,128 

3,260 

289 

329 

250 



Colored 
School 
Popu- 
lation. 



Total White 
School School 



1,695 
1,444 
159 
92 
2,997 
4,353 
2,610 
1,743 
5,293 
4,111 
1,182 



989 

166 

1,154 

723 

202 

229 

917 

3,013 

3,900 

2,204 

1,696 

5,708 

4,440 

1,268 

4,202 

1,874 

2,264 

64 

4,334 

3,170 

400 

594 

170 



Popu- 
lation. 



9,609 

8,102 

879 

628 

9,015 

7,559 

4,859 

2,700 

12,096 

9,129 

2,422 

545 

2,791 

1,652 

9,272 

7,311 

1,103 

858 

4,636 

7,918 

10,663 

5,847 

4,816 

8,826 

6,647 

2,179 

14, 293 

8,948 

5,005 

340 

8,462 

6,430 

689 

923 

420 



Enroll- 
ment. 



Colored 
School 
Enroll- 
ment. 



5,624 

4,720 

500 

404 

4,418 

2,545 

1,771 

774 

4,960 

3,912 

717 

331 

1,332 

1,142 

5,924 

4,929 

572 

423 

2,679 

4,775 

4,539 

2,467 

2,072 

2,122 

1,613 

509 

6,625 

4,887 

1,513 

225 

3,131 

2,499 

209 

268 

155 



1,242 
1,084 
83 
75 
2,148 
2,661 
1,917 

744 
3.918 
3,360 

558 



680 

117 

956 

629 

172 

155 

868 

2,469 

2,510 

1,323 

1,187 

3,410 

2,838 

572 

2,355 

1,245 

1,030 

80 

2,644 

1,940 

283 

290 

131 



Total 

School 
Enroll- 
ment. 



White 
Aver- 
age 
Daily 
Attend- 
ance. 



6,866 

5,804 

583 

479 

6,566 

5,206 

3,688 

1,518 

8,878 

7,272 

1,275 

331 

2,012 

1,259 

6,880 

5,558 

744 

578 

3,547 

7,244 

7,049 

3,790 

3,259 

5,532 

4.451 

1.081 

8,980 

6,132 

2,543 

305 

5,775 

4,439 

492 

558 

286 



Colored 
Aver- 
age 
Daily 

Attend- 
ance. 



3,576 

2,884 

452 

240 

2,705 

1,621 

1,031 

590 

3,190 

2,468 

538 

184 

904 

909 

4,025 

3,353 

391 

281 

1,652 

4,081 

3,089 

1,509 

1,580 

1,275 

874 

401 

4,392 

3,011 

1,196 

185 

1,896 

1,492 

147 

177 

80 



Total 
Aver- 
age 
Daily 
Attend- 
ance. 



641 

545 

61 

35 

1,400 

1,436 

1,040 

396 
2,672 
2,320 

352 



292 

95 

537 

339 

115 

83 

424 

1,750 

1,354 

575 

779 

1,645 

1,351 

294 

1,282 

654 

573 

55 

1,515 

1,229 

108 

108 

70 



4,217 

3,429 

513 

275 

4,105 

3,057 

2,071 

986 

5,862 

4,788 

890 

184 

1,196 

1,004 

4,562 

3,692 

506 

364 

2,076 

5,831 

4,443 

2,084 

2,359 

2,920 

2,225 

695 

5,674 

3,665 

1,769 

240 

3,411 

2,721 

255 

285 

150 






56 



School Attexdaxce, 1908-'09. 



Table VIII. School Attendance— Continued. 



Gaston 

Rural 

Gastonia 

Cherryville 

Gates 

Graham 

Granville 

Rural — 

Oxford 

Greene 

Guilford 

Rural 

Greensboro 

High Point 

Guilford College 

Halifax 

Rural 

Scotland Neck -- 

Weldon 

Enfield 

Roanoke Rapids 

Harnett 

Rural 

Dunn 

Haywood 

Rural 

Waynesville 

Henderson 

Rural 

Hendersonville-- 

Hertford 

Hyde 

Rural 

Swan Quarter- -- 



White Colored Total 
School School School 
Popu- Popu- ! Popu- 
lation, lation. lation. 



9,315 
7,316 
1,465 

534 
1,964 
1,637 
4.043 
3,499 

544 
2,180 
18,666 
8,891 
2,514 
1,976 

17'. 
4,011 
2,371 

380 

335 

296 

629 
5,455 
4,930 

525 
5,850 
5,115 

735 
4,481 
3,994 

487 
2,165 
1,815 
1,657 

158 



3,001 

2.556 
445 



1,995 

46 

4.332 

3,502 

830 
1,973 
5.018 
2,757 
1,653 

608 



7,684 

6,638 

160 

394 

418 

74 

2,215 

2,215 



235 



235 

669 

408 

261 

3,235 

1,483 

1,431 

52 



12,316 
9,872 
1,910 

534 
3.959 
1,683 
8.375 
7.001 
1,374 
4,153 
18,574 
11,648 
4,167 
2,684 

175 

11,695 

9.009 

540 

729 

714 

703 
7,670 
7,146 

525 
6.085 
5,115 

970 
5,150 
4,402 

748 
5,400 
3,298 
3,088 

210 



White Colored Total 
School ; School School 



Enroll- 
ment. 



6,107 

4.884 

856 

367 

1,547 

1,250 

2,887 

2.502 

385 

1.704 

9,341 

6,227 

1.820 

1,142 

152 

3,182 

2,084 

332 

268 

233 

265 

4,030 

3,604 

426 

4,405 

3,751 

654 

3,499 

3,040 

459 

1,232 

1,325 

1,201 

124 



Enroll- 
ment. 



2,076 

1,743 

333 



1.254 



2,854 

2,439 

415 

1,532 

2.789 

1,876 

538 

375 



1,689 

4.036 
155 
216 

212 

To 

1,159 

1,159 



173 



173 

496 

332 

164 

2,336 

1.235 

1,197 

38 



Enroll- 



8,183 
6,627 
1,189 

367 
2,801 
1,250 
5.741 
4,941 

800 
3,236 
12, 130 
8,103 
2,358 
1.517 

152 
7.871 
6,120 

487 

484 

445 

335 
5,189 
4,763 

426 
4,578 
3,751 

827 
3,995 
3.372 

623 
3,568 
2.560 
2,398 

162 



White 
Aver- 


Colored 
Aver- 


age 

Daily 

Attend- 


age 

Daily 

Attend- 


ance. 


ance. 


3,831 


1,238 


3,003 


1,068 


575 


170 


253 




1,036 


772 


637 




1,856 


1,478 


1,554 


1,246 


302 


232 


1,005 


764 


6,317 


1.851 


3.986 


1,202 


1,389 


444 


838 


205 


104 




1,854 


2,331 


1,056 


1.991 


242 


69 


217 


101 


191 


141 


148 


29 


2,472 


693 


2,257 


693 


215 




2,706 


105 


2,245 




461 


105 


2,120 


331 


1,772 


235 


348 


% 


754 


1,311 


913 


875 


826 


851 


87 


24 



Total 
Aver- 
age 
Daily 
Attend- 
ance. 



5,069 
4,071 

745 

253 
1.808 

637 
3.334 
2.800 

534 
1,769 
8,168 
5,188 
1,833 
1.043 

104 
4.185 
3,047 

311 

318 

332 

177 
3.165 
2,950 

215 
2,811 
2.245 

566 
2.451 
2,007 

444 
2,065 
1,788 
1,677 

111 



School, Attendance, 1908-'09. 



57 



Table VIII. School Attendance— Continued. 



Iredell 

Rural 

Mooresville 

Statesville 

Jackson 

Johnston 

Rural 

Selma 

Smithfield 

Jones 

Lee 

Rural 

Sanford 

Lenoir 

Rural 

Kinston 

LaGrange 

Lincoln 

Rural 

Lincolnton — 

Macon 

Madison 

Martin 

Rural 

Williamston — 
Robersonville - 

McDowell 

Rural 

Marion 

Mecklenburg — 

Rural 

Charlotte 

Mitchell 

Montgomery 

Rural 

Troy 



White 
School 
Popu- 
lation. 


Colored 
School 
Popu- 
lation. 


Total 
School 
Popu- 
lation. 


White 
School 
Enroll- 
ment. 


Colored 
School 

Enroll- 
ment. 


Total 
School 
Enroll- 
ment. 


White 
Aver- 
age 
Daily 
Attend- 
ance. 


Colored! 

Aver- 
age 

Daily 
Attend- 1 

ance. 


Total 
Aver- 
age 
Daily 
Attend- 
ance. 


8,522 


2,727 


11,249 


6,769 


1,778 


8,547 


4,505 


1,125 


5,630 


6,637 


2,261 


8,898 


5,610 


1,394 


7,004 


3,628 


889 


4,517 


870 


200 


1,070 


531 


187 


718 


363 


96 


459 


1,015 


266 


1,281 


628 


197 


825 


514 


140 


654 


4,461 


230 


4,691 


3,023 


184 


3,207 


1,846 


99 


1,945 


10, 156 


3,343 


13, 499 


7,454 


2,534 


9,988 


4,586 


1,371 


5,957 


9,292 


2,780 


12,072 


6,887 


2,162 


9,049 


4,212 


1,171 


5,383 


459 


270 


729 


284 


175 


459 


201 


65 


266 


405 


293 


698 


283 


197 


480 


173 


135 


308 


1,474 


1,317 


2,791 


1,059 


1,095 


2,154 


614 


641 


1,255 


2,624 


1,233 


3,857 


2,037 


957 


2,994 


1,423 


586 


2,009 


1,944 


1,233 


3,177 


1,545 


957 


2,502 


1,030 


586 


1,616 


680 




680 


492 




492 


393 




393 


3,896 


2,742 


6,638 


4,339 


1,619 


5,958 


3,138 


1,099 


4,237 


2,248 


1,555 


3,803 


3,237 


1,045 


4,282 


2,348 


856 


3,204 


1,316 


855 


2,171 


854 


398 


1,252 


628 


150 


778 


332 


332 


664 


248 


176 


424 


162 


93 


255 


4,890 


1,167 


6,057 


3,693 


584 


4,277 


2,490 


605 


3,095 


4,256 


877 


5,133 


3,242 


394 


3.636 


2,063 


440 


2,503 


634 


290 


924 


451 


190 


641 


427 


165 


592 


4,127 


220 


4,347 


3,097 


128 


3,225 


1,964 


97 


2,061 


7,723 


183 


7,906 


5,190 


84 


5,274 


3,166 


52 


3,218 


2,892 


2,941 


5,833 


2,615 


2,237 


4,852 


1,860 


1,456 


3,316 


2,430 


2,509 


4,939 


2,170 


1,978 


4,148 


1,574 


1,285 


2,859 


241 


325 


566 


216 


203 


419 


146 


145 


291 


221 


107 


328 


229 


56 


285 


140 


26 


166 


5,104 


404 


5,508 


3,463 


288 


3,751 


2,411 


179 


2,590 


4, 638 


404 


5,042 


3,131 


288 


3,419 


2,150 


179 


2,329 


466 




466 


332 




332 


261 





261 


12, 585 


8,722 


21,307 


8,973 


5,077 


14, 050 


6,613 


3,168 


9,781 


6,739 


5,480 


12,219 


5,486 


3,543 


9,029 


4,054 


2,125 


6,179 


5,846 


3,242 


9,088 


3,487 


1,534 


5,021 


2,559 


1.043 


3,602 


6,324 


169 


6,493 


4,556 


103 


4,659 


2,807 


81 


2,888 


3,709 


1,351 


5,060 


2,777 


964 


3,741 


1,910 


618 


2,528 


3,359 


1,138 


4,497 


2,573 


789 


3,362 


1,778 


468 


2,246 


350 


213 


563 


204 


175 


379 


132 


150 


282 



58 



School Attendance, 1908-'09. 



Table VIII. School Attendance— Continued. 



Moore 

Rural 

Southern Pines 

Nash 

Rural 

Rocky Mount — . 

Spring Hope 

New Hanover 

Rural 

Wilmington 

Northampton 

Onslow 

Orange 

Pamlico 

Pasquotank 

Rural 

Elizabeth City - 

Pender 

Perquimans 

Rural 

Hertford - 

Person 

Rural - - 

Roxboro 

Pitt 

Rural 

Greenville 

Polk 

Randolph 

Rural 

Ashboro 

Randleman 

Richmond 

Rural 

Rockingham 

Hamlet 



White 
School 
Popu- 
lation. 


Colored 
School 
Popu- 
lation. 


Total 
School 
Popu- 
lation. 


White 
School 
Enroll- 
ment. 


Colored 
School 
Enroll- 
ment. 


Total 
School 
Enroll- 
ment. 


White 
Aver- 
age 
Daily 

Attend- 
ance. 


Colored 
Aver- 
age 
' Daily 
Attend- 
ance. 


Total 
Aver- 
age 
Daily 
Attend- 
ance. 


3,922 


2,000 


5.922 


3,116 


1,528 




2,100 


967 


3,067 


3,827 


2,000 


5,827 


3,035 


1.528 


4,563 


2,044 


967 


3,011 


95 




95 


81 




81 


56 





56 


6,547 


4,728 


11,275 


3,971 


2.314 


6,285 


2,631 


1,505 


4,136 


4,876 


3.363 


8,239 


2,774 


1,682 


4,456 


1,604 


1,075 


2,679 


1,360 


1,000 


2.360 


925 


440 


1,365 


871 


350 


1.221 


311 


365 


676 


272 


192 


464 


156 


80 


236 


3.942 


3,747 


7.689 


2,862 


2,010 


4,872 


2.161 


1,217 


3.378 


814 


941 


1.755 


627 


703 


1,330 


387 


426 


813 


3,128 


2.806 


5,934 


2,235 


1,307 


3,542 


1.774 


791 


2,565 


2.802 


4.275 


7.077 


2,077 


3,013 


5,090 


1.328 


1,558 


2,886 


3,176 


1,530 


4,706 


2.659 


1,257 


3.916 


1.984 


928 


2,912 


3,142 




4,865 


2,349 


1,044 


3,393 


1,506 


590 


2,096 


2,164 


1.322 


3,486 


1,729 


878 


2.607 


1,097 


544 


1,641 


2,641 


2,645 


5,286 


1,861 


1.509 


3,370 


1,370 


850 


2,220 


1,223 


1,323 


2.546 


963 


1.036 


1,999 


627 


552 


1,179 


1,418 




2.71N 


898 


473 


1,371 


743 


298 


1,041 


2,223 




4.802 


1,776 


1,792 


3,568 


1,175 


1.143 


2,318 


1,773 


1.812 


3,585 




1.431 


2,775 


971 


812 


1,786 


1,533 


1,586 


3,119 


1,121 


1.275 


2,3% 


789 


704 


1,493 


240 


226 


466 


223 


156 


379 


185 


108 


293 


3.338 


2.493 


5.831 


2.319 


1,802 


4,121 


1,401 


890 


2.291 


2,991 


2,380 


5.371 


1,993 


1.564 


3,557 


1,146 


761 


1.907 


347 


113 


460 


326 


238 




255 


129 


384 


6,361 


5,864 


12.225 


5.667 


3,634 


9,301 


4,482 


1,779 


6.261 


5,875 


5,152 


11,027 


5.221 


3,220 


8,441 


4,110 


1,608 


5,718 


486 


712 


1,198 


446 


414 


860 


372 


171 


543 


2,119 


399 


2,518 


1.423 


397 


1,820 


899 


260 


1.159 


8,820 


1,386 


10,206 


6.257 


975 


7,232 


4,432 


678 


5.110 


7,592 


1,190 


8,782 


5,412 


833 


6,246 


3,848 


561 


4.409 


455 


196 


651 


416 


142 


558 


329 


117 


446 


773 






429 




429 


255 




255 


3,497 


3,199 


6,696 


2.153 


2,341 


4.494 


1,342 


1,340 


2,682 


2,851 


2.610 


5,461 


1,644 


2,001 


3,645 


986 


1,168 


2,154 


386 


277 


663 


258 


174 


432 


195 


97 


292 


260 


312 


572 


251 


166 


417 


161 


75 


236 



School Attendance., 1908-'09. 



59 



Table VIII. School Attendance — Continued. 



■ 



Robeson 

Rural 

Lumberton 

Maxton 

Rockingham 

Rural 

Reidsville 

Ruffin 

Madison 

Rowan 

Rural 

Salisbury 

Rutherford 

Sampson 

Rural 

Clinton 

Scotland 

Stanly 

Rural 

Albemarle 

Stokes 

Surry 

Rural 

Mount Airy — 
Pilot Mountain- 
Swain 

Transylvania 

Tyrrell 

Union 

Rural 

Monroe 

Vance 

Rural 

Henderson 



White 
School 
Popu- 
lation. 


Colored 
School 
Popu- 
lation. 


Total 
School 
Popu- 
lation. 


White 
School 
Enroll- 
ment. 


Colored 
School 
Enroll- 
ment. 


Total 
School 
Enroll- 
ment. 


White 
Aver- 
age 
Daily 
Attend- 
ance. 


Colored 
Aver- 
age 
Daily 

Attend- 
ance. 


7,276 


8,737 


16,013 


5,925 


6,965 


12,890 


3,858 


4,033 


6,643 


*8,332 


14,975 


5,387 


"6,716 


12, 103 


3,466 


*3, 886 


436 


290 


726 


370 


159 


529 


258 


92 


197 


115 


312 


168 


90 


258 


134 


55 


9,067 


4,739 


13,806 


5,556 


2,675 


8,231 


3,732 


1,745 


7,442 


3,041 


10,483 


4,541 


1,788 


6,329 


2,877 


1,019 


1,115 


1,123 


2,238 


615 


520 


1,135 


532 


452,- 


160 


150 


310 


125 


90 


215 


100 


60 


350 


425 


775 


275 


277 


552 


223 


214 


9,316 


3,004 


12,320 


6,509 


2,223 


8,732 


4,687 


1,353 


7,798 


2,258 


10,056 


5,609 


1,824 


7,433 


3,852 


1.153 


1,518 


746 


2,264 


900 


399 


1,299 


835 


200 


7,211 


1,635 


8,846 


5,175 


986 


6,161 


3,495 


568 


6,679 


4,058 


10, 737 


5,451 


3,064 


8,515 


4,061 


1,789 


6,313 


3,587 


9,900 


5,151 


2,671 


7,822 


3,858 


1,578 


366 


471 


837 


300 


393 


693 


203 


211 


1,508 


1,851 


3,359 


829 


1,623 


2,452 


529 


967 


5,676 


737 


6,413 


3,821 


546 


4,367 


2,862 


372 


4,851 


737 


5,588 


3.506 


546 


4,052 


2,631 


372 


825 




825 


315 




315 


231 




6,058 


868 


6,926 


4,630 


573 


5,203 


2,490 


380 


9,572 


986 


10, 558 


6,832 


817 


7,649 


4,556 


503 


8,204 


718 


8,922 


5,956 


615 


6,571 


3,947 


378 


1,144 


268 


1,412 


678 


202 


880 


483 


125 


224 




224 


198 




198 


126 




3,053 


111 


3,164 


2,212 


68 


2,280 


1,170 


40 


2,118 


252 


2,370 


1,776 


219 


1,995 


1,140 


125 


1,088 


442 


1,530 


820 


334 


1,154 


512 


181 


7,388 


3,431 


10,819 


6,846 


2,594 


9,440 


4,433 


1,713 


6,609 


3,154 


9,763 


6,266 


2,388 


8,654 


3,968 


1,587 


779 


277 


1,056 


580 


206 


786 


465 


126 


2,935 


3,624 


6,559 


2,135 


2,132 


4,267 


1,608 


1,204 


1,562 


2,404 


3,966 


1,404 


1,559 


2,963 


1,094 


918 


1,373 


1,220 


2,593 


731 


573 


1,304 


514 


286 



Total 
Aver- 
age 
Daily 
Attend- 
ance. 



7,891 

7,352 

350 

189 

5.477 

3,896 

984 

160 

437 

6,040 

5,005 

1,035 

4,063 

5,850 

5,436 

414 

1,496 

3,234 

3,003 

231 

2,870 

5,059 

4,325 

608 

126 

1,210 

1,265 

693 

6,146 

5,555 

591 

2,812 

2,012 

800 



*Including Croatan Indians. 



60 



School Attendance, 1908-'09. 



Table VIII. School Attendance— Continued. 



Wake 

Rural 

Raleigh 

Warren 

Washington 

Rural 

Roper 

Plymouth 

Watauga 

Wayne 

Rural 

Goldsboro 

Mount Olive 

Fremont 

Wilkes 

Rural 

Wilkesboro 

North Wilkesboro 

Wilson 

Rural 

Wilson City 

Lucama 

Yadkin 

Yancey 

North Carolina 

Rural 

City 



White Colored 
School i School 



Popu- 
lation. 



11,163 

7,360 

3,803 

2,335 

1,741 

1,292 

180 

269 

5,129 

6.679 

4,514 

1,556 

340 

269 

10,064 

9,265 

312 

487 

4,979 

3,728 

1,034 

217 

4.936 

4,354 



490, 710 

410, 65? 

80.051 



Popu- 
lation. 



9,427 

5,852 

3,575 

4,687 

1,907 

1,234 

320 

353 

77 

4,725 

2,780 

1,306 

185 

1,037 

917 



90 

4.260 

2,384 

1,775 

101 

490 

101 

236,866 

187, 998 

48, 857 



Total White 

School School 

Popu- Enroll- 

lation. ment, 



Colored Total 
School School 
Enroll- Enroll- 







20,590 


7,615 


13,212 


5,648 


7,378 


1,967 


7,022 


1,451 


3,648 


1.207 


2,526 


836 


500 


139 


622 


232 


5,206 


3,847 


11,404 


5,458 


7,294 


3.765 


2,862 


1,100 


794 


349 


454 


244 


11,101 


7,734 


10,212 


7.154 


312 


264 


577 


316 


9,239 


3,910 


6.112 


2,993 


2.809 


764 


318 


153 


5,426 


3,733 


4,455 


2,990 


727,565 


360, 775 


598, 657 


307,908 


128,908 


52,867 



ment. ment. Attend- 



White 'Colored 
Aver- Aver- 
age J age 
Daily Daily 



5,609 

4,483 

1,126 

3,246 

1,200 

824 

188 

188 



3,528 
2,218 
874 
306 
130 
804 
737 



67 

2,622 

1,974 

566 

82 

302 

76 



160,427 

135,027 

25, 100 



13.224 

10,131 

3,093 

4,697 

2,407 

1,660 

327 

420 

3,847 

8,986 

5,983 

1,974 

655 

374 

8,538 

7,891 

264 

383 

6.532 

4.967 

1.330 

235 

4.035 

3.066 



ance. 



4,803 

3,390 

1,413 

899 

841 

596 

80 

165 

1,885 

3,463 

2,204 

865 

241 

153 

4,633 

4,200 

179 

254 

3,520 

2,862 

577 

81 

2,493 



Attend- 
ance. 



Total 
Aver- 
age 
Daily 
Attend- 
ance. 



521.202 

442,935 

78, 267 



240.879 

201,288 

39, 591 



3.290 

2.436 

854 

1.703 

667 

500 

90 

77 



2.214 
1,223 
715 
211 
65 
517 
470 



47 

1,324 

1,028 

262 

34 

179 

16 



95,090 
79,506 
15.584 



8,093 

5,826 

2,267 

2,602 

1,508 

1,096 

170 

212 

1,885 

5,677 

3,427 

1,580 

452 

218 

5,150 

4,670 

179 

301 

4,844 

3,890 

839 

115 

2,672 

1,568 



335, 969 

280,794 

55,176 



D. SALARIES OF TEACHERS AND LENGTH OF SCHOOL TERM. 



TABLE IX. SALARIES AND TERM, 1908-'09. 

This table shows, by races, the total number of teachers, the school term 
in days, the whole annual amount paid teachers, the average annual amount 
paid each teacher. 

Summary of Table IX and Comparison with 1907-'08. 



Rural. 



City. 



North 
Carolina. 



Total number of teachers, 1908-'09 

Total number of teachers, 1907-'08 

Increase 

White teachers, 1908-'09 

White teachers, 1907- '08 

Increase 

Colored teachers, 1908-'O9 

Colored teachers, 1907-'08 

Increase 

Amount paid all teachers, 1908-'09 

Amount paid all teachers, 1907-'08 

Increase 

Amount paid white teachers, 1908-'09 

Amount paid white teachers, 1907-'O8 

Increase 

Amount paid colored teachers, 1908-'09 

Amount paid colored teachers, 1907-'08 

Increase 

Average annual amount paid each teacher, 1908-'09. 
Average annual amount paid each teacher, 1907- '08- 

Increase 

Average annual amount paid each white teacher 

1908- '09. 
Average annual amount paid each white teacher 

1907-'08. 
Increase 

Average annual amount paid each colored teacher 

1908-'09. 
Average annual amount paid each colored teacher 

1907-'O8. 
Increase 

Average term of all schools (in days), 1908-'O9 

Average term of all schools (in days), 1907-'08 

Increase 

Average term of white schools (in days), 1908-'09-- 

Average term of white schools (in days), 1907-'08— 

Increase 

*Decrease. 



9,370 

9,052 

318 

6,926 

6,650 

276 

2,444 

2,402 

42 

$ 1,264,955.76 

1,174,272.78 

90,682.98 

1,037,442.78 

952,445.93 

84, 996. 85 

227,512.98 

221,826.85 

5,686.13 

135. 00 

129. 72 

5.28 

149.81 

143.84 

5.97 

93.09 

92.35 

.74 

89.6 

87.1 

2.5 

92.7 

89.2 

3.5 



1,587 

1,498 

89 

1,203 

1,125 

78 

384 

373 

11 

543,076.95 

513,784.37 

29, 292. 58 

449,555.48 

421,697.28 

27,858.20 

93,521.47 

92,087.09 

1,434.38 

342.07 

342. 98 

* .91 

373.69 

374. 84 

1.15 

240. 94 

246. 88 

*5.94 

172.3 

165.6 

6.7 

175.8 

165.5 

10.5 



10,957 

" 10,550 

407 

8,129 

7,775 

354 

2,828 

2.775 

53 

$ 1,808,032.71 

1,688,057.15 

119,975.56 

1,486,998.26 

1,374,143.21 

112,855.05 

321,034-45 

313,913.94 

7,120.51 

165. 02 

160.00 

5.02 

182.93 

176.73 

6.20 

113. 52 

113. 12 

.40 

101.3 

98.3 

3.0 

105.0 

100.0 

5.0 



62 



Salaries and Term, 190S-'09. 



Table IX. Salaries and Term— Continued. 



Average term of colored schools (in days), 1908-'09-- 
Average term of colored schools (in days), 1907-'08-- 

Increase 

Average monthly salary paid all teachers, 1908-'O9 — 
Average monthly salary paid all teachers. 1907- '08 — 

Increase 

Average monthly salary paid white teachers, 1908-'09 
Average monthly salary paid white teachers, 1907-'08 

Increase 

Average monthly salary paid colored teachers, 1908- 

1909. 
Average monthly salary paid colored teachers, 1907- 

1908. 
Increase 



Rural. 



City. 



North 
Carolina. 



81-2 


161.3 


91.9 


82.1 


163.1 


93.0 


*.9 


*1.8 


•1.1 


30.12 


$ 39.82 


% 32. 58 


29.78 


41.42 


32.58 


.34 


*1.60 




32.32 


42.50 


34.80 


32.24 


45. 04 


35.34 


.08 


*2.54 


*.54 


22.92 


29.87 


24.70 




30.20 


24.32 


.11 


*.33 


.08 



Alamance 

Rural 

Burlington 

Graham 

Haw River 

Mebane 

Alexander 

Alleghany 

Anson 

Rural 

Wadesboro 

Ashe 

Beaufort 

Rural 

Washington 

Belhaven 

Bertie 

Rural 

Aulander 

Windsor 

*Decrease. 



White. 



Colored. 



E a 



118 

80 

18 

10 

6 

4 

67 

51 

61 

52 

9 

118 

92 

69 

17 

6 

79 

69 

5 

5 



" - 
be ■ 
a » 

>\- 



150 

147 

180 

170 

140 

160 

72 

80 

99 

89 

160 

73 

103 

85 

157 

160 

90 

90 

160 

160 



u, (J t. 

. • _ 

<B5 



160 



100 



115 



130 



128 



142 



c g 

E y . 
a •_ 

oa§ 
----- 



$ 23,817.47 
12. i 

5,291.25 

3, 278. 75 

1,400.00 

1,360.00 

6.746.20 

4.778.49 

10.080.48 

7. 440. 48 

2,640.00 

11,208.34 

21,538.35 

13,906.35 

6,271.00 

1.361.00 

11.869.15 

10,009.15 

740.00 

1,120.00 



.- Z 
> c a fc 



E % 
S '-' 



$201.99 
156-09 
293.95 
327. 87 
233.33 
340-00 
100. 68 

93.79 
165.25 
143.08 
293.22 

94.98 
234. 11 
201.54 
368.88 
226.83 
150.24 
145.06 
148.00 
224. 00 



34 

28 
2 
2 



2 

8 

3 

46 

42 

4 

10 

46 

38 

6 

2 

58 
54 



S a 

> 
< = 



101 

B7 

180 

170 



160 
65 
80 
93 
82 

160 
73 
83 
67 

157 

160 
79 
73 



160 



ETS 
- •„ 

<» j 
to « 

a 5? 
"~ 3 
«»Q 

<.£ 



00 

— 

— 

BQ 

'5 



B ►< 

= x 

g-s . 

c a u 

<r° a 

2? 3 



li 



5 



b£ e 
a 3 

> E 

<< 



- 

u 
i .• 

£3 



115 



$ 4,332.58 

2,845.83 

450.00 

446.75 



440.00 

412.37 

264.00 

4,261.02 

3,541.02 

720.00 

410.13 

5,%9.15 

3.989.51 

1,500.00 

4,788.87 
4,363.87 



$127.42 
101.63 
225.00 
223.37 



220. 00 

88.00 

96.84 

84.31 

180.00 

41.01 

129.76 

104.98 

250.00 

260.00 

82.60 

80.80 



425.00 106-25 



Salaries and Term, 190S-'09. 



63 



Table IX. Salaries and Term— Continued. 



Bladen 

Brunswick 

Buncombe 

Rural 

Asheville 

Burke 

Rural 

Morganton 

Cabarrus 

Rural 

Concord 

Caldwell 

i 

Rural 

Lenoir 

Granite 

Rhodhiss 

Camden 

Carteret 

Caswell 

Catawba 

Rural 

Hickory 

Newton 

Chatham 

Cherokee 

Rural 

Andrews 

Murphy 

Chowan 

Rural 

Edenton 

Clay 

Cleveland 

Rural 

Shelby 

Kings Mountain 



White. 






78 

46 

182 

135 

47 

74 

61 

13 

87 

61 

26 

95 

76 

13 

4 

2 

27 

60 

49 

127 

108 

11 



98 
86 

8 

4 
28 
20 

8 

15 

131 

111 

11 

9 




85 

72 

125 

102 

190 

101 

92 

145 

114 

90 

170 

98 

81 

180 

140 

130 

80 

83 

80 

93 

81 

160 

160 

79 

91 

80 

160 

180 

128 

107 

180 

80 

99 

88 

160 

160 



154 



123 



140 
100 
107 



101 



107 



100 



160 



123 



c *-■ 
S ca u 

- c«-o' >H 

o cs g 



$ 11,034.26 

6,741.91 

52,270.97 

21,450.70 

30, 820. 27 

9,015.72 

5,689.22 

3,326.15 

20,127.97 

11,774.75 

8, 353. 22 

15,904.52 

9,313.32 

4,568.60 

1,502.60 

520. 00 

4,854.70 

7,072.61 

5, 800. 02 

19,146.13 

14,438.63 

2,987.50 

1,720.00 

11,417.84 

9, 242. 97 

4,022.97 

2,870.00 

2,350.00 

6,579.25 

3,949.25 

2, 630. 00 

2,342.00 

20,836.09 

15,796.09 

2,840.00 

2,200.00 



'5-C 
> S CJ fe 



$141.46 
146.12 
287.20 
158. 88 
698. 30 
121. 83 
93.13 
255.85 
231.35 
193.02 
321.27 
171.01 
122. 54 
415.32 
375. 65 
260-00 
179.80 
117. 87 
118-36 
150-75 
133. 69 
271.59 
215.00 

129. 74 
94.31 
46.76 

358. 75 
587.50 
234. 93 
197. 46 
328.75 
156. 13 
171.60 
142. 30 
258.18 
244. 44 



Colored. 



Z Eh 



46 
23 
33 
17 
16 
11 

8 

3 
27 
21 

6 
18 
14 

4 



12 

8 

38 

20 

15 

3 

2 

40 

4 

3 

1 



23 

22 

1 

1 
28 
25 

2 

1 



s 

s 

0) 

H 
a> • 
be" 

> 
< 



S CCJ . 
h O M 

Mi 

bo" a 
?! &0 



S2 2*0 



78 

63 

88 

86 

190 

103 

75 

145 

102 

78 

170 

89 

75 

140 



80 

68 
80 
93 
80 
160 
120 
78 
80 
80 
80 



104 

101 

180 

80 

89 

80 

160 

100 



100 



135 



92 



107 



100 



80 



a) 

J3 
ZJ . 

<" CS 

E-< 4) 

-si* 

2° 



$ 3,777.30 

2,161.99 

7,773.50 

1,279.25 

6,494.25 

1,262.94 

682.94 

580.00 

3, 470. 16 

1,851.41 

1,618.75 

1,499.20 

945. 00 

554.20 



1,265-92 

710.00 

3,018.22 

1,907.40 

1,185.40 

522.50 

199.50 

3, 507. 99 

240.00 

140.00 

100.00 



2, 805. 56 

2,580.56 

225. 00 

80.00 

2,569.20 

2,004.20 

440.00 

125.00 



0) -^ CD h 
> B c8 b 



$ 82.11 
93.99 

235.56 
75.23 

405.89 

114.81 
85.36 

193. 33 

128.52 
88.16 

269.79 
79.40 
67.50 

138. 55 



105.49 
88.75 
79.42 

100.38 
79.02 

261.25 
99.75 
87.69 
60.00 
46.66 

100.00 



121.98 

117.29 

225. 00 

80.00 

95.15 

80.16 

220. 00 

125.00 



64 



Salaries and Term, 1908-'09. 



Table IX. Salaries and Term— Continued. 



Columbus 

Craven 

Rural 

New Bern-- 
Cumberland -- 

Rural 

Fayetteville 
Hope Mills - 

Currituck 

Dare 

Davidson 

Rural 

Lexington -- 
Thomasville 

Davie 

Duplin 

Durham 

Rural - 

Durham 

Edgecombe — 

Rural 

Tarboro 

Forsyth 

Rural 

Winston 

Kernersville 

Franklin 

Rural 

Franklinton 
Louisburg — 
Youngsville 

Gaston 

Rural 

Gastonia 

Cherry ville- 



White. 



, X 

6 % 
2$ 



113 

70 

51 

19 

119 

101 

12 

6 

43 

35 

119 

103 

10 

6 

54 

99 

115 

61 

54 

56 

44 

12 

154 

109 

39 

6 

78 

64 

4 

5 

5 

126 

100 

18 

8 



o 

Eh 

ho » 
'" 3 



I 
<£?5 



94 
111 

89 
169 
108 
100 
160 
140 

90 

93 
162 

79 
160 
160 

83 

80 

161 
185 
134 
122 
180 
122 
102 
176 
140 
102 
89 
160 
180 
140 
124 
115 
160 
155 



140 



136 



144 



106 
94 



120 



130 
120 



174 



153 



137 



151 



150 



: 
H 



'11 



— - 

"3,fi 

> C 3 - 



23.671. 1- 

17.268.55 

8.912.40 

8,356.15 

22.821.02 

16,491.70 

5,249.93 

1,079.39 

5, 790. 75 

5, 406. 61 

17,943.67 

12.775.42 

3,180.00 

1.988.25 

5,5)-. 16 

15,269.07 

5,186.59 

18,398.84 

32,787.75 

16,070.81 

11,940.81 

4.130.00 

34,735.69 

19,025.69 

15,000.00 

710.00 

13, 762. 67 

9,742.67 

1.200.00 

2,160.00 

660. 00 

28,365.42 

20,376.67 

6,539.00 

1.449.75 



$121.01 
246. 69 
174.76 
439. 79 
191.77 
163.28 
437.49 
179.89 
134.66 
125.90 
150. 79 
124. 03 
318.00 
331.37 
102-75 
154-23 
450-91 
302. 62 
607.18 
285.90 
271. 38 
344.16 
225. 55 

384.61 
118.33 
176-44 
152.22 
300.00 
432. 00 
132.00 
225.28 
203. 76 
363.27 
181.21 



Colored. 



- - 

-1 ^ 



36 

II 
35 

9 
64 
58 

6 



13 

3 

24 

19 

3 

2 

15 

46 

42 

18 

24 

42 

35 

7 

41 

24 

15 

2 

50 

42 

2 

4 

2 

35 

31 

4 



v ■ 
bo 5 



74 
94 

80 

147 
87 
80 

160 



90 

93 

97 

81 

160 

160 

71 

80 

168 

145 

185 

98 

86 

160 

127 

112 

154 

110 

94 

83 

160 

180 

100 

67 

63 

160 



>- u 
o o 

So x 






w 

£ 



120 



80 



98 

94 



120 



163 



101 



106 



■U X 

c '- 
5-S 



g« . 

t x c 

E-iOl,^ 



- 
to c 

« 3 

> £ 



$ 3,065.68 
5.110.00 
3,350.00 
1.760.00 
5,436.74 
3.885.75 
1,550.99 



1.436.95 

355.50 

2,602.05 

1.522.05 

560.00 

520.00 

1.056.91 

3,981.75 

9,963.25 

2,263.25 

7, 700. 00 

5,426.80 

4,051.80 

1,375.00 

6,827.63 

3,312.63 

3,240.00 

275.00 

4,780.40 

3,205.40 

400.00 

900.00 

275.00 

3,191.24 

2.191.24 

1,000.00 



St 

35 



$ 85. 15 

116.13 
95.71 

195.55 
84.94 
66.99 

258.49 



110.52 

118.50 

104.25 

80.11 

186.66 

260.00 

70.46 

86.55 

237.22 

125.73 

320.83 

129.20 

115.76 

196.42 

166.52 

138. 02 

216.00 

137.50 

95.60 

76.32 

200.00 

225. 00 

137.50 

91.17 

70.68 

250. 00 



Salaries a:std Term, 1908-'09. 



65 



Table IX. Salaries and Term— Continued. 



Gates 

Graham 

Granville 

Rural 

Oxford 

Greene 

Guilford 

Rural 

Greensboro 

High Point 

Guilford College 

Halifax 

Rural 

Scotland Neck— 

Weldon 

Enfield 

Roanoke Rapids 

Harnett 

Rural 

Dunn 

Haywood 

Rural 

Waynesville 

Henderson 

Rural 

Hendersonville - 

Hertford 

Hyde . 

Rural 

Swan Quarter— 

Iredell 

Rural 

Mooresville 

Statesville 



5 as 
►2 <" 



41 

28 

88 

76 

12 

35 

212 

137 

50 

22 

3 

85 

54 

10 

9 

7 

5 

100 

90 

10 

79 

66 

13 

77 

69 

8 

39 

41 

37 

4 

148 

126 

10 

12 



White. 



H 



<£3 



116 

80 

113 

102 

180 

80 

136 

117 

180 

156 

137 

148 

136 

178 

175 

160 

160 

89 

82 

150 

121 

110 

180 

102 

94 

175 

76 

," 
93 

160 

119 

84 

160 

170 



140 



130 



134 



127 



150 



114 



127 



125 



+J CO 

C u 

s-S . 

c 8 * 

"a!T3' >H 
HUkS 



"2 « 

'3-C 

Sg^ 



5,404.38 

3,058.50 

16,113.71 

12,280.37 

3,833.34 

4,626.61 

56,813.82 

29,392.28 

17,769.04 

8,602.50 

1,050.00 

22, 111. 76 

12,788.12 

3,330.00 

2,843.64 

1,910.00 

1,240.00 

16,489.16 

13, 693. 91 

2,795.25 

17,799.55 

13,427.05 

4,372.50 

11,175.00 

9,400.00 

1,775.00 

5,069.48 

4,194.69 

2, 994. 69 

1,200.00 

21,892.33 

14, 350. 93 

2,860.00 

4,681.40 



$139.23 
109.23 

183. 11 
161. 58 
319.44 
132-18 
309.20 
214. 54 
355-38 
391.02 
350-00 
260. 13 
236-81 
333. 00 
315.96 
272. 85 
248-00 
164.89 

152. 12 
279- 52 
225-31 
203.44 
336.34 
145.12 
136.23 
221.87 
129. 98 
102.30 

80.93 
300. 00 
147. 92 
113. 89 
286. 00 
390.11 



5 ni 



24 



48 
43 
5 
22 
56 
35 
10 
11 



68 

59 

2 

3 

3 

1 

28 

28 



3 

12 
10 

2 
43 
21 
21 



39 

33 

3 

3 



Colored. 



S 
u 

H 

a> ■ 

* 5? 



u o w 
bo S. « 

<S3 



63 



91 

81 
180 

80 
120 

89 
180 
166 



113 
104 
178 
175 
160 
160 
70 
70 



180 



180 
120 
109 

175 
71 
64 
64 



88 

75 
160 
160 



111 



91 



101 



120 



100 



86 



4-> CO 
C U 

*x, 
go . 

C rt u 
<< 0) as 

"aSTS^ 1 

o'3S 
HPLkS 



> E ca Jh 



$ 2,332.41 



5,202.08 
4,167.08 
1,035.00 
1,917.10 
9,865.57 
4,385.57 
2,990.00 
2,490.00 



9,468.71 

7,759.96 

450. 00 

618. 75 

440.00 

200.00 

1,491.49 

1,491.49 



753.00 



753.00 
1,390.00 
950.00 
440.00 
3,283.95 
2,066.55 
2,066.55 



3,989.86 

2,625.86 

544.00 

820.00 



$ 98.01 



107.37 
96.90 
207.00 
87.14 
176. 17 
125.30 
299. 00 
226.30 



139.24 
131.55 
225.00 
206.25 
146.66 
200.00 
53.26 
53.26 



251.00 



251.00 
115. 83 
95.00 
220.00 
76.37 
98.55 
98.55 



102.30 

79.54 

181.33 

273.33 



Part II— 5 



66 



Salaries axd Teem, 190S-'09. 



Table IX. Salaries and Term— Continued. 



Jackson 

Johnston 

Rural 

Selma 

Smithfield 

Jones 

Lee 

Rural 

Sanford 

Lenoir 

Rural 

Kinston 

LaGrange 

Lincoln 

Rural 

Lincolnton 

Macon 

Madison 

Martin 

Rural 

Williamston 

Robersonville -. 

McDowell 

Rural 

Marion 

Mecklenburg 

Rural-- 

Charlotte 

Mitchell 

Montgomery 

Rural 

Troy 

Moore 

Rural 

Southern Pines 



White. 



a; 3 
-2-fi 

3d 

ZH 



60 
144 
132 

6 

6 
32 
49 
39 
10 
76 
50 
20 

6 
87 
76 
11 
71 
80 
57 
47 

5 

5 
61 
53 

8 
186 
110 
76 
84 
69 
65 

4 

85 
81 

4 



£ 
u 

(V 

H 

be " 
- 5 



£* m 
U o m 

it £ 2 

> X 
<<.s *j 



104 

99 

92 

180 

175 

80 

91 

73 

160 

124 

98 

180 

160 

101 

93 

160 

80 

82 

103 

91 

160 

160 

96 

83 

180 

145 

120 

182 

78 

85 

80 

160 

84 

80 

172 



149 



145 



160 



143 



127 



121 

117 



160 



143 



145 



140 



137 



c - 
Bad 

11 o 



9,830.55 

25,067.57 

21,580-07 

1,890.00 

1,597.50 

5,740.96 

7.618.27 

5,198.27 

2,420-00 

20. 599- 79 

9,278.86 

9,560.93 

1.760-00 

12, 823. 70 

9.408-60 

3,415-10 

9,784.85 

9,185.28 

9,819-01 

6,949.01 

1,710-00 

1.160.00 

10,982.47 

8.367.47 

2,615.00 

57,343.35 

22,301.63 

35,041.72 

8, 796. 00 

7,667.49 

6,827.49 

840.00 

10,964.23 

9,849.83 

1,114.40 



"cS.fi 

£+> 8 is 



$163.92 
174.08 
163.48 
315.00 
266-25 
179-40 
155.47 
133.28 
242.00 
271.05 
185.57 
478. 04 
293.33 
147.30 
123.79 
310.46 
137. 81 
114-81 
154.71 
147.85 
342. 00 
232.00 
180. 04 
157.87 
326. 87 
308.29 
202.74 
461.06 
KM. 71 
111.12 
105.38 
210.00 
128.99 
121. 60 
276. 60 



Colored. 



8& 
1-5 

5 0! 

3. v 



4 
42 
37 
2 
3 
22 
20 
20 



29 

23 

4 

2 

15 

13 

2 

4 

3 

36 

32 

3 

1 

10 

10 



71 
52 
22 

4 
21 
17 

4 
32 
32 



CO 

H 

U CO 

OiQ 

<£ 



it « re 

<S5 



80 
88 
80 

180 
120 

77 
74 

74 



81 

180 

135 

88 

77 

160 

80 

82 

93 

85 

160 

160 

75 

75 



113 
85 

180 
76 
95 
80 

160 
80 



120 



140 



91 



81 






cafe 
hcu.2 



£ 



$ 418.70 
4,791.91 
3,876.94 
450.00 
465.00 
2,097.50 
1.627.82 
1,627.82 



3,842.24 

2,532.24 

1.025.00 

285.00 

1,385.05 

945.05 

440.00 

322. 50 

287.83 

4,244.33 

3.364.33 

640.00 

240.00 

1,110.36 

1.110.36 



10,328.33 
4,128.83 
6,199.50 

301.94 
2,082.06 
1,582.06 

500.00 
2,791.91 
2,791.91 



*T2 g; 

> E cs f- 



$104.67 
114.09 
104.78 
225. 00 
155.00 
95.34 
813.91 
813. 91 



132.49 

110.09 

256.25 

142.50 

92.33 

72.69 

220.00 

80.62 

95.94 

117.89 

105. 13 

213.33 

240.00 

111.03 

111.03 



139.16 

79.40 

281.79 

75.48 
99.14 
93.06 
125.00 
87.24 
87.24 



Salaries and Teem,, 1908-'09. 



67 



Table IX. Salaries and Term— Continued. 



White. 



E u 
3. <" 



Nash 115 

Rural 83 

Rocky Mount -.— 26 

Spring Hope — 6 

New Hanover 67 

Rural 17 

Wilmington 50 

Northampton 70 

Onslow 65 

Orange 61 

Pamlico 43 

Pasquotank 48 

Rural 24 

Elizabeth City— 24 

Pender 51 

Perquimans 35 

Rural 29 

Hertford 6 

Person 60 

Rural 50 

Roxboro 10 

Pitt 138 

Rural 126 

Greenville 12 

Polk 36 

Randolph 136 

Rural 119 

Ashboro 9 

Randleman 8 

Richmond 56 

Rural 44 

Rockingham 8 

Hamlet 4 



<D 

H 

bog 
u £ 
> M 



116 

93 

180 

160 

155 

142 

160 

89 

91 

90 

73 

134 

88 

180 

100 

90 

78 

150 

110 

100 

160 

112 

107 

156 

80 

91 

81 

160 

157 

128 

114 

180 

180 



u a 



160 



155 

147 

115 

92 



144 



125 



160 



113 



150 



B ^ 
B fS u 

HPi<2 



$ 26,818.33 

14,861.23 

10,494.10 

1,463.00 

24, 982. 20 

5,092.52 

19,889.70 

10,505.20 

10,278.44 

8,299.00 

5, 008. 05 

13,880.05 

3,210.25 

10, 669. 80 

8, 560. 70 

4,860.17 

3,322.67 

1,537.50 

10,740.00 

7,990.00 

2,750.00 

29,736.55 

24,914.75 

4,821.80 

4,609.70 

17,749.08 

14,349.08 

1,680.00 

1,720.00 

10,166.62 

6,226.62 

2,680.00 

1,260.00 






bo c t_i rt 

■" a -fit* 

<u 2 o 

> B o! £ 



$233.22 
179.05 
403.23 
243.83 
372. 86 
299. 56 

357. 79 
150.07 
158. 15 
136.04 
116.46 
289.16 
133.76 
444.57 
167.85 
138.86 
114.57 
256.25 
179.00 

159. 80 
275.00 
215.48 
197.73 
401.81 
128- 04 
130- 50 
120.58 
186. 60 
215.00 
181.52 
141.51 
335.00 
315.00 



Colored. 



•S-B 
S u 

5 C3 



47 
39 

6 

2 
36 
13 
23 
46 
25 
24 
19 
23 
16 

7 
39 
24 
21 

3 
35 
32 

3 
57 
52 

5 
10 
25 
22 

3 



31 

27 
2 
2 



01 

H 

<D • 

bo ™ 

u 2 

<£ 



92 

75 

180 

160 

150 

140 

160 

82 

80 

81 

84 

115 

81 

180 

82 

83 

74 

150 

105 

100 

160 

87 

80 

157 

80 

89 

80 

160 



101 

90 

180 

180 



Els . 

U ZJ vi 

0) -4J 

£«* 
<.S5 



87 



+-> cfl 

C u 

fi « • 

- S ■- 

o'3§ 



90 

85 



89 



115 



100 



120 



; 6,105.40 
4,160.40 
1,745.00 

200.00 
9,389.59 
2,730.00 
6,659.50 
4, 984. 18 
2,036.73 
2,297.13 
1,638.56 
3,796.35 
1,681.35 
2,115.00 
3,340.25 
2,555.25 
1,955.25 

600.00 
3,098.45 
2,522.45 

576.00 
5,250.75 
4,095.75 
1,155.00 

869. 70 
2,244.56 
1,644.56 

600. 00 



3,433.49 

2,443.49 

495. 00 

495.00 



T3 5 

**% . 

> E 0) fc 



$129.90 

106.67 

290.63 

100. 00 

260. 82 

210.00 

289.54 

108.13 

81.46 

95.71 

86.22 

165.05 

105. 08 

302. 14 

85.64 

106.46 

93.10 

200.00 

88.52 

78.82 

192.00 

92.11 

78.76 

231.00 

86.97 

89.78 

74.75 

200. 00 



110.75 

90.49 

247.50 

247. 50 



68 



Salaries and Teem, 1908-'09. 



Table IX. Salaries and Term— Continued. 



Robeson 

Rural 

Lumberton 

Maxton 

Rockingham 

Rural-— 

Reidsville 

Ruffin 

Madison 

Rowan 

Rural -. 

Salisbury 

Rutherford 

Sampson 

Rural-- - 

Clinton 

Scotland 

Stanly-- .__. 

Rural 

Albemarle 

Stokes 

Surry 

Rural 

Mount Airy — 
Pilot Mountain 

Swain 

Transylvania 

Tyrrell 

Union 

Rural 

Monroe 

Vance 

Rural-— 

Henderson 



White. 



i 



. "1 

- u 
El 

_ o 



113 

100 

8 

5 

117 

95 

12 

4 

6 

156 

130 

26 

100 

120 

114 

6 

25 

87 

78 

9 

85 

120 

103 

13 

4 

50 
40 
25 
128 
114 
14 
62 
44 
18 



Ea 



cs J? 



- ■ 

- r. 

33 






114 
106 
170 
176 
107 

96 
160 
140 
160 
103 

92 
160 

88 



137 






160 

96 

108 

B2 

102 

93 

180 

141 

125 

180 



176 



158 



155 



§2 

o- 

Bic 

lis 



120 



-I 108 
160 
104 

88 

79 
160 

82 

94 

83 
163 



104 



160 
139 
145 



101 



142 



$ 27.597.96 

23.390.46 

2,677.50 

1,530.00 

19,547.32 

12,777.32 

4,090-00 

1,300-00 

1,380-00 

30.060-76 

18,682.76 

11,378.00 

13.533.98 

17,701-26 

16.264.26 

1,440.00 

1,778.11 

12.043.46 

9.776.21 

2,267.25 

9.642.19 

18. 5%. 81 

12, 996- 81 

4,950.00 

650.00 

7,131.42 

7,196.93 

3,615.58 

23,826.25 

18,386.25 

5.440.00 

15,592.49 

8, 733. 99 

6,858.50 



Oh ° 

B 3 >. 

r z-> 

Q> r- u 

> c a fe 



$244.22 
233.90 
334.68 
306. 00 
167. 07 
134.49 
340. 83 
325-00 
230.00 
192.62 
143.71 
437.61 
135.33 
147.53 
142.67 
240.00 
191.12 
138.43 
123.62 
251.91 
113.43 
154.97 
126.18 
380. 76 
162.50 
142.62 
179.92 
144. 62 
186. 14 
161.28 
388.56 
251.49 
198.49 
381.03 






93 

*88 

3 

2 

45 

35 

6 



4 
45 
40 

5 
21 
55 
51 

4 
23 
10 
10 



H» 

15 

13 

2 



2 

3 

8 

43 

40 

3 

32 

24 

8 



Colored. 



s 

u 

v ■ 
bti? 
« 2? 



I" 3 

- c> 
« o 

o> • 

u £ 

> 

<5 



81 

80 

102 

100 

89 

76 

160 



100 
89 
80 

160 
89 
87 
84 

120 
85 
60 
60 



83 

75 

62 

163 



75 
117 

80 

88 

81 
180 
106 

81 
180 , 



109 



176 



"= Si 

3 5i 
C ° • 

cm, 



2S 

9lw VS.' 



$12,290.89 

11,453.39 

550.00 

287.50 

5,016.96 

3.256.96 

1.360.00 



90 



Inn 



100 



92 



400.00 
5,794.28 
4.444.28 
1.350.00 
1.602.23 
4,579.72 
4,009.72 

570.00 
2,812.21 

724.49 

724.49 



798.45 

1,477.20 

945. 20 

532.00 



183.05 

501.41 

744.31 

4,813.00 

4.093.00 

720.00 

4,282.53 

2,167.53 

2,115.00 



$132.16 
130.15 
183.33 
143.75 
111.48 
93.17 
226.66 



100.00 
128.76 

111.10 

270.00 

76.29 

83.26 

78.62 

142.50 

122. 27 

72-49 

72.49 



79.84 

98.48 

72.70 

266.00 



91.02 
167.13 

93.03 
111.46 
102.32 
240.00 
133.82 

90.31 
264-37 



*Of this number. 21 are for Croatan Indian schools. 



Salaries and Term, 1908-'09. 



69 



Table IX. Salaries and Term— Continued. 



Wake 

Rural 

Raleigh 

Warren 

Washington — 

Rural 

Roper 

Plymouth — 

Watauga 

Wayne 

Rural 

Goldsboro — 

Mount Olive 

Fremont 

Wilkes 

Rural 

Wilkesboro 

North Wilkes- 
boro. 
Wilson 

Rural 

Wilson City — 

Lucama 

Yadkin 

Yancey 

North Carolina -- 

Rural 

City 



White. 



Si * 

£ S 



187 

136 

51 

50 

36 

26 

4 

6 

85 

117 

81 

26 

6 

4 

167 

155 

5 

7 

91 

69 

19 

3 

64 

57 



8,129 
6,926 
1,203 



s 

u 

0> 

H 

<u ■ 
bo" 

> - 



►< o » 

gjsS 



121 
111 
147 
105 
101 

80 
160 
155 

80 
115 

88 
180 
160 
180 

88 

83 
137 
160 
129 
117 
180 
160 

83 

80 



105.0 

92.7 

175.8 



134 



150 



160 



120 



133 



101 



140 



140 
134 



S rt sh 



$ 42,385.75 

20,887.74 

21,498.01 

8,621.00 

5,666.50 

3,476-50 

750.00 

1,440.00 

7, 126. 15 

27, 241. 34 

12,669.25 

11,442.09 

1,600.00 

1,530.00 

20,316.27 

17,281.27 

1,075.00 

1,960.00 

22,754.37 

13,449-37 

8,505.00 

800. 00 

8, 638. 83 

5,845.00 



1,486,998.26 

1,037,442.78 

449,555.48 



as 

> £ cs £ 



$226. 66 
153.59 
421. 53 
172.42 
157.40 
131.71 
187.50 
240.00 
183.83 
232. 83 
156.41 
440. 08 
266. 66 
382.50 
121.65 
111. 49 
215.00 
280. 00 
250.04 
194.62 
448. 05 
266.66 
134. 98 
102.54 



182.93 
149-81 
373.69 



Colored. 



£ a 



107 

81 

26 

46 

25 

20 

2 

3 

3 

57 
39 
11 
5 
2 
23 
22 



1 
39 
28 
10 

1 



2,828 

2,444 

384 



H 

« S? 



94 

76 

147 

81 

95 

80 

160 

155 

80 

111 

82 

180 

160 

180 

79 

75 



160 
122 
101 
180 
120 
75 
80 



91.9 

81.2 

161.3 



F " rA 

J- u w 

Ml 

bO g £ 

g|5 



83 



83 



160 



102 



86 



£« • 
£ s? ^ 



$12,090.71 

5, 986. 33 

6,104.38 

3,769.00 

2,362.50 

1,612.50 

300.00 

450.00 

170.00 

8,267.40 

3,736.00 

3, 269. 40 

905.00 

357.00 

2,165.58 

1, 965. 58 



si 
£-5 

$ 112.99 

73.90 

234.77 

81.93 

94.50 

80.62 

150.00 

150.00 

56.66 

145. 91 

95.79 

297.21 

181.00 

178.50 

94.15 

89.34 



200. 
7,635. 
4,277. 
3,178. 

180. 

596. 

200. 



321,034 

227,512 

93, 521 



200.00 
195.79 
152. 76 
317. 85 
180.00 

74.53 
100. 00 
113.52 

93.09 
240.94 



E. SCHOOLHOUSES, DISTRICTS, AND SCHOOLS. 



TABLE X. SCHOOL PROPERTY 1908-'09. 

This table shows by races the number and value of public schoolhouses and 
grounds, rural and city. 

Summary of Table X and Comparison with 1907-'08. 



Rural. 



City. 



North 
Carolina. 



Total value all school property. 1908-'09 - $ 

Total value all school property, 1907-'08 

Increase 

Value white school property, 1908-'09 

Value white school property, 1907-'08 

Increase 

Value colored school property, 1908- '09 

Value colored school property, 1907- '08 

Increase 

Total number schoolhouses, 1908-'09 

Total number schoolhouses, 1907-'08 -- 

Increase 

Number white schoolhouses, 1908-'09 

Number white schoolhouses, 1907-'08 

Increase 

Number colored schoolhouses. 1908-'09 

Number colored schoolhouses, 1907-'08 

Increase 

Average value each schoolhouse, 1908-'09 $ 

Average value each schoolhouse, 1907-'08 

Increase 

Average value each schoolhouse (white), 1908-'09 — 
Average value each schoolhouse (white), 19C7-'08 — 

Increase 

Average value each schoolhouse (colored), 1908-'09-- 
Average value each schoolhouse (colored), 1907-'08-- 

Increase 



2,846.998 


$ 2,588,791 


$ 5,435,789 


2,508,671 


2,408,641 


4.917,312 


338.327 


180, 150 


518.477 


2,487.614 


2,303.926 


4,791,540 


2,170,394 


2.111,861 


4,282,255 


317,220 


192,065 


509,285 


359,384 


284,865 


644.249 


338.-77 


296,780 


635.057 


21,107 


•11,915 


9,192 


7,401 


269 


7.670 


7.282 


255 


7,537 


119 


14 


133 


5,189 


173 


5,362 


5.104 


164 


5,268 


85 


9 


94 


2.212 


% 


2.308 


2.178 


91 


2.269 


34 


5 


39 


384 


$ 9.623 


$ 708 


344 


9,445 


642 


40 


178 


66 


479 


13,317 


893 


425 


12.-77 


810 


54 


440 


83 


162 


2,965 


279 


156 


3.262 


248 


6 


297 


31 



•Decrease. 



School Property, 1908-'09. 



71 



Table X. School Property— Continued. 



Alamance 

Rural 

Burlington - 

Graham 

Haw River - 

Mebane 

Alexander 

Alleghany 

Anson 

Rural 

Wadesboro - 

Ashe 

Beaufort 

Rural 

Washington 
Belhaven — 

Bertie 

Rural 

Aulander--- 

Windsor 

Bladen 

Brunswick — 

Buncombe 

Rural 

Asheville--- 

Burke 

Rural 

Morganton - 

Cabarrus 

Rural 

Concord 

Caldwell 

Rural 

Lenoir 

Granite 

Rhodhiss -— 



White. 



Number 

of 
School- 
houses. 



60 

54 

3 

1 

1 

1 

49 

41 

45 

43 

2 

99 

78 

76 

1 

1 

64 

62 

1 

1 

70 

49 

98 

89 

9 

52 

51 

1 

45 

43 

2 

72 

69 

1 

1 

1 



Total 
Value of 

School 
Property. 



77,040 

32,265 

16, 500 

16, 775 

6,000 

5,500 

4,800 

23,600 

41,700 

25,700 

16, 000 

30, 000 

66, 900 

19,900 

45, 000 

2,000 

47, 800 

23, 800 

4,000 

20, 000 

30, 335 

12, 175 

171,605 

66,405 

105,200 

37, 100 

12, 100 

25, 000 

92, 350 

29, 350 

63,000 

41,607 

19,407 

18,000 

3,000 

1,200 



Colored. 



Number 

of 
School- 
houses. 



29 

26 

1 

1 



1 

5 

3 

41 

40 

1 

10 

34 

33 

1 



56 
55 



1 

46 

25 

18 

13 

5 

9 

8 

1 

23 

22 

1 

16 

14 

2 



Total 
Value of 

School 
Property. 



5,520 

3,260 

1,500 

560 



200 

309 

300 

10,700 

8,700 

2,000 

500 

9,061 

4,061 

5,000 



10,480 
10, 080 



400 
4,088 
4,150 

17,355 
2,110 

15,245 
2,700 
1,700 
1,000 
8,075 
3,075 
5,000 
1,741 
1,091 
650 



Total 
Houses. 


Total 
Value. 


89 


$ 82, 560 


80 


35, 525 


4 


18,000 


2 


17,335 


1 


6,000 


2 


5,700 


54 


5,109 


52 


23, 900 


86 


52,400 


83 


34,400 


3 


18,000 


109 


30,500 


112 


75,961 


109 


23,961 


2 


50, 000 


1 


2,000 


120 


58,280 


117 


33, 880 


1 


4,000 


2 


20,400 


116 


34, 423 


74 


16,325 


116 


188, 960 


102 


68, 515 


14 


120, 445 


61 


39,800 


59 


13,800 


2 


26, 000 


68 


100,425 


65 


32, 425 


3 


68,000 


88 


43,348 


83 


20,498 


3 


18,650 


1 


3,000 


1 


1,200 



72 



School Property, 1908-'09. 



Table X. School Property— Continued. 



Camden 

Carteret 

Caswell 

Catawba 

Rural 

Hickory 

Newton 

Chatham 

Cherokee 

Rural-- 

Andrews 

Murphy 

Chowan 

Rural 

Edenton 

Clay-— 

Cleveland 

Rural 

Shelby 

Kings Mountain - 

Columbus 

Craven 

Rural 

New Bern 

Cumberland 

Rural 

Fayetteville 

Hope Mills 

Currituck 

Dare 

Davidson 

Rural 

Lexington 

Thomasville 

Davie 

Duplin 



White. 



Number Total 

of Value of 

School- School 

houses. Property. 



19 % 

40 
40 
77 
75 

1 

1 
72 
62 
57 

4 

1 
20 
19 

1 
16 
75 
73 

1 

1 
87 
50 
47 

3 
75 
72 

2 

1 
33 
19 
89 
87 

1 

1 
34 
72 



8,200 
20,380 
10,000 
57,690 
28.190 
15,000 
14,500 
25, 000 
49,980 
30,980 
14,000 

5,000 
18,000 

6,000 
12.000 

6,000 
68,150 
30, 150 
35,000 

3,000 
50, 060 
96,600 
16. 600 
80.000 
86,000 
48.500 
30.000 

7.500 
20,000 

6,000 
47. 935 
17, 935 
20, 000 
10,000 
11,310 

7,000 



Colored. 



Number 

of 
School- 
houses. 



12 

8 

38 

18 

16 

1 

1 

37 

2 

1 

1 



15 
15 



23 
21 

1 

1 
36 
33 
32 

1 
54 
53 

1 



14 
3 

18 
16 
1 
1 
11 
40 



Total 
Value of 

School 
Property. 



1.400 
1.975 
3.750 
4,500 
3.000 
1,000 

500 
3,000 
1.500 

500 
1.000 



4,000 
4.000 



2.450 

1,100 

1.000 

350 

4,955 

14.590 

4,590 

10.000 

13,700 

8,700 

5,000 



1.483 
75 
3,908 
1,508 
1,200 
1.200 
1,160 
2.000 



Total 
Houses. 



31 

48 

78 

95 

91 

2 

2 

109 

64 

58 

5 

1 

35 

34 

1 

16 

98 

94 

2 

2 

123 

88 

79 

4 

129 

125 

3 

1 

47 

22 

107 

103 

2 

2 

45 

112 



Total 
Value. 



9,600 
22,355 
13.750 
62,190 
31,190 
16, 000 
ir,.000 
28.000 
51,480 
31.480 
15,000 

5.000 
22.000 
10,000 
12,000 

6,000 
70,600 
31,250 
36,000 

3,350 
55, 015 
111,190 
21.190 
90,000 
99.700 
57,200 
35,000 

7,500 
21,483 

6,075 
51,843 
19, 148 
21,200 
11.200 

9,000 



School Pbopebty, 1908-'09. 



73 



Table X. School Property — Continued. 



Durham 

Eural 

Durham 

Edgecombe 

Rural 

Tarboro 

Forsyth 

Rural 

Winston 

Kernersville 

Franklin 

Rural 

Franklinton 

Louisburg 

Youngsville 

Gaston 

Rural 

Gastonia 

Cherry ville 

Gates 

Graham 

Granville 

Rural 

Oxford 

Greene 

Guilford 

Rural 

Greensboro 

High Point 

Guilford College 

Halifax 

Rural 

Scotland Neck 

Weldon 

Enfield 

Roanoke Rapids 



White. 



Number 

of 
School- 
houses. 



31 

26 

5 

43 

39 

4 

85 

80 

4 

1 

45 

42 

1 

1 

1 

63 

61 

1 

1 

31 

22 

51 

49 

2 

28 

91 

82 

6 

2 

1 

47 

42 

1 

1 

2 

1 



Total 
Value of 

School 
Property. 



$ 215,500 

40, 500 

175, 000 

22, 100 

17, 600 

4,500 
185,500 
45, 500 
130,000 
10,000 
71,010 
24,010 
17, 000 
25,000 

5,000 
79,179 
45,179 
30, 000 

4,000 
13,000 

4,600 
31,080 
24, 830 

6,250 
13,950 
243, 125 
79, 125 
85,000 
75,000 

4,000 
63, 343 
13,310 
19,000 
15,033 

6,000 
10,000 



Colored. 



Number 

of 
School- 
houses. 



18 
16 

2 
38 
35 

3 
23 
21 

1 

1 
38 
36 



1 

1 

30 

29 

1 



23 

1 

43 

41 

2 

19 

31 

29 

2 



52 

48 
1 

1 
1 
1 



Total 
Value of 

School 
Property. 



30, 500 
5,500 

25,000 

11,000 
8,000 
3,000 

24, 500 
8,500 

15, 000 
1,000 
7,980 
3,480 



4,000 
500 
8,090 
4,090 
4,000 



2,500 
25 
6,603 
4,203 
2,400 
2,875 

23, 160 
8.160 

15,000 



14,830 
9,470 
1,000 
2,360 
1,000 
1,000 



Total 
Houses. 



49 

42 

7 

81 

74 

7 

108 

101 

5 

2 

83 

78 

1 

2 

2 

93 

90 

2 

1 

54 

23 

94 

90 

4 

47 

122 

111 

8 

2 

1 

99 

90 

2 

2 

3 

2 



Total 
Value. 



246, 000 
46,000 

200, 000 

33, 100 

25, 600 

7,500 

210,000 
54,000 

145,000 

11,000 

78, 990 

27,490 

17, 000 

29,000 

5,500 

87,269 

49, 269 

34,000 

4,000 

15,500 

4,625 

37, 683 

29,033 

8,650 

16,825 

266,285 
87,285 

100, 000 
75, 000 
4,000 
78, 173 
22,780 
20, 000 
17, 393 
7,000 
11,000 



74 



School Property, 1908-'09. 



Table X. School Property— Continued. 



Harnett 

Rural 

Dunn 

Haywood 

Rural 

Waynesville 

Henderson 

Rural 

Hendersonville- 

Hertford - — 

Hyde 

Rural 

Swan Quarter-- 

Iredell 

Rural 

Mooresville 

Statesville • 

Jackson 

Johnston 

Rural ■ 

Selma 

Smithfield 

Jones 

Lee 

Rural 

Sanford 

Lenoir 

Rural 

Kinston 

LaGrange 

Lincoln 

Rural 

Lincolnton 

Macon 



White. 



Number 

of 
School- 
houses. 



59 

58 

1 

52 

50 

2 

47 

46 

1 

32 

25 

24 

1 

90 

88 

1 

1 

44 

109 

107 

1 

1 

27 

29 

28 

1 

42 

39 

2 

1 

58 

57 

1 

59 



Total 
Value of 

School 
Property. 



53,075 
38,075 
15,000 
45,000 
25, 000 
20.000 
43,340 
31,340 
12.000 
7.500 
17,075 
15,075 
2,000 
90,538 
30,538 
25,000 
35,000 
32,515 
50, 895 
43,395 
2,500 
5,000 
8,100 
22, 700 
6,200 
16,500 
63,000 
24.000 
28,000 
11,000 
39,542 
19.542 
20,000 
18.670 



Colored. 



Number Total 

of Value of 

School- School 

houses. Property. 



27 
27 



2 

1 

1 

9 

8 

1 
33 
19 
18 

1 
32 
30 

1 

1 

3 

38 
36 

1 

1 I 
17 
12 
12 



25 
23 

1 

1 

13 

12 

1 
4 



3,255 
3,255 



1.200 

600 

600 

2,200 

1,200 

1.000 

5.000 

2,410 

2.210 

200 

9,600 

5,600 

200 

3,800 

1,450 

7.425 

5,8^5 

600 

1.000 

1,850 

1,300 

1.300 



Total 
Houses. 



7,800 
4.300 
2,500 
1.000 
3,600 
2,600 
1.000 
375 



86 
85 

1 
54 
51 

3 
56 
54 

2 
65 
44 
42 

2 
122 
118 

2 

2 

47 

147 

143 

2 

2 
44 
41 
40 

1 
67 
62 

3 

2 
71 
69 

2 
63 



Total 
Value. 



56,330 
41,330 
15.000 
46.200 
25, 600 
20, 600 
45,540 
32.540 
13,000 
12,500 
19.485 
17,285 
2,200 
100. 138 
36,138 
25,200 
::s.s(io 
33. 965 
58.320 
49, 220 
3,100 
6,000 
9,950 
24.000 
7,500 
16, 500 
70,800 
28,300 
30, 500 
12.000 
43, 142 
22,142 
21.000 
19.045 



School Property, 1908-'09. 



75 



Table X. School Property— Continued. 



Madison 

Martin 

Rural 

Williamston — 
Robersonville-- 

McDowell 

Rural 

Marion 

Mecklenburg 

Rural 

Charlotte 

Mitchell 

Montgomery 

Rural- 

Troy 

Moore 

Rural 

Southern Pines 

Nash 

Rural 

Rocky Mount -- 

Spring Hope — 

New Hanover — 

Rural 

Wilmington — 
Northampton — 

Onslow 

Orange 

Pamlico 

Pasquotank 

Rural 

Elizabeth City- 
Pender 



White. 



Number 

of 
School- 
houses. 



68 
45 
43 

1 

1 
57 
56 

1 
79 
69 
10 
62 
59 
58 

1 
61 
60 

1 
54 
50 

2 

2 
17 
14 

3 
41 
52 
39 
22 
24 
21 

3 
39 



Total 
Value of 

School 
Property. 



27,285 
30, 500 
22,000 

5,000 

3,500 
56, 300 
40, 300 
16,000 
207, 153 
72, 153 
135,000 
18,250 
12,461 
10, 961 

1,500 
55, 065 
43, 065 
12,000 
87,675 
34, 675 
45,000 

8,000 
92, 725 

7,725 
85, 000 
14, 750 
17, 000 
20, 665 
20,000 
66,500 
11,500 
55, 000 
25,000 



Colored. 



Number 

of 
School- 
houses. 



3 

30 

28 

1 

1 



59 

56 

3 

3 

19 
17 
2 
22 
22 



38 
35 

1 

2 
13 
11 

2 
43 
20 
25 
13 
18 
16 

2 
33 



Total 
Value of 

School 
Property. 



600 
10. 150 
8,000 
1,500 
650 
1,200 
1,200 



14, 985 
7,485 
7,500 
450 
2,820 
1,820 
1,000 
2,575 
2,575 



13,000 

7,200 

5,000 

800 

16,200 
5,200 

11,000 
2,650 
2,250 
4,395 
1,700 
8,325 
4,325 
4,000 
5,000 



Total 
Houses. 



Total 
Value. 



71 


$ 27, 885 


75 


40, 650 


71 


30, 000 


2 


6,500 


2 


4,150 


66 


57, 500 


65 


41,500 


1 


16,000 


138 


222, 138 


125 


79, 638 


13 


142, 500 


65 


18, 700 


78 


15,281 


75 


12, 781 


3 


2,500 


83 


57, 640 


82 


45,640 


1 


12,000 


92 


100,675 


85 


41,875 


3 


50, 000 


4 


8,800 


300 


108, 925 


25 


12, 925 


5 


96,000 


84 


17, 400 


72 


19, 250 


64 


25, 060 


35 


21,700 


42 


74,825 


37 


15, 825 


5 


59,000 


72 


30,000 



School Property, 1908-'09. 



Table X. School Property— Continued. 



Perquimans — 

Rural 

Hertford 

Person 

Rural 

Roxboro 

Pitt 

Rural 

Greenville — 

Polk 

Randolph 

Rural 

Ashboro 

Randleman-- 

Richmond 

Rural 

Rockingham - 
Hamlet 

Robeson 

Rural 

Lumberton -- 
Maxton 

Rockingham — 

Rural 

Reidsville --- 

Ruffin 

Madison 

Rowan 

Rural-— 

Salisbury 

Rutherford 

Sampson 

Rural 

Clinton 



White. 






Colored. 



Number 

of 
School- 
houses. 



27 

26 

1 

47 

45 

2 

81 

80 

1 

28 

97 

94 

2 

1 

29 

27 

1 

1 

82 

79 

1 

2 

79 

73 

2 

2 

2 

84 

82 

2 

75 

91 

90 

1 



Total 
Value of 

School 
Property. 



24,500 

9,500 
15,000 
31,360 
11,360 
20.000 
100,000 
75,000 
25.000 

3,983 
86. 102 
46. 102 
25.000 
15.000 
36. 100 
10.600 
18,000 

7.500 
87,685 
48.185 
35.000 

4.500 
69,517 
39,217 
25,000 

1,300 

4,000 
91,960 
51,960 
40,000 
35.006 
46,900 
43,400 

3.500 



Number 

of 
School- 
houses. 


Total 
Value of 

School 
Property. 


Total 
Houses. 


19 


$ 8,000 


46 


18 


3.000 


44 


1 


5,000 


2 


33 


4,595 


80 


32 


1,995 


77 


1 


2,600 


3 


52 


20,500 


133 


51 


15,500 


131 


1 


5,000 


2 


7 


1,000 


35 


17 


903 


114 


16 


403 


110 


1 


500 


3 

1 


22 


7,150 


51 


20 


4.900 


47 


1 


1,760 


2 


1 


500 


2 


81 


21.025 


163 


♦79 


15.025 


158 


1 


5,000 


2 


1 


1,000 


3 


46 


9,706 


125 


42 


5,456 


115 


1 


3,000 


3 


1 


250 


3 


2 


1,000 


4 


33 


14,950 


117 


32 


4.950 


114 


1 


10,000 


3 


23 


3.240 


98 


50 


7,000 


141 


50 


7,000 


140 

1 



Total 
Value. 



32,500 
12, 500 
20. 000 
35. 955 
13.355 
22,600 
120, 500 
90, 500 
30.000 

4,983 
87, 005 
46, 505 
25,500 
15.000 
43,250 
15, 500 
19,750 

8.000 

108.710 

63.210 

40,000 

5,500 
79, 223 
44,673 
28,000 

1,550 

5,000 
106,910 
56,910 
50, 000 
38,246 
53,900 
50, 100 

3,500 



*Of these, 22 are for Croatan Indians. 



School Property, 1908-'"09. 



77 



Table X. School Property— Continued. 



Scotland 

Stanly 

Rural 

Albemarle 

Stokes 

Surry 

Rural 

Mount Airy 

Pilot Mountain — 

Swain 

Transylvania 

Tyrrell 

Union 

Rural 

Monroe 

Vance 

Rural 

Henderson 

Wake 

Rural 

Raleigh 

Warren 

Washington 

Rural 

Roper 

Plymouth 

Watauga 

Wayne 

Rural 

Goldsboro 

Mount Olive 

Fremont 

Wilkes 

Rural 

Wilkesboro 

North Wilkesboro 



White. 



Number 

of 
School- 
houses. 



23 

58 

57 

1 

65 

91 

88 

2 

1 

43 

28 

25 

84 

83 

1 

27 

23 

4 

97 

88 

9 

34 

27 

25 

1 

1 

68 

72 

65 

4 

2 

1 

127 

124 

2 

1 



Total 
Value of 

School 
Property. 



$ 5, 820 

27, 050 

17,050 

10,000 

25, 100 

49,300 

26, 800 

20, 000 

2,500 

19, 975 

23, 860 

7,425 

31,485 

19, 485 

12,000 

44,875 

16, 875 

28,000 

221,015 

106,847 

114,168 

23,765 

15,854 

3,354 

5,000 

7,500 

15, 000 

83,390 

35, 890 

30, 000 

10, 500 

7,000 

39,535 

35, 035 

1,000 

3,500 



Colored. 



Number 

of 
School- 
houses. 



22 
6 
6 



10 
14 
13 

1 



2 
1 

9 
37 
36 

1 
24 
21 

3 
66 
62 

4 
42 
18 
17 

1 



2 

42 

38 

2 

1 

1 
18 
17 



Total 
Value of 

School 
Property. 



3,000 
900 
900 



1,900 

1,850 

1,300 

550 



100 

250 

1,600 

6,190 

4,690 

1,500 

20,200 

2,200 

18,000 

55,220 

19, 720 

35,500 

6,245 

2,378 

1,878 

500 



200 
16,300 
7,300 
5,000 
3,000 
1,000 
2,129 
1,829 



300 



Total 
Houses. 



Total 
Value. 



45 


$ 8,820 


64 


27,950 


63 


17,950 


1 


10,000 


75 


27, 000 


105 


51, 150 


101 


28, 100 


3 


20, 550 


1 


2,500 


45 


20,075 


29 


24, 110 


34 


9,025 


121 


37,675 


119 


24, 175 


2 


13, 500 


51 


65,075 


44 


19,075 


7 


46,000 


163 


276,235 


150 


126, 567 


13 


149, 668 


76 


30,010 


45 


18, 232 


42 


5,232 


2 


5,500 


1 


7,500 


70 


15,200 


114 


99,690 


103 


43, 190 


6 


. 35, 000 


3 


13, 500 


2 


8,000 


145 


41,664 


141 


36, 864 


2 


1,000 


2 


3,800 



School Property, 190S- ? 09. 



Table X. School Property — Continued. 



White. 


Colored. 


Total 
Houses. 




Number 

of 
School- 
houses. 


Total 

Value of 

School 

Property. 


Number 

of 
School- 
houses. 


Total 
Value of 

School 
Property. 


Total 
Value. 


54 


$ 69,500 


28 


$ 21,700 


82 


$ 91, 200 


51 


27, 500 


26 


9,200 


77 


36,700 


2 


32.000 


1 


12.000 


3 


44, 000 


1 


10,000 


1 


500 


2 


10.500 


52 


16,000 


6 


500 


58 


16, 500 


36 


8,495 


2 


275 


38 


8.770 


5,362 


4.791,540 


2.308 


644.249 


7,670 


5.435.789 


5,189 


2,487,614 


2,212 


359.384 


7,401 


2,846,998 


173 


2, 303, 926 


96 


284,865 


269 


2,588.791 



Wilson 

Rural 

Wilson City - 

Lucama 

Yadkin 

Yancey 

North Carolina 

Rural 

City — 







O 

o 

a 

t- 

« 



M 
H 
> 
O 

Q 



o 
o 
W 
o 

02 

W 

o 



M 
D 

O 
« 
D 



Log Houses and Districts, 1908-'09. 



79 



TABLE XI. LOG SCHOOLHOUSES, DISTRICTS, AND DISTRICTS 
WITHOUT HOUSES, 1908'-09. 

This table shows the number of districts, the number of log schoolhouses, 
and the number of districts without schoolhouses, by counties and by races. 

Summary of Table XI and Comparison with 1907-'0S. 



Number of school districts 

White 

Colored 

Number of log schoolhouses 

White 

Colored 

Number of districts having no house 

White 

Colored 




Alamance — 
Alexander — 
Alleghany — 

Anson 

Ashe 

Beaufort 

Bertie 

Bladen 

Brunswick — 
Buncombe — 

Burke 

Cabarrus 

Caldwell 

Camden 

Carteret 

Caswell 

Catawba 

Chatham 

Cherokee 

*Increase 



White. 



School 
Districts. 



54 
52 
41 
42 
99 
75 
63 
70 
41 
98 
53 
47 
66 
20 
44 
42 
77 
80 
51 



Districts 
Having 

Log 
Houses. 



Districts 
Having 

No 
House. 



Colored. 



School 
Districts 



26 

6 

3 

41 

10 

33 

55 

46 

27 

17 

10 

22 

14 

12 

8 

38 

18 

38 

3 



Districts 
Having 

Log 
Houses. 



24 
4 
3 



Districts 
Having 

No 
House. 



Decrease in 
School Districts. 



White. 



*1 

1 



*2 



*3 

*2 



Colored. 



*2 



*2 
1 
4 

*1 



80 



Log Houses axd Distkicts, 190S-'09. 



Table XI. Log Schoolhouses, Districts, etc.— Continued. 



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 — 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Jackson 

Johnston 

Jones 

Lee 

Lenoir 

Lincoln 

Macon 



School 
Districts. 



19 
17 
69 
90 
46 
72 
33 
19 
93 
43 
72 
26 
39 
80 
44 
65 
31 
20 
52 
31 
85 
49 
61 
53 
52 
31 
27 
92 
44 
110 
28 
36 
39 
59 
59 



White. 



Districts i Districts 
Having i Having 



Colored. 



School 



Log 
Houses. 



No Districts. 
House. 



Districts 
Having 

Log 
Houses. 



15 

1 
21 
38 
33 
55 
14 

1 
16 
13 
41 
16 
35 
21 
36 
21 
23 

1 
42 
20 
32 
59 
30 

1 
10 
33 
19 
33 

3 
37 
20 
17 
23 
13 

4 



11 



Decrease in 
School Districts. 



Districts 
Having 

No 
House. 






White. 



1 
*1 



Colored. 



1 

1 

*4 

1 



4 
# 36 



*2 



*Increase. 



Log Houses and Districts, 1908-'09. 



81 



Table XI. Log Schoolhouses, Districts, etc.— Continued. 



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 



White. 



School 
Districts. 



71 
43 
55 
72 
73 
60 
68 
51 
14 
43 
52 
42 
23 
21 
44 
26 
41 
81 
33 
100 
35 
82 
70 
83 
78 
90 
23 
61 
67 
88 
45 
30 
25 
83 



"Increase. 

Part II— 6 



Districts 
Having 

Log 
Houses. 



Districts 
Having 

No 
House. 



Colored. 



School 
Districts. 



4 

28 

12 

56 

4 

18 
29 
37 
12 
44 
21 
22 
14 
16 
38 
18 
32 
51 
10 
21 
24 
89 
35 
40 
23 
50 
20 
11 
10 
13 
2 
2 
9 
38 



Districts 
Having 

Log 
Houses. 



16 



Districts 
Having 

No 
House. 



Decrease in 
School Districts. 



White. 



*1 

2 



*2 

23 

2 



1 

*1 



*3 



Colored. 



*4 



*2 

1 
*4 



*3 



*2 
12 

1 



*1 
*1 
*1 



1 

*2 

1 

*3 

*1 



82 



Log Houses axd Districts, 190S-'09. 



Table XI. Log Schoolhouses, Districts, etc.— Continued. 



White. 



Colored. 



Decrease in 
School Districts. 



Districts Districts Districts Districts 

School Having Having School Having Having 

Districts. Log No Districts. Log No 

Houses. House. Houses. House. 



White. 




Colored. 



'Increase. 



Klxds of Eural Schools, 190S-'00. 



S3 



TABLE XII. NUMBER OF WHITE RURAL SCHOOLS, ETC., 1908-'09. 

This table shows the number of white rural schools, the school population 
and the land area of the counties, the number of white rural schools having 
only one teacher, the number of white rural schools having two or more teach- 
ers, and the number of white rural schools in which some high-school subjects 
are taught. 

Summary of Table XII and 'Comparison with 1907-'0S. 



White. 



Number of rural white schools 

Rural white school population 

Land area of State 

Average area covered by each rural school 

School population to each rural school 

Number of schools having only one teacher 

Number of schools having two or more teachers 

Number of schools in which some high-school sub 
jects are taught 



1907-'08. 



5,302 

406,156 

48, 580 

9.1 

76 

4,177 

1,139 

909 



1908-'09. 



5,371 

410,659 

48, 580 

9.0 

■ 76 

4,120 

1,251 

1,013 



Increase. 



69 

4,503 



*.l 



*57 
112 

104 



Alamance - 
Alexander - 
Alleghany. 

Anson 

Ashe 

Beaufort -. 

Bertie 

Bladen 

Brunswick 
Buncombe 

Burke 

Cabarrus - 
Caldwell- 
Camden --. 
Carteret — 
Caswell — 
Catawba - 
Chatham - 



Number 

of 

Rural 

White 

Schools. 



54 
52 
39 
46 
98 
75 
62 
69 
41 
97 
52 
51 
72 
20 
41 
43 
77 
80 



Rural 
White 
School 
Popula- 
tion. 



4,155 
3,767 
2,969 
3,226 
7,242 
4,128 
2,808 
2,977 
2,535 
9,884 
4,856 
4,291 
4,755 
1,196 
3,461 
2,331 
6,766 
5,132 



Land 
Area of 

the 
County. 



494 
297 
223 
551 
399 
819 
712 
1,013 
812 
624 
534 
387 
507 
218 
538 
396 
408 



Number 

of 

Rural 

Schools 

Having 

Only 

One 

Teacher. 



31 

40 
30 
41 
78 
69 
57 
65 
37 
75 
46 
32 
56 
15 
34 
36 
49 
72 



Number 

of Rural 

Schools 

Having 

Two or 

More 

Teachers. 



23 

12 
9 
5 

20 
6 
5 
4 
4 

22 
6 

19 

16 
5 
7 
7 

28 
8 



Number of 

Rural 
Schools in 

Which 

Some High 

School 

Subjects 

Are 
Taught. 



14 

5 

5 

14 

25 

12 

4 

12 

5 

22 

5 

5 



3 
3 
6 
45 
9 



84 



Kixds or Rural Schools, 190S-"< >'». 



Table XII. Number of White Schools— Continued. 



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 — 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Jackson 

Johnston — 

Jones 

Lee 

Lenoir 

Lincoln 



Number 

of 

Rural 

White 

Schools. 



51 
19 
15 
67 
116 
47 
72 
33 
19 
93 
13 
72 
28 
39 

Ml 
1''. 

66 
31 
24 
52 
30 
84 
49 
59 
50 
52 
33 
29 
91 
43 
108 
28 
36 
39 
57 



Rural 
White 
School 
Popula- 
tion. 



5,016 
1,157 
1,430 
6,658 
6,018 
2.249 
5.018 
1,802 
1,486 
6,588 
3,719 
4,905 
3.643 
2,207 

3.260 
7,316 
1,964 
1.637 
3,499 
2.180 
8,891 
2,371 
4,930 
5,115 
3,994 
2,165 
1,657 
6,637 
4,461 
9.292 
1,474 
1,944 
2,248 
4,256 



Land 
Area of 

the 
County. 



451 
161 
185 
485 
937 
685 
1,008 
273 
405 
563 
264 
830 
284 
515 
369 
471 
359 
356 
302 
504 
258 
674 
681 
596 
541 
362 
339 
5% 
592 
494 
688 
403 



436 
296 



Number 

of 

Rural 

Schools 

Having- 

Only 

One 

Teacher. 



34 
18 
13 
31 
91 
43 
56 
25 
13 
84 
36 
55 
13 
35 
58 
32 
50 
24 
17 
33 
27 
52 
44 
43 
36 
37 
24 
22 
56 
31 
89 
24 
31 
28 
41 



Number 

of Rural 

Schools 

Having 

Two or 

More 

Teachers. 



17 

1 

2 

36 

25 

4 

16 

8 

6 

9 

7 

17 

15 

4 

22 

14 

16 

7 

7 

19 

3 

32 

5 

16 

14 

15 

9 

7 

35 

12 

19 

4 

5 

11 

16 



Number of 

Rural 

Schools in 

Which 

: Some High 

School 

Subjects 

Are 
Taught. 



3 

2 

2 

12 

25 

19 
3 
8 
3 
8 
9 

24 
6 
5 
5 

17 
8 
5 

18 
3 

10 
2 

14 
8 
7 
6 

10 

19 

15 
9 

10 
7 

17 

15 



Kinds of Rural Schools, 1908-'09. 



85 



Table XII. Number of White Schools— Continued. 



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 



Number 

of 

Rural 

White 

Schools. 



58 

67 

43 

54 

70 

72 

59 

66 

51 

14 

43 

52 

42 

21 

21 

44 

26 

47 

80 

33 

100 

35 

82 

68 

82 

78 

90 

23 

61 

66 

86 

47 

29 

25 

84 



Rural 
White 
School 
Popula- 
tion. 



4,127 
7,723 
2,430 
4,638 
6,739 
6,324 
3,904 
3,827 
4,876 
814 
2,802 
3,176 
3,142 
2.164 
1,223 
2,223 
1,533 
2,991 
5,875 
2,119 
7,592 
2,851 
6.643 
7,442 
7,798 
7,211 
6,313 
1,508 
4,851 
6,058 
8,204 
3,053 
2, US 
1,088 
6,609 



Land 
Area of 

the 
County. 



531 
431 
438 
437 
590 
362 
489 



Number 

of 

Rural 

Schools 

Having 

Only 

One 

Teacher. 



584 
199 
523 
645 
386 
358 
231 
883 
251 
386 
644 
258 
795 
466 
1,043 
573 
483 
547 
921 
387 
413 
472 
531 
560 
371 
397 
561 



50 
55 
39 
46 

40 
57 
54 
60 
26 
11 
21 
44 
25 
7 

18 
38 
24 
44 
59 
31 
83 
28 
48 
47 
44 
57 
68 
21 
46 
49 
72 
41 
23 
25 
64 



Number 

of Rural 

Schools 

Having 

Two or 

More 

Teachers. 



Number of 

Rural 
Schools in 

Which 

Some High 

School 

Subjects 

Are 
Taught. 



8 

12 

4 

8 

30 

15 

5 

6 

25 

3 

22 

8 

17 

14 

3 

6 

2 

3 

21 

2 

17 

7 

34 

21 

38 

21 

22 

2 

15 

17 

14 

6 

6 



20 



3 

9 
10 

8 
32 

4 

5 

6 
20 

5 
22 

2 

8 

5 

10 

2 

1 

25 

18 

7 

34 

21 

17 

15 

18 

13 

7 

1 

16 

2 

6 

19 

10 



86 



Kinds of Rural Schools, 190S-'o'.i. 



Table XII. Number of White Schools— Continued. 



Number 


Rural 


of 


White 


Rural 


School 


White 


Popula- 


Schools. 


tion. 



Land 
Area of 

the 
County. 



Number 

of 

Rural 

Schools 

Having 

Only 

One 

Teacher. 



Number 
of Rural 
Schools 
Having 
Two or 
More 
Teachers. 



Number of 

Rural 
Schools in 

Which 

Some High 

School 

Subjects 

Are 
Taught. 



Vance 

Wake 

Warren 

Washington 
Watauga --- 

Wayne 

Wilkes 

Wilson 

Yadkin 

Yancey 

Total — . 



23 


1,562 


276 


88 


7,360 


841 


36 


2,335 


432 


25 


1,292 


334 


72 


5,129 


330 


65 


4.514 


597 


124 


9.265 


718 


49 


3,728 


392 


53 


4.936 


334 


47 


4.354 


302 



9 
54 
30 
24 
58 
55 
100 
34 
42 
40 



14 

34 

6 

1 

14 

10 

24 

15 

11 

7 



5,371 



410,659 



48,580 



4.120 



1,251 



7 

27 

8 

1 

8 

10 

23 

4 

7 

9 

1,013 



Kinds of Rural Schools, 1908-'09. 



87 



TABLE XIII. NUMBER OF COLORED RURAL SCHOOLS, ETC., 1908'09. 

This table shows the number of colored rural schools, the school population 
and the land area of the counties, the number of colored rural schools having 
only one teacher, the number of colored rural schools having two or more 
teachers, and the number of colored rural schools in which some high-school 
subjects are taught. 

Summary of Table XIII and Comparison with 1907-'08. 



Colored. 



Number of colored rural schools 

Colored rural school population 

Land area of State 

Average area covered by each rural school 

School population to each school 

Number of schools having only one teacher 

Number of schools having two or more teachers 

Number of schools in which some high-school sub 
jects are taught 



1907-'08. 



2,234 

184,394 

48,580 

21.7 

82 

2,071 

163 

66 



1908-'09. 



2,280 

187,998 

48, 580 

21.3 

82 

2,088 

192 

93 



Increase. 



46 
3,604 



17 
29 

27 



Alamance - 
Alexander - 
Alleghany - 

Anson 

Ashe 

Beaufort -- 

Bertie 

Bladen 

Brunswick 
Buncombe - 

Burke 

Cabarrus -- 
Caldwell — 
Camden — 
Carteret — 

Caswell 

Catawba- -- 
Chatham -- 



Number 

of 

Rural 

Colored 

Schools. 



26 
5 
3 

43 
10 
33 
54 
46 
26 
15 

8 
21 
13 
12 

7 
38 
17 
36 



Rural 
Colored 

School 
Popula- 
tion. 



1,919 

287 

152 

4,048 

225 

2,634 

4,378 

2,808 

1,764 

1,082 

590 

1,625 

547 

932 

714 

2,611 

793 

2,927 



Land 
Area of 

the 
County. 



494 
297 
223 
551 
399 
819 
712 
1,013 
812 
624 
534 
387 
507 
218 
538 
3% 
408 



Number 

of 

Rural 

Schools 

Having 

Only 

One 

Teacher. 



25 

4 

3 

41 

10 

30 

52 

46 

23 

13 

8 

21 

13 

12 

6 

38 

15 

34 



Number 

of Rural 

Schools 

Having 

Two or 

More 

Teachers. 



Number of 

Rural 
Schools in 

Which 
Some High 

School 
Subjects 

Taught. 



10 
5 






>s 



Kixds of Rural Schools, 1908-'09. 



Table XIII. Number of Colored Schools— Continued. 



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 --- 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Jackson 

Johnston — 

Jones 

Lee 

Lenoir 

Lincoln 



Number 

of 

Rural 

Colored 

Schools. 



3 
15 

1 
21 
37 
33 
55 
14 

3 
17 
13 
41 
16 
35 
21 
39 
30 
23 



42 
19 
31 
59 
26 

1 
10 
33 
19 
32 

3 
37 
19 
17 
23 
12 



Rural 
Colored 

School 
Popula- 
tion. 



172 

1,637 

68 

1.444 

2,997 

2,610 

4,111 

989 

166 

723 

917 

3.013 

2,204 

1.440 

i.-:; 
3,170 
2,556 
1,995 
46 
3,502 
1.973 
2.7.M 
6,638 
2,215 



408 
3,235 

1,431 
2,261 

230 
2,780 
1,317 
1,233 
2,742 

877 



Land 
Area of 

the 
County. 



451 
161 
185 
485 
937 
685 
1.008 
273 
405 
563 
264 
830 
284 
515 
369 
471 
359 
356 
302 
504 
258 
674 
681 
596 
541 
362 
339 
5% 
592 
494 
688 
403 



Number 

of 

Rural 

Schools 

Having 

Only 

One 

Teacher. 



Number 
of Rural 
Schools 
Having 
Two or 
More 
Teachers. 



436 
296 



3 
10 

1 

17 
36 
31 
52 
13 

3 

15 
12 
36 
14 
35 
17 
36 
28 
22 



41 
16 
27 
55 
25 

1 

8 
25 
17 
31 

2 
31 
16 
14 
23 

9 



Number of 

Rural 
Schools in 

Which 

Some High 

School 

Subjects 

Are 
Taught. 



Kinds of Rural Schools, 1908-'09. 



89 



Table XIII. Number of Colored Schools— Continued. 



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 - 



Number 

of 

Rural 

Colored 

Schools. 



4 

3 

28 

12 

52 

4 

17 
28 
36 
12 
43 
21 
22 
14 
15 
34 
17 
32 
51 
10 
21 
23 
*85 
34 
40 
19 
50 
22 
11 
9 
13 
2 
2 



Rural 
Colored 

School 
Popula- 
tion. 



220 

183 

2,509 

404 

5,480 

169 

1,138 

2,000 

3,363 

941 

4,275 

1,530 

1,723 

1,322 

1,323 

2,579 

1,586 

2,380 

5,152 

399 

1,190 

2,610 

8,332 

3,041 

2,258 

1,635 

3,587 

1,851 

737 

868 

718 

111 

252 



Land 

Area of 

the 

County. 



531 
431 
438 
437 
590 
362 
489 



584 
199 
523 
645 
386 
358 
231 
883 
251 
386 
644 
258 
795 
466 
1,043 
573 
483 
547 
921 
387 
413 
472 
531 
560 
371 



Number 

of 

Rural 

Schools 

Having 

Only 

One 

Teacher. 



4 
3 
24 
10 
52 
4 
16 
26 
33 
11 
41 
15 
21 
10 
15 
32 
13 
32 
48 
10 
20 
18 
*72 
32 
37 
17 
49 
21 
10 
8 
13 
2 
1 



Number 
of Rural 
Schools 
Having 
Two or 
More 
Teachers. 



Number of 

Rural 
Schools in 

Which 

Some High 

School 

Subjects 

Are 
Taught. 



1 
5 
*13 
2 
3 
2 
1 
1 
1 
1 



*18 
3 



including Croatan Indian schools. 



90 



Kixds of Rural Schools, 1908-'09. 



Table XIII. Number of Colored Schools— Continued. 



Tyrrell 

Union 

Vance 

Wake- 

Warren 

Washington 
Watauga --- 

Wayne 

Wilkes 

Wilson 

Yadkin 

Yancey 

Total — 



Number 

of 

Rural 

Colored 

Schools. 



9 
41 
21 
61 
38 
18 

2 
38 
17 
26 

8 

2 



Rural 
Colored 

School 
Popula- 
tion. 



Land 
Area of 

the 
County. 



442 
3,154 
2,404 
5,852 
4,687 
1.234 
77 
2,780 

947 
2,384 

490 

101 



397 
561 
276 
841 
432 
334 
330 
597 
718 
392 
334 
302 



Number 

of 

Rural 

Schools 

Having 

Only 

One 

Teacher. 



Number 

of Rura] 

Schools 

Having 

Two or 

More 

Teachers. 



Number of 

Rural 
Schools in 

Which 

Some High 

School 

Subjects 

Are 
Taught. 



9 
41 
19 
44 
36 
17 

2 
36 
14 
24 

8 

2 



2 
1 




2 
3 

2 




1 









-•.'.'-(I 



187,998 



48,680 



-.CSV 



192 



93 



F. TEACHERS. 



TABLE XIV. NUMBER AND SEX OF TEACHERS EMPLOYED, 1908-'09. 

This table shows, by races, the number and sex of the public-school teachers, 
rural and city, employed during 190S-'09. 

Summary of Table XIV and Comparison with 1907-'0S. 



Total number teachers employed, 1908-'09- 
Total number teachers employed, 1907-'08 

Increase 

White teachers, 1908-'09 - 

White teachers, 1907-'08- 

Increase 

Colored teachers, 1908-'09 

Colored teachers, 1907-'08 

Increase 

White men employed, 1908-'09 

White men employed, 1907-'08 

Increase 

White women employed, 1908-'09 

White women employed, 1907-'08 

Increase . 

Colored men employed, 1908-'09 

Colored men employed, 1907-'08 

Increase 

Colored women employed, 1908-'09 

Colored women employed, 1907-'08 

Increase 



Rural. 



9,370 

9,052 

318 

6,926 

6,650 

276 

2,444 

2,402 

42 

2,167 

2,105 

62 

4,759 

4,545 

214 

833 

772 

61 

1,611 

1,630 

*19 



City. 



1,587 

1,498 

89 

1,203 

1,125 

164 

384 

373 

11 

141 

136 

5 

1,062 

989 

73 

103 

106 

*3 

281 

267 

14 



North 
Carolina. 



10,957 

10,550 

407 

8,129 

7,775 

337 

2,828 

2,775 

53 

2,308 

2,241 

67 

5,821 

5,534 

287 

936 

878 

58 

1,892 

1,897 

*5 





White. 


Colored. 


Vrn 




c 

V 

s 


a 

S 
o 


Total 

White 

Teachers. 


d 

s 


c 

s 

o 


Total 

Colored 

Teachers. 


Total Whit 
and Colore 
Teachers. 




21 

18 

1 


97 
62 
17 
10 
5 
3 


118 

80 

18 

10 

6 

4 


14 

11 

1 

1 


20 

17 

1 

1 


34 

28 

2 

2 


153 


Rural ... . _ . 


108 


Burlington 


20 
12 




1 

1 


6 


Mebane ... 


1 


1 


2 


6 



"Decrease. 



92 



Teachers, 1908-'09. 



Table XIV. Number and Sex of Teachers Employed— Continued. 



White. 



Colored. 



Alexander 

Alleghany 

Anson 

Rural 

Wadesboro-- 

Ashe 

Beaufort 

Rural 

Washington 
Belhaven --- 

Bertie 

Rural 

Aulander --- 

Windsor 

Bladen 

Brunswick 

Buncombe 

Rural 

Asheville — 

Burke 

Rural 

Morgan ton -- 

Cabarrus 

Rural 

Concord 

Caldwell 

Rural 

Lenoir 

Granite 

Rhodhiss 

Camden 

Carteret 

Caswell 

Catawba 

Rural 

Hickory 

Newton 



c 

5 



51 

38 

16 

14 

2 

104 

21 

18 

1 

2 

9 

7 

1 

1 

14 

21 

60 

56 

4 

9 

8 

1 

30 

27 

3 

39 

36 

2 

1 

11 

17 

3 

59 

56 

2 

1 



c 

0) 

s 

O 


Total 

White 

Teachers. 


16 


67 


13 


* 51 


45 


61 


38 


52 


7 


9 


14 


118 


71 


92 


51 


69 


16 


17 


4 


6 


70 


79 


62 


69 


-1 


5 


4 


5 


64 


78 


25 


46 


122 


182 


79 


135 


43 


47 


65 


74 


53 


61 


12 


13 


57 


87 


34 


61 


23 


26 


56 


95 


40 


76 


11 


13 


3 


4 


2 


2 


16 


27 


43 


60 


46 


49 


68 


127 


52 


108 


9 


11 


7 


8 






6 

3 

14 

13 

1 

9 

13 

10 

2 

1 

15 

14 



1 
19 
10 
13 
9 
4 
6 
4 
2 
5 
3 
2 
9 
7 
2 



9 

11 

9 

1 
1 



o 



32 

29 

3 

1 

33 

28 

4 

1 

43 

40 



3 

27 

13 

20 

8 

12 

5 

4 

1 

22 

18 

4 

9 

7 

2 



7 
8 
29 
9 
6 
2 
1 



- £* 
a 3 2 

0/ 

HUH 



— 0-= 

-*-> ^ CIS 
O c « 

H esH 



3 

46 
42 

4 

10 
46 
38 

6 

2 

58 
54 



4 

46 
23 
33 
17 
16 
11 

8 

3 
27 
21 

6 
18 
14 

4 



12 

8 

38 

20 

15 

3 

2 



75 

54 

107 

94 

13 

128 

138 

107 

23 

8 

137 

123 

5 

9 

124 

69 

215 

152 

63 

85 

69 

16 

114 

82 

32 

113 

90 

17 

4 

2 

39 

68 

87 

147 

123 

14 

10 



Teachers, 1908-'09. 



it:; 



Table XIV. Number and Sex op Teachers Employed— Continued. 



White. 



Chatham 

Cherokee 

Rural 

Andrews 

Murphy 

Chowan 

Rural 

Edenton 

Clay 

Cleveland 

Rural 

Shelby 

Kings Mountain 

Columbus 

Craven 

Rural 

New Bern 

Cumberland 

Rural 

Fayetteville 

Hope Mills 

Currituck 

Dare 

Davidson 

Rural 

Lexington 

Thomasville 

Davie 

Duplin 

Durham 

Rural 

Durham 

Edgecombe 

Rural 

Tarboro 



34 

45 

40 

3 

2 

3 

1 

2 

15 

40 

38 

1 

1 

33 

7 

6 

1 

25 

22 

2 

1 

4 

10 

68 

68 



22 

6 

23 

12 

11 

5 

4 

1 



o 



54 

53 

46 

5 

2 

25 

19 

6 

91 
73 
10 

8 
80 
63 
45 
18 
94 
79 
10 

5 
39 
25 
51 
35 
10 

6 
32 
93 
92 
49 
43 
51 
40 
11 






88 

98 

86 

8 

4 

28 

20 

8 

15 

131 

111 

11 

9 

113 

70 

51 

19 

119 

101 

12 

6 

43 

35 

119 

103 

10 

6 

54 

99 

115 

61 

54 

56 

44 

12 



Colored. 



e 
<u 

a 



20 
1 

1 



7 

7 

1 
12 
9 
2 
1 

13 

12 

9 

3 

21 

19 

2 

7 

1 

16 

13 

2 

1 

9 

15 

4 

2 

2 

14 

12 

2 






o o <u 

HUH 



20 
3 
2 
1 

16 
15 

1 

16 
16 



23 
32 
26 

6 
43 
39 

4 

6 

2 

8 

6 

1 

1 

6 

31 

38 

16 

22 

28 

23 

5 



40 
4 
3 
1 

23 

22 

1 

1 

28 

25 

2 

1 

36 

44 

35 

9 

64 

58 

6 

13 
3 

24 

19 

3 

2 

15 
46 
42 
18 
24 
42 
35 
7 



S-3 
• - P 

> o m 
o c <u 



128 

102 

89 

9 

4 

51 

42 

9 

16 

159 

136 

13 

10 

149 

114 

86 

28 

183 

159 

18 

6 

56 

38 

145 

122 

14 

8 

69 

145 

157 

79 

78 

98 

79 

19 



94 



Teachers, 1908- ? 09. 



Table XIV. Number and Sex of Teachers Employed— Continued. 



Forsyth 

Rural 

Winston 

Kernersville 

Franklin 

Rural 

Franklinton 

Louisburg 

Youngsville 

Gaston 

Rural 

Gastonia 

Cherryville 

Gates 

Graham 

Granville 

Rural 

Oxford 

Greene 

Guilford 

Rural 

Greensboro 

High Point 

Guilford College 

Halifax 

Rural 

Scotland Neck-- 

Weldon 

Enfield 

Roanoke Rapids- 

Harnett 

Rural 

Dunn 

Haywood 

Rural 

Waynesville 



White. 



c 

s 



50 

43 

6 

1 

10 
8 

1 
1 
25 
22 
1 
2 
4 

10 
9 
7 
2 
3 
29 
21 
5 
2 
1 
4 



1 

2 

1 

24 

23 

1 

39 

37 

2 



c 

0> 

£ 

o 



104 

66 

33 

5 

68 

56 

4 

4 

4 

101 

78 

17 

6 

37 

18 

79 

69 

10 

32 

183 

116 

45 

20 

2 

81 

54 

10 

8 

5 

4 

76 

67 

9 

40 

29 

11 



to 
u 
0) 

«.- " 
*-» _c o; 

H5H 



154 

109 

39 

6 

78 

64 

4 

5 

5 

126 

100 

18 

8 

41 

28 

88 

76 

12 

35 

212 

137 

50 

22 

3 

85 

54 

10 

9 

7 

5 

100 

90 

10 

79 

66 

13 



Colored. 



c 

01 

3 



16 

12 

3 

1 

16 

11 

2 

1 

2 

15 

14 

1 



12 
11 

1 
7 
16 
8 
2 
6 

22 

19 

1 

1 

1 

12 
12 



25 
12 
12 
1 
34 
31 



20 

17 

3 

19 

36 

32 

4 

15 

40 

27 

8 

5 

46 

40 

1 

2 

2 

1 

16 

16 



m 
O O 0) 



41 

24 

15 

2 

50 

42 

2 

4 

2 

35 

31 

4 

24 

48 
43 
5 
22 
56 
35 
10 
11 

68 

59 

2 

3 

3 

1 

28 

28 



V 

IB 

O Oi 

T3 OS 
elE-i 



195 

133 

54 

8 

129 

106 

6 

9 

7 

161 

131 

22 

8 

65 

28 

136 

119 

17 

57 

268 

172 

60 

33 

3 

154 

113 

12 

12 

10 

6 

128 

118 

10 

82 

66 

16 



Teachers, 1908-'09. 



95 



Table XIV. Number and Sex of Teachers Employed— Continued. 



Henderson 

Rural 

Hendersonville- 

Hertf ord 

Hyde 

Rural 

Swan Quarter- - 

Iredell 

Rural 

Mooresville 

Statesville 

Jackson 

Johnston 

Rural 

Selma 

Smithfield 

Jones 

Lee 

Rural 

Sanford 

Lenoir 

Rural 

Kinston 

LaGrange 

Lincoln 

Rural 

Lincolnton 

Macon 

Madison 

Martin 

Rural 

Williamston 

Robersonville -- 

McDowell 

Rural 

Marion 



White. 



33 

32 

1 

5 
11 
10 

1 

77 
74 

1 

22 

46 

44 

1 

1 

10 

5 

4 

1 

6 

4 

2 

25 

24 

1 

23 

34 

11 

9 

1 

1 

15 

14 

1 



a 

£ 
o 



44 
37 

7 
34 
30 
27 

3 
73 
52 
10 
11 
38 
98 
88 

5 

5 
22 
44 
35 

9 
70 
46 
18 

6 
62 
52 
10 
48 
46 
46 
38 

4 

4 

46 
39 

7 



03 
U 
0> 

+j J2 OS 



77 

69 

8 

39 

41 

37 

4 

148 

126 

10 

12 

60 

144 

132 

6 

6 

32 

49 

39 

10 

76 

50 

20 

6 

87 
76 
11 
71 
80 
57 
47 
5 
5 
61 
53 



Colored. 






3 

2 

1 

11 



15 

13 

1 

1 

2 

12 
10 
1 
1 
9 
6 
6 

13 
11 
1 
1 
6 
6 

2 
2 

16 
14 
1 
1 
3 
3 



1 
32 
13 
13 

24 

20 

2 

2 

2 

30 

27 

1 

2 

13 
14 
14 

16 

12 

3 

1 

9 

7 

2 

2 

1 

20 

18 

2 

7 

7 



o o 01 



12 

10 
2 
43 
21 
21 

39 

33 

3 

3 

4 

42 

37 

2 

3 

22 
20 
20 

29 

23 

4 

2 

15 

13 

2 

4 

3 

36 
32 
3 
1 
10 
10 



J5 

Be 

O 

H 



T3 

II 

Is 

O O 

c £ 



89 

79 

10 

82 

62 

58 

4 

188 

159 

13 

15 

64 

186 

169 

8 

9 

54 

69 

59 

10 

106 

73 

24 

8 

102 

89 

13 

75 

83 

93 

79 

8 

6 

71 

63 



96 



Teachers, 1908-'09. 



Table XIV. Number and Sex of Teachers Employed— Continued. 



Mecklenburg 

Rural 

Charlotte 

Mitchell 

Montgomery 

Rural 

Troy 

Moore 

Rural 

Southern Pines 

Nash 

Rural 

Rocky Mount --. 
Spring Hope — 

New Hanover 

Rural 

Wilmington 

Northampton 

Onslow 

Orange 

Pamlico 

Pasquotank 

Rural -. 

Elizabeth City - 

Pender 

Perquimans 

Rural 

Hertford 

Person 

Rural 

Roxboro 



Pitt- 



White. 



c 
o 

S 



Rural 

Greenville 
Polk 



27 

22 

5 

43 

22 

21 

1 

32 

30 

2 

16 

13 

2 

1 

3 

1 

2 

12 

15 

14 

14 

7 

3 

4 

11 

2 

2 



c 
£ 



13 



159 
B8 
71 
41 
47 
11 

3 
53 
51 

2 

99 
70 
24 

5 
64 
16 
48 
58 
50 
47 
29 
41 
21 
20 
40 
33 
27 

6 
56 
48 

8 

130 

118 

12 

23 



9> 



Colored. 



186 

110 

76 

84 

69 

65 

4 

85 

81 

4 

115 

83 

26 

6 

67 

17 

50 

70 

65 

61 

43 

48 

24 

24 

51 

35 

29 

6 

60 

50 

10 

138 

126 

12 

36 



S 



9 

8 

1 

3 

11 

10 

1 

10 

10 



c 

s 

o 



14 

12 

2 



2 
16 

13 
9 
4 
2 
1 
1 
6 
9 
8 
1 
7 
6 
1 
23 
22 
1 
4 



65 

44 

21 

1 

10 

7 

3 

22 

22 



T3 H) 

->-> — a! 
O O 4) 



33 
27 

4 

2 
34 
13 
21 
30 
12 
15 
15 
21 
15 

6 
33 
15 
13 

2 
28 
26 

2 
34 
30 

4 

6 



74 
52 
22 

4 
21 
17 

4 
32 
32 



47 
39 

6 

2 
36 
13 
23 
46 
25 
24 
19 
23 
16 

7 
39 
24 
21 

3 
35 
32 

3 

57 
52 

5 
10 



H 



O i> 

c <u 



260 

162 

98 

88 

90 

82 

8 

117 

113 

4 

162 

81 

32 

8 

103 

30 

73 

116 

90 

85 

62 

71 

40 

31 

90 

60 

50 

9 

95 

82 

IS 

196 

178 

17 

46 



Teachers, 1908-'09. 



97 



Table XIV. Number and Sex of Teachers Employed— Continued. 



Randolph 

Rural 

Ashboro 

Randleman 

Richmond 

Rural 

Rockingham 

Hamlet 

Robeson 

Rural 

Lumberton 

Maxton 

Rockingham 

Rural 

Reidsville 

Ruffin 

Madison 

Rowan 

Rural 

Salisbury 

Rutherford 

Sampson 

Rural 

Clinton 

Scotland 

Stanly 

Rural 

Albemarle 

Stokes 

Surry 

Rural 

Mount Airy 

Pilot Mountain 

Swain 

Transylvania 

Tyrrell 

Part II— 7 



White. 






39 

37 

1 

1 

14 

12 

1 

1 

27 

25 

1 

1 

22 

19 

1 

1 

1 

48 

44 

4 

28 

26 

25 

1 

1 

50 

49 

1 

20 

41 

40 

1 



21 

13 

5 



a 

S 
o 



97 

82 

8 

7 

42 

32 

7 

3 

86 

75 

7 

4 

95 

76 

11 

3 

5 

108 

86 

22 

72 

94 

89 

5 

24 

37 

29 

8 

65 
79 
63 
12 
4 
29 
27 
20 



0> 



136 

119 

9 

8 

56 

44 

8 

4 

113 

100 

8 

5 

117 

95 

12 

4 

6 

156 

130 

26 

100 

120 

114 

6 

25 

87 

78 

9 

85 

120 

103 

13 

4 

50 
40 
25 



Colored. 



S 

a 



18 
16 

1 

1 

43 

41 

1 

1 

14 

11 

2 



a 

4) 

£ 
o 



18 

16 

2 



13 
11 

1 
1 

50 

47 

2 

1 

31 

24 

4 



1 


3 


17 


28 


16 


24 


1 


4 


7 


14 


21 


34 


19 


32 


2 


2 


7 


16 


3 


7 


3 


7 




31 
27 

2 
2 
93 
88 
3 
2 

45 

35 

6 



4 
45 
40 

5 
21 
55 
51 

4 
23 
10 
10 



10 

15 

13 

2 



87 

71 

10 

6 

206 

188 

11 

7 

162 

130 

18 

4 

10 

201 

170 

31 

121 

175 

165 

10 

48 

97 

88 

9 

95 

136 

116 

15 

4 

52 

43 

33 



98 



Teachers, 1908-'09. 



Table XIV. Number and Sex of Teachers Employed— Continued. 



Union 

Rural 

Monroe 

Vance 

Rural 

Henderson 

Wake 

Rural 

Raleigh 

Warren 

Washington 

Rural - 

Roper 

Plymouth 

Watauga 

Wayne 

Rural 

Goldsboro 

Mount Olive 

Fremont 

Wilkes 

Rural 

Wilkesboro 

North Wilkesboro- 

Wilson 

Rural 

Wilson City 

Lucama 

Yadkin 

Yancey 

North Carolina 

Rural 

City 



White. 



c 
a 



50 

47 

3 

4 

3 

1 

37 

33 

4 

5 

8 

6 

1 

1 

49 

15 

12 

1 

1 

1 

82 

81 



1 
12 
10 

2 



25 
32 



2,308 

2,167 

141 



g 

E 
o 



u 

oC a; 



Colored. 



78 

67 

11 

58 

41 

17 

150 

103 

■17 

45 

28 

20 

3 

5 

36 

102 

69 

25 

5 

3 

85 

74 

5 

6 

79 

59 

17 

3 

39 

25 



128 

114 

14 

62 

44 

18 

187 

136 

51 

50 

36 

26 

4 

6 

85 

117 

81 

26 

6 

4 

167 

155 

5 

7 

91 

69 

19 

3 

64 

57 



c 
a 

s 



19 
18 

1 
5 
4 
1 

22 

19 

3 

10 



10 



1 

10 

9 

1 



5,821 
4,759 
1,062 



8,129 
6,926 
1,203 



c 

9) 

£ 
o 



9 


16 


8 


12 




2 


1 


2 


1 


2 


9 


48 


3 


36 


3 


S 


2 


•'-: 


1 
11 


l 

12 



29 
19 
9 
1 
3 
1 



01 


X 




£ 


- 2-c 




«o2 


CS 


r: 


<t3 


O O 1) 


O 


HUH 


H 



•a 
« . 

IE 

o % 

■a a 
c £ 



43 

40 

3 

32 

24 

8 

107 

81 

26 

46 

25 

20 

2 

3 

3 

57 
39 
11 
5 
2 
23 
22 



1 
39 
28 
10 

1 
8 
2 



936 1,892 
833 1,611 
103 281 



2,828 

2,444 

384 



171 

154 

17 

94 

68 

26 

294 

217 

77 

96 

61 

46 

6 

9 

88 

174 

120 

37 

11 

6 

190 

177 

5 

8 

130 

97 

29 

4 

72 

59 



10,957 
9.370 
1,587 



Teachers, 1908-'09. 



99 



TABLE XV. SCHOLARSHIP OF WHITE TEACHERS, 1908-'09. 

This table shows the grade of scholarship of rural white teachers employed 
during the year, as reported by the county superintendents, also something of 
the training and experience of all white teachers, rural and city, and the num- 
ber of teachers employed in local-tax districts, not including those in city 
schools. 

Summary of Table XV and Comparison with 1907-'08. 



Total white teachers, 1908-'09 

Total white teachers, 1907-'08 

Increase 

First grade, 1908-'O9 

First grade, 1907-'08 

Increase 

Second grade, 1908- '09 

Second grade, 1907-'08 

Increase 

Third grade, 1908-'09 

Third grade, 1907-'08 

Increase 

Number having normal training, 1908-'09 

Number having normal training, 1907-'08 

Increase 

Number having four years' experience, 1908-'09 

Number having four years' experience, 1907-'08 

Increase 

Number holding college diploma, 1908-'09 

Number holding college diploma, 1907'-08 

Increase 

Number teachers employed in local-tax districts, 
1908-'09 

Number teachers employed in local-tax districts, 
1907-'08 

Increase 

*Decrease. 



Rural. 



City. 



1,436 

1,035 
401 



6,926 


1,203 


6,650 


1,125 


276 


78 


5,355 




4,996 




359 




1,458 
1,551 






93 




113 




103 




10 




1,833 


734 


1,418 


732 


415 


2 


2,977 


793 


3,052 


807 


*75 


*14 


927 


682 


821 


685 


106 


*3 



North 
Carolina. 



8,129 
7,775 

354 
5,355 
4,996 

359 

1,458 

1,551 

93 

113 

103 

10 

2,567 

2,150 

417 
3,770 
3,859 

*89 
1,609 
1,506 

103 

1,436 

1,035 
401 






100 



Teachers, 1908- ? 09. 



Table XV. Scholarship of White Teachers — Continued. 



Alamance 

Rural 

Burlington . 

Graham 

Haw River . 

Mebane 

Alexander 

Alleghany 

Anson 

Rural 

Wadesboro . 

Ashe 

Beaufort 

Rural 

Washington 
Belhaven — 

Bertie 

Rural 

Aulander-— 

Windsor 

Bladen 

Brunswick — 

Buncombe 

Rural 

Asheville --- 

Burke 

Rural 

Morganton - 

Cabarrus 

Rural 

Concord 

Caldwell 

Rural 

Lenoir 

Granite 

Rhodhiss — 



Total 
Number First 
of Grade. 

Teachers. 



118 

80 

18 

10 

6 

4 

67 

51 

61 

52 

9 

118 

92 

69 

IT 

6 

79 

69 

5 

5 

78 

46 

182 

135 

47 

74 

61 

13 

87 

61 

26 

95 

76 

13 

4 

2 



62 
62 



43 
35 
52 
52 

% 
68 
68 



62 
62 



75 

38 

124 

124 

30 
30 

51 
51 

43 
43 



Second 
Grade. 



18 
18 



18 
16 



Third 
Grade. 



22 

1 
1 



3 

8 
11 
11 

31 
31 



33 
33 



Number 

of Number 

Teachers Number ' Having 

Em- Having Four 

ployed Normal ' Years' 

in Rural Training. Ex- 
Local-tax perience. 

Districts 



10 
10 



23 
23 



7 

7 

6 
14 
14 



10 
10 



13 

4 

36 

36 



13 
13 



40 

24 

5 

8 

3 

3 

25 

22 

18 

4 

44 

29 

20 

7 

2 

31 

25 

1 

5 

36 

11 

113 

79 

34 

6 

6 
47 
29 
18 
58 
44 
11 
2 
1 



56 

32 

15 

2 

4 

3 

43 

12 

28 

24 

4 

43 

54 

38 

12 

4 

86 

30 

2 

4 

52 

44 

104 

63 

41 

14 

6 

8 

29 

8 

21 

53 

38 

12 

1 

2 



Number 
Havinpr 
College 

Di- 
ploma. 



33 

13 

7 
7 
6 



12 

7 
5 
2 

12 
2 

10 

21 

13 

4 

4 

9 

W 

<- 

43 

24 

8 

1 

7 

17 

17 

17 

5 

11 

1 



Teachers, 1908-'09. 



101 



Table XV. Scholarship of White Teachers — Continued. 



Total 
Number 

of 
Teachers. 



Camden 

Carteret 

Caswell 

Catawba 

Rural 

Hickory 

Newton 

Chatham 

Cherokee 

Rural 

Andrews 

Murphy 

Chowan 

Rural 

Eden ton 

Clay 

Cleveland 

Rural 

Shelby 

Kings Mountain 

Columbus 

Craven 

Rural 

New Bern 

Cumberland 

Rural 

Fayetteville 

Hope Mills 

Currituck 

Dare 

Davidson 

Rural 

Lexington 

Thomasville 

Davie 

Duplin 



27 

60 

49 

127 

108 

11 

8 

88 

98 

86 

8 

4 

28 

20 

8 

15 

131 

111 

11 

9 

113 

70 

51 

19 

119 

101 

12 

6 

43 

35 

119 

103 

10 

6 

54 

99 



First 
Grade. 



24 
48 
42 
78 
78 



67 
62 
62 



17 

17 



9 
93 
93 



81 
41 
41 



84 
84 



35 
30 

81 
81 



32 
60 



Second 
Grade. 



3 

5 

7 

25 

25 



20 
21 
21 



6 
16 
16 



32 
10 
10 



17 
17 



5 

17 
17 



22 
39 



Third 
Grade. 



Number 

of 
Teachers 
Em- 
ployed 
in Rural 
Local -tax 
Districts. 



11 

4 

8 

37 

37 



21 

20 
20 



3 

18 
18 



58 
6 
6 



29 
29 



24 

33 

2 

2 



Number 

Having 

Normal 

Training. 



6 

12 

16 

18 

8 

5 

5 

20 

16 

12 



30 



4 

15 

7 

8 

1 

51 

39 

8 

4 

33 

10 

8 

2 

27 

15 

9 

3 

13 

14 

34 

23 

9 

2 

9 

5 



Number 
Having 
Four 
Years' 
Ex- 
perience. 



13 
28 
23 

70 

56 

"7 

7 

46 

77 

66 

7 

4 

19 

12 

7 

5 

62 

52 

9 

1 

36 

40 

29 

11 

35 

22 

8 

5 

16 

27 

61 

51 

9 

1 

24 

9 



Number 
Having 
College 

Di- 
ploma. 



2 

4 

6 

29 

14 

9 

6 

12 

13 

10 

3 

6 

2 

4 

1 

25 

11 

8 

6 

22 

11 

3 

8 

19 

13 

5 

1 



17 
7 
5 
5 
6 

10 



102 



Teachers, 1908-'09. 



Table XV. Scholahship of White Teachers — Continued. 



Total 
Number First 
of Grade. 

Teachers. 



Durham 

Rural 

Durham 

Edgecombe 

Rural- 

Tarboro 

Forsyth 

Rural — 

Winston 

Kernersville 

Franklin 

Rural 

Franklinton 

Louisburg 

Youngsville 

Gaston 

Rural 

Gastonia 

Cherryville 

Gates 

Graham 

Granville 

Rural 

Oxford 

Greene 

Guilford 

Rural 

Greensboro 

High Point 

Guilford College 

Halifax 

Rural 

Scotland Neck - 

Weldon 

Enfield t — 

Roanoke Rapids 



115 

61 

54 

56 

44 

12 

164 

109 

39 

6 

78 

64 



126 

100 

18 

8 

41 

28 

vs 

76 

12 

35 

212 

137 

50 

22 

3 

85 

54 

10 

9 

7 

5 



59 
59 

43 
43 

76 

76 



61 
61 



85 
85 



25 
16 
63 
63 

30 
92 
92 



Second 
Grade. 



2 
2 

1 

1 

30 
30 



46 
46 



15 

15 



15 

7 
12 

12 

4 
45 
45 



Third 
Grade. 



Number 

of 
Teachers 
Em- 
ployed 
in Rural 
Local-tax 
Districts. 



29 
29 

9 
9 

4 
4 



13 
13 



26 
26 



11 

25 
25 



69 
69 



Number 

Having 

Normal 

Training. 



50 

24 

26 

18 

12 

6 

37 

22 

12 

3 

13 

4 

3 

5 

1 

41 

27 

11 

3 

20 
4 

37 

28 

9 

7 

67 

28 

33 

5 

1 

34 

19 

5 

6 

1 

3 



Number 
Having 
Four 
Years' 
Ex- 
perience. 



64 
31 
33 
39 
27 
12 
87 
62 
22 
3 
28 
19 
3 
5 
1 
57 
40 
11 
6 
25 
9 
41 
35 
6 
10 
105 
53 
36 
15 
1 
46 
26 
6 
6 
5 
3 



Number 
Having 
College 

Di- 
ploma. 



59 

21 

38 

15 

8 

7 

34 

11 

19 

4 

12 

4 

4 

2 

2 

50 

37 

11 

2 

8 

2 

22 

15 

7 

3 

80 

28 

39 

12 

1 

25 

11 

6 

6 



Teachers, 1908-'09. 



103 



Table XV. Scholarship of White Teachers — Continued. 



Total 
Number 

of 
Teachers. 



First 
Grade. 



Second 
Grade. 



Third 
Grade. 



Number 

of 
Teachers Number 
Em- Having 
ployed Normal Years' i-.- 

:_ t} l rrt :„:„„ it',, L' 1- 



^as 



Harnett 

Rural 

Dunn 

Haywood 

Rural 

Waynesville 

Henderson 

Rural 

Hendersonville - 

Hertford 

Hyde 

Rural 

Swan Quarter — 

Iredell 

Rural 

Mooresville 

Statesville 

Jackson 

Johnston 

Rural 

Selma 

Smitbfield 

Jones 

Lee 

Rural 

Sanford 

Lenoir 

Rural 

Kinston 

LaGrange 

Lincoln 

Rural 

Lincolnton — 
Macon 



in Rural Training.! Ex- 



100 

90 

10 

79 

66 

13 

77 

69 

8 

39 

41 

37 

4 

148 

126 

10 

12 

60 

144 

132 

6 

6 

32 
49 
39 
10 
76 
50 
20 
6 

87 
76 
11 
71 



62 
62 



46 
46 



55 
55 



20 
31 
31 



99 
99 



59 
125 
125 



14 
31 
31 



44 

44 



28 



15 
15 



11 
11 



19 
6 
6 



23 
23 



18 



8 - 



53 \ 20 

53 20 



41 



27 



Local -tax 
Districts. 



24 
24 



23 
23 



13 
13 



21 
21 



20 
32 
32 



18- 
18 

15 



32 
23 

9 
19 

9 

10 
12 
12 



6 

5 

4 

1 

32 

19 

5 

8 

58 

31 

22 

6 

3 

4 

24 

18 

6 

20 

6 

12 

2 

15 

8 

7 

16 



perience. 



40 
32 

8 
34 
25 

9 

45 

40 

5 

18 

7 
7 



ploma. 



55 
38 

9 

8 
24 
74 
64 

6 

4 
20 
28 
20 

8 
36 
22 
11 

3 
67 
61 

6 
36 



15 

8 

7 

14 

8 

6 

10 

6 

4 

15 

7 

6 

1 

27 

11 

5 

11 

1 

12 

8 

2 

2 

5 

23 

17 

6 

15 



12 

3 

16 



104 



Teachers, 1908-'09. 



Table XV. Scholarship of White Teachers — Continued. 



Total 
Number 

of 
Teachers. 



Madison 

Martin 

Rural 

Williamston 

Robersonville 

McDowell 

Rural 

Marion 

Mecklenburg: 

Rural 

Charlotte— 

Mitchell 

Montgomery 

Rural 

Troy 

Moore 

Rural 

Southern Pines— 

Nash 

Rural- - 

Rocky Mount 

Spring Hope 

New Hanover 

Rural 

Wilmington 

Northampton 

Onslow 

Orange 

Pamlico 

Pasquotank 

Rural 

Elizabeth City— 

Pender 

Perquimans 

Rural 

Hertford 



80 
57 
47 

5 

5 
61 
53 

8 
186 
110 
76 
84 
69 
65 

4 
85 
81 

4 

115 

83 

26 

6 
67 
17 
50 
70 
65 
61 
43 
48 
24 
24 
51 
35 
29 

6 



First 
Grade. 



48 
39 
39 



38 
38 



92 
92 



46 
49 
49 



70 
70 



65 
65 



Second Third 
Grade. Grade. 



17 
17 



45 
60 
53 
36 
24 
24 



50 
23 
23 



32 
8 
8 



Number 

of Number 

Teachers Number Having 

Em- Having Four 

ployed Normal Years' 

in Rural Training. Ex- 



15 
15 



18 
18 



34 
16 
16 



11 

11 



18 
18 



23 
5 
7 
6 



Local -tax 
Districts. 



10 

2 

2 



26 
26 



39 
39 



23 
23 



15 
15 



11 

14 

1 
12 



18 



5 
20 
12 

5 

3 
35 
27 

8 
84 

9 
75 
15 
12 
12 



perience. 



Number 
Having 
College 

Di- 
ploma. 



30 

15 

12 

3 

33 

7 

26 

32 

5 

19 

6 

11 

5 

6 

9 

9 

6 

3 



36 

35 

27 

5 

3 

33 

28 

5 

93 

53 

40 







2 


5 




1 


2 


4 


35 


20 


33 


18 


2 


2 


72 


23 


56 


15 


13 


7 


3 


1 


49 


31 


9 


5 


40 


26 


20 


20 


27 


3 


37 


9 


20 


4 


25 


15 


8 


5 


17 


10 


20 


12 


15 


11 


12 


9 




2 



Teachers, 1908-'09. 



105 



Table XV. Scholarship of White Teachers — Continued. 



Person 

Rural 

Roxboro 

Pitt 

Rural 

Greenville — 

Polk 

Randolph 

Rural 

Ashboro 

Randleman -- 

Richmond 

Rural 

Rockingham- 
Hamlet 

Robeson 

Rural 

Lumberton -- 
Maxton 

Rockingham--- 

Rural 

Reidsville — 

Ruffin 

Madison 

Rowan 

Rural 

Salisbury 

Rutherford 

Sampson 

Rural 

Clinton 

Scotland 

Stanly 

Rural 

Albemarle-- 



Total 
Number 

of 
Teachers. 



60 

50 

10 

138 

126 

12 

36 

1S6 

119 

9 

8 

56 

44 

8 

4 

113 

100 

8 

5 

117 

95 

12 

4 

6 

156 

130 

26 

100 

120 

114 

6 

25 

87 

78 

9 



First 
Grade. 



40 
40 

125 
125 

27 

70 
70 



35 
35 



65 
65 



82 
82 



96 
96 

94 
94 

94 

25 
60 
60 



Second 
Grade. 



10 

10 

1 
1 

9 

49 
49 



30 
30 



32 
32 

6 

20 
20 



18 
18 



Number 

of 

Teachers Number 

Third j Em- Having 

Grade. ' ployed Normal 

in Rural Training. 

Local-tax 

Districts. 



2 
2 

25 
25 

4 

16 
16 



37 
37 



14 
14 

14 
35 
35 



19 

13 

6 

47 

38 

9 

11 

20 

13 

4 

3 

22 

10 

8 

4 

34 

23 

6 

5 

71 

55 

8 

4 

4 

53 

33 

20 

30 

25 

22 

3 

9 

18 

12 

6 



Number 
Having 
Four 
Years' 
Ex- 
perience. 



24 
17 

7 
81 
71 
10" 
18 
58 
46 

8 

4 
22 
15 

6 

1 
49 
37 

7 

5 
49 
32 
12 

2 

3 
77 
61 
16 
44 
52 
47 

5 
11 
41 
39 

2 



Number 
Having 
College 

Di- 
ploma. 



7 

3 

4 

44 

33 

11 

4 

17 

12 

4 

1 

13 

4 

7 

2 

32 

23 

4 

5 

16 
6 



2 

48 

24 

24 

10 

7 

4 

3 

7 

14 

8 

6 



106 



Teachers, 1908-'09. 



Table XV. Scholarship of White Teachers — Continued. 



Total 
Number 

of 
Teachers. 



First 
Grade. 



Second 
Grade. 



Third 
Grade. 



Number 

of 
Teachers 
Em- 
ployed 



Number 
Having 
Normal 



in Rural Training 
Local-tax 
Districts. 



Number 
Having 
Four 
Years' 
Ex- 
perience 



Number 
Having 
College 

Di- 
ploma. 



Stokes 

Surry 

Rural 

Mount Airy 

Pilot Mountain - 

Swain 

Transylvania 

Tyrrell 

Union 

Rural 

Monroe 

Vance 

Rural 

Henderson 

Wake — 

Rural 

Raleigh 

Warren 

Washington 

Rural 

Roper 

Plymouth 

Watauga 

Wayne 

Rural 

Goldsboro 

Mount Olive 

Fremont 

Wilkes 

Rural 

Wilkesboro 

North Wilkes- 
boro. 



85 

120 

103 

13 

4 

50 

40 

25 

128 

114 

14 

62 

44 

18 

187 

136 

51 

50 

36 

26 

4 

6 

85 

117 

81 

26 

6 

4 

167 

155 

5 

7 



57 
65 
65 



23 

35 

20 

110 

110 



40 
40 



108 
108 



48 
22 
22 



21 

72 
72 



100 
100 



22 
37 
37 



17 
5 
5 
4 

4 



26 
26 



64 
9 
9 



54 
54 



10 



3 

14 
14 



8 
16 

1 
24 
24 



lo 
10 



47 
47 



16 
5 
5 



85 
18 
18 



40 
40 



24 

35 

21 

10 

4 

16 

15 

7 

31 

18 

13 

32 

24 

8 

81 

40 

41 

15 

9 

3 

3 

3 

85 

49 

18 

24 

3 

4 

56 

50 

3 

3 



23 
48 
35 
11 
2 

19 

19 

18 

50 

40 

10 

39 

25 

14 

84 

70 

14 

23 

25 

17 

2 

6 

8 

60 

26 

26 

5 

3 

54 

49 

2 

3 



4 
20 

8 
11 
1 
4 
9 

34 

21 

13 

21 

13 

8 

49 

36 

13 

5 

4 

3 

1 

2 

38 

10 

22 

3 

3 

15 
6 
3 
6 



Teachers, 1908-'09. 



107 



Table XV. Scholarship of White Teachers — Continued. 



Wilson 

Rural 

Wilson City -■ 

Lucama 

Yadkin 

Yancey 

North Carolina - 

Rural 

City 



Total 

Number First 

of Grade. 

Teachers. 



91 

69 

19 

3 

64 
57 



61 
61 



Second 
Grade. 



Third 
Grade. 



Number 
of 



Number 



Teachers Number Having: 
Em- Having: Four 
ployed Normal Years' 
in Rural Training, i Ex- 
Local -tax perience. 
Districts. 



Number 
Having: 
College 

Di- 
ploma. 



32 
34 



32 
21 



8,129 


5,355 


1,458 


113 


1,436 


6,926 


5,355 


1,458 


113 


1,436 


1,203 - 












1" 










108 



Teachers,, 1908-'09. 



TABLE XVI. SCHOLARSHIP OF COLORED TEACHERS, 190.8-'09. 

This table shows the grade of scholarship of rural colored teachers employed 
during the year, as reported by the county superintendents, also something of 
the training and experience of all colored teachers, rural and city, and the 
number of teachers employed in local-tax districts, not including those in city 
schools. 

Si M.MARY OF TABLE XVI AND COMPARISON WITH 1907-'08. 



Total number colored teachers employed 190S-'09- 
Total number colored teachers employed 1907-08 

Increase 

First grade 1908-'09 

First grade 1907-'08 

Increase - 

Second grade 1908-'09 

Si cond grade 1907-08 

Increase. _ 

Third grade 1908-'09 

Third grade 1907-'08 

Increase 

Number having normal training 1908-'09 

Number baying normal training 1907-'0S 

Increase 

Number having four years' experience 1908-'09 

Number having four years' experiei OS — 

Increase 

Number having college diploma 190S-'09 

Number having college diploma 1907-'08 

Increase 

Number teachers employed in local-tax disl 



Rural. 



2,444 

2,402 

12 

757 

730 
21 

1,619 

16 

52 

17 

5 

1,104 

952 

152 

1,394 

1,376 

18 

274 

215 

59 

22.") 



City. 



384 

373 

11 



231 
247 

*16 
293 
293 



155 
158 

*3 



North 
Carolina. 



2,828 
2,775 

53 

7.37 

736 

21 

1,635 

1,619 

16 

52 

47 

5 

1,335 

1,199 

136 

1,687 

1,669 

18 

373 

225 



* Decrease. 



Teachers, 1908-'09. 



109 



Table XVI. Scholarship of Colored Teachers — Continued. 





__ 
o 

u 

<_ 
_- 

s . 

^ _ 
__- 

o3 _ 
■_> a3 

O <_ 


<_ 
■a 

g 

a 

-_> 

w 


Second Grade. 


_ 

T3 

o 

t_ 

-3 


Number Teachers 
Employed in 
Rural Local-tax 
Districts. 


Number Having 
Normal Training. 


Number Having 
Four Years' 
Experience. 


Number Holding 
College Diploma. 


Alamance, 


34 

28 
2 
2 


4 
4 


24 
24 






19 
18 

1 


25 

19 

2 

2 


3 


Rural.. -. 






2 


Burlington. _ ___ _ 








Graham, .. 


























Mebane 


2 

8 

3 

46 

42 

4 

10 

46 

38 

6 

2 

58 
54 












2 
4 
S 

20 

18 

2 

1 

26 

20 

4 

2 

35 

32 


i , 


Alexander 


1 

9 
9 


6 

3 

33 

33 


1 




1 




Alleghany 




Anson- . __ 






7 
7 


4 


Rural 






3 


Wadesboro 






1 


Ashe.. . . -_ _ 


1 
28 
28 


9 

10 
10 






1 
33 
29 

3 

1 
51 
49 


1 


Beaufort. 






3 


Rural. ._ _. 






1 


Washington _ 






2 


Belhaven.- 












Bertie _ __ 


25 
25 


29 
29 






2 


Rural- ._ 








Aulander 








Windsor. _ _. 


4 
46 
23 
33 
17 
16 
11 

8 

3 

27 
21 

6 
18 
14 

4 










2 
27 

5 
24 
10 
14 

2 


3 

32 

20 

26 

14 

12 

5 

2 

3 

17 

12 

5 

12 

10 

2 


2 


Bladen... . . 


4 
11 
12 
12 


42 

12 

5 

5 




1 




Brunswick . _ 


4 


Buncombe. .. 




2 
2 


7 


Rural 


4 


Asheville 


3 


Burke . 




8 
8 






1 


Rural .. 








Morganton ... 






2 

22 
18 

4 
10 

7 

3 


1 


Cabarrus 


5 
5 


16 
16 






10 


Rural 






5 
5 


Concord 






Caldwell.. 


5 

5 


9 
9 






7 
5 


Rural.. . 






Lenoir. . 






2 


Granite 












Rhodhiss. . 



















110 



Teachers, 1908-'09. 



Table XVI. Scholarship of Colored Teachers — Continued. 



Camden 

Carteret 

ell 

Catawba 

Rural 

Hickory 

Newton 

Chatham 

Cherokee •_. 

Rural 

Andrews 

Murphy 

Chowan 

Rural 

Edenton 

Clay 

Cleveland 

Rural 

Shelby 

Kings Mountain. 

Columbus 

Craven 

Rural 

New Bern 

Cumberland 

Rural 

Fayetteville 

Hope Mills 

Currituck 

Dare 

Davidson 

Rural-. 

Lexington 

Thomasville 

Davie 











K 




o 








IB X 


M* 


<D 

E . 


6 
■a 

c3 


6 

■a 

u 




•a 


Dead 
ed in 
ocal-ta 

3. 


Havir 
Traini 


'1 

c5 O 





£ 
o 




— 


nbei 
ploy 

ral 1 
Hid 


■SI 




■— 


o 
T. 


3 


3 8 3.2 


3 O 


HH 


£ 


H 


fcHtfQ 


£Z 



12 

8 

38 

20 

IS 

3 

2 

40 

4 

3 

1 



M 

C 
> 

3 t, « 

= r - 
3 O X 



10 

1 

18 
3 
3 



2 
7 

20 
12 
12 



12 



26 
3 - 
3 . 



23 
22 

1 
1 
28 
- 

2 

1 

36 

11 

35 

9 

64 

58 

6 



13 
13 



2 

6 
4 

2 

1 

1 

19 



21 
20 

1 



13 
6 
6 



19 
19 



23 
28 
28 



53 
53 



13 
3 

24 

19 
3 
2 

15 



6 

2 

11 

11 



15 

9 
3 
6 
55 
50 
5 



12 



11 
2 
6 
1 
3 
2 

13 



11 
3 

21 

13 
9 
2 
2 

25 
1 
1 



17 

16 
1 

1 

10 
8 
2 



25 

32 
24 

8 
is 
43 

5 



8 
1 

15 

10 

3 

2 

9 






— o 



- - 

— M 

E^ 



4 
5 
2 
2 
1 
s 



Teachers, 1908-'09. 



Ill 



Table XVI. Scholarship of Colored Teachers — Continued. 





CM 

o 

M 

CD 

a . 

3 m 
^ cD 

— si 

-^ o3 
O CD 


First Grade. 


CD 
■3 
03 

a 

•3 

a 

o 
o 

CD 

m 


CD 
■3 
03 
M 

o 
"3 


Number Teachers 
Employed in 
Rural Local-tax 
Districts. 


Number Having 
Normal Training. 


Number Having 
Four Years' 
Experience. 


2 03 

= s 

S 3 

=1 

CD cB 


Duplin _ -. --' 


46 


1 


45 




6 




6 


1 


Durham .___- . ... 


42 


1 


17 




7 


22 


32 


15 


Rural. - . - - - - - 


18 


1 


17 




7 


13 


14 


3 


Durham. . 

Edgecombe.. .... . 

Rural .. - --. 

Tarboro- .. 

Forsyth - . . 


24 










9 


18 


12 


42 


12 


23 






24 


26 


5 


35 


12 


23 






20 21 


1 


7 










•4 5 


4 


41 


11 


13 






21 33 


6 












RuraL ____.. 


24 


11 


13 






11 


17 


3 


15 
2 










8 
2 


14 
2 


3 














Franklin . . . . 


50 


9 


33 




6 


26 


32 


3 


Rural -. -. _ 


42 


9 


33 




6 


21 


25 






2 










2 


2 




Louisburg _ . 

Youngsville. . 

Gaston. . _ _. . 


4 










2 


3 


2 


2 










1 


2 


1 


35 


3 


28 




5 


24 


22 


19 


Rural _ 


31 


3 


28 




5 


20 19 


18 




4 










4 j 3 


1 


















Gates. .. ... 


24 


9 


15 




3 


14 


17 























Granville . . . .. 


48 


20 


23 




10 


30 


30 


11 


Rural _ 


43 


20 


23 




10 


27 


26 


8 


Oxford _ _ _ . 


5 










3 


4 


3 


Greene . ..... 


22 


4 


15 


3 




12 9 


3 


Guilford 


56 


13 


22 




17 


IS 34 


16 


Rural... .. 


35 
10 
11 


13 


22 




17 


10 27 

8 7 


9 


Greensboro 


7 


High Point 



























112 



Teachers, 1908-'09. 



Table XVI. Scholarship of Colored Teachers — Continued. 





Total Number of 
Teachers. 


0> 

-d 

■~ 
'S 

f. 
U 

— 

26 


lond Grade. 


Third Grade. 


Number Teachers 
Employed in 
Rural Local-tax 
Districts. 


Number Having 
Normal Training. 


Number Having 
Four "i ears' 
Experience. 


.3 3 

23 
3a 

x: to 
B£ 
= o 


Halifax.. _ _ 


liS 

59 

. 
3 
3 
1 
28 
28 


33 
33 




• 


17 
41 


47 

39 

2 

3 

2 

1 

11 
11 


7 
5 


otland Neck 








Weldon 










3 

■» 

1 
2 
2 




Enfield 










1 


Roanoke Eta] 










1 


Harnett 


3 
3 










Rural 
















Haywood 


3 










2 


o 
















Waynesville 

Henderson. 

Rural 


3 
12 

10 

-13 
21 
21 










2 

1 

1 
29 
10 
10 


2 

7 

6 

1 

20 

21 

21 




8 
8 

20 

11 
11 


2 

_- 

7 

7 




2 

2 




Hendersonville 




I I'll ford 






3 


Byde... 




1 
1 




Rural 








Iredell 

Rural . 

Ilooresville 


39 

33 

3 

3 

4 

12 

37 

2 

3 

22 
20 
20 


11 
14 


IN 

Is 




1 

1 


4 
A 


25 
20 
3 
2 
3 
3 
1 
2 


23 
3 
3 
3 

22 
17 
2 
3 
11 
10 
10 


12 
8 

1 


States ville 










3 


Jackson . 


3 
IS 

15 


1 

22 






2 


Johnston .. 




2 

2 




Rural 




Srlma 




Smithfield-. ... 




Jones 


13 
13 


21 

7 
7 


1 


1 
1 


5 
11 
11 




Lee 


11 


Rural . 


11 






r. .. 


23 
4 

2 


6 
6 


17 
17 






6 
4 
2 


20 
15 

3 

2 


2 


Rural 








Kinston 






2 


LaGrange . _ _ 









Teachers, 1908-'09. 



113 



Table XVI. Scholarship op Colored Teachers — Continued. 





Total Number of 
Teachers. 


Ol 

-a 

S3 

o 

•4-3 

M 

s 


Second Grade. 


Third Grade. 


Number Teachers 
Employed in 
Rural Local-tax 
Districts. 


Number Having 
Normal Training. 


Number Having 
Four Years' 
Experience. 


Number Holding 
College Diploma. 


Lincoln . _ _ 


15 

13 
2 
4 
3 

36 
32 
3 
1 
10 
10 


7 
7 


6 

6 






5 
3 
2 


9 
8 
1 


5 


Rural. . 






3 


Lincolnton _ _ 






2 


Macon . . .. . . 


12 
12 


4 
3 

20 
20 








Madison. _ 








2 
27 
23 
3 
1 
6 
6 




Martin. 






13 
9 
3 
1 

2 
2 


1 


Rural.. _ 








Williamston . ... 








Robersonville 










1 


McDowell -. .. ... 


2 
2 


8 

8 






1 


Rural _ _ ._ 






1 


Marion 








Mecklenburg. ..... 


74 
52 
22 

4 
21 
17 

4 
32 
32 


3 
3 


49 
49 






30 

9 

21 


48 

30 

18 

2 

4 


39 


Rural . _ . . 







18 


Charlotte. ._ ... 






21 


Mitchell 


4 
4 

7 
7 


4 
13 
13 

23 
23 






1 


Montgomery... 






4 


4 


Rural _ .. . 








Troy ... .. 


2 
2 


6 
6 


4 

7 
7 


4 
21 
21 


4 


Moore 


6 


Rural ... . . 


6 


Southern Pines 




Nash . 


47 
39 
6 
2 
36 
13 
23 
46 
25 
24 
19 


5 
5 


34 
34 




7 

7 


3 


4 


2 


Rural.. 




Rocky Mount. 


3 


4 


2 


Spring Hope . 










New Hanover 


13 
13 








28 
13 
15 

9 
10 

9 
15 


28 
12 
16 
25 
13 
17 
11 


15 


Rural.. -. ._ 








1 


Wilmington. 








14 


Northampton. . 


5 

12 

12 

5 


37 
13 
10 
13 


4 

2 
1 


7 

7 

8 


4 


Onslow 


1 


Orange 


5 


Pamlico 


3 



Part II— S 



114 



Teachers, 1908-'09. 



Table XVI. Scholarship of Colored Teachers — Continued. 





Total Number of 
Teachers. 


First Grade. 


— 
f. 



o 
I. 
I. 


Third Grade. 


Number Teachers 
1 Imployed in 
Rural Local-tax 
] list ricts. 


eg 

>S 

S - 

11 

3 z 


Number Having 
Four iTears 
i perience. 


.5 a 
-- 

— S£ 


Pasquotank. — 

Rural 


23 


13 


3 






23 


17 




16 

7 


13 


3 






16 

7 


11 

6 




Elizabeth City 








Pender 


39 


19 


19 


1 


8 


19 


18 


12 


Perquimans 


24 


13 


7 


l 




17 


11 


1 


Rural.. -. 


21 


13 


7 


l 




14 


12 


1 


Hertford 


3 
35 










3 

7 


2 

18 




Person. 




32 






2 


Rural . - 


32 




32 






5 


15 




Roxboro. 


3 

57 
52 










2 
14 

10 


3 
31 
ft 


2 


Pitt 


IX 
13 


39 




4 

i 


I 


Rural 


* 


Greenville. . 


5 
10 










4 
2 


5 
3 


4 


Polk 


2 


B 






2 


Randolph 




2 




1 




9 


8 


5 


Rural 


22 


2 


19 


1 




8 


7 


4 


Ashboro 


3 










1 


1 


1 














Richmond 


31 


16 


8 


3 


1 


6 


16 


4 


Rural 


27 


16 


8 


3 


1 


5 


13 


2 


Rockingham .. 


2 

o 

93 










1 


2 

1 
48 


2 


Hamlet . 










Robeson .. .. .. 


40 


11 


. 


3 


63 


13 


Rural... _ 


88 


40 


1! 


4 


3 


58 


43 


12 


Lumberton. 


3 

2 

45 










3 

2 
36 


3 

2 

25 


1 


Maxton 










Rockingham 


8 


23 


■1 


7 


Rural. 


35 


8 


23 


4 




28 


17 


1 


Reidsville 


6 










6 


6 


5 


Ruffln 













Madison . 


4 
45 










2 
31 


29 


1 


Rowan ... 


13 




1 


5 


II 


Rural.. 


40 


13 


26 


1 


5 


31 


29 


11 


Salisbury.. 


5 

















Teachers, 1908-'09. 



115 



Table XVI. Scholarship of Colored Teachers — Continued. 





o 

M 

CD 

a . 

3 m 
^ cu 
— si 
:S o 
■^ c3 
O S> 


First Grade. 


CD 

■o 

cS 
M 

o 

"3 

3 
o 

O 

CD 

-J2 


CD 
T3 
c3 
M 

o 

T3 

'B 


Number Teachers 
Employed in 
Rural Local-tax 
Districts. 


C3.S 

>B 

c« o3 

if 

3 O 


Number Having 
Four Years' 
Experience. 


.3 3 
CD CD 

£3 


Rutherford - - - _ . . . 


21 
55 
51 
4 
23 
10 
10 


1 
6 
6 


20 
45 
45 






7 
5 
3 
2 
6 


12 
35 
32 
3 
9 
5 
5 


2 


Sampson.. .. _ _ 




14 
14 


2 


Rural-. - 


1 


Clinton . . - - _. 


1 


Scotland 


6 
2 
2 


17 
8 
8 




2 




Stanly. . . . _ . 




Rural -. 










Albemarle 










Stokes ._ 


10 

15 

13 

2 


4 
2 
2 


6 
11 
11 




2 


4 
4 
2 
2 


4 
6 
4 
2 




Surry. . _ 


3 


Rural . . . 






1 


Mount Airy 






2 


Pilot Mountain __ 












Swain __ __ 


2 
3 

8 

43 

40 

3 

32 

24 

8 

107 

81 

26 

46 

25 

20 

2 

3 

3 

57 

39 

11 

5 

2 


1 

1 

25 

25 


2 
2 

7 
15 
15 








4 
3 

8 

29 
27 

2 
27 
19 

8 
67 
44 
23 
21 
17 
14 




Transylvania . 




3 


2 
8 

29 

26 

3 

9 

4 

5 

63 

55 

8 

41 

10 

8 

1 

1 


1 


Tyrrell ... . . 




Union. _. 






10 


Rural ... .. 






7 


Monroe _. _ . .. 






3 


Vance . 


2 
2 


19 

19 


3 
3 


4 
4 


4 


Rural . _. 


4 


Henderson .. ._ 




Wake 


1 
1 


70 
70 


10 
10 


18 
18 


16 


Rural . 


12 


Raleigh 


4 


Warren 


39 
2 
2 


6 
18 
18 


1 


7 


6 


Washington . . 




Rural.. .. 








Roper . 








Plymouth.. 










3 




Watauga .... 


6 
6 


3 

33 
33 








Wayne 




3 
3 


51 

38 

11 

1 

1 


36 

24 

7 

4 

1 


13 


Rural.. 


3 


Goldsboro. . 


9 


Mount Olive. . 










1 


Fremont . 













116 



Teachers; 1908-'09. 



Table XVI. Scholarship of Colored Teachers— Continued. 





Total Number of 
Teachers. 


First Grade. 


Second Grade. 


Third Grade. 


Number Teachers 
Employed in 
Rural Local-tax 

Districts. 


Number Having 
Normal Training. 


Number Having 
Four 5 ears' 
Experiem 


Number Holding 
t lollege l tiploma. 


Wilkes... . .. 


23 
22 


4 

4 


17 
17 


1 
1 


12 
12 


13 
13 


17 
16 


l 


Rural. . 


1 


Wilkesboro. 




North Wilkesboro. 


1 

39 

28 

10 

1 

1 

2 












1 
28 
20 

7 

1 
4 

1 




Wil-on.. 


15 
15 


13 
13 




2 
2 


20 

14 

5 

1 


16 


Rural 


8 


Wilson City 


8 


Lucama. 










Yadkin 


1 


7 






2 


Yancey 




















North Carolina 


2.828 
2.441 


757 
757 


1,635 


52 
52 


225 
225 


1,335 

1,104 

231 


1,687 

1,394 

293 


429 


Rural 

City 


.7 1 
155 













G. FURNITURE OF RURAL SCHOOLHOUSES AND NEW 

HOUSES BUILT. 



TABLE XVII. FURNITURE OF RURAL SCHOOLHOUSES, 1908-'09. 

The following table gives the number of rural schoolhouses furnished with 
patent desks, the number furnished with home-made desks, and the number 
furnished with benches, by races. 

Summary of Table XVII. 





White. 


Colored. 


North 
Carolina. 


Number of rural schoolhouses . . . - - -- 


5,189 

1,777 

2,656 
691 
34.2 
51.1 
13.3 


2,212 
124 
1,335 
772 
5.6 
60.3 
34.9 


- 7,401 


Furnished with patent desks ... . 


1,901 


Furnished with home-made desks _ . . 


3,991 


Furnished with benches . . . -- 


1,463 


Percentage furnished with patent desks-- -- 


25 6 


Percentage furnished with home-made desks. _ 


53 9 


Percentage furnished with benches. _'_. -. 


19 7 









White. 


Colored. 




CD CO 

n CD 

E 3 
3 O 


Furnished 
With Patent 
Desks. 


Furnished 
With Home- 
made Desks. 


Furnished 

With 

Benches. 


Number 
Houses. 


Furnished 
With Patent 
Desks. 


Furnished 
With Home- 
made Desks. 


■3 
<v 

'co 

'csz 


CO 

CD 

o 

3 

CD 
« 


Alamance. _. .. 


54 
49 
41 
43 
99 
76 
62 
70 
49 
89 
51 
43 
69 
19 
40 
40 
75 


44 
4 
9 

22 
8 
9 


10 
35 
15 
11 
60 
62 
50 
50 
40 
42 
40 
44 
60 
13 
17 
9 
71 




26 

5 

3 

40 

10 

33 

55 

46 

25 

13 

8 

22 

14 

12 

8 

38 
16 


5 


14 


' 


7 


Alexander.. ._ 


14 

17 

10 

31 

5 

12 

4 

4 

2 

13 


4 


Alleghany - - 






3 


Anson _. ._ 






40 


Ashe . .. 




1 

17 

30 

23 

17 

3 

4 

10 

14 

12 

3 

8 

18 


9 


Beaufort - 

Bertie . 


3 


15 
85 


Bladen 


16 

3 

52 




83 


Brunswick . 




7 


Buncombe .. 

Burke . . 


1 


9 
4 


Cabarrus. . 


4 
9 
6 

18 

26 

6 




9 


Caldwell... 







1 


Camden . . . 








Carteret.. 


5 
5 


1 




5 


Caswell... .. 


30 


Catawba 







118 



Furxituee of Houses, 1908-'09. 



Table XVII. Furxitltie of Rural Schoolhouses — Continued. 



Chatham. .. 
Cherokee . . . 

Chowan 

Clay 

Cleveland... 
Columbus .- 

Craven 

Cumberland 
Currituck... 

Dare 

David 

Davie 

Duplin 

Durham 

Edgecomli.- 

t h 

Franklin 

' iaston 

Call's 

Graham 

Granville . . 

Greene 

Guilford 

Halifax 

Harnett 

Haywood. .. 
Henderson.. 

Hertford 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Jackson 

Johnston . . . 

Jones 

Lee 

Lenoir 





White. 






Colored. 






s r. 

~ r. 

£ 3 
3 

aw 


— X. 

s.3_> 

: / 


-: x 

a* 

— 3 r. 

— — . — 

'=-.2 
i — . - 
-■- ^ 


— 

— V 

£ A 

= ~ B 
■-—- 


u 

= 3 

r 

as 


3 

£ ~ r. 
3-3 - 
u +* m 


- X 

_ 3^ 

"3 3 o 

eo o ffl 

3-^ 

!-, — - 


■3 
— 

X 
3-3 


DD 

3 

nn 
— . 


72 


12 
3 
18 
1 
23 
33 
21 
39 
12 


58 
43 

1 


2 

5 

15 

4 

30 

3 

3 

9 


37 
15 




27 
1 
9 




10 


57 






19 
16 


1 




5 

1 


73 


46 

20 
33 
21 
11 
70 
40 
65 

12 

13 

28 
22 

2 
20 

13 
17 

24 
21 

17 

46 

3 

68 

20 

3 

1 


21 
36 
32 
53 
14 

3 
16 
11 
40 
16 
35 
21 
30 
29 
28 

1 
41 
19 
29 
4s 
27 

1 

8 
33 
18 
30 

3 

36 
17 
12 
23 




5 
15 
18 
28 
11 


16 


87 




?a 


47 
72 


3 


12 
25 


33 
19 


1 


2 

3 


87 


13 

3 

7 

26 

27 

67 

20 

30 

9 

1 

32 

18 

58 

33 

11 

19 

11 

11 

1 

39 

10 

38 

7 




3 
13 
40 
10 
30 
14 
30 

8 
20 

1 

11 
17 
17 
23 
.'1 


14 


34 






7.' 




1 
6 
5 
6 




26 




39 




80 






1 




2 

3 

19 


fi 


01 
31 


1 
2 


20 






49 






28 








o 


82 




9 
21 


3 


42 

58 


1 

2 

11 

10 

3 

6 

2 

31 

3 

2 


6 



:,n 






46 








9 


32 

24 


2 


22 
4 
19 


17 
15 


88 
44 


1 


10 

3 


107 
27 


1 


28 
17 
2 
11 


7 
5 


28 






39 


36 




12 







Furniture of Houses, 1908-'09. 



119 



Table XVII. Furniture of Rural Schoolhouses — Continued. 





White. 


Colored. 




Number 
Houses. 


Furnished 
With Patent 
Desks. 


Furnished 
With Home- 
made Desks. 


Furnished 

With 

Benches. 


Number 
Houses. 


Furnished 
With Patent 
Desks. 


Furnished 
With Home- 
made Desks. 


T3 
43 

CO 

'2 43 


CO 

a> 

43 

a 
m 


Lincoln 


57 

59 

68 

43 

56 

69 

62 

58 

60 

50 

14 

41 

52 

39 

22 

21 

39 

26 

45 

80 

28 

94 

27 

79 

73 

82 

75 

90 

23 

57 

65 

88 

43 

28 

25 


9 
5 
8 
4 
11 
34 
2 


44 
28 
19 
39 
24 
35 
26 


5 

26 
41 


12 
4 

3 
28 

9 
56 

3 
17 
22 
35 
11 
43 
20 
25 
13 
16 
33 
18 
32 
51 

7 
16 
20 
79 
42 
32 
23 
50 
22 

6 
10 
13 

2 

1 

9 








13 


Macon 




1 


a 






3 






28 
5 

22 
1 




McDowell 


16 




- 


5 


Mecklenburg 




34 


Mitchell 








Montgomery 
Moore _. 








40 
41 

7 
17 

5 
11 
12 

4 
12 


10 

9 

8 

23 

47 

23 

7 

7 

27 

20 

1 

65 

13 

76 

5 

25 
6 

34 
22 
60 
15 
43 
34 
18 
34 
4 
22 


10 


1 


10 

35 

12 

42 

21 

6 

7 

15 

19 

10 

32 

50 

1 

9 




11 


Nash 




New Hanover 










Northampton 

Onslow 




1 








Orange 


5 
3 

10 
3 
6 






19 


Pamlico 




6 


Pasquotank, 

Pender 


1 






13 


Perquimans. . 
Person 




8 


44 

15 

2 

15 

22 

42 

67 

38 

42 

22 

8 

6 

26 

29 

2 

8 

3 






Pitt 




1 




Polk 


14 
3 




8 


Randolph . 
Richmond 




7 




n 


Robeson . 

Rockingham 


12 


3 

14 
4 


46 
20 
20 
8 
35 
19 


40 
8 


Rowan 


10 
14 

8 


8 


Rutherford 


15 


Sampson.. 
Scotland. . 


1 
3 


14 


Stanly. . 


12 

5 

41 

7 
16 


fi 


Stokes . 






10 


Surry 




1 


1?, 


Swain.. 




?, 


Transylvania 






1 


Tyrrell 






9 



120 



Furniture of Houses, 1908-'09. 



Table XVII. Fukxiture of Rural Schoolhouses — Continued. 





White. 


• 


Colored. 






Number 
Hon 


Furnished 
With Patent 

Desks. 


Furnished 
\\ iii> Home- 
made 1 ii'sks. 


Furnished 

Willi 

Benches. 


Number 

J louses. 


Furnished 
With Patent 

Desks. 


Furnished 

Willi Home- 
made Desks. 


Furnished 

With 

Benches. 


Union 


83 
23 
88 
34 
25 
68 
65 
li' 1 
51 
52 
36 


10 
22 
83 
20 

1 

1 
52 

4 
34 

6 


52 

1 

5 

10 

22 

10 

13 

101 

13 

45 

2 


20 


36 
21 
62 
42 
17 
2 
• 

n 

26 
6 
2 


10 


9 
21 

50 
22 
14 


29 


Vance ._ 




Wake -. 




7 


Warren 


4 

2 

57 


20 


Washington 

Watauga -- 


3 
2 


Wayne 


3 


35 

6 

23 

1 




Wilkes - 


19 


11 


\\ ilson.. 




4 


Yadkin 


1 
33 




5 


Yancev 




2 












Total 


5,189 


1.777 


2,656 


691 


2,212 


124 


1,335 


772 



New Houses, 1908-'09. 



121 



TABLE XVIII. NEW RURAL SCHOOLHOUSES BU I LT AND THE I R COST, 
AND THE AMOUNT EXPENDED FOR REPAIRS, 1908-'09. 

This table shows the number of new rural schoolhouses built during the 
year, by races, and their cost, and also the cost of repairs on old houses. 

Summary of Table XVIII and Comparison with 1907-'0S. 



Total new schoolhouses built 1908-'09. 
Total new schoolhouses built 1907-'08_ 

Total for two years 

Total cost of new schoolhouses built 1908-'09. 
Total cost of new schoolhouses built 1907-'0S. 

Decrease 

Average cost of new rural schoolhouses built 1908-'09 
Average cost of new rural schoolhouses built 1907-'08 

Increase 

Total cost of repairs 



North 
Carolina. 






Number 

New 
Houses, 
White. 


Number 

New 
Houses, 
Colored. 


Total 
Number 

New 
Houses 

Built. 


Total Cost 

New 

Houses. 


Total Cost 

of Repairs, 

Old 

Houses. 


Alamance . - - 


3 
2 
3 
2 




3 
3 
3 
5 


$ 3,366.00 
1,300.00 
1,600.00 
4,800.00 


S 440.30 


Alexander _ 


1 


166.00 


Alleghany - 




Anson . 


3 


200.00 


Ashe 


606.52 


Beaufort - 


2 
3 
9 
2 
6 
1 
3 
8 
1 
5 


1 

1 
3 
1 
1 

2 

1 


3 

4 

12 

3 

7 
1 
5 
9 
1 
5 
2 
2 
4 
1 


800.00 
3,300.00 
4,700.00 
1,225.00 
6,848.00 

350.00 
1,961.00 
2,707.00 
2,000.00 
1,200.00 

270.00 
1,950.00 
1,957.00 
1,200.00 


301.43 


Bertie.. .. ... 




Bladen _ _ . . 


150.00 


Brunswick.. - -_ 


125.00 


Buncombe. .... _ _ 


363.02 


Burke . . 


125.00 


Cabarrus . 


97.26 


Caldwell 


190.00 


Camden. . 




Carteret . 






Caswell. 


2 


128.10 


Catawba. 


2 
3 

1 


450.00 


Chatham. 


1 


266.26 


Cherokee 


42.60 



122 



Xi:w Houses, 1908-'09. 



Table XVIII. New Rural- Schoolhocses 'Built — Continued. 





Number 

New 
Houses, 

White. 


Number 

v . 
Houses, 
Colored. 


Total 

Number 

New 

Hon-' s 
Built. 


Total Cost 

New 

Houses. 


Total Cost 

of Repairs, 

Old 

Houses. 


Cho wa n 








$ 215.00 

300.00 

600.00 

10,200.00 

1,346.00 

5,000 00 

210.00 


$ 167.00 


Clav - 


1 
1 
9 

-1 
7 




1 

1 
10 

5 
10 

1 


14.00 


Cleveland 




2.100.00 


Columbus . 


1 
l 
3 

1 


1,500 00 


< raven 


578.27 


Cumberland . 


800.00 


Currituck _ 


171.43 


Dare .- 




179.07 


Davidson - 

Davie 


2 
3 
3 
3 
B 
. 

3 
1 


1 


3 
3 
3 
3 
9 
3 
4 
5 


466.00 

896.00 

550 00 

9,500.00 

.'.,140.00 

6,788.00 

2,090.00 

H) 00 


111 SI 


Durham 








1,000.00 


Edgecombe 

Forsvt h 


1 
1 
1 
1 


306.00 
1,600 43 


Franklin 

on 


65.00 
18.95 


Gates 














30.00 


Granville. . 


7 
•_> 

5 


2 


9 
2 
6 

1 
8 


12,877.00 
829.00 

6,100.00 
250.00 

2.632.00 


11.-, IK) 

85.00 




Guilford 

Halifax , 


1 
1 
3 


500.00 
888.80 


Harnett . 


-". 


1,050.23 


Hende 


1 

2 
3 
6 
3 
8 
2 
1 
2 
4 
2 
4 
3 




4 
3 
3 

7 
3 
9 

-1 

1 

3 
I 

3 
1 
3 


17.00 
150.00 

3.750 00 

■i. ISO. 00 

3,500.00 

507.00 

900.00 

250.00 

1,000.00 

1,143.00 

1.07 

2.100.00 
.X. 000. 00 




Hertford 




1 


17.' 11 
180.36 


[redell 

Jackson 


1 


229.00 
123 00 


Johnston 


1 
2 




Jones 




L3e 




Lenoir 


1 




Lincoln 


18.61 


Macon 


1 


71.05 


Madison 


195 92 


Martin 




513.82 



New Houses, 1908-'09. 



12: 



Table XVIII. New Rural Schoolhouses Built — Continued. 





Number 

New 
Houses, 
White. 


Number 

New 
Houses, 
Colored. 


Total 
Number 

New 
Houses 

Built. 


Total Cost 

New 

Houses. 


Total Cost 

of Repairs, 

Old 

Houses. 


McDowell . - 


6 
7 
4 
1 
2 
1 
2 
1 
' 2 
1 
2 




6 
11 
4 
1 
4 
3 
2 
2 
3 
3 
2 


$ 4,000.00 

11,694.00 

1,675.00 

181.00 

16,075.00 

4,842.00 

828.00 

1,000.00 

1,404.00 

930.00 

1,408.00 


$ 2,000.00 


Mecklenburg - . - - 


4 


593.17 


Mitchell .... 




Montgomery 






Aloore -- 


2 
2 


19.30 


Nash _ - - -- 


2,119.82 


New Hanover - - 


66.73 


Northampton . 


1 
1 
2 


1,300.00 


Onslow - 


208.88 


Orange - - - _ - - 


627.00 


Pamlico - 


35.69 


Pasquotank 






Pender 


3 

2 




3 

2 


2,000.00 
850.00 


200.00 


Perquimans - - 




259.02 


Person . - - 




107.54 


Pitt - -. 


4 
2 
6 


1 


5 

2 
7 
1 
7 
5 
5 
4 
10 
3 
5 
4 
3 
4 
2 
2 
2 
1 
4 


4,250.00 

557.00 

13,933.00 

1,613.00 

5,600.00 

5,160.00 

4,766.00 

1,137.00 

6,074.00 

1,089.00 

1,359.00 

1,175.00 

1,800.00 

441.00 

1,910.00 

705.00 

348.00 

1,700.00 

14,492.00 




Polk - . 


17.24 


Randolph 


1 

1 
2 




Richmond . - - 


400.00 


Robeson. _ . ....._ 


5 
5 
3 

3 
8 

A 

3 
4 
4 
3 
4 
2 
2 
2 
1 
4 


1,375.00 


Rockingham 


359.00 


Rowan . . - 


2 
1 

2 


403.23 


Rutherford __ . .. . 


49.00 


.Sampson _ 


259.26 


Scotland 


200.00 


Stanly-. . . .. 


1 


258.26 


Stokes. . 


62.15 


Surry.. .. 

Swain.. 










Transylvania 




226.97 


Tyrrell ... 




197.29 


Union.. 


911.00 


Vance 




120.00 


Wake. . .. 




687.00 


Warren.. 






Washington 










115.44 















124 



New Houses, 1908- ? 09. 



Table XVIII. New Rural Schoolhouses Bcilt — Continued. 



Wayne 

Wilkes 

Wilson 

Yadkin 

Yancey 

Total. 



Number 

New- 
Houses, 
White. 



Number 

New 
Houses, 
Colored. 



Number Total Cost J°J£' ¥?~ 
New New of Repairs, 



Houses 
Built. 



Houses. 



Old 
Houses. 



$ 3,436.00 $ 731 28 

3,140.00 900.00' 

-.00 498.90 

1,940.00 

1,019.00 77 ol 



284 



72 



272,376.00 34,039.27 



First $100,000. 



125 



RECORD OF DISTRIBUTION OF FIRST $100,000 FOR 1908-'09. 



Counties. 



Alamance. . 
Alexander. . 
Alleghany __ 

Anson 

Ashe 

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 



Population. 


Amount. 


9,188 


$ 1,282.75 


4,032 


564.35 


3,077 


430.92 


8,310 


1,161.07 


7,759 


1,084.08 


8,886 


1,241.55 


7,633 


1,066.48 


6,346 


886.66 


4,170 


583.63 


16,259 


2,271.70 


6,480 


905.38 


8,585 


1,199.49 


6,633 


926.76 


2,023 


283.65 


4,075 


569.36 


4,824 


674.00 


9,814 


1,371.21 


8,587 


1,199.77 


5,194 


725.70 


3,344 


468.22 


1,465 


206.24 


9,331 


1,303.71 


8,786 


1,227.58 


7,638 


1,067.18 


11,962 


1,671.33 


2,622 


367.34 


1,708 


239.64 


9,238 


1,290.73 


4,614 


644.66 


8,050 


1,124.74 


10,962 


1,533.00 


8,716 


1,217.80 


13,525 


1,889.71 


8,425 


1,177.14 


13,277 


1,855.06 


4,043 


565.89 


1,630 


228.74 


8,228 


1,149.61 


4,187 


5S5.00 



126 



First $100,000. 



Record of Distribution- — Continued. 

Counties. 

Guilford 

Halifax 

Harnet t 

Haywood 

Henderson 

Hertford 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Jackson 

Johnston 

Jones 

Lenoir 

Lincoln 

Macon 

Madison 

Martin 

McDowell 

Mecklenburg 

Mitchell 

Mont gomery 

Moore 

Nash 

Hanover 

Northampton 

Onslow 

Orange 

!ico 

Pasquotank 

Pender 

Perquimans 

Person 

Pitt 

Polk 

Randolph 

Richmond 

Robeson 

Rockingham 

Rowan 

R ut herford 



Population. Ajnount. 



17. '.i.jj 


$ 2,503.67 


1 1 , 557 


1,614.74 




1,052 7" 


6,665 


931.23 


5,269 


736.18 


5,143 


718 57 


3,152 


111 39 


11.09S 


1,5.50.61 


1,294 


599.95 




1,7.56.02 




391 . 23 




903.43 


6,266 


875 18 




629.57 


7,762 


1,084 50 


5,808 


Ml 19 


5,276 


737.10 


21,244 


2,968.21 


6,463 


903.01 


5,063 


7'i7 HI 


9,054 


1.265.02 


9,665 


1,3.50.39 


7,588 


1,060.19 


0,7.50 




4,654 


650 25 


4,766 


665.90 


3,379 


473 11 


4,998 


69S.32 


5,084 


710.33 


3,530 


494 21 


5,705 


797.10 


11. 


1,603.50 


2.313 


324.17 


10 


1,40 




875.34 


16.71.' 


2,339.19 


12.111' 


1.734.20 


12.071 


1,1 ■ 


9,469 


1,323.00 



First $100,000. 



127 



Record of Distribution — Continued. 



Counties. 



Population. Amount. 



Sampson 

Scotland 

Stanly 

Stokes 

Surry 

Swain 

Transylvania . 

Tyrrell 

Union 

Vance 

Wake 

Warren 

Washington.. 

Watauga 

Wayne 

Wilkes 

Wilson 

Yadkin 

Yancey 

Total_. 



10,340 
3,262 
7,0S4 
6,810 

10,411 
3,370 
2,331 
1,731 
9,424 
7,051 

20,193 
7,207 
3,613 
4,941 

11,311 

11,027 

9,156 

5,282 

4,138 

715,716 



1,444.70 

455.76 

989.77 

951.49 

1,454.62 

471.85 

326.68 

242.85 

"1,316.72 

985.16 

2,821.36 

1,007.10 

505.80 

690.35 

1,580.37 

1,540.69 

1,279.27 

738.00 

578.16 

100,000.00 



123 



Secoxd $100,000. 



ANNUAL APPROPRIATION TO EQUALIZE SCHOOL TERMS, 1908-'09. 

The following is the record of the apportionment of the annual State appro- 
priation of $100,000 to equalize school terms in accordance with section 4ii!)'.t, 
Revisal 1905. 



Counties. 



under. . 
Alleghany _ . 

Bladen 

Brunswick.. 

Caldwell 

Carteret 

Caswell 

Catawba 

Chatham 

rokee 

( levelan 
Columbus... 

iberland 
Currituck 



l •art- 



Davidson.. 
Davie 

Duplin 

Franklin... 

Graham 

i ireene 

Harnett 

Henderson. 



Iredell 

Jackson 

Jones 

Lee 

Lincoln 

■:i 

Madison 



Asking Aid. 


Amount 
of Aid 
Legally 

.ed. 


Amount 
Appor- 


White. 


Colored. 


tioned. 


- 


6 


$ 3,995.10 


$ 2,643.86 


41 


3 


3.323.05 


2.316.42 


99 


10 


15.52 


2,643.08 


70 


48 


">.')93.92 


3,182 f.l 


11 


16 


2,847.31 


2,139.42 


20 


1 


1,132 74 


941 56 


12 




275.00 


2,232.85 


41 




2,414.20 


1,899.36 


77 


16 


l,6fl 


1,042.56 


70 


16 


2,351 


1,674.87 


50 


3 


4,521 si 


2.784.92 


31 


9 


1,191.14 


831.58 


71 


28 


11.06 


1.614.57 


76 


54 


1. 100.00 


2,531.01 


32 


12 


2,116 46 


1,669.71 


19 


3 


3,765 50 


2.488.03 


19 


6 


830.00 


697.95 


56 


15 


2,325.00 


1,673.46 


10 


3 


545.15 


526.88 


29 


23 


L, 645. 05 


1,358.83 




23 


1,281.61 


961.89 


20 


1 


820.00 


749.93 


26 


3 


672 12 


576.30 


60 


31 


1,155.66 


779.16 


51 


9 


2,966.95 


2.355.69 


27 


9 


3,2c 


2,082.91 


69 


27 


2,711.00 


1.793.90 


38 


3 


3,94 1 08 


2,495.94 


28 


20 


1.255.84 


1,11 


35 


5 


1,932.43 


1,61 


58 


12 


3.635.18 


2.038 29 


59 


4 


1,983.98 


1,204.18 


61 


1 


2,89! 


2,299 -'-' 



Second $100,000. 



129 



Appropriation to Equalize School Terms — Continued. 



Counties. 



McDowell 

Mitchell 

Montgomery. 

Moore 

Northampton 

Onslow 

Orange 

Pamlico 

Pender 

Person 

Randolph 

Rockingham . 
Rutherford.. 

Sampson 

Stanly 

Stokes 

Transylvania- 
Watauga 

Wilkes 

Yadkin 

Yancey 

Total.. 



Number Districts 
Asking Aid. 


Amount 
of Aid 
Legally 
Asked. 


Amount 
Appor- 


White. 


Colored. 


tioned. 


42 


8 


$4,218.87 


$ 2,776.08 


65 


4 


3,731.97 


2,603.30 


60 


18 


1,265.88 


1,127.91 


49 


27 


2,223.11 


1,721.02 


1 


30 


1,193.00 


906.35 


42 


19 


2,352.06 


1,691.59 


8 




345.00 
3,797.14 


" 341.55 


22 


14 


2,476.73 


43 


34 


2,335.92 


1,747.20 


33 


3 


2,002.93 


1,463.87 


103 


21 


3,727.00 


2,174.42 


66 


36 


865.70 


502.33 


77 


19 


4,110.00 


2,746.92 


78 


44 


3,168.16 


2,258.27 


59 


. 11 


680.00 


336.60 


46 


5 


766.96 


379.65 


30 


2 


1,316.58 


1,061.10 


72 


4 


2,750.61 


2,179.18 


124 


14 


5,929.50 


3,522.12 


53 


3 


1,568.28 


1,392.00 


48 


2 


3,132.90 


2.207.39 


2,603 


787 


133,870.58 


92,500.00 



Part II—!) 



A. RECEIPTS FOR SCHOOLS. 



TABLE I. SCHOOL FUNDS AND SOURCES, 1909-MO. 

This table shows the total school fund of each county and of each separate 
town or city school system for the scholastic year 1909-'10 and the sources of 
the same. 

Simmaky of Table I and Comparison with 19O8-'O0. 



Balance from 1908-'09 

Local tax, 1909-' 10 

Local tax, 1908-'09 

Increase 

Percentage of increase 

Loans, bonds, etc., 1909-' 10 

Loans, bonds, etc., l90S-'09 

Increase 

County fund, 1909-' 10- 

County fund, 1908-'09 

I ncrease - . 

Special State appropriations, elementary schools. 
Special State appropriations, public high schools. 



Rural. 



City. 



Private donations, State appropriations, etc., for libra- 
ries, 190i) -'10 



Private donations, State appropriations, etc., for libra- 
ries, 190S-'09 



Increase 

Total available school fund, 1909-' 10 

Total available school fund, 1908-'09 

Increase 

Percentage of increase 

Rural funds (not included in above), 1909-'10t 

Rural funds (not included in above), 1908-'09- 

Increase 



I 277,035.54 

296,914.63 

744.17 

59,170.40 

24.9 

66,775.00 

59,302.50 

7,472.50 

1,446,365.84 

'33.72 

•31,577.88 

216,220.80 

48,350.00 

25,410.66 

30,1 
♦5,011.75 

2,377,062 47 

2,325,863.12 

51,799.35 

2.2 

71 32 

76,12s II 

•10,156 82 



$ 56,918.40 

580,885.28 

"»05 . 65 

1,379.63 

.24 

227.302.49 

160,768.46 

66,534.03 

307,806.42 

S45.62 



14.85 

*14.85 

1,172,912.59 

1,093,239.91 

79,672.68 

7.3 



North 
Carolina. 



$ 334,553.94 

877,799.91 

817,249.82 

60,550.09 

7.4 

294,077.49 

220,070.96 

74,006.53 

1,754,162.26 

1,762,779.34 

•8.617.08 

216,220.80 

48,350.00 

25,410.66 

30,477.26 

*5,066.60 

3,550,575 06 

3,419,103.03 

131,472.03 

3.7 

971.32 

76,1. 

•10,156.82 



•Decrease. fSee Supplement to Table I. 







D 
O 

o 

o 

a. 



o 



O 
O 









School Fund, 1909-'10. 



131 



Table I. School Fund and Sources — Continued. 



Balance 
1908-09. 



Alamance % 910.75 

Rural I t 

Burlington 299.47 

Graham 103.46 

Haw River 11.33 

Mebane '.--. 496.49 

Alexander 3,215.17 

Alleghany 31.46 

Anson 3,064.42 



County 

Funds, 

18c. Tax, 

etc. 



Local 

Taxes, 
etc. 



State 
First 



State 
Second 



$100,000. $100,000. 



State 

for 

Public 

High 



Bonds, 
Loan 
Fund, 
Bor- 
rowed 



$ 29,980.45 $13, 0S6. 68$ 1,623.33$ $ 750.00 



Schools. I Money, 
etc. 



Li- 
braries, 
Private 
Dona- 
tions, 
etc. 



Total 
Fund. 



$ 4,150.00 ; $1,015.72 



3,056.16 

8.26 

810.79 

6,641.44 

5,983.06 

364.84 

293.54 



Rural 

Wadesboro 

Ashe 

Beaufort 

Rural 

Washington 

r* Belhaven 

Bertie ] 7,267.25 

Rural ' 6,707.25 

Aulander ! 280.00 

Windsor 280 . 00 

Bladen ! 613.16 

; Brunswick 2,375.83 

Buncombe ' 2,918.21 

Rural 1,579.70 

Asheville 



1,338.51 

Burke j 3,071.85 

Rural 3,071.85 

Morganton 



Cabarrus 

Rural 

Concord.. 

Caldwell... 

Rural 

Iienoir 

Granite. . 
Rhodhiss. 



2,461.96 

1,972.49 

489.47 

851.65 

* 149. 56 

373.23 

93.97 

384.45 



23,003.55 ! 313.29 1,623.33 

3,407.20; 6,461.89 

1,685.00 3,521.05 

1,030.75 1,597.72 

793.95 1,192.73 



750.00 



2,400.00 
1,500.00 



1,015.72 



250.00 



7,373.60 

4,755.42 
17,452.68 
15,573.68 

1,879.00 
10,331.91 
25,866.94; 15,529.06 
20,672.94 2,640.00 

3,480.00 i 10,609.86 

1,714.00 2,279.20 



1,971.75: 694.86 1,726.40 



6,869.72 


2,443.33 


4,426.39 


601.83 



534.94 
1,476.78 
1,476.78 



500.00 



2,741.18 250.00 



1,279.84 
1,632.59 
1,632.59 



16,700.465 6,819.11 1,320.81 

15,450.46, 2,245.11 1,320.81 

425.00 1,750.00 



825.00 

12,514.40 

9,255.66 



2,824.00 

3,267.26 

811.90 



991.55 
808.50 



1,380.79 
1,380.79 



2,777.64 



750.00 
750.00 



500.00 
350.00 
350.00 



3,374.97 

1, 350.00; 



500.00 
500.00 



500.00 



65,701.03 47,486.97 
47,090.46 11,269.46:.. 
18,610.57 36,217.51 .... 
12,534.41 6,960.26 905.38 
10,838.78 t905.38 

1,695.63 6,960.26' 

26,612.37 11,614.68, 1,471.64 
21,420.37 2,327.13 1,471.64 

5,192.00; 9,287.55 

17,589.35 7,900.93! 1,186.77 
14,502.49! ! 1,186.77 

2,011.15 7,082.11 



750.00 
750.00 



579.42 
496.29 



506.82. 

I 

312.00. 



897.14. 
897. 14 ! . 



250.00 
2.30.00 



2,487.49 500.00 
2,487.49 500.00 



3,000.00 
9,000.00 
1,500.00 



_J 30.00 

__ 310.00 

1,105.00 270.00 

830.00! 270.00 

275.00; 

1,000.00. 80.00 

5,400.00' 861.32 

861.32 

5,400.00 



70.00 
70.00 



600.00 120.00 

2,400.00 40.00 

12,000.00 272.841 



272. 84 ! 



90.00 



90.00 

1,500.00.... 

5,548.76 355.00 
250.00; 355.00 

5,298.76' 

I 
2,600.00 55.00 

500.00 55.00 

2,100.00 



51,516.93 

29,105.89 

11,728.56 

5,309.51 

2,889.80 

2,483.17 
15,511.78 

8,623.00 
32,369.39 
25,780.74 

6,588.65 
17,382.01 
56,281.35 
32,139.91 
19,854.70 

4,286.74 
32,677.63 
26,293.63 

2,455.00 

3,929.00 
21,981.34 
17,041.89 
129,129.05 
63,962.46 
65,166.59 
25,959.04 
15,803.15 
10,155.89 
48,314.41 
28,046.63 
20,267.78 
33,171.19 
19,231.75 
11,566.49 

1,180.21 

1,192.74 



♦Deficit. $A balance was reported, but later was found to be an error. fLast year's appropriation. 



132 



School Fund, 1909-'10. 



Table I. School Fund and Sources — Continued. 



Balance 
1908-'09. 



Camden ? 

Carteret 

Caswell 

Catawba 

Rural 

Hickory 

Newton 

Chatham 

Cherokee 

Rural 

Andrews 

Murphy 

Chowan 

Rural 

Edenton 

Clay 

Cleveland . 

Rural 

Shelby 

Kings Mountain.. 

Columbus 

Craven 

Rural 

New Bern 

Cumberland 

Rural 

Fayetteville 

Hope Mills 

Currituck 

Dare 

Davidson 

Rural 

Lexington 

Thomasville 



County 

Funds, 

18c. Tax, 

etc. 



Local 

Taxes, 
etc. 






State : State 

Firsl Second 

5100,000. $100,000. 



State 

for 

Public 

High 



Bonds, 
Loan 
Fund, 
Bor- 
rowed 



ioIs Money, 

etc. 



Li- 




braries, 




l'ri\ a 


Total 


Dona- 


Fund. 


tions, 




etc. 





♦655.39J 

3,006.06 

1,114.99 

1,514.71 

269.43 

140.58 

1,104.70 

•165.77 

331.73 

25.00 

306.73. 

4,612.99 

4,059.41 

553.58 

240.00 

15.00 

225.00 

1,344.22 

2,802.87 
1,877 hi 
1,984.81 
95.04 
1,688.22 

201.55 
1,427.77 

669.42 

4,432.48 

1,926.83 

72.07 

2,433.58 



3,384 

8,708 

8,734 

27,885 

22,207 

3,354 

2,323 

15,659 

10,165 
2,000 



8,811 

1 280 

2,514 

27,306 

24,121 

2,060 

1,125 

24,235 

29,091 

25,694 

2.850 

350 

8.936 

2,706 

21,727 
2,204 
1,591 



97$ 1,702 
51 2,266 
82 

55 10.352 

38 3.6S0 
83 4,315. 
34 2,357, 
M 3,108. 
st 10,127. 

00 4,813. 
.. -' 

1,779 
70 217 
00 I 

384 

9.938. 
15 2,880 
00 3,000 
00 4,058 
24 ! 

74 11,006. 
00 1,262 
74 9 
67 14.351 
67 4,305 
00 8,437 
00 1,609. 

56 3,736 



371.56$ 1.241.32$ 250 00$ 600.00$ S 



00 715.60 2,197.60 500.00 

851.52 1,921.89 250 00. 
20 1,683.66 1,984.95 500.00 
00 1.6S3.G6 1,984.95 500.00. 
04 



200 00 300 00 

366.35 

174 50 
174.50 



600.00 



16. 



43 1.381.31 1.501.02 750 00 
76 889.23 2.618.80 750.00. 
50 889.23 2,618. SO 750.00. 




600.00 
700 mi 



610.00 



II 

77 



579 !' 
579.16 



80.00 
80.00 



17 263 68 347.94 2.50.00 150.00 . 

92 1.731.31 2,026 

92 1,731.31 2,026.67 250.00 1,650.00 

00 



127.50 
127.50 



00 

85 1.238.40 

57 l - 

26 1.295.44 



1.545.17 500.00, 



12,889 
850.00 



70 00 






31 

02 2,119.53 

25 2,119.53 

20 

17 



750.00 7,500 00 1,279.00 

750.00 2,500.00 1,279.00 

i 5,000.00 _.. 

1,550.70 800.00 1.901.00 151 67 

1,550.70 800.00 151 67 

I 1,901.00 



1,652 
10.616 
143 
15 6,399 
00 4,073 



65 478.38 730.58, 
95 290.01 2 
37 1,589.39 416.57 
31 1,589.39 416.57 

58 

4S 



250.00 




20.00 








500.00 




625.00 


500.00 




625 mi 



* Deficit. 



School Fund, 1909-'10. 



133 



Table I. School Fund and Sources — Continued. 



Balance 
1908-09. 



Local 



County 
Funds, 
18c. Tax, | 1 » xes ' 
etc. elc - 



State State 

First • Second 

$100,000. • $100,000. 



State 

for 

Public 

High 

Schools. 



Bonds, 
Loan 
Fund, 
Bor- 
rowed 
Money, 
etc. 






Li- 
braries, 
Private 
Dona- 
tions, 
etc. 



Total 
Fund. 



Davie 

Duplin 

Durham 

Rural 

Durham 

Edgecombe 

Rural 

Tarboro 

Forsyth 

Rural 

Winston 

Kernersville 

Franklin 

Rural 

Franklinton 

Louisburg 

Youngsville 

Gaston 

Rural 

Gastonia 

Cherry ville 

Gates 

Graham 

Granville 

Rural 

Oxford 

Greene 

Guilford 

Rural. 

Greensboro 

High Point 

Guilford College. 



! 3,004 

1,048 

10,709 

9,370 

1,339 

129 

*414 

129 

8,047 

8,019 



27. 

5,512. 

1,288. 
459. 

3,374. 
390, 
516 
514, 



31 

782, 

230 

763 

*2,469. 

763. 

357. 

7,408. 

7,183. 



224.92 



8,892.08 
16,509.15 
61,373.14 
38,607.00 
22,766.14 
25,748.63 
22,748.63 

3,000.00 
49,028.64 
35,318.64 
12,420.00 

1,290.00 

19,379.90 

17,015.90 

464.00 

1,200.00 

700.00 

33,359.24 

29,359.24 

3,000.00 

1,000.00 
10,334.30 

3,720.75 
22,871.71 
20,871.71 

2,000.00 

9,908.06 
80,919.17 
63,957.17 
10,000.00 

6,532.00; 
430.00: 



5 262 
7,837 

40,627 
6,965 

33,662 

11,711 
3,184 
8,527 

17,171 
1,184 

15,250 
737, 
9,535, 
1,267, 
3,255, 
3,250 
1,762, 

16,048 
6,724 
7,577, 
1,746, 
2,031, 
295, 

10,705 
5,660 
5,045, 

55,967, 
17,265. 
21,957. 
16,052. 
690. 



$ 794.61: 
1,379.77 
1,879.06... 
1,879.06... 



$. 



830.65 



1,736.45 
1,736.45 



2,449.82 
2,449.82 



1,485.52 
1,485.52 



2,129.47 
2,129.47 



2,061.25 
2,061.25 



678.57] 1,091. 
360.00 



1,435.48 
1,435.48 



711.82 
3,153.59 
3,153.59 



1,583.34 
1 583.34 



896.45 



500.00 
750.00 300.00 
750.00 26,149.40 
500.00 
25,649.40 
600.00 900.00 
600.00 

900.00 
1,000.00 1,800.00 
1,000.00 



$ 270.00 

1,078.11 

10.00 

10.00 



1,800.00 



500.00 
500.00 



875.00 
875.00 



500.00 



700.00 



750.00 
750.00 



1,125.00 
1,125.00 



2,850.00 

2,000.00 

850.00 

500.00 



1,500.00 



35.00 
35.00 



730.50 
730.50 



121.75 
121.75 



1,900.00 873.46 
1,900.00 873.46 



40.00 



544.92 
544.92 



45.00 



5,125.00 916.12 
3,625.00 916.12 



13,723.55 
29,783.54 
141,498.79 
58,082.04 
83,416.75 
40,861.54 
28,304.12 
12,557.42 
80,228.05 
48,703.14 
27,670.00 

3,854.91 
38,596.96 
23,740.60 

4,178.46 

7,824.55 

2,853.35 
55,731.99 
42,376.72 
10,577.47 

2,777.80 
16,158.38 

4,606.65 
41,504.81 
32,845.84 

8,658.97 
12,418.67 
154,614.66 
97,226.43 
31,957.46 
24,309.82 

1,120.95 



♦Deficit. 



134 



School Fund. 1909-'10. 



Table I. School Fund and Sources — Continued. 



County 

Balance Fir 
1908-09. 18c. Tax. 
etc. 



Local 
Taxes, 

etc. 



State State 

First Second 

$100,000. - 100,000. 






State 

for 

Public 

High 

Schools. 



Li- 



Bonds, 



Total 
Fund. 



Money, 
etc 



*217.01 

881.58 

1,131 23 

37.51 



Halifax 

Rural ■ 16,091.08 

Scotland Neck *233.30 

Weldon 

Enfield. .- 

Roanoke Rapids 

Harnett 

Rural 1,302.34 

Dunn 1.38J 

Haywood . 14.413.86 

Rural - 14,161 96 

WayiU'svilU . 251 90 

Henderson 

Rural 1,460 47 

Hendersonville 88.68 

Hertford 

Hyde 5,575.49 

Iredell. . 4,460.44 

Rural 1- 

M(Hin-\ ille . 1 ,275.14 

Statesville 

Jackson 455.81 

Johnston 11,069.89 

Rural 8,595.89, 



911.18 
911.18 



SIS, 103. 89$ 29,987.23817 t 1,614. 74! ] 

24,412.23. _. tl,614.74 

997.50 5,476.44., 

2,082.75 3,700.87 L 

50 ".-in 72 '. 

1,195 25 3,487.19 

1,224.65 
17,344 01 

1.240.00 3,420.94 

i 59 1,155.06 
• 1,155.06 

1,875.00 4,102.40 

11 04 5.902 7ii 
11.772 07 3,157 67 882 71 

97 2,745 03.... 

11,434.94 2.200.98 804 65 

t 2,641.82; 

: 15 16,631 65 1,928 08 938.60; 
63.73 1.92J - 938.60 

1.816.00 5,099.87 

2,921 85 8.868.05 

10,547 11 5.417.88 804.04 2,411.28 
31,016 21 14,339.94 2,314 75 



$ 50.' 

500.00.. 



etc. 



S50.00S 580.00 8 
580.00 



850.00 . 



500 00 

500.00 



7.' 20 



500.00 
500 00 



2.50.00 

2.50.00 49 64 






500 00 

500.00 



1,000.00 
1,000.00 



405.00 
405.00 



650.00 250.00 280.00 

250.00 1,000.00 20.00 

600.00 2,9.50.00 169 25 

600.00 1,950 00 169.25 



1,424 00 
1,050.00 



Selma 

Smithfield 

Jones 2,696.05 

Lee 521 66 

Rural 521.19 

Sanford 47 

Lenoir 1,561 

Rural *991 16 

Kinston 1,494.05 

LaGrange 66.70 



250.00 
850.00 
850.00 



10 8.831.79 2,314 75.. 

1,450 11 

1,190.00 3,148.68 

6,566.92 478.72 824.33 475.00 

11,249.39 5,412.40 661.09 1,127.42 250.00 

9,828.20 1,804. SI 661.09 1,127.42 250.00 

1,421.19 3,607.59 

21,309 41 12,123.68 1,137.23 300.00 

17.124.41 165.13 1,137.23 300 00 



1,000.00 

20.00 

150 00 

150.00 



1,40000 110.00 
700 00 94.95 

"1 95 

700.00 

i 00 



3,379.50 9,410.76. 
805.50 2,547 79 




1,035 00 



69,541.08 

43.19S.0J 

6, 473 J 

6,633.65 

7,42lJ 

28,938 J 

6.046 I 
38,5701 

32.340.7: 

25,8361 

21.533.6 

4,302.61 

17,212.7 

17.009.4 

mi, 125.1' 

35.958.9 

B, 191.0 

19.906.1 

.Y<.740.7 

19.118.5 

5.233.5 

5,388.6 

11.793.5 

20,016.9 

14,287.6 

5,729.2 

18,75<1 

I4.28A 

1,4541 



]> hrit t Appropriation of previous year. 1 during fiscal year. 



School Fund, 1909-'10. 



135 



Table I. School Fund and Sources — Continued. 



County- 
Balance Funds, 
1908-09. 18c. Tax, 
etc. 



..$ 1,197.05 
1,197.05 
*238.01 

Macon 950.63 

Madison 12,100.98 

Martin 18,856.15 

Rural 18,394.75 

Williamston 

Robersonville 

McDowell 8,786.84 

Rural ---. 8,733.33 

Marion 53.51 

Mecklenburg "._._ 2,787.09 

Rural - 2,787.09 

Charlotte *10 .07 

Mitchell . 703.66 

Montgomery 

Rural 

Troy 

Moore 

Rural 

Carthage 

Southern Pines 

Nash 

Rural 

Rocky Mount 

New Hanover 6,580.50 

Rural 

Wilmington 

Northampton 

Onslow 

Orange 

Pamlico 



118.44 
1,023.51 

395.59 
3,041.10 



Local State 
Taxes, j First 
etc. $100,000. 



$ 14,639.41 
13,179.41 
1,460.00 
7,694.40 
12,081.48 
16,859.96 
14,804.96 



State 
Second 
$100,000. 



$ 6,393.36 
1,847.96 
4,545.40 
2,848.45 
1,869.44 
5,651.98 
518.71 



$ 1,038.17;$ 1,186.91 
1,038.17 1,186.91 



State 

for 

Public 

High 

Schools. 



$ 500.00 
500.00 



Bonds, 
Loan 
Fund, 
Bor- 
rowed 
Money, 
etc. 



Li- 
braries, 
Private 
Dona- 
tions, 
etc. 



1,070.00 3,361.62 

985.00 1,771.65 

16,705.13 5,047.90 



15,505.13 

1,200.00 

86,678.03 

59,793.61 

26,884.42 

9,083.91 

10,632.89 

9,587.29 

1,045.60 



2,582.65 

3,065.25 

46,426.24 

t6,480.85 

39,945.39 

542.20 

2,277.79 

1,441.80 

835.99 



745.08 
1,355.09 



979.21 
979.21 



1,112.90 

900.71 
900.71 



18,480.84; 6,649.28 

17,360.84; 1,769.41 

840.00] 3,369.93 

280.00 1,509.94 



998.75 
998.75 



24,178.19 1,705.43 



7,671.31 
16,506.88 



1,705.43 



31,027.95 
26,313.23 
4,714.72 
52,024.40 
12,031.46 
39,992.94 
18.873.12i 2,233.83! 1,213.00 
11,888.64 4,030.83 806.60 



972.00 

2,216.59 

994.29 

994.29 



1,927.89 
1,927.89 



1,343.48 
688.30 
688.30 



$ 1,000.00 
1,000.00 



S 50.00 
50.00 



750.00 
500.00 
500.00 
500.00 



500.00 
500.00 



1,000.00 
1,000.00 



500.00 
500.00 
500.00 



2,476.09 
2,476.09 



1,317.89 
1,317.89 



15,024.80 
6,470.34 



495.70 
3,191.81 



845.52 
597.50 



882.07 
1,284.75 

976.95 
2,087.89 



350.00 
350.00 



500.00 
500.00 



500.00 
400.00 
500.00 
500.00 



600.00 



2,500.00 
18,000.00 



180.00 



9,010.00 



9,010.00 
2,500.00 



1,475.00 



Total 
Fund. 



421.32 
395.00 
620.00 
620.00 



2,500.00 61.11 
61.11 



183.90 
183.90 



18,000.00 

J 40.00 

180. OOl 10.00 



10.00 



960.54 
960.54 



873.75 



2,500.00 873.75 



83139 
365.50 
556.40 



26,004.90 
19,999.50 

6,005.40 
14,381.88 
31,118.58 
43,482.38 
35,832.71 

4,431.62 

3,218.05 
37,108.08 
30,289.32 

6,818.76 
155,075.26 
70,245.45 
84,829.81 
13,326.15 
16,564.97 
14,183.88 

2,381.09 
44,149.81 
27,908.10 

4,743.19 
11,498.52 
65,527.89 
44,306.29 
21,221.60 
59.921.79 
19,929.85 
39,992.94 
24.651.85 
21,274.83 
18,794.96 
15,894.64 



♦Deficit. 



tNot received when report was made. 



136 



School Fund, 1909-'10. 



Table I. School Fund and Sources — Continued. 



County 
Balance Funds, 
1908-09. : 18c. Tax, 
etc. 



Local 
Taxes, 

etc. 



State 

First 

$100,000. 



Pasquotank 

Rural 

Elizabeth City. 

Pender 3,107.52 

Perquimans 1,230.38 



1,512.0!) 



Rural 

Hertford.. 

Person 

Rural 

Roxboro.. 

Pitt 

Rural 

Greenville. 



$1,558.61$ 19,076. 17 515,615. 00 

46.52 13,156.17 

5,920.00 15,615.00 

11,692.90 5,682 11 

9,568.98 4,335.10 

8,268.98 

1,300.00 4,335.40 
13,388.10 3,512.91 
12,288.10 



1,207.95 
22 43 
753.04 
323 99 
429.05 
14,50 
14,24 
259. 



Polk 1,336.62 

Randolph 544 32 

Rural 544.32 

Ashboro.. *1,09 

Randleman 



Richmond 

Rural 

Rockingham. 
Hamlet 

Robeson 

Rural 

Lumberton.- 
Maxton . 

Rockingham 

Rural 

Reidsville 

Rowan 

Rural 

Salisbury 

Rutherford. . . 



3,739.37 

3,429.26 

303.60 

2,958.59 
2,185.95 



772.64 

351.36 

*37 39 

351.36 

7,829 7 



906.12 
906.02 



State 
State for 

Second Public 
$100,000. High 
- liools. 



Bonds, j j 

Loan hrarfpq 
Fund, 
Bor- 
rowed 
Money, 
etc. 



Private 
Dona- 
tions, 
etc. 



Total 
Fund. 



823.06 
620.64 
620.64 



1,350.00 
380.00. 
380.00. 



?.')S.607.40$ 297.48$ 

2,000.00 297.48 

56,607.40 

500.00 75.00 

j 450 00 85.00 

'■ 450.00 85.00 



996 18 

996.18. 



500.00 1,300.00 
500.00 



1,100.00 3,512.91 1,300.00 



13.11 11,969.60 2,159.13 

24.713.11 5.27S.88 2,159.13 

1,800.00 6.690 72 ! 

5,315.80 415.62 431.59 

7,725.68 1.739.71 

22,048 93 4,296 61 1,739.71 

3,100.00 

850.00 



700 00 
700 nil 



5,000 00 
1,000.00 1,800.00 
1,000.00 1,800.00 






750 00 

750.00 



900 00 

900.00 



250 00 
250.00 



750.00 

5,854 09 920.67 
500.00 920.67 
354.09 



750 00 3,052.50 

750 00 

3,052.50 

334.80 250.00 

1,649.54 1.000.00 2,750.00 267.01 
1,649.54 1,00000 2,000.00 267.01 

1,400 00 

2,029.07 

16,696.59 8,723 43 1,1 
14,761 39 1,097 04 1.155.41 

1,133.80 3,795.44 

.801.40 3,830 95 

39,654.91 21,002 16 2,750.80 
37.547.47 14,145.16 2,750.80 

1,277.44 4,263.81 

830.00 2,653.19 

5 37 11,070.16 2,314 07 1,408.77 
31,078.37 3,503 25 2,314.07 1,408.77 

1,387.00 7,566 91.. 

42,604.82 7,822.05 1.686.56 750.00 5,000.00 730.00 

7,829 97 36,010.82 1,822.05 1,686.56 750.00 5,000.00 730. 00 ; 

6,594.00 6,000.00 

810.21 19,02174 1,604.25 1.641.84 1,888.83 250.00 200.00 342 30 



368.53 
368.53 



96,060.68 

16,406.19 

79,654.49 

23,230.59 

16,670.40 

11,012 57 

5,657.83 

20,700 23 

14.358.27 

6,341.96 

58.949.79 

17,140.88 

11,802.91 

8. 081 49 

41,675.19 

33,546.12 

4,500 00 

3,629.07 

37.789.56 

22.563 77 

5,586 98 

9,638.86 

69.594 9fl 

59,797 91 

5.541.25 

4.255.83 

52.259 73 

39,954 46 

12,305.27 

66.423.40 

53.829.40 

12,591 00 

25,759.17 



♦Deficit. 



School Fund, 1909-'10. 



137 



Table I. School Fund and Sources — Continued. 



Sampson 

Rural 

Clinton 

Scotland 

Rural 

Laurinburg. _ 

Stanly 

Rural 

Albemarle 

Stokes 

Surry • 

Rural 

Mount Airy . . 

Swain 

Transylvania.. 

Tyrrell 

Union 

Rural 

Monroe 

Vance 

Rural 

Henderson . . 

Wake 

Rural 

Raleigh 

Warren 

Washington 

Rural 

Roper 

Plymouth 

Watauga 

Wayne 

Rural 

Goldsboro... 
Mount Olive. 
Fremont 



$ 3 
3, 

1, 

1, 



Balance 
1908-'09. 



910.58 

835.55 

75.03 

572.42 

572. 42 : 



County 

Funds, 

18c. Tax, 

etc. 



263 22 
151.63 
111.59 
542.75 
061.38 
360.05 
701.33 
844.37; 
360.37 
377.71 
608.96 
285.80 
323.16 
089.64 
027.64 

62.00 
372.40 
724.14 
648.26 

31.18 
588.57 
5S3.48 



5.09 
,590.97 
,352.58 
,591.31 
148.68 
,587.46 
,025.13 



Local 

Taxes, 

etc. 



State 
First 



State 
Second 



$100,000. $100,000. 



State 

for 

Public 

High 

Schools. 



21,334.75 

20,254.75 

1,080.00 

10,658.23 

9,429.05 

1,229.18 

13,936.31 

12,641.31 

1,295.00 

12,759.78 

24,796.87 

22,996.87 

1,800.00 

8,560.21 

6,806.69 

3,807.74 

25,572.11 

23,172.11 

2,400 00 

19,605.26 

13,905.26 

5,700.00 

79,776.34 

64,581.30 

15,195.04 

15,456.04 

8,981.87 

7,331.87 

650.00 

1,000.00 

7,705.98 

37,264.69 

30,846.44 

4,513.00 

1,123.00 

782.25 



$11,917.57 
9,669.00 
2,248.57 
4,586.33 



$ 1,696.86 
1,696.86 



4,586.33 
2,989.43 



2,989.43 



7,513.77 
2,887.50 
4,626.27 
2,075.17 
4,411.47 



12,392.68 

5,863.23 

6,529.45 

9,571.27 

2,127.62 

7,443.65 

55,642.49 

13,399.53 

42,242.96 

6,393.59 

4,787.85 

837.52 

1,026.39 

2,923.94 



575.73 
575.73 



2,163.37 
2,163.37 



$ 750.00 
750.00 



1,190.03 
1,190.03 



1,187.12 
1,769.88 
1.769.8S 



542.31 

406.22 

320.14 

1,853.35 

1,853.35 



1,125.92 
1,125.92 



3,529 13 
3,529.13 



v 1,233.57 
621.67 

621.67 



24,467.31 
3,218.17 

15,622.30 
3,760.28 
1,866.56 



892.31 
1,954.47 
1,954.47 



789.99 
789.99 



1,913.45 
1,350.00 
1,350.00 



1.S03.31 



1,571.45 
1,571.45 



926.25 
89.83 
89.83 



Bonds, 
Loan 
Fund, 
Bor- 
rowed 
Money, 
etc. 



500.00 
500.00 



750.00 
875.00 
875.00 



750.00 
500.00 



500.00 
500.00 



500.00 
500.00 



1,350.00 
1,350.00 



500.00 



1,876.80 



I 1,790.00 

1,290.00 

500.00 

31,070.83 



95.00 
95.00 



31,070.83 
600.00 
600.00 



625.00 
1,008.10 



1,008.10 
100.00 
750.00 



2,752.54 



2,752.54 



13,824.22 

5,400.00 

8,424.22 

1,500.00 

500.00 

500.00 



Li- 
braries, 
Private 
Dona- 
tions, 
etc. 



1,000.00 
1,000.00 



250.00 
1,774.40 
800.00 
224.40 
750.00 



Total 
Fund. 



540.00 
540.00 



20.00 
20.00 



400.00 
95.00 
95.00 



154.21 



30.00 
30.00 



91.25 
91.25 



990.14 
990.14 



20.00 



71.45 
71.45 



43,658.13 
39,754.53 

3,903.60 
49,503.54 
12,617.20 
36,886.34 
21,788.98 
17,392.96 

4,396.02 
18,178.10 
38,470.00 
30,334.30 

8,135.70 
13,872,06 
21,192.27 

5,505.59 
47,281.09 
35,275.94 
12,005.15 
33,983.34 
20,777.69 
13,205.65 
161,484.72 
91,974.24 
69,510.48 
26,030.63 
16,569.79 
10,964.37 

1,676.39 

3,929.03 
12,316^06 
741884.90 
41.481.S4 
20,508.38 

7,220.74 

5,673.94 



138 



School Fund, 1909-'10. 



Table I. School Fund and Sources — Continued. 



Balance 
1908-'09. 



County 

Funds, 

18c. Tax, 

etc. 









State 


Local 


State 


-tate 


for 


Taxes, 




!Ond 


Public 


etc. 


5100,000. 


?io;>,ooo. 


High 
Schools. 



Bonds, 
Loan 
Fund, 
Bor- 
row i -d 
Money, 



Li- 
braries, 
Private 
Dona- 
tions, 
etc. 



Total 
Fund. 



Wilkes - 35.77$ 17,593 23 5 7,317.645 1,844.95$ 5.234.C7S 750.00$ 2,200.005 48 '.'1 S 35,825 17 



Rural 

North Wilkesboro. 
Wilson 20,360.20 

Rural I 

Wilson City 200.92 

Lucama 8,22 

Yadkin 1,377 11 



'15.88 3,736.52 1,844.95 .-..234 67 7.VJ.00 2.200.00 48.91 

12 

27,871.35 23,626.08 1,279.27 250.00 7,000.00 250.00 

21.578.35 12,398.47 1,279.27... 250 00 1,000.00 2.50.00 

00 10.993.76 _. 6,000.00 



9.069 84 490 80 930.02 1,108.80 550.00 10.00 

5,246.03 101.23 763.59 1,950.56 20.00 



31,084.13 
4.741.04 
80,636.911 
48,691.31 
23.190.6j 
3.754.1 
13. 536 J 
8,991.51 



Yancey 910 10 

_^— _ — ^_ _ . 

North Carolina . 334.:,:.:: 94 1,991,908 57l877.799.91 115,253 26 100.967.54:48, 350. 00 294,077. 49 25, 410. 66 3.78S, 321.35 

Rural 277,635 54 1 .f,s4, 102 15296,914 I 1. 26100,967. 54'48, 350 on 66,775 00 25,410. 6ft2. 615. 408 J 



City. 



40 307. S06. 42 580. 885. 28 227.302.49 1,172,912.5! 






School Fund, 1909-'10. 



L39 



SUPPLEMENT TO TABLE I. RURAL SCHOOL FUNDS NOT REPORTED 

BY COUNTY TREASURERS. 



■ 

Counties. 


Local 
Taxes. 


Donations 

for 
Libraries. 


Donations 

for 
Buildings. 


To 

Increase 
School 
Term. 


Miscel- 
laneous. 


Total. 


Alamance .. - 


$ 


$ 12.00 


% 921.75 


% 543.30 


S 


% 1,480.05 


Alexander 












\lleghany 








Anson - 


~ 


10.00 
10.00 


1 


250.00 




260.00 


Ashe 








10.00 


Beaufort 






65.00 




65.00 


Bertie .- . .. 




100.00 




100.00 


Bladen . _ 








Brunswick 












Buncombe.- _.-.-. 










140.00 




140.00 












Cabarrus . . . 






300.00 


264.75 




564.75 


Caldwell.. . _ 










Camden - ._ 














Carteret . . ._ 






75.00 

500.00 

530.00 

1,275.75 


85.00 

250.00 

75.00 

1,795.67 




160.00 


Caswell . . . 




50.00 

6.00 

40.50 




800.00 


Catawba . _ - 




45.00 


656.00 


Chatham _ 


1,295.00 


4,406.92 


Cherokee -- - 






Chowan. .. . 




7.00 


200.00 


70.00 


350.00 


627.00 


Clay . . 





















Columbus. .. 




22.00 








22.00 


Craven 




1,534.90 


455.00 





1,989.90 


Cumberland 










Currituck . 




16.00 




539.29 


156.13 


711.42 


Dare. 








Davidson 






400.00 
831.70 
166.10 






400.00 


Davie 










831.70 


Duplin. 




13.72 


256.00 

35.00 

300.00 

300.00 

45.00 

1,655.50 

40.00 


34.95 


• 470.77 


Durham 




35.00 


Edgecombe . 




25.00 


100.00 




425.00 


Forsyth ■_ . . 




22.40 


322.40 


Franklin 






500.00 


545.00 


Gaston... 








1,655.50 


Gates. 










40.00 



140 



School Fund, 1909-'10. 



Supplement to Table I. Rural School Funds not Reported by County Treasurers. 



Counties. 


Local 
Taxes. 


Donations 

for 
Libraries. 


Donations 

for 
Buildings. 


To 

Increase 

School 

Term. 


Miscel- 
laneous. 


Total. 


Graham 

Granville.. . 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


S 


Greene . . 


82.39 


352.85 


181.83 
1,850 00 




617.07 


Guilford. 




1,850 00 


Halifax .. . 












Harnett.. 









Haywood . 












Henderson 








1,051 72 




1.054 72 


Hertford 










Hyde 










Iredell 

Jackson 




120.00 
30.00 


800 00 
4,000.00 


120.00 
175.00 


125.00 


1,165.00 
4,205.00 


Johnston 








Jones 










Lee 












Lenoir 










Lincoln 




30.00 


200.00 


50.00 




280.00 


Macon . 










Madison 










Martin . 




875.00 
500.00 
805.58 


200.00 
fl.OO 




972 50 


McDowell 








700.00 


.'■nburg 








2.335.58 


Mitchell 










Montgomery 














Moore 

Nash . 


105.00 


:>5.00 
11 00 


16.94 


534.09 
1,521 75 


2,934.09 
1,549.69 


New Hanover 






66.63 


Northampton 




30.00 


3,800.00 

56 57 

323.15 


300 03 


4.130 00 


Onslow 






256 57 


Orange 







397.00 
70.00 


104 36 


824.51 


Pamlico. _ 






70 00 


Pasquotank 












Pender 




35.00 


1,350.00 


600 00 




100 00 


2.085.00 


Perquimans 






Person 














Pitt 




100.00 


610 00 


420 00 


2.660.00 


8,850 00 


Polk 







School Fund, 1909-'10. 



141 



Supplement to Table I. Rural School Funds not Reported by County Treasurers. 



Counties. 


Local 
Taxes. 


Donations 
for 

Libraries. 


Donations 
for 

Buildings. 


To 

Increase 
School 
Term. 


Miscel- 
laneous. 


Total. 


Ran dolph 

Richmond 


S 


S— - 


$ 


$ 

656.00 
418.50 
125.00 
184.25 
356.05 
1,325.80 


$ 




$ 

656.00 


Robeson 




29.85 
45.00 


435.47 

' 1,734.00 

1,453.51 

11.00 

707.01 




883.82 


Rockin gham 






1,904.00 


Rowan 


2,000.00 




3,637.76 


Rutherford . 


111 62 


359.61 
1,163.55 


838.28 


Sampson - 




95.00 


3-, 291. 36 


Scotland . . . _ . . _ 






Stanly . 








25.00 
273.40 




25.00 


Stokes. . . _ 






277.50 


143.84 


694.74 


Surry . ._ . . . . . 








Swain . 














Transylvania 




15.00 




358.03 


47.64 


420.67 


Tyrrell .. 








Union _. 




30.00 
8.60 




600.00 

45.00 

1,421.05 

539.00 


. 


630.00 


Vance . _ . . . . 




121.00 


174.60 


Wake 




77.38 




1,498.43 


Warren ... 




42.25 


3.50 


23.45 


608.20 


Washington 






Watauga 






400.00 

319.90 

1,109.00 

669.98 
950 00 


130.00 
150.00 
177.00 
135.00 
6.00 




530.00 


Wayne 




18.55 

115.00 

57.10 

3.00 


230.16 
573.00 


718.61 


Wilkes 




1,974.00 


Wilson 




192.10 


Yadkin . 






678. 9S 


Yancey . 






950.00 












Total. _. .. . 


3,295.00 1-452 9fi 


31,709.22 


21,252.58 


8,261.56 


65,971.32 











* 



L42 



School Fund, 1909-'10. 



TABLE II. PER CAPITA AMOUNT RAISED FOR EACH CHILD, 1909 '10. 

This table shows the school fund actually raised during the year, the per 
capita amount raised for each child of school age, the total amount of all tax- 
able property, and the amount of taxable property for each child of school age. 



Rural. 



City. 



North 
Carolina. 



Total available fund, 1909-10 

Total available fund, 190S-'09 

Increase 

School population, 1909-10 

School population, 1908-09 _ 

Increase 

Available fund for each child 

Total funds raised for schools by taxation, 1909-10. 
Total funds raised for schools by taxation, 1908-'09. 

Increase 

Per capita raised by taxation for each child, 1909-'10. 
Per capita raised by taxation for each child, 1908-09- 

Increase 

Value of all taxable property 

Taxable property for each child, 1909-10 



2,377,662.47 

2,325,863.12 

>1 .799.35 

605,672 

59^ 

7,015 

3.92 

1,7-43,270.47 

1,715.677.89 

27,592.58 

2.88 

2.86 

.02 



$ 1,172,912.59 

1,093,239.91 

79, > 

129,496 

8,908 

588 

I 9.05 

888, B 

864.531.27 

24,160.43 

6.80 

6.70 

.10 



S3, 550, 575. 06 

3,419,103.03 

131,472.03 

735,168 

727,565 

7,603 

I 4.82 

2,631 ,962.17 

2,580,029.16 

51,933.01 

3.58 

3.54 

.04 

593,387,413.00 

807.14 



TABLE III. AMOUNT RAISED BY TAXATION FOR EACH $100 TAXABLE 
PROPERTY FOR EACH INHABITANT IN 1900. 



Rural. 



Available fund for each child . 



Per capita amount raised by taxation for each child of 
school age, 1909-10 



Taxable property for each child, 1909-'10 

Amount raised for each $100 taxable property, 1909-T0-. 

Per capita amount raised (1909-TO) for each inhabitant 
(census 1900) 



3.92 
2.88 



City. 



9.05 
6.80 



North 
Carolina. 



4.82 

3.58 

807.14 

.44 

1.39 



B. SCHOOL EXPENDITURES. 



TABLE IV. SUMMARY OF EXPENDITURES, 1909-'10. 

This table gives the total amount spent in teaching and supervision, build- 
ings and supplies, administration, etc. ; the balance on hand June 30, 1910, and 
the total expenditures. 

Summary of Table IV and Comparison with 190S-'09. 



Rural. 



City. 



North 
Carolina. 



Total expenditures, 1909-' 10 

Total expenditures, 1908-09 

Increase 

Teaching and supervision, 1909-10 

Teaching and supervision, 1908-09 

Increase • 

Buildings and supplies, 1909-* 10 

Buildings and supplies, 1908-09 

Increase 

Administration, 1909-10 

Administration, 1908-09 

Increase 

Public high schools 

Loans repaid, interest, etc 

Balance on hand June 30, 1910 

Percentage for teaching and supervision, 1909-10 
Percentage for buildings and supplies, 1909-'10_ . 
Percentage for administration, 1909-10 



2,126,695.50 

2,029,023 77 

97,671.73 

1,433,650.78 

1,336,866.08 

96,784.70 

424,442.62 

434,818.98 

*10,376.36 

107,037.59 

92,499.40 

14,538.19 

123,368.39 

51,639.86 

250,691.97 

67.4 

19.9 

5.0 



$ 1,052,255.00 

1,040,236.59 

12,018.41 

688,954.98 

638,070.52 

50,884.46 

243,253.30 

277,020.98 

*33,767.68 

17,199.67 

23,160.84 

*5,961.17 



102,847.05 
121,032.59 
65.5 
23.1 
1.6 



$3,178,950.50 

3,069,260.36 

109,690.14 

2,122,605.76 

1,974,936.60 

147,669.16 

667,695.92 

711,839.96 

*44,144.04 

124,237.26 

115,660.24 

8,577.02 

123,368.39 

"154,486.91 

371,724.56 

67.1 

21.0 

3.9 



* Decrease. 



144 



Expenditures, 1909-'10. 



Table IV. Summary of Expenditures — Continued. 



Total 
Fund. 



' Spent for Spent for 

Total Teaching Build- Spent for 

Expendi- and ingsand Admin- 

tures. Super- Sup- istration. 

vision. plies. 



Bor- 
rowed 
Money 

Repaid, 
etc. 



Trans- 
ferred to 

High 
Schools. 



Paid to 
City 

Schools. 



Alamance ] .516.93 $ 50,996. 36S 29,960 r,758.23$ 1,261.92$ 4,509.66$ 2,250.00 



Ruralf 

Burlington ... 

Graham 

Haw River 

Mebane 

Alexander 

Alleghany 

Anson 

Rural 

Wadesboro 

Ashe 

Beaufort 

Rural 

Washington .. 

Belhaven 

Bertie 

Rural 

Aulander 

Windsor 

Bladen 

Brunswick 



29,10 

11,723.56 

5,309.51 

2, 889. SO 

3 17 

15,511.78 
8,623 00 

32, 36 

25,780.7-1 



2.01 



32,139.91 
19, S 

32,67 
20,293.63 

2,4£ 

3.929.00 
21,9 
17,011 89 



Buncombe 129,129.05 



Rural 

Asheville 

Burke 

Rural 

Morganton ... 
Cabarrus 

Rural 28,046.63 

Concord 20 

Caldwell 

Rural 

Lenoir 

Granite 

Rhodhiss 



65,161 
25,959.04 
13 15 

10.iv 

48, 314. -11 



33,171 1" 
19,231.75 
11,566.49 



1,180.21 
1,192.74 



28,670.47 

11,393.87 
5,875.26 
2.860.67 
2,196.09 

13.746.50, 
8,59 

30, 498.58J 

23,909.93 
^S.65 

15,1. 

15.33 

28,805.50 

"3.00 
28,0' 
22, s 2 
1,870.00 
3.374.00 
18,803.66' 
11.23 
130,7. 
64.509.13, 
66,210 44 
25,540 44 
193.76 
9,552.68 
46,001.90 
25,734.18 

32,598.27 

04.23 

11,496.4 

1,154.60 

742.99 



* 



12,248.71 4.754.72 1,123.85 3. 030. 99 2,250.00 

8,929.19 1,935 44 500.00 

4,802.00 58 70.62 416.00 

2,080.45 206.01 17 54 556.67 

1,900.00 275 42 20.67 

724 93 53.83 1,000.00 

400 49 

298.50 



I 5.256.20 
5.256.20 



9.499.36 2,468.38 

6.588.69 1,10608 

17,032 21 6,637.95 1. 
12,242 21 1.213.24 

i 00 1,408.20 ' 

12. Its v7 1,171 91 



500 00 
3,142 01 2.059 00 
23 72 3,142 01 2,059.00 
274 78 

i 1,499 02 



30.607.13 10,491.19 1,553.20 3,224.81 1,175.00 5,19400 

15,951.63 4,706.92 ! 1,175.00 5,194.00 

12.014.50 5,462.27 3,000.00 

II 00 322 00 

19,848.77 1,853.11 925.24 192 15 1,000.0 

15.918 77 3,539 II 192.15 1,000.00 

1.460.00 410 00 

2.470 00 904.00 

12,970 5" 3,149.45 1,083.62 600.00 1,000.00 

!i.244 47 1.7»s 21 445 71 

73,589.31 28.135.05 4,841 76 8,295 88 2.250.00 

29,134 .25 11,156 21 3,092.67 265 43 2,250.00 

44,455 06 16.97S 84 1.752 09 3,030.45 

16,071.02 5,647.46 1,009.39 1,122.94 1.0 



18.610.57 

18,610.57 



10,532.27 2.817 84 

5,538.75 2,82 

26.S77.S7 7,903 27 

14.748.67 4,464.86 

12.120.20 3,4; 

19,817.15 7,508.12 

11,615.90 3,2 

6,703.75 4,065.45 

977.50 133.10 

520.00 



Balance 

or 
Deficit. 



? 520.5? 

435.42 

334.69 

*565.75 

29.13 

287. J 

1.705. 28 

27.74 

1.870.81 

1.S70.81 



533.00 5.192 00 
533.00 5,192.00 



663.02 285.00 1,695.63 

991.24 4,504.52 

795.65' I 

504.52 
984.64 701.50 



,501.50 

44.00 

4.64 200.00 



500 on 



3.086.86 



500.00 3.086.86. 



I/'IIOO 

4,036.02 

3,334.36 

*622.07 

1,323.74 

4,608.3ft, 

3,468.36 

585.00 

555.00 

. 3,177.68 

5.S03.60 

'1,500.52 

•510.67 

*1 ,049.85 

412.60 

♦190.61 

603.21 

2.312.51 

2,312.45 

.06 

572.92 

27.52 

70.04' 

25.6li 

449.75! 



♦Deficit. 

t" Rural," as here used, refers to all public school expenditures made by the county treasurer, in distinction 
from report of treasurers of city schools. 



Expenditures, 1909-'10. 



145 



Table IV. Summary of Expenditures — Continued. 



Total 
Fund. 



Total 
Expendi- 
tures. 



Spent for Spent for 



Bor- 



Oamden I 

Carteret ; 

Caswell 

Catawba.. 

Rural 

Hickory 

Newton 

Chatham 

Cherokee 

Rural 

Andrews 

Murphy 

Chowan ! 

Rural 

Edenton 

Clay 

Cleveland 

Rural 

Shelby 

Kings Mountain 

Cqlumbus 

Craven 

Rural 

New Bern I 

Cumberland \ 

Rural 

Fayetteville i 

Hope Mills 

Currituck 

Dare 

Davidson 

Rural 

Lexington 

Thomasville . 
Davie 



7,550.37 

17,893.77 

13,239.57 

44,695.57 

30,499.92 

7,310.45 

0,385.20 

23,710.57 

26,883.36 

17,263.37 

6,838.04 

2,781.95 

18,862.99 

12,467.64 

6,395.35 

3,909.88 

56,159.80 

32,802.55 

5,285.00 

18,072.25 

43,704.88 

55,602.68 

33,447.57 

22,155.11 

51,754.00 

34,716.86! 

14,876.42: 

2,160.72 

15,579.94 

8,111.44 

43,702.43 

26,928.57 

8,675.80 

8,098.06 

13,723.55 



Teaching 
and 
Super- 
vision. 



8,341.72 

14,150.33 

12,763.20 

40,376.53 

29,064.92} 

6,218.16, 

5,093.45 

23,414.28 

26,174.65 

17,168.64 

6,874.36 

2,131.65 

18,071.49 

12,339.57 

5,731.92 

3,909.88J 

56,096.54 

32,594.59 

5,299.70 

18,202.25 

42,561.42 

56,398.79 

33,272.63 

23,126.16 

49,026.04 

33,966.31 

13,028.72 

2,031.01 

14,176.91 

7,019.47 

37.288.60 

24, 428.80i 

7,361.52 

5,498.28 

12,061.04 



Build- Spent for rowed 
ings and Admin- Money 



Trans- 
ferred to t 
High 



Paid to i Balance 
City or 



Sup- istration. Repaid, a -i„f-i„ Schools. ! Deficit, 
plies. etc. schools. 



5,118.81 

10,302.64 

9,754.54 

'24,948.74 

16,798.74 

5,311.25 

2,838.75 

16,697.52 

19,045.19 

11,771.19 

5,274.00 

2,000.00 

10,965.32 

6,240.32 

4,725.00 

2,348.00 

28,334.39 

20,599.39 

4,840.00 

2,895.00 

30,726.27 

28,736.55 

14,180.15 

14,556.40 

31,134.23 

21,768.06 

8,289.91' 

1,076.26 

9,468.50 

5,823.25 

24,675.22 

14,997.57 

5,570.00 

4,107.65 

8,632.751 



I 1,605.29$ 
2,499.30 
1,767.05 
6,976.33 
4,261.09 

906.91.. 
1,808.33 
3,535.01 
3,332.23 
2,155.58 
1,045.00 

131.65.. 
4,662.38 
3,892.39 

769.99 

460.90 

22,396.69! 

6,746.69 

354.00 

15,296.00 

5,734.36 

18,253.87 

10,088.71 

8,165.16 

8.435.98J 

5,813.95 

1,838.48; 

783.55 
2,347.69 

796.00 
5,547.94 
3,269.42 
1,283.52. 

995.00 
1,472.20 



362.23 

348.39 

741.61 

1,169.65 

1,123.28 



$ 505.39$ 750.00 

1,000.00 

500.00 



540.99 1,062.65: 5,678.17 
140.99 1,062.65 5,678.17 



46.37 

1,021.80 

952.39 

942.03 

10.36 



400.00 . 

659.95 1,500.00 
594.84! 2,250.00. 
49.84 2,250.00 
545.00 



1,280.00 
1,280.00 



2,501.97 



750.00 

540.00 3,185.00 
540.00 3,185.00 



1,163.79 

926.86 

236.93 

146.20 204.78 
1,307.34 333.12 
1,190.39] 333.12 

105.70 

11.25 

1,398.82 

1,624.63 

1,220.03 

404.60 
1,843.73 2,732.10 
1,122.20 382.10 

550.33 2,350.00 



*791.35 

3,743.44 

476.37 

4,319.04 

1,435.00 

1,592.29 

1,291.75 

296.29 

708.71 

94.73 

*36.32 

650.30 

791.50 

128.07 

663.43 



2,200.00 
2,250.00 

2,250.00 



5,533.74 
5,533.74 



171.20 

1,476.98" 365.19 

400.22 

1,512.29! 508.00 

1,116.66 

508.00 

395.63 

706.09' 



518.55. 



1,250.00 



3,795.15 



1,250.00 3,795.15 



1,250.00. 



63.26 

207.96 

*14.70 

* 130. 00 

1,143.46 

*796.11 

174.94 

*971.05 

2,727.96 

750.55 

1,847.70 

129.71 

1,403.03 

1,091.97 

6,413.83 

2,499.77 

1,314.28 

2,599.78 

1,662.51 



♦Deficit. 



Part 11—10 



146 



Expenditures, 1909-' 10. 



Table IV. Summary of Expenditures — Continued. 




Spent for Spent for Bor- 

Total Teaching Build- Spent for rowed 

Expendi- and ingsand Admin- Money 

tures. Super- Sup- ist ration. Repaid, 

vision. plies. etc. 



ferredUo P ft? to Balance 

Hi eh Clt y or 

Schools. Sch00ls - Deficit - 



Duplin 

Durham 

Rural 

Durham 

Edgecombe 

Rural 

Tarboro 

Forsj'th 

Rural 

Winston 

Kernersville 

Franklin 

Rural 

Franklinton 

Louisburg 

Youngsville 

Gaston 

Rural 

Gastonia 

Cherry ville 

Gates 

Graham 

Granville 

Rural 

Oxford 

Greene 

Guilford 

Rural 

Greensboro 

High Point 

Guilford Col] 

Halifax 

Rural 

Scotland Neck . 

Weldon 

Enfield 

Roan ok i ]; 



29,783. 
141,498. 
58,082. 
83,416. 
40,861. 
28,304. 

80,228. 

38,596. 
23,740. 

4,178. 
7,824 

55,731. 
42,370. 
10,577. 

2.777 

41,504, 
32,845. 

12,41$ 

154,614. 

97,226. 

31,957. 

24,309. 
1,120 

43,198 

0,473 

7,421 



581.05 1,000.00 
.300.00 

'I 

100.00... 
17.14 



.300.00. 
410.19 

310.19 



54S 25,734.85$ 20,095.10 5 3,035.68$ 929.01$ 

79 135,392.25 68,340.66 33,224.79 3,243.55 28,2 

23,233.41 24,643.09 1.S14.02 100.00 

45,107.25 8,581.70 1,429.53 28,158.25 

27,928.53 6,774 s7 J, .'79.61 1,000.00 

53 4.821 <S.56.. 

8,021.00 1." 

49,512.25 10,i. 

$20 00 
1,725.00 528.30 
24,116 

10.19 1,2 
7.00 1.02S.9S i 
10.00 1.932.69 

17.12 i 

M 1,85 

9,030.00 1,427.12 

2,480 ... 150.00 

: [6 3,367 20 

3,439.90 150 51 

- 

19,991.25 12. U7:; 1:' 1,72 I 182.83 

5.600.00 600 

7,660 65 2,786.89 458.05 510 00 

79,951.24 31,162 67 I 2,988.11 
38,154 

26,734.19 4,111.34 527.03 

14,012.4!) 4,557.92 520.00 2,360.00 

1,050.00 70.95 

35,034.74 7,242.53 1,779.36 -'.150 03 



52,115.52 
83,276.73 
42,383.01 
30,827 07 
11,555.34 
77.<SS.23 

70. 00 
2,770.44 
35,27 

4,8^ 
6,445 

2.3S6.43 

;2.30 
10,457.12 

3,965 

•7 81 
40,7.. 
7.77 

11.122 19 
72.90 
43 83,.". 

31,373.10 

21,450.41 

1,12 

1.41 

30,001) 17 

"7.60 

G.634 si 

4,003 47 

"..175.03 



* 1.075.00$... $ 4,048.6 

2,325.00 6,106.5 

2,325.00 5,966.5 

140.0 

1,400.00 3,000.00 *1. 521.4 

1,400.00 3,000.00 *2. 

1,0 

2.S00.15 13,710.00 2,239.8 

D0.15 13,710.00 1,155.3 



1,000.00 2,304.00 
1,000.00 2,364.00 



100 00 



5 00 I.DOO.OO 
5 on 4.000 00 



1,050.00 



2.250.00 2,000.00 
1.00 2,000.00 



3,703 89 16,91 
3,703 v 16,962.00 



1,0S4.4' 

3,321.8 

2,177.6 

*705.0I 

I 

* 2, 455.51 
120.3 
79.31 

644 J 
I 

7,87Sfl 

I 
17.341.71 



18,770.12 2,904.62 1,194.95 050.03 

5,005.00 702.60 500.00 

160 00 500.00 

5 00 539.95 148.52 500 00 
3.240 00 1,659 14 275 89 



00 5 574 75 

5 :.71 7:. I 

*1.2i 



* Deficit. 



Expenditures, 1909-'10. 



147 



Table IV. Summary of Expenditures — Continued. 



Total 
Fund. 



Total 
Expendi- 
tures. 



Harnett 

Rural 

Dunn 

Haywood 

Rural 

Waynesville . - 

Henderson 

Rural 

Hendersonville 

Hertford - 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Rural 

Mooresville 

Statesville.-.- 

Jackson 

Johnston 

Rural 

Selma 

Smithfleld 

Jones 

Lee 

Rural 

Sanford 

Lenoir 

Rural 

Kinston 

LaGrange 

Lincoln 

Rural 

Lincolnton 

Macon 

Madison 

Martin 

Rural 

Williamston - . 
Robersonville . . 

♦Deficit. 



Spent for 
Teaching 
and 
Super- 
vision. 



bpentfor Bor- T 

Build- Spent for rowed f i.\.i', fn Paid to Balance 

ingsand Admin- Money Hi eh Citv 

Sup- istration. Repaid, Scho s ols 



$ 28,93S.45$ 
22,892.34 

6,046.1] 
38,570.01 
32,340.71 

6,229.30 
25,836.29 i 
21,158.61 

4,677.68 
17,212.77 
17,009.41, 
60,125.17 
35,958.96| 

S, 191.01 
15,975.20: 
19,906.15 . 
59,740.79 
49,118.53 

5,233.58 

5,388.68 
14,793.58 
20,010.91 
14,287.66 

5.729.25 
37,496.07 
18,756.77 
14,284.31 

4,454.99 
26,004.90 
19,999.50 

6,005.40 
14,381.88 
31,118.58 
43,482.38 
35,832.71 

4,431.62 

3,218.05 



25,844.49 
21,702.48 

4,082.01 
24,372.99 
17,675.69 

6,697:30 
22,939.59 
18,399.83 

4,539.76 
14,206.86 
10,219.71 
54,074.78 
34,995.64 

6,238.85 
12,840.29 
19,892.81! 
48,527.86 
40,975.72: 

3,647.06! 

3,905.08! 
14,044.41 
18,979.22 
13,265.41 

5,713.81, 
33,511.28 
16.640.92 1 
13,073.31, 

3,797.05| 
23,567.47, 
17,788.35 

5,779.12 
15,796.67 
17,393.98 
23,756.08 
17,821.80 

3,593.68 

2,340.60 



18,527.37 

14,892.87 

3,634.50 

18,358.00 

13,130.00 

5,228.00? 

15,528.22 

.11,839.22 

3,089.00 

8,973.30 

6,922.71 

33,357.55 

20,413.07 ! 

5,273.23 

7,671.25 

12,862.11 

35,185.61 

28,650.61 

3,340.00 

3,195.00 

9,241.34 

11,897.03; 

8,017.03 

3,880.00 

22,559.66 

9,494.66 ! 

11,185.00 

1,880.00 

16,843.02 

11,724.92 

5,118.10 

10,435.09 

12,080.16 

15,723.59 

11,138.63 

2,784.96 

1,800.00 



I 3,918.09 

3,498.04 

420.05 

1,881.95 

- 

412.65] 
1,469.30 
3,931.891 
3,097.09 

834. 80 ! 

1,810.76 

2,235.37 

11,120.24 

6,896.45 

561.62 
3,662.17; 
5,275.72! 
6,083.82 
5,313.72 

295.06! 

475. 04| 
3,306.53 
3,690.60 
2, 606. 79; 
1,083.81! 
4,360.34; 
1.446.40 1 
1,786.31 
1,127.63, 
3,505.19 
2,865.09 

640.10 
3,245.00 
3,464.49 
3,686.71 
2,476.57 

734.44 

475.70 



Schools. 



or 

Deficit. 



829.32$ $ 1,329.71 S 1,240. 00 S 3,093.96 

801.86 1,329.71 1,240.00 1,129.86 



27.46. 
509.21 . 






509.21. 



1,748.83 
1,748.83 



500.00 
500.00 



1,364.28 146.23 

1.348.32 146.23 
15.96.. 

1.063.33 409.47! 1,950.00 



128.47 



1,722.11 



433.16 
1,937.03 
1,363.63 

404. 00i 

169.40; 1,337.47 

948.98 

1,891.37 
1,789.33 
12.00 .. 
90.04 145.00 

546.54 

645. 70 ! 700.00 

595.70; 

50.00: 700.00 
870. 23 1 636.05: 

614.86 

102.00.... 

153.37 636.05 



500.00 
1,200.00 



3S4.64 1,200.00 



1,964.10 

1,875.00 14,197.02 

1,875.00 14,665.02 

: *468.00 



1,468.97 
1,468.97 



806.00 



2,896.70 
2,758.78 
137.92 

3,005.91 

6,789.70 

4,737.85| 6,050.39 
4,737.85! 963.32 

1,952.16 

; 3,134.91 

13.34 



177.06 2,550.00 
32.06: 2,550.00 



950.00 
624.70 
624.70 



2,640.00 



11,212.93 
2,640.00! 8,142.81 

i 1,586.52 

j 1,483.60 

749.17 



900.00 
900.00 



1,421.191 1,037.69 

1,421.19 1,022.25 

15.44 

4,185.00 3,984.79 

4,185.00 2,115.85 

_. 1,211.00 

657.94 



665.93 48.27 1,045.06; 1,460.00 2,437.43 

645.01 48.27 1,045.06 1,460.00: 2,211.15 

■ 

20.92 ! 226.28 



841.58.... 1,275.00 

849.33... ; 1,000.00 

1,090.78... 1,500.00 1,755.00 

951.60 1,500.00 1,755.00 

74.28 



64.90. 



*1,414.79 
13,724.60 
19,726.30 
18,010.91 
837.94 
877.45 



148 



Expenditures, 1909-'10. 



Table IV. Summary of Expenditures — Continued. 



McDowell 

Rural 

Marion 

Mecklenburg 

Rural 

Charlotte 

Mitchell 

Montgomery 

Rural 

Troy 

Moore 

Rural 

Carthage 

Southern Pines. 

11 

Rural 

Rocky Mount.. 

Xi-w Eanover 

Rural 

Wilmington 

Northampton 

Onslow 

Orange 

Pamlico 

Pasquotank 

Rural 

Elizabeth City. 

Pender 

Perquimans 

Rural 

Hertford 

Person 

Rural 

Roxboro 

Pitt 

Rural 

( Ireenville 



Total 
Fund. 



Spent for Spent for Bor- T 

Total Teaching Build- Spent for rowed A r „H tn Paid t0 Balance 

Expendi- and gs and Admin- Money -fTifrh <i,y '" 

tures. Super- Sup- 1st ration. Repaid, aii,?'},. Schools. Deficit, 

vision. plies. etc. °w«««s- 



703.52 
717 63 






$ 37,108.08$ 27,595.00$ 16,882.60? 5,261 i'l 

30,289.32 21,102.53 13,162.60 4 

6,818.76 6,492.47 3.720.00 ■ 1,181 8J ' 1,500.00 

155,075.26 149,623.17 80,351.03 19,229.31 2,064.31 19.094.10 

70,245.45 68,931.43 30,262.98 7,246.67 1,443.26 1,094.10 

s4,S29.Sl SO, 691. 74 50,088.05 11.9S2.64 

13,326 15 110.00 

16,564.97 15,852.26 10.794.03 1, 

14,183. 8J I 03 1.24H 

2,381 005.88 1,980.00 

44,149.81 94 1,773.37 3,47 

27.908.10 23.749.32 14,s47.20 3.220.21 1,261.37 3.41 

4,743 L9 3.717 10 10 

11,498.55 2. ISO. 00 512.(X)l 

68 16,141.77 1,677 HI 1," 

44,3 - 15 42 21,526 60 9,404.42 1. 552. 01 

21,221.60 21,145 07 14,000 125.00 

59,922 79 54,800 40 K 0.37 1,412.72 

19,929 I 307 46 14,568 35 12,216.63 1.4'. 

39,992.94 39,992.94 20 11,643.74 

24,651 • 51 85 15,565.89 L.179 17 

21,274 B3 18,694 36 13,005.63 3,505.28 783.45 

18,7 18,254 17 11,659 83 

15,894.64 13.09S.30 S, 961. 34 2,603.63 533.33 

96,060.68 43,921.18 20,120.17 10,141.84 1,239.17 6.500.00 

16,406.19 16,383.08 5,711.60 I,! 2,000.00 

79,654.4! 538.10 14,408.57 8,171.91 457.62 4,500.00 

230.59 19,293.66 12,612.00 3,627.03 1,028 84 700.79 

16,670.40 14,610.44 9,538.45 3,470.82 301.17 

11,012.57 9,149.18 5,831.95 1,716.06 301.17 

26 3,706.50 1,754.76 

'700.23 18,443.56 13,837 1,199.06 471.80 805.15 

14,358.27 I 9,250.80 747 86.80 

6,341.96 5,848 71 1,586 75 151.81 5.00 805.15 

58,949.79 53,694.63 37,307.63 7,578.78 1,594.78 2,663.43 

47,146.88 41,934.22 29,854.43 5.924.08 1,594.78 10.93 

11,802.91 11,760.41 7,453.20 l,654.7ll... 



$ 1,684.18$ 1,526.75$ 1,040.00 8 1,200.00$ 9,51 18 
1,593.56 75 1,040 00 1,200.00 9,186.79 

320.29 
2,000.00 26,884 
2,000.00 26,884 42 



53.50 



500.00 



957.58 



1,31 



52.09 

1,314 02 

4,138 'i7 



835.99 



950 00 

950.00 



2,375 11 4,2* 

. li 4,284.36 



1,534.69 

800.00 

1,033.05 

1,000.00 

. .5,920.00 

5 120.00 



1.325.00 



1,300.00 
1,300.00 



712 71 
337.50 
375. 21 
13,75 

4,158 7^ 

1,021 

8,56)1 

4,437 10 

4,300 ^7 

5,12: 
5,122 



1,030.00 1,100.00 
1,030.00 1,100.00 



2.750 Oil 1.SO0.O0 



2,5 
540 79 

i 

23.11 
52,1 
3,93 

i 

12 



2,750.00 l.MHiiin 



12 50 



Expenditures, 1909-'10. 



149 



Table IV. Summary of Expenditures — Continued. 



Total 
Fund. 



Total 
Expendi- 
tures. 



Polk 

Randolph 

Rural 

Ashboro 

Randleman.. 

Richmond 

Rural 

Rockingham. 
Hamlet 

Robeson 

Rural 

Lumberton. _ 
Maxton 

Rockingham. .. 

Rural 

Reidsville 

Rowan 

Rural 

Salisbury 

Rutherford 

Sampson 

Rural 

Clinton 

Scotland 

Rural 

Laurinburg . . 

Stanly 

Rural 

Albemarle 

Stokes 

Surry 

Rural 

.Mount Airy.. 

Swain 

Transylvania. . 



8,084.49$ 
41,675.19 
33,546.12 

4,500.00' 

3,629.07 
37,789.56 
22,563.77 

5,586.93 

9,638.86 
69,594.99 
59,797.91 

5,541.25 

4,255.83: 
52,259.73 
39,954.46 
12,305.27 
66,423.40 
53,829.40 
12,594.00 
25,759.17 
43,658.13 
39,754.53 

3,903.60 
49,503.54i 
12,617.20 
36,886.34 
21,788.98 
17,392.96 

4,396.02 
18,178.10 
38,470.00 
30,334.30 

8,135.70 
13,872.06 
21,192.27 



Spent for Spent for 
Teaching Build- 
and ; ings and 
Super- Sup- 

vision, plies. 



Spent for rowed A™/^ Paid to 
Admin- Money Hjeh Cit y 

istration. Repaid, spools Schools. ' Deficit 



6,449.76 
43,560.04 
33,522.14 

5,973.11 

4,064.79 
33,922.31 
18,739.80 

5,586.93 

9,595.58 
66,435 12 
56,966.46 ; 

5,605.00 

3,863.66 
50,735. 67 1 
38,687.58! 
12,048.09 
58,382.97 
45,788.97 
12,594.00 
23,110.47 
38,048.92 
34,246.08 

3,802.84 
46,592.40 
12,136.72 
34,455.68 
18,703.90 
14,989.55 

3,714.35 
17,514.27 
35,152.29 
28,448.25 

6,704.04 
13,306.53 
15,208.61 



Bor- 



Trans- 



Balance 
or 



$ 298.38 

1,722.13 

1,610.66 

78.01 

33.46 

847.91 

747.82 



500.00 



506.05 

6.05 

500.00 



2,512.30 
2,512.30 



$ '$ 1,634.73 



4,85S.90$ 792.48 
24,089.76! 12,479.80 
17,499.76 9,643.37 

3,860.00 1,535.10 

2,730.00 1,301.33 
18,899.90 10,139.30 

10.654.90 3,301.88 
4,680.00 906.93 ...J ...J... ( 

: 

3,565.00 5,930.49 100.09, : 43. 2S 

47.134.91 10,006.03 2,100.31 1,936.43 3,150.00 2.107.44 1 3,159.87 



2,250.00 *1,884.85 
2,250.00 23.98 
' 1,473.11 

' ' *435.72 

2,100.00 1,935.20 3,867.25 

2,100.00 1,935.20 3,823.97 



39,379.31 8,491.17 1,902.11 1,936.43 

4,980.00 500.00 125.00 

2,775.60 1,014.86: 73.20.... 

31,180.07 9,538.76 4,386.14 493.70 



3,150.00 2,107.44; 2,831.45 

*63.75 

392.17 

750.00' 4,387.00 1,524.06 

750.00 4,387.00 1,266.88 

493.70 257.18 

360.00 2,250.00 6,594.0o' 8,040.43 



22,683.22 6,665.35 4,202.01 

8,496.85 2,873.41 184.13 

41,898.75 5,902.28 1,377.94 

5:9,922.00 5,902.28 1,120.69 2,250.00 6,594.00 8,040.43 

11, 976. 75 257.25; 360.00 . 

: I 

17,106.34 4,413.52 1,087.01 3.60 500.00 ..__ 2,648.70 

26,948.82 4,449.45 2,721.13 1,349.52 1,500.00 1,080.00 5,609.21 



23,618.82 4,177.17 

3,330.00 272.28 

12,064.00' 30,996.98 

7,715.25 890.05 

4,348.75 30,106.93 

12,575.43 3,361.51 

9,804.30 2,418.29' 

2,771.13 943.22 

■ 

12,250.78 3,177.65 

22,761.39 6,820.53 

16,953.89 5,952.07 

5,807.50 868.46 

8,067.77 1,866.50 

7, 650.23i 5,690.66 



2,675.57 

45.56 

802.24 

802.24 



853.99 
853.99 



995.31 
879.62 
851.54 



1,194.52 1,500.00 1,080.00 5,508.45 

155. 00| ■ 100.76 

J 1,500.00; 1,229.18 2,911.14 

1,500.00 1,229.18 480.48 

I 2,430.66 

617.97 ' 1,295.00 3,085.08 

617.97 1,295.00 2,403.41 

: 681.67 

2.46, 1,088.07 663.83 

265.75 2,625.00 1,800.00 3,317.71 

265.75 2,625.00 l,800.0o' 1,886.05 



28.08- ; 1,431.60 

507.96 1,364.30 1,500.00 1 565.53 

815.50 52.22 l.OOO.Oo!.... I 5,983.66 



*Deficit. 



150 



Expenditures, 1909-'10. 



Table IV. Summary of Expenditures — Continued. 



Total 
Fund. 



Total 
Expendi- 
tures. 



Spent for Spent for Bor- 

Teaching Build- Spent for rowed 



and 
Super- 
vision. 



ings and Admin 
Sup- ist ration. 
plies. 



Trans- 
ferred to 



ReS High 
Repaid, Sch00ls _ 



etc. 






Paid to Bah. 
City or 

Schools. Deficit. 



Tyrrell 

Union 

Rural 

Monroe 

Vance 

Rural 

Henderson. 

Wake 

Rural 



$ 5,505. 
47,281. 
35,275. 
12,005. 
33,983 

2o.:;7 

13,205. 

161,484, 

91,974 



Raleigh.. 69,510 



"Warren 

Washington. 

Rural 

Roper 

Plymouth. 
Watauga 



26,030 
16,569 
10,964 
1,676 
3,929 
12,316 



Wayne. 74,884 

Rural 41,481 

Goldsboro 20,508 

Mount Olive... 7,220 

Fremont 5,673 

Wilkes 35,825 

Rural 31,084 

N. Wilkesboro. 4.741 

Wilson : SO, 636 

Rural 48,691 

Wilson City 23,190 

Lucama 8,754 

Yadkin 13,536 



8,991 



Yancey 

North Carolina .. 3,788,321 
Rural 2,615,408 



5,211 
45,073.79 

33,068.64 
12,005.15 
33,296 .".-l 

13,706.80 
152,320.82 

24 88,249.84; 
64,070.98 

1,585.70 

3,588.74 

9,970.40 

70,470 37 

39, 311. SO 

20,861.19 

6,204.49 

34,845.21 
30,805.78 
4,039.43 
63.174.19 
37,081.38 
23,112.81 

12,661.33 
8,710.35 



, 



4,561.01$ 409. 03S 211.46$ 35.24$ ...$ $ 288.85 

33,695.55 3,187.53 1,430.17 3,360.54 1,000.00 2,400.00 2,207.50 
26,115.55 2,134.73 1,416.36 2.00 1,000.00 2,400.00 2,207.30 

7,580.00 1,052 13.81 3,358.54 



19,575.77 2,665.64 1,123.80 2,7 

• 17 1,121.98 816. SI 996. 4S 



j/ 5 



10,127.30 1,543.66 306.99 
70,230.14 38,603.52 9,010.05 
32,908.13 19,329.19 6,035.41 
,322.01 19,274.33 2 

4,506.87 1,185.64 
9,864.50 969.02 425.93 
511 
96.05 

547.99 



5,487.00 
1,175.00 
3,202.50 
9,066.43 



14,500.00 

10,000.00 

4,500.00 

1,590.00 

250.00 

331. 2S 1,000.00 

250.00 
30.00 



1,506.00 5,700.00 
1,506.00 5,700.00 



686.80 

1,187.95 

*501 15 

4,782.07 15,195 04 9,16 

1,782.07 15,195.04 3,724.40 

5,439.50 

1,500.00 1,952.77 

1,000.00 1,650.00 2,410.34 
1,650.00 1,979 

90.69 





356.04 2,345 60 



7.50 11,816.25 2,434.27 S.163.S5 



1,710.25 6,418.25 4, 41453 



1,710 2£ 6,418 25 2.16 
*352.81 






t.77 35 



17,380.13 5,982.72 1,820.51 6,000.00 

16,248.62 4,107.81 504.76 

3,478.75 477 S4.00 2,163.85 

2,820.00 1,247 25.00 

26,323.38 6,309.66 1,534.82 

22,643. 3S 6,011.91 1,473.14 

3.6S0.00 297 75 61.68 

40,280.12 9,079.15 1,921.92 5,600.00 

11 4,390.69 1,813.58 

14,591.01 2,813.46 108.34 5,600.00 

1,105.00 1,875.00... ' 5,774.84 

9,851.92 1,424.96 468.45 916.00 B75.5* 



1,016 25 
1,581 II 

.'7s 35 

701 '■! 

6,293.00 17,462 71 
6,293.00 11.610.00 
77.87 



6,866.00 1,034.93 809.42. 



281.16 



37 3,416,696.812,122,605.76 667,695.02 124,237.26 154,486.91 123.368.39 237,746.31 37I.il: I 56 
7812,364,441 si 1,433,650.78424,442 62107,037.59 51,639.86123,368.39 237,746 31 2 



City 1,172.912 59! 1,052, 255. 00 



688,954.98 243,253.30 17,199.67102,847.05 120,1 



♦Deficit. 



Expenditures, 1909-'10. 



151 



TABLE V. SPENT FOR TEACHING AND SUPERVISION, 1909-MO. 

This table shows the amount of money expended for teaching and supervi- 
sion, and a comparison with the total amount spent for schools. 

Summary of Tale V and Comparison with 190S-'09. 



All expenditures, 1909-'10 

All expenditures, 1908- '09 

For supervision (superintendents) , 1909-' 10 

For supervision (superintendents) , 1908-'09 

Increase 

White teachers, 1909-' 10 

White teachers, 1908-09 

Increase 

Colored teachers, 1909-' 10 

Colored teachers, 1908-09 

Increase 

Total spent for teaching and supervision, 1909-10 

Total spent for teaching and supervision, 190S-09 

Increase 

Percentage spent for teaching and supervision, 1909-10 
Percentage spent for teaching and supervision, 1908-'09 

Increase 

Percentage spent for supervision alone, 1909-10 

Percentage spent for supervision alone, 1908-09 

Increase 

Average salary of superintendents, 1909-10 

Average salary of superintendents, 1908-'09 

Increase 



Rural. 



$2,126,695.50 
2,029,023.77 
78,071.75 
71,910.32 
6,161.43 
1,126,059.83 
1,037,442.78 
88,617.05 
229,519.20 
227,512.98 
2,006.22 
1,433,650.78 
1,336,866.08 
96,784.70 
67.4 
65.9 
1.5 
3.7 
3.5 
.2 
$ 796.65 
733.77 
62.88 



City. 



$1,052,255.00 
1,040,236.59 
93,380.74 
94,993.57 
*1,612.83 
494,593.13 
449,555.48 
45,037.65 
100,981.11 
93,521.47 
7,459.64 
688,954.98 
638,070.52 
50,884.41 
65.5 
61.3 
4.2 
8.9 
9.1 
*.2 
$ 1,026.16 
1,091.88 
*65.72 



North 
Carolina. 



$ 3,178,950.50 
3,069,260.36 
171,452.49 
166,903.89 
4,548.60 
1,620,652.96 
1,486,998.26 
133,654.70 
330,500.31 
321,034.45 
9,465.86 
2,122,605.76 
1,974,936.60 
147,669.16 
67.1 
64.3 
2.8 
5.4 
5.4 

$ 907.16 

902.18 

4.98 



"Decrease. 



152 



Expenditures, 1909-'10. 



Table V. Spent for Teaching and Supervision — Continued. 



Alamance 

Rural 

Burlington. . 

Graham 

Haw River.. 
-Mt.-bane 

Alexander 

Alleghany 

Anson 

Rural 

\\ adesboro.. 

Ashe 

Beaufort.-. - 

Rural 

Washington. 
Belhaven 

Bertie 

Rural 

Windsor. 
Aulander 

Bladen - - 

Brunswick 

Buncombe 

Rural 

Asheville 

Burke 

Rural 

Morganton- 

Cabarrus 

Rural 

Concord 

Caldwell 

Rural . 

Lenoir 

Granite 

Rhodhiss... 

Camden 

Carteret - 



Superin- 
tendents. 



White 
Teachers. 



Colored 
Teachers. 



Total for 
Teaching and 
Supervision. 



4,930.00 

1,200.00 

1,500.00 

1,200.00 

550.00 

480.00 

507.00 

314.00 

1.737.10 

487 1(1 

1,250.00 

400 00 

3,3:;: 
1,037 

1,500.00 

800.00 

2.240.00 

720.00 

800.00 

i 00 

600.00 

475.00 

V00 

1,565.00 

2,200.00 

1,900.00 

900.00 

1,000.00 

2,600.00 

1.100.00 

1,500.00 

2,095.00 

800.00 

1,200.00 

95.00 



228.00 
3 



21.163.49 
8,649.05 
6,979.19 
3,155.25 
1,400.00 
980.00 
8,329.16 
6,010.69 

11,079 11 
8,079.11 
3,000.00 

11,265.25 

21,638.28 

11,505.28 
8.772.00 
1.301.00 

11.91 
9,99 

1.220.00 

740 00 

9,364.74 

6,275.06 

62.097.18 
[85 50 
.11 68 

12.. -.92. 84 

8,714.09 

3,878.75 

•'.8.95 

11,758.50 
9,110.45 

16,153.65 
I ".3. 15 
5,098.00 
882.50 
520.00 
3,89 
9,534.89 



3,866.86 

2,399.66 

450.00 

130.45 

440.00 

663.20 

264.00 

4,216.00 

3,676.00 

540.00 

483.62 

5,630.86 

3,408.36 

1 ,742 50 

480.00 

5,205.22 

450.00 



3,005.85 

2,494 H 

7.727 I:; 

1,383.75 

6,343.38 

1,578.18 

918.18 

660.00 

3,408.92 

1,890.17 

1,518.75 

1,568.50 

1,162 75 

405.75 



467 75 



29,960.35 

12.248.71 

8,929.19 

4.S02.00 

2,080.45 

1,900.00 

H.499.36 

6,588.69 

17,032.21 

12,242 21 

4,790.00 

12,148.87 

30,607.13 

151 63 

12,014.50 

2,641.00 

19,84s 77 

15,918. 77 

2.470.00 

1,460.00 

12, 'CO. 59 

II 17 

73,589.31 

29,134.25 

44,4.".:. 06 

16,071.02 

10,532.27 

5,538.75 

26,877.87 

14,748.67 

12,129 20 

19,817 15 

11,615.90 

ii.703. 75 

977 50 

520.00 

5, lis 31 

10,30 



Expenditures, 1909-'10. 



153 



Table V. Spent for Teaching and Supervision — Continued. 



Superin- 
tendents. 



Caswell 

Catawba 

Rural 

Hickory 

Newton 

Chatham 

Cherokee 

Rural 

Andrews 

Murphy 

Chowan 

Rural 

Edenton 

Clay 

Cleveland 

Rural 

Shelby 

Kings Mountain . 

Columbus 

Craven 

Rural 

New Bern 

Cumberland 

Rural 

Fayetteville 

Hope Mills 

Currituck 

Dare 

Davidson 

Rural 

Lexington 

Thomasville 

Davie 

Duplin 

Durham 

Rural 

Durham 



700.00 
2,471.25 

600.00 
1,050.00 

821.25 

799.00 
1,925.65 

345.65 

900.00 

680.00 
1,923.00 

573.00 
1,350.00 

200.00 
2,050.00 
1,250.00 

800.00 



946.00 
2,700.00 
1,200.00 
1,500.00 
2,700.00 
1,200.00 
1,500.00 



White 
Teachers. 



Colored 
Teachers. 



234.50 

314.75 

3,230.00 

1,150.00 

1,080.00 

1,000.00 

405.00 

528.00 

4,330.00 

1,930.00 

2,400.00 



5,669.50 % 
20,242.64 
14,872.64 

3,612.50 

1,757.50 
12,277.87 
16,719.54 
11,125.54 

4,274.00 

1,320.00 . 

6,541.72 

3,391.72 

3,150.00 

2,064.00 
23,914.46 
17,744.46 

3,400.00 

2,770.00 
25,620.11 
20,480.05 

9,568.65 J 
10,911.40 
22,752.82 
16,422.54 

5,254.02 

1,076.26 

7,225.45 

5,148.50 
18,810.77 
12,353.12 

3,930.00 

2,527.65 

6,896.77 
15,554.68 
53,485.85 
19,278.60 
34,207.25 



3,385.04 

2,234.85 

1,326.10 

648.75 

260.00 

3,620.65 

400.00 

300.00 

100.00 



Total for 
Teaching and 
Supervision. 



2,500.60 

2,275.60 

225.00 

84.00 

2,369.93 

1,604.93 

640.00 

125.00 

4,160.16 

5,556.50 

3,411.50 

2,145.00 

5,681.41 

4,145.52 

1,535.89 



2,008.55 

360.00 

2,634.45 

1,494.45 

560.00 

580.00 

1,330.98 

4,012.48 

10,524.81 

2,024.81 

8,500.00 



9,754.54 

24,948.74 

16,798.74 

5,311.25 

2,838.75 

16,697.52 

19,045.19 

11-, 771. 19 

5,274.00 

2,000.00 

10,965.32 

6,240.32 

4,725.00 

2,348.00 

28,334.39 

20,599.39 

4,840.00 

2,895.00 

30,726.27 

28,736.55 

14,180.15 

14,556.40 

31,134.23 

21,768.06 

8,289.91 

1,076.26 

9,468.50 

5,823.25 

24,675.22 

14,997.57 

5,570.00 

4,107.65 

8,632.75 

20,095.16 

68,340.66 

23,233.41 

45,107.25 



154 



Expenditures, 1909-'10. 



Table V. Spent for Teaching and Supervision — Continued. 



Superin- 
tendents. 



White 

Teachers. 



Colored Total for 

Teacher; Teaching and 
leacnerb. Supervision. 



Edgecombe 

Rural 

Tarboro 

Forsyth 

Rural 

Winston 

Kernersville 

Franklin 

Rural 

Franklinton 

Louisburg 

Youngs ville 

Gaston 

Rural 

stoma.— 

Cherry villi- 

S 

Graham 

(Iran villi- 

Rural 

Oxford . . 

Greene 

Guilford 

Rural 

Greensboro 

High Point 

Guilford Col 
Halifax.. .. 

Rural 

Scotland Neck._. 

Weldon 

Enfield 

Roanoke Rapids^ 

Harnett 

Rural 
Dunn 



1,475.00 


S 21,01 


S 5,439.15 


8 27,928.53 


1,000.00 


14,94 


3,959.15 


19,907.53 


475.00 


6,066.00 


1,480.00 


S, 021. 00 


3,522.00 


38,447.08 


7,543.17 


49,542. 25 


1,092.00 


19,- 


3,298.17 


24,037.25 


1,750.00 


18,000.00 


4.000.00 


23.750.00 


680.00 


S00.00 


245.00 


1.725.00 


4,400.00 


14.803.50 


1.912.75 


21,116.25 


900.00 


10,323.50 


3,340 75 


14,"- 


•50.00 


1, ISO. 00 




3,427.00 


1,200.00 


2,160.00 


900.00 


1.200.00 


7.50.00 


840.00 


275.00 


1,865.00 


3,500.00 


33,050.05 


2.1146.36 


39.496.41 


1,200.00 


839.40 


1.'.' 


27,985.76 


1,500.00 


530.00 


1,000.00 


9,030.00 


800.00 


180.65 
5,485.50 




2,480.65 


vOO 


-MSI. 66 


8.615.16 


vOO 


3,091 'Jli 




3,439.90 


2,245.00 




5 , If 


591 25 


1,245.00 


14,601.00 


4.! 


19,'.' 


1.000.00 


3,565.00 


1,035.00 


5,600.00 


•■: 00 


5,183.60 


10.05 


7,661 


1 57 




10.4S3.30 


79,951 21 


J3.33 


31,371.03 


4,400 20 


54 56 


i.OO 


21,701.09 


3.10 


26,734 1" 


1,611 24 


551.25 


.0.00 


14,012 49 




1,050.00 
20,82 




1.050.00 


5,391.24 


8,820 96 


35,034 71 


i 24 


10,58 


6,97 


18.776 12 


1,000.00 


3,555.00 


450.00 


)5.00 


1,375.00 


2,602.42 


621 . 20 


1,598.67 


800.00 


180.00 


535.00 


3.415.00 


1,000.00 


2,000.00 


240.00 


10.00 


1,547.00 


15,136.16 


1.844 21 


18,527.37 


1 00 


12,066.66 


1,844 21 


14, s 


5 00 


169.50 . 




3.H34 50 



Expenditures, 1909-'10. 



L55 



Table V. Spent for Teaching and Supervision — Continued. 



Superin- 
tendents. 



White 
Teachers. 



Colnreri Total for 

Teachefs Teaching and 
leacners. Supervision. 



Haywood $ 

Rural ] 

Waynesville 

Henderson 

Rural 

Hendersonville 

Hertford 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Rural 

Mooresville 

Statesville 

Jackson . 

Johnston 

Rural 

Selma 

Smithfield 

Jones 

Lee 

Rural 

Sanf ord 

Len oir . 

Rural 

Kinston 

LaGrange 

Lincoln 

Rural 

Lincolnton 

Macon 

Madison 

Martin 

Rural 

Williamst on 

Robersonville 

McDowell 

Rural 

Marion 



1,600.00 


$ 16,030.00 


$ 728.00 


600.00 


12,530.00 




1,000.00 


3,500.00 


728.00 


1,680.00 


12,417.18 


1,431.04 


680.00 


10,208.18 


951.04 


1,000.00 


2,209.00 


480.00 


750.00 


5,146.60 


3,076.70 


325.00 


5,032.62 


1,565.09 


3,482.35 


25,526.36 


4,348.84 


982.35 


16,441.88 


2,988.84 


1.000.00 


3,793.23 


480.00 


1,500.00 


5,291.25 


880.00 


503.50 


11,693.61 


665.00 


3,100.00 


27,355.08 


4,730.53 


1,100.00 


23,735.08 


3,815.53 


1,000.00 


1,890.00 


450.00 


1,000.00 


1,730.00 


465.00 


348.50 


6,515.25 


2,377.59 


1,729.78 


8,289.70 


1,877.55 


529.78 


5,609.70 


1,877.55 


1.200.00 


2,680.00 




2,729.00 


16,534.41 


3,296.25 


1,149.00 


6,309.41 


2,036.25 


1,500.00 


8,665.00 


1,020.00 


80.00 


1,560.00 


240.00 


1,929.00 


13,507.75 


1,406.27 


729.00 


9,974.65 


1,021.27 


1,200.00 


3,533.10 


385.00 


300.00 


9,825.09 


310.00 


585.00 


11,111.91 


383.25 


2,100.00 


9,403.92 


4,219.67 


900.00 


6,898.96 


3,339.67 


800.00 


1,344.96 


(140.00 


400.00 


1,160.00 


240.00 


1,716.66 


14,087.44 


1,078.50 


916.66 


11,167.44 


1,078.50 


800.00 


2,920.00 





18,358.00 

13,130.00 

5,228.00 

15,528.22 

11,839.22 

3,689.00 

8,973.30 

6,922,71 

33,357.55 

20,413.07 

5,273.23 

7,671.25 

12,862.11 

35,185.61 

28,650.61 

3,340.00 

3,195.00 

9,241.34 

11,897.03 

8,017.03 

3,880.00 

22,559.66 

9,494.66 

11,185.00 

1,8S0.00 

16,843.02 

11,724.92 

5,118.10 

10,435.09 

12,080.16 

15,723.59 

11,138.63 

2,784.96 

1,800.00 

16,882.60 

13,162.60 

3,720.00 



156 



Expenditures, 1909-'10. 



Table V. Spent for Teaching and Supervision — Continued. 



Superin- 
tendents. 



White 
Teachers. 



Colored 
Teachers. 



Total for 
Teaching and 
Supervision. 



Mecklenburg $ 

Rural 

Charlotte 

Mitchell 

Montgomery 

Rural 

/ Troy -.- 

Moore 

Rural 

Carthage 

ll hern Fines 

i 

Rural -. 

cky Mount 

11 i' 

Rural 

Wilmington 

Northampton 

Onslow 

i ge 

Pamlico . 

Pasquotank - 

llural 

Elizabeth City 
ler - 

Perquimans. 

Rural 

Hertford 

Person 

I ; ural 

Roxboro 

Pitt 

Rural 

Greenville 

Polk 

Randolph 

Rural 

\ I iboro 

Randleman -- 



3,600.00 


$ 64.7S4.37 


S 11,966.66 


80,351.03 


1,500.00 


24.7S2.32 


3,980.66 


30,262.98 


2,100.00 


40,002.05 


7.9S6.00 


50,088.05 


300.00 


10,011 .79 


373.00 


10,687.79 


996.25 


7.743.48 


2,054.30 


10,794.03 


356.25 


6,903.48 


1,554.30 


8,814.03 


640.00 


840.00 


500.00 


1,980.00 


3,000.00 


14,373.52 


>S68 


19,962.20 


1,000 00 


11,- 


2..-.SS ti.s 


1I.S47.20 


1,000.00 


1,935.00 

1. ISO. 00 
27.204 71 




2, '.(35. 00 


! ,111111 00 




2,180.00 


2,415.31 


5,84 


35,526.68 




16,654.10 


-.7.19 


21,526 (id 


1,500.00 


10.610.61 


1,889 17 


14,000.08 


2,520.00 


29,949 70 


10,447 85 


42,917.:..-! 




10,060.00 


r88.35 


11,. ".08. 35 


1.S00.00 


19,889.70 


59.50 


28,349.20 


900.00 


10.111.65 


4,554.24 


15,565.89 


900.00 


10,908.88 


1.796.75 


13,005.63 


700.00 


8,99 


1,91 


11,059.83 


■117 .VI 




2,159 71 


8,961.34 


2,300.00 


14,140 '- 


3,679.50 


20,120.17 


500.00 


3,647.10 


1,664.50 


.,711.60 


1,800.00 


10,493.57 


2,115.00 


14,408.57 


600 00 


8,489.50 


J2.50 


12,612.00 


1,485.50 


5, 20v 46 


13.49 


9,:. 


235.50 


3,458.96 


I 1 . 137. 49 


5,831.95 


1,250.00 


1,750.50 


706.00 


3,706.50 


1 .Mm no 


9,395 75 


2, 041.80 


13.S37.55 


900.00 


6,272.00 


2,078.80 


250.80 


900.00 


3,123.75 


563.00 


186.75 


2,750 00 


29,415.83 


5,141.80 


07.63 


1,500 00 


24,214.63 


4,139.80 


854 43 


1,250.00 


5,201.20 


1.002.00 


7. 4. -.3. 20 


367.00 


3,845.90 


'ill',. 00 


J, 858 '.»0 


2,736.06 


19,215.70 


2,138.00 


24,0 


986.06 


14,97". 7il 


1.. -.38.00 


17,499 7i 


900 00 


2.300.00 


600.00 


-ti 00 


S50.00 


1 S80 00 




2. 7.30 00 



Expenditures, 1909-'10. 



157 



Table V. Spent for Teaching and Supervision — Continued. 



Superin- 
tendents. 



White 
Teachers. 



Richmond 

Rural 

Rockingham . 

Hamlet 

Robeson 

Rural 

Lumberton. . 

Maxton 

Rockingham 

Rural 

Reidsville 

Rowan 

Rural 

Salisbury 

Rutherford 

Sampson 

Rural 

Clinton 

Scotland 

Rural 

Laurinburg.. 

Stanly 

Rural 

Albemarle 

Stokes ,._ 

Surry 

Rural 

Mount Airy _ _ 

Swain 

Transylvania 

Tyrrell 

Union.. 

Rural 

Monroe 

Vance 

Rural 

Henderson 



2,060.00 $ 
1,060.00 



1,000.00 
3,600.00 
1,500.00 
1,200.00 
900.00 
2,400.00 
1,200.00 
1,200.00 
1,400.00 
1,400.00 



1,000.00 

1,700.00 ! 

900.00 

800.00 

1,791.25 

591.25 

1,200.00 

972.28 

335.78 | 

636.50 

750.00 

2,463.00 

1.263.00 

1,200.00 

350.00 

650.00 

95.00 

1,900.00 

900.00 

1,000.00 

2,700.00 

900.00 • 
1,800.00 



13,470.78 

7,215.78 

4,185.00 

2,070.00 

29,984.11 

25,934.11 

2,520.00 

1,530.00 

23,540.07 

18,003.22 

5,536.85 

34,528.75 

24,000.00 

10,528.75 

14,352.18 

21,405.78 

19,445.78 

1,960.00 

7,135.00 

4,686.25 

2,448.75 

10,931.98 

8,797.35 

2,134.63 

10,715.82 

18,614.39 

14,446.89 

4,167.50 

7,382.82 

6,900.23 

3,614.62 

26,796.80 

20,981.80 

5,815.00 

13,040.20 

6,763.45 

6,276.75 



Colored 
Teachers. 

3,369.12 

2,379.12 

495.00 

495.00 

13,550.80 

11,945.20 

1,260.00 

345.60 

5,240.00 

3,480.00 

1,760.00 

5,970.00 

4,522.00 

1.44S. 00 

1,754.10 

3,843.04 

3,273.04 

570.00 

3,137.75 

2,437.75 

700.00 

671.17 

071.17 

7S4.96 

1,684.00 

1,214.00 

440.00 

334.95 

100.00 

851.39 

4,998.75 

4,233.75 

765.00 

3,835.57 

1,785.02 

2,050.55 



Tptal for 
Teaching and 
Supervision. 



18,899.90 

10,654.90 

4,680.00 

3,565.00 

47,134.91 

39,379.31 

4,980.00 

2,775.60 

31, ISO. 07 

22,083.22 

8,496.85 

41,898.75 

29,922.00 

11,976.75 

17,106.34 

26,948.82 

23,61S.82 

3,330.00 

12,064.00 

7,715.25 

4,348.75 

12,575.43 

9,804.30 

2,771.13 

12,250.78 

22,761.39 

16,953. S9 

.".. 07.50 

8,067.77 

7,650.23 

4,561.01 

33,695.55 

26,115.55 

7. 5 SO. 00 

19,575.77 

9,44s 17 

10,127.30 



15S 



EXPENDITURES, 1909-'10. 



Table V. Spent for Teaching and Supervision — Continued. 



Superin- 
tendents. 



White 
Teachers. 



rv>i^,-oH Total for 

Teacher; Teaching and 

leacl Supervision. 



Wake 

Rural 

Raleigh 

Warren 

Washington 

Rural 

Roper 

Plymouth 

Watauga 

Wayne 

Rural 

Goldsboro 

Mount Olive 

Fremont 

Wilkes 

Rural 

Nortli Wilkesboro. 
Wilson 

Rural. 

Wilson City 

Lucama 

Yadkin 

Yancey 

North Carolina 

Rural 





3,750.00 
1,750.00 
2,000.00 

700.00 
1,819.00 

569.00 

50.00 

1,200.00 

470 00 
4,300.00 

900.00 
1.500.00 
1,000.00 

900.00 
2,021.18 
1,021 18 
1,000.00 
1.75 
1,000.00 
11.75 



036.53 
366.00 



$ 51,840.47 * 

23,919.68 

JO. 79 

10,124.75 

5,512.00 

3,315.00 

760.00 

1,437.00 

8,350.43 

5.00 

11.4' 

1,600.00 

0.00 

22,466.07 

20,066.07 

2.100.00 

30,714. ,50 

19.880.24 

9.934.20 

900.00 

V 171.49 

6,300.00 



14,639.67 
7,1' ■ 
7,401.22 
4.470.60 
2.533.50 
1,603.00 
365.00 

240.00 

8,397.88 

3,845.13 

284.00 

^ 75 

390.00 

1,836.13 

1,556.13 

280.00 

6,97 

3,70 

3,065.00 
205.00 
743.90 
200.00 



70,230.14 

32,908.13 

37,322.01 

15,295.35 

9,864.50 

5,487.00 

1,175.00 

9,01 

17.380.13 

16,24 
3.47s 75 
2,820.00 

::i.3S 

3,680.00 
40,280.12 
24,584.11 
14.591.01 

1,105.00 

9,851 

6,866.00 



171, r 

71 75 
93,:; 



652.96 

1,126,059.83 
494,593.13 



330,500.31 

M9.20 

100,981.11 



2,122,1 
1,433,1 

154 9S 



Expenditures, 1909-'10. 



159 



TABLE VI. SPENT FOR BUILDINGS AND SUPPLIES, 1909-"I0. 

This table shows what was spent for the following: Fuel and janitors, fur- 
niture, libraries, supplies, sehoolhouses (white), schoolhouses (colored), insur- 
ance and rent, and interest and sinking-fund account. 

Summary of Table VI and Comparison with 190S-'09. 



Fuel and janitors, 1909-10 

Fuel and janitors, 1908-09 

Increase 

Furniture, 1909-' 10 1 . _ 

Furniture, 1908-09 

Increase 

Libraries, 1909-' 10 

Libraries, 1908-09 

Increase 

Supplies, 1909-10 

Supplies, 190S-09 

Increase 

Houses (white), 1909-10 

Houses (white) , 1908-09 

Increase 

Houses (colored), 1909-'10 

Houses (colored^, 1908-09 

Increase 

Insurance and rent, 1909-10. 

Insurance and rent , 1908-'09 

Increase 

Interest , loan fund , etc. , 1909-' 10 

Interest, loan fund, etc., 1908-'09 

Increase , 

Total for buildings and supplies, 1909-10 

Total for buildings and supplies, 1908-09 

Increase 

Percentage for buildings and supplies, 1909-10. 
Percentage for buildings and supplies, 1908-09. 

Increase 



Rural. 



$ 32,405.50 

27,744.17 

4,661.33 

45,834.91 

46,119.07 

*284.16 

10,096.43 

12,662.84 

*1,906.67 

11,403.93 

8,562.02 

2,841.91 

228,123.85 

254,590.89 

*26,467.04 

26,100.52 

25,056.90 

1,043.62 

9,382.70 

8,536.76 

845.94 

61,094.78 

51,546.33 

9,548.45 

424,442.62 

434,818.98 

*10,376.36 

19.9 

21.4 

*1.5 



City. 



If 53,753.30 

54,997.03 

* 1,243. 73 

30,905.69 

18,824.18 

12,081.51 

1,985.87 

1,326.13 

659.74 

22,399.15 

19,330.18 

3,668.97 

75,928.59 

134,875.60 

*58,947.01 

16,789.72 

12,187.19 

4,602.53 

9,722.93 

7,136.63 

2,586.30 

31,768.05 

28,344.04 

3,424.01 

243,253 30 

277,020.98 

*33,767.68 

23.1 

26.6 

*3.5 



North 
Carolina. 



86,158.80 

82,741.20 

3,-417.60 

76,740.60 

64,943.25 

11,797.35 

12,082.30 

13,988.97 

*1,906.67 

33,803.08 

27,892.20 

5,910.88 

304,052.44 

389,466.49 

*85,414.05 

42,890.24 

37,244.09 

5,646.15 

19,105.63 

15,673.39 

3,432.24 

92,862.83 

79,890.37 

12,972.46 

667,695.92 

711,839.96 

*44,144.04 

21.0 

23.2 

*2.2 



♦Decrease. 



160 



Expenditures. 1909-'10. 





Table 


VI. Spent for Buildings 


and Supplies — Continued. 








Fuel 

and 
Janitors. 


Furni- 
ture. 


Sup- 
plies. 


Libra- 
ries. 


Insur- 
ance 
and 
Rent. 


Interest 

on 
Loans, 
Install- 
me: 

etc. 


New 

Buildings, 

White. 


New 
Build- 
ings, 
Colored. 


Total. 


Alamance 


Sl.033.12 


% 361.83 


S 188 


$ 195.50 


$ 14 58 


$2,011.00 


$ 3,945 


? 10.52 


S7.758 23 


Rural .. 


137.34 




10 52 


195.50 


14 58 


1,565.80 


2,561.13 


10 52 


4.754.7S 


Burlington 


281.94 










1st. 2.", 


1,330.10 




1,935 44 


Graham . 


5.50 


115 00 






586 ti4 


Haw River 


87.00 
361 




10.79 
52.41 

17 55 








12 72 

39.01 

1,745.12 

441.57 


13.00 


200.01 


M<bane 


270.67 






:. 


Alexander - 


37.00 
60.00 


4.00 




2. 468 38 


Alleghany 




1,106 08 


Anson _. 


250.00 


1,34 


9 77 




59.76 


1.913.63 




1,547 
1,454 05 


6, i ',37.95 


Rural - 




37 50 1,000.00 

274. (VI 


5. 


Wadesboro 




1.408.20 




45.00 


714.26 


1.174 91 


Beaufort . . 




10. 41)1.19 


al 


L87 58 
1,01 


1,273.03 


i 36 


195 00 




1 00 


04 72 


ss 12 
1.202.80 


4,706.92 


Washington 




172 59 


J . 1 27 


Belli.: 




757 54 














322 00 


Bertie 




1.D12.00 


1,702 


57 46 


53 11, 


Rural 


420 






105.00 






1.70 




539.11 


inlander 


40 00 
(1.00 








20.00 








410 00 


Windsor 


125.00 

i 1 


ig oo 




i 00 

g 96 




Bladen 


120.00 
20.00 




2,164 11 


177, ir, 


:;. 149.45 


Brunswick 


is 00 


173.35 


1,548.21 


Buncombe 


5,111' 11 


3.20 


1,110 24 


72 




68 70 




5 71 


J v 135.05 


Rural . 


1,179 17 


370.30 




i 03 




1.M0.40 




:, 71 


11.1 


ville 


3,9:;: 
: 57 


2.90 
445.88 


851.01 
199.02 


120.00 












Burke 




1,41 


647.48 


Rural. ...*.. 








120.00 






1,20 


1 




Morganton 


541.90 


124.72 


L67 40 




1.77.", 94 








2,829.62 


irrus 


2,100 




564.07 




70.50 1,484.43 


2.07 




7.9 


Rural. _ _ 


413.07 




158.13 




1,309.18 


1,351.04 




4.: 





1,687 


287 ig 







51.00 i 




liu [9 


3.438 41 


Caldwell - 






1,151.29 


105.00 


224.20 


1,503.20 


I50!l2 




7. Mis 1-' 


Rural . 


70.35 


611.82 




105.00 


72 80 




35 03 




191.82 


ioir _ 


14 07 


230.43 


857 14 

68.35 




147.00 


1,006.00 






4.01 






4.40 




133.10 


Rhodhiss 




1 00 


18 85 



Expenditures, 1909-'10. 



16] 



Table VI. Spent for Buildings and Supplies — Continued. 



Fuel 

and 

Janitors. 



Furni- 
ture. 



Camden 

Carteret 

Caswell 

Catawba 

Rural 

Hickory 

Newton 

Chatham 

Cherokee 

Rural 

Andrews 

Murphy 

Chowan 

Rural 

Edenton 

Clay 

Cleveland 

Rural 

Shelby 

Kings Mountain 

Columbus 

Craven 

Rural 

New Bern 

Cumberland 

Rural 

Fayetteville 

Hope Mills 

Currituck 

Dare 

Davidson 

Rural 

Lexington 

Thomasville . _ . 

Davie ; 

Duplin 



% 140.00 

18.75 

65.25 

1,167.45 

530.93 

367.42 

269.10 

352.18 

468.70 

30.00 

340.00 

98.70 

596.91 

339.45 

257.46 



Sup- 
plies. 



Libra- 
ries. 



Interest 

Insur- on N New 

ance Loans, Rl]iI( r in c r c 1 Build- 

and Install- h SS" gs ' ings, 

Rent. ments, vvnne. Colored, 
etc. 



% 21.30 
216.44 
250 .'84 
380.77 
136.45 
229.32 
15.00 
242.96 
169.52 
169.52 



% 78.94 ; $ 

3.95 ' 75.00 

81.43 111.78 

307.98 135.00 

147.76 135.00 

102.52 

57.70 : 

19.97 135.00 
5.00 



288.29 
288.29 



1,125 51 
927.51 
192.00 
6.00 
212.09 
997.27 

84.35 
912.92 
546.52 

74.00 
417.27 

55.25 

97.32 



25.00 

1,902.85 

767.85 

35.00 

1,100.00 

621.21 

1,131.42 

553.35 

578.07 

1,247.31 

1,214.94 

32.37 



1,258.70 
645.03 
433.67 
180.00 
206.68 
325.51 



185.52 
299.69 
569.82 
206.52 
175.30 
188.00 
193.18 
280.36 



111.46 

221.60 

14.00 

137.60 

70.00 

85.59 



5.00 



180.48 
137.24 
43.24 
10.00 
91.37 
36.37 
15.00 
40.00 



145.00 

120.00 

25.00 



298.57 
171.57 
127.00 



$ 139.40 

699.70 

130.00 

1,537.14 

1,000.20 

21.00 

515.94 

743.20 

915.40 

915.40 



105.00 
105.00 



204.20 
54.20 



100.90 
617.90 
617.90 



$ 1,202.43 

1,290.46 

969.77 

2,917.52 

1,999.10 

49.05 

869.37 

1,827.34 

1,773.61 

1,040.66 

700.00 

32.95 

2,783.78 

2,466.49 

317.29 

325.00 

17,617.55 

3,617.55 



S 23.22 

195.00 

46.52 

308.87 

297.65 

11.22 
128.77 



369.35 
369.35 



732.31 
620.31 
112.00 



425.71 
28.31 
397.40 
749.56 
695.86 
53.70 



310.00 
271.99 
271.99 

262.51 
262.51 



9. GO 181.41 



2/0.77 

79.72 
119.05 .. 

72.00 

15.30 .. 

31.33 



400.05 
345.05 

55.00 

120.00 



150.00 

40.60 

315.10 

221 . 10 

94.00 

221.15 

45.15 

95.00 

81.00 

57.40 

45.00 

270.40 

106.60 

163.80 

22.00 
33.00 



1,633.90 
475.15 
272.80 
202.35 

1,934.36 
314.58 
989.78 
630.00 
570.80 
283.52 

1,008.00 
508.00 

500.00 

1,114.60 



14,000.00 

2,691.35 

13,909.69 

8,012.58 

5,897.11 

3,155.83 

2,938.53 

200.00 

17.30 

1,008.19 

167.79 

1,688.06 



225.21 
727.54 
644.23 
. 83.31 
318.74 
268.38 
50.36 

237.45 

82.14 



1,296.36 


82.14 i 


391.70 




563.85 


471.19 


1,000.07 


130.81 



Total. 



$1,605.29 

2,499.30 

1,767.05 

6,976.33 

4,261.09 

906.91 

1,808.33 

3,535.01 

3,332.23 

2,155.58 

1,045.00 

131.65 

4,662.38 

3,892.39 

769.99 

460.90 

22,396.69 

6,746.69 

354.00- 

15,296.00 

5,734.36 

18,253.87 

10,088.71 

8,165.16 

8,435.98 

5,813.95 

1,838.48 

783.55 

2,347.69 

796.00 

5,547.94 

3,269.42 

1,283.52 

995.00 

1,472.20 

3,035.68 



Part II— 11 



162 Expenditures, 1909-'10. 

Table VI. Spent for Buildings and Supplies — Continued. 



Fuel 



Interest 
Insur- ' on 



\. V, 



\ I ■ V. 



, Furni- Sup- Libra- ante Loans, R ;,.,:,' Build- T . . 

Janitors ture - ^ lies - ries - a,,d Insta11 " W i Ln es, 

• Ja " ltors - Rent. ments, " n,t<? - Colored.' 

etc. 



Durham S3, 971. 06 -51,750.09 $2,451.57 $307.09 $8.50.82 $1,346.00 $20,971.63 $1,575.93 

Rural 687.33 527.54 559.54 33.74 474.42 1,030.10 20,004.49 1,325.93 



Durham 3,283.73 1,222.55 1.S92.03 273.35 370.40 310.50 967.14 250.00 

Edgecombe 1,201.65 404.26 186.98 30.01 116.44 1,433.94 75.51 



$33,224.79 

24,643.09 

8,581.70 

6,774.87 

Rural 405. S8 307.06 90.80 30.01 57.49 556.75 3,201.78 51.81 4,821.58 

Tarboro. .. . 735.77 37.20 96. IS 58.95 877.19 1-M.30 23.70 1,953.29 

Forsyth.: 4,312.3'.i 1,728.81 310.44 20.40 681.60 189.50 10,626.25 

Rural I 252.39 1,346.81 135.44 20.40 91.20 441.60 2,911.91 78.20 6,277.95 

Winston 3,000.00 300.00 170.00 125.00 150.00 7". 00 3,820.00 

Kernersville . - - 60.00 s2 00 5.00 90.00 210 00 15 00 i.30 

Franklin : 843. 5S 357.02 291.11 1.60 87.30 2,758.26 645.05 563.06 5,598.98 

Rural 152 60 209.20 35.61 45.00 30 84:-; 2,340.19 

iklinton 280.30 no 511.00 172.53 ... ... 1.0! 

Louisburg.. < K> 1,300.00 13 70 1,932.69 

Youngsville 111 00 50.57 13.95 I .... 103.00 4.25 2 75 297. 12 

Gaston 2,286.26 1.537.06 841.76 120.00 160.38 9,855.11 

Rural 1,309.70 1,537.06 342.60 120.00 11.20 160.38 8,300 14 

Gastonla 953 4c, 458.66 15.00 1,427.12 

Cherryvillr 23.10 50 4.25 ... 67.88 

324 17 143 n7 40 60.00 104.00 219.00 2,168.56 306.38 3,367.20 

Graham I 26.40 100 ill 150. 51 

Granville 673 13 828.25 202.30 279.95 20130 i.22 117.69 12.- 

Rural.. 397.08 7- 1.95 ' B77.15 9.5 95.50 12,273.12 

Oxford. 27 46.05 7:< 10.00 77.50 4- U 22 19 000.55 

Greene . 197.13 808.78 51.20 00.00 96.60 225 1,110.15 237.18 2,786.81 

Guilford 3,280 75 2,605.20 501.13 1,945.54 19,283.30 922.44 31,1 

Rural. . . 1, '.ISO. 50 459.04 204.90 123 30 1,591.00 15,857.05 904.59 22,422.48 

1,393.85 1,630 11 17.85 4.111.34 

752.31 356.17 07.50 354 .VI 1,796.11 4 

Guilford College 70.95 70.9^ 

Halifax 15 510.66 146.45 365.68 1,828.00 1,598.84 293 36 7,242.51 

Rural... 418.17 336.27 134.93 120 00 127.43 1,474.46 

Scotland Neck . 340.00 15.00 407.00 702 60 

W.-ldon 343.33 35 120.05 26.45 76.25 713.90 71.89 1,37 

Enfield 175.41 164 52 105.00 . 52.49 , 

Roanoke Rapids 349.58 347.90 198 16 162.00 001 50 1.059 14 



>boro 1,1 

High Point 844 04 



Expenditures, 1909-'10. 



163 



Table VI. Spent for Buildings and Supplies — Continued. 



Fuel 

and 

Janitors. 



Furni- 
ture. 



Sup- 
plies. 



Libra- 
ries. 



Insur- 
ance 
and 

Rent. 



Interest 

on 
Loans, 
Install- 
ments, 

etc. 



New New 

Buildings, B u ' Id - 

Whitp mgs, 

" " lte - Colored. 



Total. 



Harnett 

Rural 

Dunn 

Haywood 

Rural 

Waynesville 

Henderson 

Rural 

Henderson ville. 

Hertford 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Rural ,. 

Mooresville..-. 

States ville 

Jackson 

Johnston 

Rural 

Selma 

Smithfield 

Jones 

Lee 

Rural 

Sanford ,. 

Lenoir 

Pairal 

Kinston 

LaGrange 

Lincoln 

Rural 

Lincolnton 

Macon 

Maiison 

Martin, 

Rural 

Williamston. - 
Robersonville . 



$ 327.24 
119.49 
207.75 
483.00 



480:00 
456.30 
126.14 
330.16 
351.67 
226.57 

1,858.31 

600.00 

376.62 

881.69 

68.35 

1,358.42 

1,058.92 
130.50 
169.00 
77.69 
320.36 
149.36 
171.00 

1,333.61 
227.38 
830.00 
276.23 
797.75 
391.92 
405.83 



145.87 
353.19 
106.26 

167.68 
79.25 



$ 590.33 

552.00 

38.33 

183.25 

183.25 

935.35 
549.74 

385.61 
210.88 
109.41 
1,676.96 
753.76 
100.00 
823.20 
803.28 
466.27 
448.62 i 

17.65 
256.15 
663.16 
578.79 

84.37 
831.83 

99.01 
482.82 
250.00 
344.35 
338.84 
5.51 

31.35 
344.44 
146.55 
146.55 



67.53 $ 30.00 $ 86.00 | $ 
22 71 30.00 11.00 

44.82 ; 75.00 

72.40 i 100.00 



72.40 ! . 
118.50 I 
64.05 
54.45 i_ 
50.03 



308.04 
125.00 



45.00 
45.00 

45.00 

30.00 

254.50 

207.00 



183.04 

251.81 

97.02 

69.27 

37.75 

90.12 

204.02 

61.58 

142.44 

436.46 

135.77 

296.49 

4.20 

98.78 

23.55 

75.53 



48.68 
356.64 
145.26 

65.51 
145.87 



47.50 
90.00 
27.20 
11.70 j 

15.50 ; 
55.00 i. 

66.89 
66.89 

55.00 
45.00 
10.00 

93.19 

78.19 

15.00 
120.00 

30.03 . 
135.00 
135.00 




100.00 

81.60 

71.60 

10.00 

2.00 

58.95 

741.05 

624.25 

85.00 

31.80 

116.39 

302.12 

220.12 

38.00 

44.00 



789.20 
189 20 
600.00 
622.60 
584.80 
37.80 
120.00 
677.60 ; 
071.44 ! 
631.44 



440.00 
256.00 
998.20 
998.20 



144.00 

24.00 

120.00 

299.20 

184.70 

47.00 

67.50 

191.93 

53.40 

138.53 

46.20 

163.83 

113.61 

50.22 



859.30 
338.30 
521.00 
732.50 
200.00 
20.00 
512.50 
619.20 
619.20 



2,138.15 $ 395.94 
2,084.00 395.94 

54.15 : 

257.10 ! 

40.20 

216.90 |. 
1,668.69 
1,653.56 
15.13 
736.72 
1,045.85 
4,984.54 
3,750.00 



3.85 

2.20 

1.65 

303.46 

86.99 

225.40 

205.00 



1,234.54 

3,578.04 

2,502.37 

2,271.58 

51.04 

179.75 

2,027.57 

1,139.47 

1,094.47 

45.00 

93.73 

22.33 

70.00 

1.40 

1,304.68 

1,304.68 



20.40 
111.85 
332.22 
304.58 l 
16.25 
11.39 
800.00 
293.40 
293.40 

578.01 
532.21 
30.00 
15.80 
55.31 
55.31 



312.66 | 2,684.79 50.00 

737.82 2,157.68 

420.00 1,808.25 303.25 

1,528.89 301.00 

300.00 148.78 2.25 

120.00 130.58 



$3,918.09 
3,498.04 

420.05 
1,881.95 

412.65 
1,469.30 
3,931.89 
3,097.09 

834.80 

1,810.76 

2,235.37 

11,120.24 

6,896.45 

561.62 
3,662.17 
5,275.72 
6,083.82 
5,313.72 

295.06 

475.04 
3,306.53 
3,690.60 
2,606.79 
1,083.81 
4,360.34 
1,446.40 
1,786.31 
1,127.63 
3,505.19 
2,865.09 

640.10 
3,245.00 
3,464.49 
3,686.71 
2,476.57 

734.44 

475.70 






L64 



Expenditures, 1909- ? 10. 



Table VI. Spent for Buildings and Supplies — Continued. 



McDowell 

Rural.. 

Marion. 

Mecklenburg 

Rural 

Charlotte 

Mitchell 

Mon t gomers 7 

Rural 

Troy 

Moore 

Rural 

Carthage 

Southern Pines. 

Nash 

Rural 

Rocky Mount.. 

New Hanover 

Rural 

Wilmington 

Northampton 

Onslow 

Orange 

Pamlico 

Pasquotank 

Rural 

Elizabeth City 

Pender 

Perquimans 

Rural 

Hertford 

Person 

Rural 

Roxboro 

Pitt 

Rural 

Greenville 




on 

Loans, 
Install- 
ments, 
etc. 



New 

Buildings, 

White. 



New 
Build- 
ings, 
Colored. 



Total. 



$ 682.44 
431.16 
251 28 
6,839.64 
1,420.23 
5,419.41 



101.SS 

76.00 
25.88 

17.09 

196.25 

391 96 
1,145 90 
4,536.08 
3,132 65 



$297.18 $249.96 $ 72.00 $235.00 $3,339.92 $ 3S4.97 $ 
75.38 | 176.24 72.00 235.00 3,089 84 

•250. 08 

60.00 24S.55 1,218 60 
60.00 248.55 921 60 

2117.00 . 

10.00 

8.00 335.90 691 43 

8.00 335.90 



221.80 73.72 

2,906.86 2,193.89 

1,407.98 193.89 

1.498.8S 2,000.00 

100.00 

47.70 2.75 

47 70 .' 75 



3S4.97 
1,476.17 
1.476.17 



4,285.60 
1,518.25 
2,767.35 



78.61 



91 7 s 

300.69 
2,049 57 

620.02 
17.' 85 
447.17 



504.30 
504.30 



1,472.15 

1,490.68 

998 71 

1,000.00 

313.08 

879 42 

1,680.58 
180.16 

30.05 



- 

18.60 

32.18 

444 41 

17 83 

5,877 

i 70 
4,042.52 



110.39 
110.39 



in 20 
1.00 



832.52 
231.02 
601.50 



1,215 
1,214 



1,122 01 
1,122.01 



122.23 

20.00 



72 76 


74.07 


26.88 


50.63 


476 


189.00 


20.39 


20.39 






300.00 
180.00 
ISO. 00 

131.26 

131 26 



4.50.08 


217.57 


98.86 


153.17 




36.88 


296.91 


82 25 


61.98 


935.96 


5 55 


1,564.97 


481.63 


2H 


1,153.24 


154.33 


168.70 


411.73 




I 

362.69 

596.55 
516.85 

79 70 
178.55 

(5 58 

254.80 

10.00 

113.00 
39.60 
39.60 

8.00 
8.00 



2,118.78 
18.38 



702.00 
410.12 

830.69 

89 90 
2,880.00 
1,024.00 
1,188.90 
122.40 
1,066 50 



304.60 337.76 2,498.37 
270.00 195 01 2,195 
34.60 142 15 30 



8,014.02 
5,739.18 

2,274.84 
10,357.84 
57.84 
5,000.00 
3,528.22 
2.143.44 
1,221.33 

49.12 

917.45 

l.C I 7> 

823.64 

726.82 

96.82 

399.85 

10.67 

913 94 

80.38 



256.30 

177 'is 
78.32 



493.97 


375.88 


US 09 


127.10 




-280.95 


■ i 47 


■ '.H 


120.56 


432.10 


611.80 



-280.95 


579 47 




120.50 


432.10 


613 80 


603.95 


7.85 


14.03 


14.03 





577.54 

00.10 



261.47 

4,079.62 

1,181.85 

1 !».229. 31 

7.246.67 

11,985 

110.00 
1,266.27 
1,240.39 
25.88 
1,239.94 
3,220 21 
7S2.10 

16,141.77 
9,404.42 
6,737 35 

23,861 

12,21i 

11,64 

72.10 
3,505.28 
i>.''77.76 
2,603.63 

10,141.84 
1.96 

8,171 ill 
3,627.03 
3,470.82 
1.716.06 
1,75 

1,199 mi 

747.25 

451 M 

7.578.79 

i ,654 71 






Expenditures, 1909-'10. 



165 



Table VI. Spent for Buildings and Supplies — Continued. 



Fuel 

and 

Janitors 



Polk 

Randolph 

Rural 

Ashboro 

Randleman 

Richmond 

Rural 

Rockingham 

Hamlet 

Robeson 

Rural i 

Lumberton 

Maxton 

Rockin gham. : 

Rural 

Reidsville 

Rowan 

Rural ; 

Salisbury 

Rutherford i 

Sampson i 

i 
Rural 

Clinton 

Scotland ' 

Rural 

Laurinburg 

Stanly 

Rural 

Albemarle 

Stokes 

Surry ; 

Rural 

Mount Airy 

Swain 

Transylvania 

TyrreU | 



$ 138.20 
1,085.33 
366.11 
294.22 
425.00 
766.96 
101.00 
370.77 
295.19 
630.4,8 
192.73 
200.00 
237.75 
1,085.39 
253.02 
832.37 
824.48 
824.48 



56.05 
175.30 

91.22 

84.08 
321.03 

99.08 
221.95 
434.48 
194.41 
240.07 
144.14 
824.24 
267.88 
556.36 
259.32 
258.98 

82.35 



Furni- 
ture. 



Sup- 
plies. 



Libra- 
ries. 



Insur- 
ance 
and 

Rent. 



$ 108.88 

1,335.96 

1,165.67 

170.29 



536.36 
134.86 I 
145.20 ! 
256.30 
1,048.43 
956.93 



91.50 
1,748.69 
1,601.94 
146.75 
1,603.60 
1,603.60 



543.44 
543.84 
543.84 



249.51 
118.46 

82.37 

48.68 
298.67 

16.20 
192.79 

89.68 
1,243.06 
588.03 
300.00 
355.03 
361.80 

45.00 
316.80 

57.48 

57.48 



219.64 

157.52 

62.12 



131.75 



337.45 
231.48 
100.00 
5.97 
205.00 
205.00 



113.00 
18.75 

159.71 
90.21 
12.50 
57.00 



Interest 

on 
Loans, 
Install- 
ments, 
etc. 



$ 59.60 
2,987.63 
2,181.60 

780.80 

25.23 

5,376.95 

550.60 



New 

Buildings, 

White. 



4,826.35 
168.45 ! 1,057.20 
132.45 ; 1,057.20 



$ 471.60 

6,462.48 

5,646.51 

32.30 

783.67 

2,282.89 

1,833.37 

49 .,52 

400.00 

4,724.95 

4,493.62 



75.62 

80.00 

15.62 

195.00 

195.00 



36.00 
545.59 
463.36 

82.23 
128.52 
128.52 



1,394.29 
666.60 
727.69 
870.60 
870.60 



231.33 
3,496.94 
3,442.22 
54.72 
2,060.04 
2,060.04 



New 
Build- 
ings, 
Colored, 



$ 14.20 
7.50 
7.50 



380.31 

344.16 

36.15 



928.46 
865.21 



63.25 
830.44 
133.21 

697.23 
162.56 
102.56 






34.54 
188.20 



120.00 



97.95 
182.68 
182.68 



1,844.15 
138.22 

1,705.93 
217.11 
217.11 



188.20 

116.07 ! 69.00 

! 69.00 

116.07 

10.83 i 30.00 
10.83 30.00 



808.53 
754.60 
754.60 



247.35 

1,687.01 

29.78 



182.81 

70.61 

112.20 



20.85 



135.00 
208.28 
208.28 



140.00 



516.00 

1.00 

515.00 

103.50 

28.50 

75.00 

12.60 

56.68 

56.68 



592.64 
488.22 
488.22 



750.00 



78.00 
99.00 



750.00 
993.80 
481.20 
512.60 
434.54 
936.40 
907.40 
29.00 
528.60 
775.90 



2,200.00 
2,731.49 
2,731.49 



768.90 
139.72 
139.72 



27,206.63 

408.65 

26,797.98 

1,501.65 

1,386.10 

115.55 

1,607.93 

3,807.36 

3,636.46 

170.90 

753.23 

2,175.51 

255.92 



174.10 
174.10 



Total. 



$ 792.48 

12,479.80 
9,643.37 
1,535.10 
1,301.33 

10,139.30 

3,301.88 

906.93 

5,930.49 

10,006.03 
8,491.17 
500.00 
1,014.86 
9,538.76 
6,665.35 
2,873.41 
5,902.28 
5,902.28 



70.14 
70.14 



34.91 
50.16 
50.16 



533.41 
40.98 



4,413.52 
4,449.45 
4,177.17 

272.28 
30,996.98 

890.05 

30,106.93 

3,361.51 

2,418.29 

943.22 
3,177.65 
6,820.53 
5,952.07 

868.46 
1,866.50 
5,690.66 

409.03 



L66 



Expenditures, 1909-'10. 



Table VI. Spent fur Buildim;s and Supplies — Continued. 



Fuel 

and 

Janitors. 



Furni- 
ture. 



Sup- 
plies. 



Libra- 
ries. 



Insur- 
ance 

and 
Kent. 



[nteresl 

on x New 

Bffi »*&- SSf 

ment~. wnite. C oloivd. 
etc. 



Total 



Union I 540.78 

Rural 

Monroe 

Vance 

Rural 

Henderson 

Wake 5,231.32 

Rural 1,483 47 

Raleigh 3,747.85 

Warren j 185.63 

Washington .. 293.05 

Rural- 115.68 
Roper 

Plymouth 111 

Watauga 

Wayne 2,747.77 

Rural 778.38 

Goldsboro 1,667 77 

Mount Olive... Iss 62 

Fremont.. 113.00 

Wilkes 223.70 

Rural... 115 70 

No. Wilkesboro. 108.00 

Wilson 2, If 

Rural. . 548 10 

Wilson City 1,484 59 

Lucama. 150 00 

Yadkin 200.08 

Yancey. .50 

North Carolina 86,1 

Rural 32, 405. .50 

City 53,753 30 



540.78 


$ 239.94 


107.50 


239.94 


433.28 




931.70 


236.70 


388.45 


175 53 


543.25 


lil 17 



2,253.63 

1,596 33 

657 30 

305.41 



36.00 
1,210.33 

.'It 13 

7'. 28 

150.00 
634 25 
471.20 
163 05 

1st ;;:; 
38.00 



59.03 

225 94 

145.02 

1,468 54 

116 25 

1,052.29 
208.08 
17ii 85 

• 42 18 

93 49 

(66 95 

76 7o 



$ 150.00 

50.00 

100 00 

40.75 

40.75 



85 00 


15 00 


70 00 


30 00 




24 00 


79 B6 



$ 58.30 | $ 2S7 'is 
34.30 287 98 
24.00 ... 

454 50 

71 10 ... 

383.40 

954 64 5,319 13 
is5 40 3,631 

-2.70 

24 10 659.60 

J 00 244.25 

72.00 L82 00 



$ 1,251.60 
1,251.60 



$ 104 38 

104.38 



230 (in 

230.00 

12,740 si 

11,289 77 

1 151.04 

2,433.13 



546.05 

180.82 

10,550.45 

406.54 

10,143.91 

660 92 

51 II 

51 11 






s; 05 

245 97 

145 97 

100 00 
14 05 

77 It 



24 si 




60 00 62 25 
391 

1,819 23 l.r 

119 49 1,313.50 

1,597 71 

15.00 42 90 

57 00 103.13 

32.00 1,093.33 

32.00 1 



112 67 

2,413 31 

27 25 
561 7", 
4,057 
1,057 23 



.507.00 
402 to 

mi en 



11.00 
II 00 



430.00 383.10 1.111 05 

105 00 169 li» 
114 00 157 05 

25.00 100.00 

60.00 156.80 

30 00 216.00 673.29 



13 58 

1,77:-; si i 

249 7s 

1,500.00 

sum 7n 



565 51 

199 i)j 



$3,1S7.53 
2,134.73 
1,052 so 
2,6i 

1.121 98 

1,543 6fl 

38,603 51 

19,329 19 

19,274 33 

1,506 87 

516 7:< 

96 o:, 

547 9| 

11,816 28 

5,982 72 

4.107 si 

177 SO 

1.247.83 

6.3 

011.91 

297 75 

179 15 

4.390 69 

2.813 46 

I . 875 00 

1.424 96 

1,034.93 



76,740.60 33,803.08 12.0S2 30 19,105.63 92,862.83 304,052 44 
45,834.91 11,403.93 10,096.43 9,382.70 61,094.78 228,1! 
30,905. 69 22,399.15 1,985.87 9,722.93 31,768.65 75. 



42,891 
26,100 52 
I6,7f 



m7 I 

424.442 62 
,3.30 



Expenditures,, 1909-'10. 



167 



TABLE VII. SPENT FOR ADMINISTRATION, ETC., 1909-'10. 

This table shows what was paid for the administration of the school fund — 
treasurer, board of education, committeemen, taking school census, errors, 
overcharges, and all other expenses. 

Summary of Table VII and Comparison with 1908-'09. 



Treasurer, 1909- 10 

Treasurer, 1908-09 

Increase 

Board of Education, 1909-' 10 

Board of Education, 1908-09 

Increase 

Taking census and committeemen, 1909-10. _ 
Taking census and committeemen, 1908-09-. 

Increase 

Other expenses, 1909-10 

Other expenses, 1908-09 

Increase 

Total for administration, 1909-' 10 

Total for administration, 1908-09 

Increase. 

Percentage spent for administration, 1909-10 
Percentage spent for administration, 1908-09 

Increase 



Rural. 



41,601.49 

40,347.79 

1,253.70 

19,061.56 

19,342.18 

*2S0.62 

11,924.08 

10,760.22 

1,163.86 

34,450.54 

22,049.21 

12,401.33 

107,037.67 

92,499.40 

14,538.27 

5.0 

4.6 

.4 



City. 



5,959.50 

6,834.50 

*875.00 

81.32 

60.88 

20.44 

2,037.56 

1,211.83 

825.73 

9,121.29 

15,053.63 

*5,932.34 

17,199.67 

23,160.84 

*5,961.17 

1.6 

2.2 

*.6 



North 
Carolina. 



47,560.99 

47,182.29 

378.70 

19,142.88 

19,403.06 

*260.18 

13,961.64 

11,972.05 

1,989.59 

43,571.83 

37,102.84 

6,468.99 

124,237.34 

115,660.24 

8,577.10 

3.9 

3.8 

.1 



"Decrease. 



168 



Expenditures, 1909-'10. 



Table VII. Spent for Administration, Etc. — Continued. 





Treasurer. 


Board of Education. 


Census. 


All Other 
Expenses. ! 






Mileage 

and Per 

Diem. 


Expenses. 


Total. 


Alamance 


$ 584.31 
559.31 


$ 102.10 
102.10 


S 181.15 
181.15 


$ 123.00 
55.76 
29.24 


S 271.36 

225.53 


S 1.201.92 


Rural . .... 


1,123.85 




29 24 




25.00 




20.24 
10.34 
7.42 
63.02 
65 00 


25.38 

7.20 

13.25 

309.08 


70.62 






17.54 











20.67 


Alexander 


249 93 

162 47 


102 90 

10(i 40 




724.93 


Alleghany 


66.62 


400.49 


Anson. 


527.22 
411 55 
115.67 


217.40 
217.40 


17 15 
17.45 


175 

17.". 28 


391.56 
391 56 


1,328.91 


Rural.. . 


1,213.24 


Wadesboro 


115.67 


Ashe 


270 


109 7ii 


35.50 


51.60 


12.51 


479.97 


Beaufort . . 


99.56 
99.56 


146 40 
146 40 


430 
430.73 


141 76 
141 76 


734.75 
734.75 


1,553.20 


Rural 


1,553.20 






























Bertie 


427 14 


52.00 


13.00 


93 19 


33!) '.'1 


925.24 


Rural 


427 11 


52.00 


13.00 


93.19 


33!) 91 


925.24 




























Bladen 


340.00 
191 4s 


99.50 
121.82 




276.04 

41.94 


18.08 

90.47 


1.083.62 






145 71 


Buncombe.- 


1.151.57 


311.30 




112 99 


506.88 


2,762 02 


4,844.76 


Rural 


595.36 


311.30 


iia 99 


376.74 


1,696.28 


3,092.67 


Asheville 


556.21 
388.65 






130.14 
114.42 


1.0' 
417.02 


1,752.09 


Burke 


89.30 




1,009.39 


Rural. 


313.65 


89.30 




78.42 


181.65 


663.02 


Morganton . 


75.00 






36.00 


235.37 


346.37 


Cabarrus 




67.70 


36.01 


113.46 


201.69 


991.24 


Rural 


502.58 


67.70 


36.01 


71 77 


114.59 


795.65 


Concord _. 


69.80 






38.69 


87.10 


195.59 


Caldwell- 


557.83 


100.10 


23.15 


105.94 


197.62 


984 64 


Rural . .. 


384.23 


100.10 


23.15 


101.30 


101.47 


710.25 


Lenoir 


150.00 
23.60 








7.". 75 
20.40 




Granite 






44.00 


Rhodhiss 




4.64 
38 40 


4.64 


Camden 


155.61 


74.70 


39.50 


54.02 


362.23 



Expenditures, 1909-'10. 



169 



Table VII. Spent for Administration, Etc. — Continued. 



Carteret 

Caswell 

Catawba 

Rural 

Hickory 

Newton 

Chatham 

Cherokee 

Rural 

Andrews 

Murphy 

Chowan 

Rural y 

Edenton 

Clay 

Cleveland 

Rural 

Shelby. __ 
Kings Mountain- 
Columbus 

Craven 

Rural 

New Bern 

Cumberland 

Rural 

Fayetteville 

Hope Mills 

Currituck 

Dare 

Davidson 

Rural 

Lexington 

Thomasville 

Davie 

Duplin 

Durham 

Rural 

Durham 



Treasurer. 



S 140.12 
240.46 
570.00 
570.00 



476.95 
336.64 
336.64 



418.57 
241.95 
176.62 
78.20 
744.81 
639.11 
105.70 



Board of Education. 



Mileage 

and Per 

Diem. 



Expenses. 



74.10 $. 
83.40 
59.30 
59.30 



90.10 
108.14 
108.14 



7.50 
178.25 

178.25 



Census. 



97.70 
102.16 

99.28 



106.51 ! 
128.79 ] 
128.79 | 



2.88 
73.50 
58.82 
48.46 
10.36 



60.20 
60.20 






38.00 
86.35 
86.35 



561.56 
756.05 
596.05 
160.00 
977.02 
666.01 
231.01 
80.00 
281.03 
136.66 
564.21 
478.99 



85.22 
239.88 
504.20 
1,155.70 
855.70 
300.00 



140.41 
140.41 



45.10 
45 10 



57.70 
79.80 
79.80 



439.14 
47.51 
47.51 



113.25 
103.25 
10.00 
30.00 
282.22 
270.97 j 



All Other 
Expenses. 



134.27 
312.55 
259.94 
216.45 



43.49 
274.74 
32Q.00 
320.00 



431.36 

381.05 

50.31 



148.86 
148.86 



78.80 
78.80 



87.40 
52.50 
79.00 
79.00 



204.36 
204.36 



11.25 
189.22 
171.76 
171.76 



107.52 
115.78 



75.40 

82.60 

268.89 

268.89 



76.31 

85.82 

196.10 

196.10 



124.68 
48.03 
66.65 
10.00 
32.82 
41.84 
188.60 
188.60 



36.98 
148.10 
592.04 
112.04 
4S0.00 



151.20 
569.51 
324.91 
244.60 
458.87 
125.00 
252.67 

81.20 
968.21 

53.44 
680.48 
370.07 



310.41 
277.52 
108.29 
1,030.82 
381.29 
649.53 



Total. 



348.49 

741.61 

1,169.65 

1,123.28 



46.37 

1 1021.80 

952.39 

942.03 

10.36 



1,163.79 

926.86 

236.93 

146.20 

1,307.34 

1,190.39 

105.70 

11.25 

t, 398. 82 

1,624.63 

1,220.03 

404.60 

1,843.73 

1,122.20 

550.33 

171.20 

1,476.98 

400.22 

1,512.29 

1,116.66 



395.63 

706.09 

929.01 

3,243.55 

1,814.02 

1,429.53 



17" 



Expenditures, 1909-'10. 



Table VII. Spext for Administration, Etc. — Continued. 





Treasurer. 


Board of Education. 


Census. 


AllOther 
Expenses. 






Mileage 

and Per 

Diem. 


Exp< 


Total. 


Edgecombe 


.0.98 


$ 61.60 


■ 


$ 335.93 


$ 831.10 


$ 2,279.61 


Rural 


*950.98 


61.60 




309.33 


376.65 


1,698 56 


Tarboro 


100.00 
35.00 






26 60 

256.68 


I.".! 4.5 

334.95 


581.0.5 


Forsyth 


132.80 


Ml 15 


839.58 


Rural 




132.80 


mi 15 


174 51 
75.00 


334.95 


722 44 


Winston 


25.00 


100.00 


Kernersville 


10.00 






7 14 




17 14 


Franklin 


604 BO 






194 Is 


814 62 


1,7s:. 70 


Rural . - 


•123 1!) 


114.60 


57 50 


158 66 


540 60 


1.2114 55 


I'ranklinton 








in 12 

2.5 40 


107 26 
85.00 


117.38 


Louisburg-- 








249 in 


Youngsville 


12 55 








81.76 


124 31 


Gaston. 


000 00 


20 .50 


2.50.00 


266 28 


718 23 


I.S.55.01 


Rural _ . 


600 oo 


20 .50 






718.23 


1,855.01 


nnia 














Cherryville 
Gates. . 














305 


7.5 -10 




81 -'i 


75 ss 


31.50 


569 '.7 


< iraham 


75 90 


79 84 


17 40 


; 




372 IS 


< Iran ■ 








167 74 




1,82.5 lit, 


Rural 


68 n 






157.74 
10 00 
82 12 


824 89 
21.50 

69 17 


1.725 12 


Oxford 




99.94 


Green< 


40 70 


42 -10 


(58 65 


Guilford 




291 50 






■Hi 50 
139.10 


2,51 


Rural 




1,457.36 


Greensboi o 




;,27 63 


High Point 






70 00 


520 (Hi 


( luilford « ollege 














Halifax 


048.01 


69.50 


141.55 


371.50 


248 sn 


1,779 •'<'• 


Rural 






141 55 






1,194 95 


otland Neck 














\\ i Ulon 


100.00 
148 52 
100 00 








60.00 


160.00 


Enfield 








lis 52 


Roanoke Rapids 




1.5.00 
11.5 ;iS 


160 89 
73 43 




Harnett 





68.00 


829.32 


Rural 


426 71 




68.00 


106.02 


66 B3 


sin Sfl 


Dunn 


10 00 






9.36* 


s III 


27 46 










*Two yea 





Expenditures, 1909-'10. 



171 



Table VII. Spent for Administration, Etc. — Continued. 





Treasurer. 


Board of Education. 


Census. 


All Other 
Expenses. 






Mileage 

and Per 

Diem. 


Expenses. 


Total. 


Haywood. 


$ 317.97 
317.97 


$ 99.65 
99.65 


$ 4.50 
4.50 


« 64.59 
64.59 


$ 22.50 
22.50 


$ 509 21 


Rural 


509 21 


Waynesville 




Henderson 


362.65 
362.65 


271.50 
271.50 


324.25 
324.25 


45.96 

30.00 

15.96 

111.24 

39.11 

199.73 

175.73 

24.00 


359.92 
359.92 


1,364 28 


Rural 


1,348 32 


Hendersonville 


15 96 


Hertford . . . . . 


278.57 
198.77 
886.90 
684.90 
102.00 
100.00 
398.12 
802.83 
752.83 


.85.10 

90.00 

125.00 

125.00 


27.60 

70.78 

100.00 

100.00 


560.82 
34.50 
625.40 
278.00 
278.00 
69.40 
348.25 
742.93 
742.93 


1,003 33 


Hyde . - 


433 16 


Iredell -- - 


1,937 03 


Rural _ . . 


1,303 63 


Mooresville 


404 00 


Statesville 






109 40 


Jackson 


41.90 
91.37 
91.37 


102.61 
40.04 


58.10 
214.20 
202.20 

12.00 


948 98 


Johnston 


1,891 37 


Rural 


1 789 33 


Selma.. . - - - 




12 00 


Smithfield 


50.00 
341.37 
314.89 
264.89 

50.00 
376.29 
326.29 

50.00 




40.04 

42.00 




90 04 


Jones.. . . . 


116.14 
90.15 
90.15 


47.03 

74.92 
74.92 




546.54 


Lee. . 


165.74 

105.74 


045 70 


Rural . 




595 70 


Sanf ord . . 


50 00 


Lenoir ._ 


59.00 
59.00 


39.49 
39.49 


248.66 

182.32 

52.00 

14 34 

62.06 

41.14 

20.92 

189.09 

103.24 

125.40 

115.40 


140.79 
7.76 


870 23 


Rural . . 


614 86 


Kinston . 


102 00 


LaGrange . . 







139.03 
107.40 
107.40 


153.37 


Lincoln ..... 


348.77 
348.77 


75.80 
75.80 


71.90 
71.90 


665 93 


Rural . . 


645.01 


Lincolnton 


20 92 


Macon 


282.29 

341.05 

473.73 

349.45 

74.28 

50.00 

463.72 

413 72 

50.00 


81.20 
205.45 
129.80 
129.80 


114.00 
10.62 


175.00 
188.97 
361.85 
356.95 


841.58 


Madison 

Martin. 


849.33 
1,090.78 


Rural 




951.60 


Williamston 




74.28 


Robersonville . _ . 






10.00 
73.44 
73.44 


4.90 

000.72 

560.10 

40.62 


64 90 


McDowell 


60.10 
60.10 


486.20 
486.20 


1,684 is 


Rural 


1,593.50 


Marion 


90.62 



172 



Espexditures, 1909-'10. 



Table VII. Spent for Administration, Etc. — Continued. 



Board of Education. 



All Other 



Treasurer. MUeage Census. f£ p ™ 

and Per Expenses. 
Diem. 



Mi-cklenburg 

Rural 

Charlotte 

Mitchell 

Montgomery 

Rural 

Troy 

Moore 

Rural 

Carthage 

• it hern Pines. 

N;tsh 

Rural 

Rocky Mount. 

New Hanover 

Rural 

Wilmington 

hampton 

Onslow.. 

Orange 

Pamlico 

Pasquotank 

Rural 

llizabeth City. 

Pender 

Perquimans 

Rural 

Hertford 

Person 

Rural 

Roxboro 

Pitt. 

Rural 

Greenville 

Polk 



806.00 
606.00 
200.00 
266.52 
271.49 
271.49 



.'20.40 


276.00 


112.00 


25.00 


74.30 


78.57 


74.30 





595.16 $ 166.75 

174.11 166.75 

421.05 

150.00 150.00 

67 42 225.85 

67 12 225.85 



S 2,064.31 
1,443.26 
621.05 
703.52 
717.63 
717.63 



465.67 
465.67 



46.10 
46.10 



119.60 1,142.00 1,773.37 

117.00 632.00 1.261.37 



880.16 

1,074 
1,074.46 



67.20 
67.20 



29.60 
29.60 



2.00 
311.68 
311.68 



72 25 



5S.89 
58 88 



35 !.' 



338.34 

521.24 

200.00 
378.30 

179.39 



140.20 
63.60 
73.80 
87.80 
84.00 
84.00 



113 68 

434.36 
49.42 



138.45 
33.00 
33.00 



58.11 
41.32 
11.32 



102 (6 

146.50 

107.76 

52.02 

281.48 
47.46 
17 16 



241.34 
236.34 
5.00 
768.32 
768.32 



74.80 
74.80 



51.84 
51.84 



99.42 



44.80 
44.80 

98 lo 



657.65 
657.65 

31.16 



16.02 
38.36 



510.00 
388.37 
388.37 



172.00 
172.00 



305.16 
177 71 
676.99 



'526.17 
324.29 
201.88 
172.50 



4.40 
4 40 



107.99 
107.99 

4.00 



512.00 
1,677.01 
1,552.01 

125.00 
1,412.72 
1,412 7.' 



1,179.17 

783.45 

1,625.95 

533.33 

1,239.17 

781.55 

457.62 

1,028.84 

301.17 

301.17 



471.80 

466.80 

5.00 

1,594.78 

1,594.78 

298.38 



Expenditures, 1909-'10. 



173 



Table VII. Spent for Administration, Etc. — Continued. 





Treasurer. 


Board of Education. 


Census. 


All Other 
Expenses. 




\ 


Mileage 

and Per 

Diem. 


Expenses. 


Total. 


Randolph .. 

Rural _ ,- 

Ashboro -. 


$ 744.73 

661.66 

64.61 

18.46 

331.70 

331.70 


$ 62.00 
62.00 


$ 490.13 
490.13 


$ 95.12 

66.72 

13.40 

15.00 

117.48 

117.48 


$ 330.15 
330.15 


$ 1,722.13 

1,610.66 

78.01 


Randleman. 








33.46 


Richmond 


36.30 
36.30 


46.40 
46.40 


316.03 
215.94 


847.91 


Rural 


747.82 


Rockingham 




Hamlet . 










100.09 

185.20 

135.20 

50.00 


100.09 


Robeson. - 


1,252.84 

1,117.84 

75.00 

60.00 

198.60 

198.60 


125.20 
125.20 


324.15 
324.15 


212.92 
199.72 


2,100.31 


Rural. - ._ . 


1,902.11 


Lumberton 


125.00 


Maxton 






13.20 
142.40 
142.40 


73.20 


Rockingham _ -- 

Rural.. 


92.00 
92.00 


88.20 
88.20 


3,864.94 
3,680.81 
184.13 
565.96 
308.71 
257.25 
113.05 
210.32 
210.32 


4,386.14 
4,202.01 


Reidsville 


184.13 


Rowan 


450.00 
450.00 


113.50 
113.50 


69.60 
69.60 


178.88 
178.88 


1,377.94 


Rural 


1,120.69 


Salisbury 


257.25 


Rutherford 


443.34 

1.847.26 

1,801.70 

45.56 

211.62 

211.62 


87.60 
60.50 
60.50 


284.08 
320.43 
320.43 


158.94 
282.62 
282.62 


1,087.01 


Sampson . 


2,721.13 


Rural 


2,675.57 


Clinton L__ 


45.56 


Scotland 

Rural 


15.80 
15.80 


220.00 
220.00 


137.82 
137.82 


217.00 
217.00 


802.24 
802.24 


Laurinburg 




Stanly. 


265.40 
«65.46 


44.56 
44.56 




110.84 
110.84 


433.13 
433.13 


853.99 


Rural. 




853.99 


Albemarle 






Stokes 


343.41 
505.32 
505.32 


99.40 
64.70 
64.70 


.60 
52.25 
52.25 


140.60 
73.72 
45.64 
28.08 
40.53 
33.64 
19.53 


411.30 
183.63 
183.63 


995.31 


Surry 


879 62 


Rural 


851.54 


Mount Airy... 


28.08 


Swain 


230.87 
278.60 
102.38 


53.00 
48.00 
12.50 


8.12 
57.00 


I?.", 4 ! 

455.26 

20.05 


507 96 


Transylvania 


815.50 


Tyrrell 


211.46 



174 



EXPEXDITTTKES, 1909-'10. 



Table VII. Spent for Administration", Etc. — Continued. 



Board of Education. 

Treasurer. Mlk . a „. E^pens" 

and Per Expenses 
Diem. 



Total. 



L'nion 


S 645 47 


$ 77.60 


$ 121.08 


? 222.56 


5 363.46 


$ 1,430 17 


Kural . _ 




77.60 


121.08 


222.56 


349.65 


1,416.36 


Monroe 










13. SI 
331.23 

181.23 


13 si 


Vance 


095.01 
538.02 




47.50 




50.06 
50.06 


1.123.80 


Rural 




816.81 


1 lenderson 


2.68 








150.00 
5,102.91 


306.99 


Wake. 


29.40 


54!' si 


431.48 


9,010.05 


Rural 


1.741.05 


229.40 


■ 1 si 


231 In 


3,283.67 


6.033 41 


Rali 








200.00 


1,819 24 


2,974 04 


Warn 


44L' 70 


69.60 




220.16 


424 58 


l.i- 


\\ ashington. 




43.50 




11 26 


81.90 


425.93 


Kural . 


166 16 


43.50 




28 26 


69.15 


333 28 


Ko(" i 


30.00 






13 00 


12 75 



64 65 


Plymouth.. 






•<o oo 


Watauga 


195 19 


42.65 




73.90 
403.04 


44 00 
989.07 


356 04 


Wayne 


1 18 13 


2,434 27 


Rural 






148 13 


363.04 


540.31 


1,8 


Goldsboro. - 


7."> 00 












Mount Olive. . 


25.00 
25.00 

649 :i 






40.00 


10.00 


84.00 


Fremont. . 






25.00 


Wilkes. 


1 15 50 




119.80 


599.53 


1 534 32 


Rural . 




145 50 


20.28 


108.12 


599.53 


1,473 14 


North Wilkesboro 


689.34 






11.68 
108.16 
108 L6 




61 68 


Wilson. 


71 90 




977 52 
944.18 


1,9 


Rural.. ..-.. 




1,813 58 


Wilson City 


75 00 








33.34 


108.34 
















Yadkin 


137.15 


si 55 
140.35 


26.50 


107.64 


4. .50 
442 hi 


468.45 


Yancey 


809.42 






North Carolina. 


47,560.99 


9,261.77 


9,881.11 


13,961.64 


43,571.83 


124,237.34 


Rural 


41.601.49 


20.49 


9,841 07 


11,9! 


34,450.54 


107,037 67 


City.. 


159.50 


41.28 


40.04 


2,0. 


9,121.29 


17,1! 



C. SCHOOL ATTENDANCE. 



TABLE VIII. SCHOOL ATTENDANCE BY COUNTIES AND 

TOWNS, 1909-'10. 

This table gives the school population, enrollment and average daily at- 
tendance, by races, for the several counties and towns, numerically, and also 
the percentage of school population enrolled, percentage of enrollment in aver- 
age daily attendance for the State. 

Summary of Table VIII and Comparison with 1908-"O'.i. 



Total school population, 1909-' 10 

Total school population, 190S-09 

Increase 

White school population, 1909-10 

White school population, 1908-09 

Increase. 

Colored school population, 1909-10 

Colored school population, 1903-09 

Increase 

Total enrollment, 1909-10 

Total enrollment, 1908-09 

Increase 

White enrollment, 1909-10 

White enrollment, 1908-09 

Increase 

Colored enrollment, 1909-10 ^ 

Colored enrollment, 1908-09 

Increase 

Total average daily attendance, 1909-10 

Total average daily attendance, 1908-'09 

Increase 

White average daily attendance, 1909-'10 

White average daily attendance, 1908-'09 

Increase . 

Colored average daily attendance, 1909-'10 

Colored average daily attendance, 1908-'09 

Increase 

Percentage of school population enrolled, 1909-10. 



Rural. 



605,672 

598,657 

7,015 

416,251 

410,659 

5,592 

189,421 

187,998 

1,433 

442,044 

442,935 

*891 

306,859 

307,908 

*1,049 

135,185' J 

135,027 

158 

277,109 

280,794 

*3,685 

196,527 

201,288 

*4,761 

80,582 

79,506 

1,076 

72.9 



City. 

129,496 

128,908 

588 

80,826 

80,051 

775 

48,670 

48,857 

*187 

78,360 

78,267 

93 

53,262 

52,867 

395 

25,098 

25,400 

*302 

54,226 

55,175 

*949 

39,345 

39,591 

*246 

14,881 

15,584 

*703 

60.5 



North 
Carolina. 



735,168 

727,565 

7,603 

497,077 

490,710 

6,367 

238,091 

236,855 

1,236 

520,404 

521,202 

*798 

360,121 

360,775 

*654 

160,283 

160,427 

*144 

331,335 

335,969 

*4,634 

235,872 

240,879 

*5,007 

95,463 

95,090 

373 

70.8 



"Decrease. 



L76 



Schoojl AttexdaxcI':. 1909-'10. 



Summary of Table VIII and Comparison with 190S-'09 — Continued. 



Percentage of school population enrolled, 190S-'09 

Increase 

Percentage of white school population enrolled, 1909-'10. 

Percentage of white school population enrolled, 190S-'09. 

Increase 

Percentage of colored school population enrolled, 

1909-10. 
Percentage of colored school population enrolled, 

1908-'09. 

Increase 

Percentage of enrollment in average daily attendance, 

1909-'10. 
Percentage of enrollment in average daily attendance, 

1908-09. 

Increase — 

Percentage of white enrollment in average daily attend- 
ance, 1909-10. 

Percentage of white enroll mint in average daily attend- 
ance, 1908-09. 

Increase 

Percentage of colored enrollmenl in average daily at- 
tendance, 1909-10. 

Percentage of colored enrollment in average daily at- 
tendance, 1908-09. 

Increase - 



Rural. 



ritv North 

Carolina. 



73.9 


60.7 


71.5 


*1.0 


*.2 


*.7 


73.7 


65.9 


72.4 


74.9 


66.0 


73.3 


*1.2 


*.l 


*.9 


71.4 


51.6 


67.3 


71.8 


51.9 


67.7 


*.4 


*.3 


*.4 


62.7 


69.2 


63.7 


63.3 


70.4 


64.4 


*.6 


*1.2 


*.7 


64.0 


73.9 


65.5 


65.3 


74.8 


66.7 


*1.3 


*.9 


*1.2 


59.6 


59.3 


58.5 


58.8 


61.3 


59.2 


.8 


*2.0 


.3 












c 




— 


o 


r. 


— 




03 








3 



:g 



Alamance 7.011 

Rural 4,330 

Burlington 1,299 

Graham. 645 

Haw River. . . . 517 

Mebane 250 

mder. 3,897 

Alleghany 3,054 

in 3,911 

Rural.. ... .. 3,187 

Wadesboro ... 724 

Ashe 7, '.Mi' 

Beaufort . 5,545 

Rural .. 4,068 

Washington 1,011 

Belhaven... ... 466 

♦Decrease. 



o 
o 

- A 
a - 

b - 
£ - 
o o 



2,677 

1,949 

164 

303 

72 

189 

298 

167 

4,973 

4,354 

619 

225 

3,985 

2,653 

1,002 

330 







_, 




. , 


s 




- 


o 








c 


2 ~ 




A 


•_ V 


'/. -_ 


'■ - 


Wg 


- = 


"3 r 




= s 


c ; 




z - 




**■ — 





9,718 

6,279 

1,463 

948 

589 

439 

4,195 

3,221 

8,884 

7,. -.41 

1,343 

7,467 

9,530 

6,721 

796 



4.711 

2,974 

846 

436 

201 

2,392 
2.911 

2.441 
470 

3,059 
391 



1,744 

1,364 

117 

110 

43 

110 

24.-) 

107 

,975 

,762 

213 

L80 

240 



— - 

3 1 

o - 
-- 



-" J. 

* s 

I- 3 

- ■- 

<< 

as - 

m 



cj 



4,338 

546 

21)7 

311 

3,414 

2,499 

5,886 

683 
.-,,747 
7,115 
5,191 
1,293 

631 





5,886 


1,783 


2.7i.2 


5,203 


1 . 197 


213 


683 


286 


L80 


.-,,747 





3,625 
2,238 

771 
305 
166 
11.-, 
1,957 
1,536 
1,783 
1 . 197 
286 

I Ml 
256 



a; 

— i, — 



-' — 

r3 — 

-- - 



n.-.s 

64 

60 

27 

.).-| 

160 

58 

1,878 

1,786 

92 

61 

1,603 

1,186 

322 

95 



4,583 

835 
365 
193 

2 . 1 1 J 
1,594 

3,288 
378 

3.100 
917 



School Attendance, 1909-'10. 



177 



Table VIII. School Attendance — Continued. 



Bertie 3,261 

Rural 2,890 

Aulander 167 

Windsor 204 

Bladen 3,177 

Brunswick 2,636 

Buncombe - 14,183 

Rural 9,846 

Asheville 4,337 

Burke 6,059 

Rural 4,985 

Morganton _ — 1,074 

Cabarrus 6,683 

Rural 4,515 

Concord 2,168 

Caldwell 6,364 

Rural 5,061 

Lenoir 808 

Granite 264 

Rhodhiss 231 

Camden 1,141 

Carteret 3,461 

Caswell 2,617 

Catawba 8,775 

Rural 6,852 

Hickory 1,005 

Newton 918 

Chatham 4,781 

Cherokee 5,637 

Rural 4,655 

Andrews 518 

Murphy 464 

Chowan 1,643 

Rural 1,142 

Edenton 501 

Clay 1,435 

Part II— 12 



fa 

p 



o 



o 
o 

to .2 

°Z 

op 



4,712 
4,455 



257 

3,196 

1,775 

3,117 

947 

2,170 

1,015 

663 

352 

2,288 

1,671 

617 

650 

367 

283 



860 

714 

2,825 

1,374 

819 

411 

144 

2,911 

96 

96 



1,844 

1,703 

141 

65 



gfa 

J3 O 
CO rt 

o o 



7,973 

7,345 

167 

461 

6,373 

4,411 

17,300 

10,793 

6,507 

7,074 

5,648 

1,426 

8,971 

6,186 

2,785 

7,014 

5,428 

1,091 

264 

231 

2,001 

4,175 

5,442 

10,149 

7,671 

1,416 

1,062 

7,692 

5,733 

4,751 

518 

464 

3,487 

2,845 

642 

1,500 



o . 
o« 

.a a 
o o> 

cog 



2,575 

2,259 

131 

185 

1,837 

2,271 

10,511 

7,722 

2,789 

3,363 

2,750 

613 

4,457 

3,139 

1,318 

4,499 

3,599 

572 

224 

104 

992 

1,682 

1,525 

5,870 

4,828 

621 

421 

3,639 

3,786 

3,000 

518 

268 

1,209 

860 

349 

1,093 



o 
o 

u c 
m S 

•oS 

o 3 
OH 



3,480 
3,267 



213 

2,350 

1,768 

1,621 

734 

887 

513 

380 

133 

1,438 

1,112 

326 

422 

210 

212 



613 

177 

1,677 

824 

539 

200 

85 

2,129 

92 

92 



1,310 

1,230 

80 

55 



m fa 

^2 

+* fa 
o a 



I-. S 
a; a> 

<<; 

.far?oJ 



6,055 

5,526 

131 

398 

4,187 

4,039 

12,132 

8,456 

3,676 

3,876 

3,130 

746 

5,895 

4,251 

1,644 

4,921 

3,809 

784 

224 

104 

1,605 

1,859 

3,202 

6,694 

5,367 

821 

506 

5,768 

3,878 

3,092 

518 

268 

2,519 

2,090 

429 

1,148 



1,728 

1,460 

85 

183 

1,173 

1,214 

6,600 

4,605 

1,995 

2,249 

1,728 

521 

2,953 

2,010 

943 

2,983 

2,355 

414 

157 

57 

703 

1,140 

921 

4,184 

3,425 

• 470 

289 

2,582 

2,462 

2,000 

327 

135 

837 

575 

262 

737 



>>% 

Q fa 



2,051 
1,900 



151 
1,598 
986 
1,076 
448 
628 
350 
272 
78 
853 
643 
210 
249 
128 
121 



« 

O « ^ 



321 

100 

1,122 

513 

359 

90 

64 

1,346 

85 

85 



809 

762 

47 

25 



3,779 

3,360 

85 

334 

2,771 

2,200 

7,676 

5,053 

2,623 

2,599 

2,000 

599 

3,806 

2,653 

1,153 

3,232 

2,483 

535 

157 

57 

1,024 

1,240 

2,043 

4,697 

3,784 

560 

353 

3,928 

2,547 

2,085 

327 

135 

1,646 

1,337 

309 

762 



178 



School Attendance, 1909-' 10. 



Table VIII. School Attendance — Continued. 



Cleveland 

Rural 

Shelby 

Kings Mountain. 

Columbus 

Craven 

Rural 

New Bern 

Cumberland 

Rural 

Fayetteville 

Hope Mills 

Currituck 

Dare 

Davidson 

Rural 

Lexington 

Thornasville 

e 

Duplin 

Durham 

Rural 

Durham 

Edgecombe 

Rural 

Tarboro 

Forsyth 

Rural 

Winston 

Kernersville 

Franklin 

Rural 

Franklinton 

Louisburg 

Youngsville 



o 
■-§] 



- - 

=1 



o 

o 

02.2 
■Ota 

i- 

S a 
o o 



8,156 
6,886 
738 
532 
6,190 
3,308 
2,261 
1,047 
6,813 

1,240 

515 

1,810 

1,500 

917 
623 

7.118 

3,167 

919 

10,377 

7,1« 

2,912 

322 

4,191 

3,317 

289 

335 

2.50 



1,755 
1,529 
156 
70 
3,204 
4.4(11 

1,896 
5,512 
4.163 
1.349 



1,047 
169 

1.1. VI 
711 
206 
237 
856 

3,119 

5,860 
4,529 
1,331 

2,433 
109 
4,550 
3,170 
512 
610 
258 



o • 
o a 
fi o 

m ■ 

"32 

o o 



9,911 

8,415 

894 

602 

9,394 

4,856 

2,589 
515 

7,439 
1.123 

860 
4,451 
8,113 
11,398 
6,093 
5,305 
9,027 

2,250 
14,861 
9, OSS 
5,345 
431 
8,741 
6,487 

Mil 

945 

508 



o . 

o - 

XS - 

">a 

- z 

5 <-• 
r- a 



S.SS9 

5,054 

487 

348 

4,646 

1,936 

4,151 

300 
1.408 

5,986 

412 
2,410 
3,820 

2,339 

2,187 
1,614 

573 

4,607 

1,661 

231 

3,168 

2,465 

244 

256 

203 



o 
o 

— J. 
v d 
x 3 

«a 
a— 

c = 



1,110 

960 

93 

57 

2,790 

1,984 

806 

513 



— K 

° C 
•/. = 

— b 
c d 

-- 



687 
105 
863 
526 
191 
146 
649 
2,439 

1,236 
1,313 
3,405 

636 
2,328 
1,107 

83 
2,521 

1,890 
284 
212 
135 



6,999 

6,014 

580 

405 

6,901 



<D 

t- d 
a) a> 

*' 3 S 



=:£ 



5,542 
3,920 

9,632 

8,190 

1.242 

300 

2,095 

1,174 

6,849 

5,439 

852 

558 i 

3,059 

6,259 

7,073 

3,575 

4,383 
1,209 
8,827 

314 

5,689 
4,355 
528 i 
468 : 
338 



3,746 

3.0S0 

442 

224 

2,808 

1,819 

1,171 

648 

3,683 

2,908 

562 

218 

943 

625 

3.828 

3.001 

551 

276 

1.486 

2,425 

3,034 

1,410 

1,314 
902 

412 
4,070 

1,259 
158 
1 ,992 
1,517 
175 
178 
122 



§5-2. 

o o 

. — q; *^ 



622 

511 

78 

33 

1,396 

1,497 

1,075 

422 
2,742 
2.40S 

334 



358 

73 

509 

280 

152 

77 

314 

1,450 

1.382 

886 

1,314 

346 

1,201 

584 

573 

44 

1,467 

1,197 : 

131 

68 

71 



U i 

« 

HO a 



School Attendance, 1909-'10. 



179 



Table VIII. School Attendance — Continued. 



Gaston 

Rural 

Gastonia- - 
Cherry ville . 

Gates 



o 
o A 

■° a 



10,796 

8,713 

1,504 

579 

1,940 



o 
o 



t».2 

II 



Graham 1,714 



Granville : 

Rural 

Oxford 

Greene 

Guilford 

Rural 

Greensboro 

High Point 

Guilford College- 

Halifax 

Rural 

Scotland Neck _ . 

Weldon 

Enfield 

Roanoke Rapids_ 

Harnett 

Rural 

Dunn 

Haywood 

Rural 

Waynesville 

Henderson 

Rural -. 

Hendersonville-- 

Hertford 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Rural 

Mooresville 



4,114 
3,547 

567 
2,213 
13,901 
9,094 
2,514 
2,118 

175 
4,107 
2,422 

419 

361 

330 

575 
5,637 
5,169 

468 
5,815 
5,194 

621 
4,999 
4,498 

501 
2,187 
1,649 
8,853 
6,795 

978 



Statesville 1,C 



2,991 
2,535 

456 



o • 

o a 

.c o 
03 

"3 2 

o o 



1,941 

*47 

4,367 

3,501 

856 

2,057 

4,833 

2,576 

1,653 

604 



7,859 

6,734 

190 

407 

434 

94 

2,336 

2,336 



234 



234 

700 

403 

297 

3,208 

1,442 

2,704 

2,203 

222 

279 



13,787 

11,248 

1,960 

579 

3,881 

1,761 

8,471 

7,048 

1,423 

4,270 

18,734 

11,670 

4,167 

2,722 

175 

11,966 

9,156 

009 

768 

764 

669 

7,973 

7,505 

46S 

6,049 

5,194 

855 

5,699 

4,901 

798 

5,395 

3,091 

11,557 

8,998 

1,200 

1,359 



o . 

.=; a 

O CD 

cog 

CDZ2 

.ti o 



6,720 

5,469 

888 

363 

1,399 

1,171 

2,978 

2,579 

399 

1,616 

9,777 

6,602 

1,877 

1,146 

152 

2,697 

1,565 

300 

266 

230 

336 

4,032 

3,606 

426 

4,343 

3,777 

566 

3,429 

2,908 

521 

1,300 

1,145 

6,629 

5,319 

583 

697 



o 
o 

CD a> 

O fl 

CJW 



2,166 

1,819 

347 



si § 
a 

32 

O £ 



1,358 

23 

2,813 

2,485 

328 

1,649 

2,646 

1,803 

486 

357 



4,439 

3,718 

171 

224 

245 

81 

1,437 

1,437 



160 



160 

471 

301 

170 

2,340 

1,053 

1,877 

1,500 

167 

210 



8,886 

7,288 

1,235 

363 

2,757 

1,194 

5,791 

5,064 

727 

3,265 

12,423 

8,405 

2,363 

1,503 

152 

7,136 

5,283 

471 

490 

475 

417 

5,469 

5,043 

426 

4,503 

3,777 

726 

3,900 

3,209 

691 

3,640 

2,198 

8,506 

6,849 

750 

907 



CD 

M ' 

<d <v 

<< 

g'3 2 



CD 

2Qg 

O <D 

1 — 1 D -^ 



4,133 

3,271 

590 

272 

993 

625 

1,937 

1,613 

324 

908 

6,646 

4,232 

1,447 

847 

120 

1,779 

898 

280 

206 

192 

203 

2,646 

2,321 

325 

2,649 

2,279 

370 

2,222 

1,824 

39S 

804 

774 

4,316 

3,353 

405 

558 



1,218 

1,031 

187 



783 

17 

1,569 

1,342 

227 

726 

1,688 

1,156 

351 

1S1 



2,402 

2,018 

135 

98 

123 

28 

1,437 

1,437 



105 



105 
252 
117 
135 

1,206 
729 

1,141 
897 
102 
142 



CD 1 

§. « 

« 

■as? 

o & 



E-IM c3 



5,351 

4,302 

777 

272 

1,776 

642 

3,506 

2,955 

551 

1,634 

8,334 

5,388 

1,798 

1,028 

120 

4,181 

2,916 

415 

304 

315 

231 

4,083 

3,758 

325 

2,754 

2,279 

475 

2,474 

1,941 

533 

2,010 

1,503 

5,457 

4,250 

507 

700 



♦Indians. 



180 



School Attendance., 1909-'10. 



Table VIII. School Attendance — Continued. 



Jackson 

Johnston 

Rural 

Selma 

Smithfield 

Jones 

Lee 

Rural 

Sanf ord 

Lenoir 

Rural 

Kinston 

LaGrange 

Lincoln 

Rural 

Lincolnton 

Macon 

.Madison 

Martin 

Rural 

■\Villiamston 

Robersonville.. 

McDowell 

Rural 

.Marion 

Mecklenburg 

Rural 

Charlotte 

Mitchell 

Montgomery 

Rural 

Troy 

Moore 

Rural 

Carthage 

Southern Pines. 





o 


. o 





i = 

e .2 


- - 

02.2 


/. — 


T~ 


o_ 




— 3 


a - 


~ a 


2 - 


£ 3 


z a 


-_- 



4,165 

10,799 

9,935 

459 

405 
1,508 
2,638 
1,960 

678 
4,044 
2,313 
1,368 

363 
5,789 
5,038 

751 
3,773 
7,834 
2,933 

253 
221 

5,239 

a, ~:', 

466 

5,846 
5,680 
3,869 

350 

1.171 
3.772 



219 
3,916 
3,349 
270 
297 
1,490 
1,254 
1,254 



o • 

o a 

js a 

/. - 

11 

a z 
-- 



3,048 

1.801 

893 

354 

1,143 

209 
3,068 

319 

107 
400 
400 

8,722 

5,480 
3,242 
87 
1,360 
1,147 



213 




2,206 










307 



14 



4.3S4 
14,715 

729 

702 

2,998 

3,892 

3,214 

678 

7,092 

4,114 

2,201 

717 

6,932 

5,886 

1,046 

3,982 

7,997 

5,999 

5,099 

572 

328 

5,639 

466 . 
21,305 

12, 217 
9,088 

5,229 

:;77 
964 
307 
106 



c . 

a - 

— a 

I- ~ 

z — 

— z 

— — 



3,106 
8,376 
7,688 
375 
313 
1,068 

1,566 

511 

2,936 

1,811 

S87 

238 

3,090 

435 
2,933 

5,768 
2,630 
2,190 

221 

219 
3,576 
3,249 

327 
9,137 
5,525 
3,612 
4,850 
2,657 
2,453 

204 
3,237 
2,907 

236 
94 



o 

o 

— _' 
u a 

/. 9) 

-E 

- — 

o £ 
"3 = 



o - 

■a r 
■11 

z - 

-- 



CD 

a - 

- a 

' — 

® Is. 

.S3 "SO 

SrSS 



194 

2.4S6 

2,120 

165 

195 

1,172 

959 

959 ! 

2,263. 

1,547 
528 
188 
825 j 
631 
194 
125 
93 

2,222 

1,947 

219 

56 

202 

202 



5,394 

3,504 

1,890 

51 

978 

803 

177, 

1,278 

1,264 



14 



3,300 


2,014 


10,862 


4,757 


9,814 


4,270 


540 


300 


508 


187 


2,240 


628 


3,036 


1.398 




1,014 


oil 


384 


5,199 


2,047 


3,358 


1,215 


1,415 


660 


426 


172 


4,350 


2.117 


3,721 


2,097 


629 


350 


3,058 


1,952 


5,861 


3,584 


4,852 


1,952 


4,137 


1,667 


440 


145 




140 


3,778 




3,451 


2,393 


327 


253 


14,531 


6,786 


9,029 


4,144 


5,502 


2,642 


4,901 


4,002 


3,635 


1,741 


3,256 


1,609 


379 


132 




2,013 


4,171 


1,788 


236 




108 


60 






z - 
o 3*3 



~ B 

t> - 

« 



HP = 



93 

1,429 

1,236 

67 

126 

711 

580 

580 



1,085 

733 

252 

100 

486 

361 

125 

88 

53 

1,461 

1,290 

145 

. 

140 
140 



3,313 

2,233 

1,080 

39 

959 

809 

150 

797 

1,785 



12 



2,107 

6,186 

5,506 

367 

313 

1,339 

1,978 

1,594 

384 

3,132 

1 ,948 

912 

.'7: 

2,933 

2,458 

475 

2,040 

3,637 

3,413 

2,957 

166 
„' 7m, 
2,533 

253 
10,099 
6,377 
3,722 
4,041 
2,700 
2,418 

282 
2,810 
2,573 

(66 
72 



School Attendance, 1909-'10. 



181 



Table VIII. School Attendance — Continued. 



Nash 

Rural 

Rocky Mount. 

New Hanover 

Rural 

Wilmington.-. 

Northampton 

Onslow 

Orange 

Pamlico 

Pasquotank 

Pender. . . _ _' 

Perquimans 

Rural 

Hertford 

Person 

Rural 

Roxboro 

Pitt 

Rural 

Greenville 

Polk 

Randolph 

Rural 

Ashboro 

Randleman... 

Richmond 

Rural 

Rockingham. 

Hamlet 

Robeson 

Rural 

Lumberton 

Maxton 






o 

6 ° 



5,785 
4,522 
1,263 
3,956 

828 
3,128 
2,825 
3,185 
3,003 
2,128 
1,249 
2,223 
1,744 
1,514 

230 
3,366 
3,003 

363 
6,820 
6,320 

500 
2,145 
8,805 
7,495 

492 

818 
3,195 
2,433 

450 

312 
7,946 
7,276 

440 

230 



o 
o 

to .2 

-si 
°° 

OP-i 



3,150 

2,742 

292 

110 

7,308 

6,828 

290 

190 



4,122 
3,096 
1,026 
3,737 

931 
2,806 
3,941 
1,524 
1,834 
1,338 
1,353 
2,579 
1,772 
1,593 

179 
2,465 
2,347 

118 
6,358 
5,640 

718 

421 
1,248 
1,060 

188 



Total School 
Population. 


White School 
Enrollment. 


9,907 


4,591 


7,618 


3,670 


2,289 


921 


7,693 


2,874 


1,759 


606 


5,934 


2,268 


6,766 


2,308 


4,709 


2,604 


4,837 


2,213 


3,466 


1,811 


2,602 


904 


4,802 


1,665 


3,516 


1,281 


3,107 


1,069 


409 


212 


5,831 


2,332 


5,350 


1,998 


481 


334 


13,178 


5,858 


11,960 


5,410 


1,218 


448 


2,566 


1,392 


10,053 


6,343 


8,555 


5,459 


680 


438 


818 


446 


6,345 


2,172 


5,175 


1,594 


742 


303 


428 


275 


15,254 


5,539 


*14,104 


5,005 


730 


368 


420 


166 



o 
o . 

u d 

to <t> 

8& 



2,724 
2,287 

437 
2,121 

694 
1,427 
3,102 
1,152 
1,055 

906 

819 
1,955 
1,536 
1,313 

223 
1,717 
1,509 

208 
2,837 
2,516 

321 

344 
1,499 
1,347 

152 



2,492 

2,181 

165 

146 

6,834 

6,576 

166 

92 



"p 

o a 
H3 



7,315 

5,957 

1,358 

4,995 

1,300 

3,695 

5,410 

3,756 

3,268 

2,717 

1,723 

3,620 

2,817 

2,382 

435 

4,049 

3,507 

542 

8,695 

7,926 

769 

1,736 

7,842 

6,806 

590 

446 

4,664 

3,77,5 

468 

421 

12,373 

11,581 

534 

258 



White Average 
Daily Attend- 
ance. 


Colored Aver- 
age Daily 
Attendance. 


2,544 


1,332 


1,829 


1,087 


715 


245 


2,171 


1,235 


375 


393 


1,796 


842" 


1,352 


1,508 


1,644 


746 


1,435 


616 


1,133 


567 


573 


451 


1,145 


1,166 


871 


919 


700 


769 


171 


150 


1,451 


910 


1,175 


800 


276 


110 


4,475 


2,090 


4,105 


1,900 


370 


190 


680 


260 


4,557 


631 


3,962 


510 


313 


121 


282 




1,409 


1,274 


960 


1,073 


272 


123 


177 


78' 


3,691 


3,895 


3,279 


3,718 


276 


104 


136 


73 



b£T3 

8 p 

« 

"Si? 6 



•3,876 

2,916 

960 

3,406 

768 

2,638 

2,860 

2,390 

2,051 

1,700 

1,024 

2,311 

1,790 

1,469 

321 

2,361 

1,975 

386 

6,565 

6,005 

560 

940 

5,188 

4,472 

434 

282 

2,683 

2,033 

395 

255 

7,586 

6,997 

380 

209 



* 1,976 are Croat an s. 



182 



School Attendance. 1909-'10. 



Table VIII. School Attendance— Co?i/inued. 



Rockingham.. 

Rural 

Reidsville.. 

Rowan 

Rural 

Salisbury.. . 

Rutherford 

Sampson 

Rural. 

Clinton 

Scotland 

Rural 

Laurinburg. 

Stanly 

Rural 

Albem;i 
es 

Surry 

Rural 

Mount Airy 

Swain 

Transylvania. 

Tyrrell. 

Union 

Rural 

Monroe 

Vance 

Rural 

Henderson.. 

Wake... 

Rural 

Raleigh 

Warren 

\\ ashington.. 

Rural 

Roper 

Plymouth.. 



o 

x: g 
o.2 
~i. - 

- 3 



— 



Z- 






8,593 

7.4:js 

8,057 
1,518 

364 
2,470 
1,880 

5,890 
4.G44 
1,246 
6,292 

9,477 
8,306 
1.171 
3,166 
2,133 
1,095 

7,161 
791 

3,044 
1,671 
1,373 

11.771" 
7,580 
4,192 

1,771 

1,295 
190 I 
286 



o 
o 

- _• 
-- - 
<&.2 

- - 
' _- 
■- - 
2, o, 

op 

_- 



o • 

c = 
— - 
- ' ~ 



o o 



o . 
_ 

"'- = 

■- = 
.— o 

— Fh 



o 
o 

S = 

-s 

t o 
_ u 
c - 
_- 



— 1 



T. 



3,945 

2,842 

1,103 

3,015 

2,269 

746 

1.659 

3,366 

2,961 

405 

3,026 

2,655 

371 

735 

735 



988 

1.015 
716 
299 
204 
260 
607 

3,119 

339 

3,814 

2,584 

1,230 

9,407 

5,757 

3,650 

4,386 

1,910 

1,234 

310 

366 



12,538 

10,280 

2,258 

10,326 

8,888 . 
8,664 

709 
5,502 
4.535 

5.379 

7.280 

10,492 

9,022 

1,470 

3,370 

2,393 

1,702 

11.410 

10,280 

1,130 

6,858 

4,255 

2,003 

21,179 

13,337 

7,842 

6,638 

3,681 

2,529 

500 

652 



6,014 
5,364 

650 
6,807 
5,831 

976 

5.G4S 

5,355 

293 

1,761 

383 

305 
4,684 
6,838 
6.14S 

690 
2,580 
1,545 
1,017 
6,837 
6,161 

676 
2,198 
1,460 

738 
7,736 
5,628 
2,108 
1,269 
1,270 

850 

174 

246 



3,306 

2,760 

546 

2,003 

1,635 

368 

1,039 

3,119 

2,731 

388 

2,369 

2,086 

283 

372 

372 



o - 
-- 



506 

733 

593 

140 

90 

80 

585 

2,441 

2,191 

250 

2,163 

1,571 

592 

5,652 

4,444 

1,208 

3,145 

1,293 

926 

160 

207 



9,320 
8,124 
1,196 
8,810 

1,344 
6,560 ' 
8,767 
8,086 
681 
4,130 
3,404 

4,750 

4,445 

305 

5,190 

: -.:i 

6,741 

830 

2,670 




1.592 



9,278 

8,3.52 

926 

4,361 

3,031 

1,330 

13,388 

10,072 

3,316 

4,414 

2,563 

1,776 

334 

453 



4,088 

3,503 

585 

3,896 

690 
3,490 
3,611 
3,402 

209 
1,257 
1,004 

253 
2,534 
2,297 

237 
2,465 
4.1H2 
3,738 

454 

972 

512 
4,309 
3,784 

525 
1,632 
1,110 

522 
4,615 
3,106 
1,440 

771 



1,938 
1,600 
338 

1,016 

230 

581 

2,012 

1,776 

236 

1,539 

1,390 

149 

250 

250 



237 

361 

305 

56 

46 

41 

181 

1,464 

1.343 

121 

1,312 

997 

315 

2,172 

988 
1,774 



o i 

s - 

> — 
« 



PS ^ 



990 


670 


695 


510 


112 


64 


183 


96 



6,026 
5,103 

5,832 
4,912 

920 
4,071 

5,023 

:..17s 

44:. 

2,394 

402 

2,784 

2,547 

L':t7 

2,702 

4,553 

4,043 

510 

1,013 
693 

5.127 
040 

2.1U7 

s:;7 
7,77:, 
5,338 
2,437 
2.545 



y 



1,660 

1,205 
170 

27" 



School Attendance, 1909-'10. 



183 



Table VIII. School Attendance — Continued. 



Watauga 

Wayne 

Rural 

Goldsboro 

Mount Olive 

Fremont 

Willies. 

Rural 

North Wilkesboro 

Wilson 

Rural 

Wilson City 

Lucama 

Yadkin 

Yancey 

North Carolina 

Rural 

City 



o 

o A 

2 ft 



4,996 
6,607 
4,428 
1,550 

360 

269 
9,804 
9,319 

485 
5,053 
3,811 
1,034 

208 
4,850 
4,399 



497,077 

416,251 

80,826 



o 
o 

02.2 

■S3 

o o 



90 

4,853 

2,896 

1,406 

366 

185 

1,013 

914 

99 

4,420 

2,551 

1,775 

94 

433 

95 



238,091 

189,421 

48,670 



o • 

O d 

■° 2 

or? 

W a 

"31 

o o 



5,086 

11,460 

7,324 

2,956 

726 

454 

10,817 

10,233 

584 

9,473 

6,362 

2,809 

302 

5,283 

4,494 



735,168 
605,672 
129,496 



: a 



3,853 

5,413 

3,775 

1,055 

330 

253 

7,462 

7,135 

327 

3,646 

2,762 

721 

163 

3,705 

3,260 



o 
o 

02 ID 

■oS 

IDS 
OS 



65 

3,715 

2,319 

915 

328 

153 

864 

775 

89 

2,556 

1,989 

483 

84 

305 

50 



360,121 

306,859 

53,262 



160,283 

135,185 

25,098 



H 

22 

o d 



3,918 
9,128 
6,094 
1,970 

658 

406 
8,326 
7,910 

416 
6,202 
4,751 
1,204 

247 
4,010 
3,310 



£20,404 

442,044 

78,360 



s- d 

XZStD 



1 

M 






0) 






< 


>> 








y 


c 


o 




ID 








o 


hi 


*-a 


u 


s 


<! 



ID I 

as d 

<«1 






2,426 

3,365 

2,180 

792 

228 

165 

4,290 

4,047 

243 

2,124 

1,548 

499 

77 

2,342 

1,708 



235,872 

196,527 

39,345 



45 

2,034 

1,308 

422 

225 

79 
496 
428 

68 

1,148 

906 

202 

40 
190 

41 



95,463 
80,582 
14,881 



2,471 

5,399 

3,488 

1,214 

453 

244 

4,786 

4,475 

311 

3,272 

2,454 

701 

117 

2,532 

1,749 



331, £35 

277,109 

54,226 



D. SALARIES OF TEACHERS AND LENGTH OF SCHOOL TERM. 



TABLE IX. SALARIES AND TERM, 1909-'10. 

This table shows, by races, the total number of teachers, the school term 
in days, the whole annual amount paid teachers, the average annual amount 
paid each teacher. 

Su.m.mauy of Table IX and Comparison with 190S-'09. 



Total number of teachers, 1909-10 

Total number of teachers, 1908-09 

Increase.. 

White teachers, 1909-10 

White teachers, 1908-'09 

Increase 

Colored teachers, 1909-'10 

Colored teachers, 1908-09 

Increase 

Amount paid all teachers, 1909-'10 

Amount paid all teachers, 1908-'09 

Increase. 

Amount paid white teachers, 1909-'10 

Amount pail white teachers, 1908-09 

Increase 

Amount paid colored teachers, 1909-'10 

Amount paid colored teachers, 1908-09 

Increase 

Average annual amount paid each teacher, 1909-10. 
Average annual amount paid each teacher, 1908-'09. 

Increase 



Average annual amount paid each white teacher, 

1909-10. 
Average annual amount paid each white teacher, 

1908-'09. 

Increase 



Average annual amount paid each colored teacher, 

1909-'10. 
Average animal amount paid each colored teacher, 

1908-'09. 

Increase 



Rural. 



Average term of all schools (in days), 1909-'10. 

Average term of all schools (in days), 1908-'09. 

Increase 



9,440 

9,370 

70 

7,047 

6,926 

121 

2,393 

2,444 

*51 

1,355,579.03 

,955.76 

90,623.27 

1,126,059.83 

1,037,442 78 

88,617.05 

519 20 

227,512.98 

2,006.22 

143.60 

135.00 

8.60 

159.79 

149.81 

9.98 

95.91 

93.09 

2.82 

89.9 

89.6 

.3 



City. 



1,722 

1.587 

135 

1,322 

1,203 

119 

400 

384 

16 

595,574.24 

543,07i, 95 

52,1 

194,593.13 

449,5:..". 48 

45,037.65 

100,'.' 

93,521.47 

7,459 64 

345.86 

342.07 

3.79 

374.12 

373.69 

.43 

240.94 
11.51 
172.8 
172.3 
.5 



North 
Carolina. 



11,162 

10,957 

205 

8,369 

8,129 

240 

2,793 

2,828 

*35 

$1,951,153.27 

1,808,032.71 

143,120.56 

1,620,652.96 

1.486,998.26 

133,664.70 

330,500.31 

321,034.45 

9,465.86 

174.80 

165.02 

9.78 

193.65 

182 93 

10.72 

$ 118.33 

113.52 

4 81 

101.9 

101.3 

.6 



►Decrease. 



Salaries and Teem, 1909-'10. 



185 



Table IX. .Salaries and Term — Continued. 





Rural. 


City. 


North 
Carolina. 


Average term of white schools (in days), 1909-10 — 

Average term of white schools (in days), 1908-'09 — 

Increase _ 


92.7 
92.7 
.0 
81.7 
81.2 
.5 
$ 31.94 
30.12 
1.82 
34.47 
32.32 
2.15 
23.48 
22.92 
.56 


175.2 
175.8 
*.6 
164.8 
161.3 
3.5 
$ 40.03 
39.82 
.21 
' 42.72 
42.50 
.22 
30.64 
29.87 
.77 


104.6 
105.0 

*.4 


Average term of colored schools (in days), 1909-' 10 _ - 
Average term of colored schools (in days), 1908-'09.. 
Increase - - 


93.7 

91.9 

1.8 


Average monthly salary paid all teachers, 1909-10-. 

Average monthly salary paid all teachers, 1908-09 ._ 

Increase . _- . . . 


S 34.30 

32.58 

1.72 


Average monthly salary paid white teachers, 1909-'10 
Average monthly salary paid white teachers, 1908-'09 
Increase -- 


37.02 
34.80 

2.22 


Average monthly salary paid colored teachers, 

1909-10. 
Average monthly salary paid colored teachers, 

1908-09. 

Increase __ - - 


25.26 

24.70 

.56 







White. 






CD 

H 

So 



g O to 



B a ^ 
o'S £ 



2S 

o3-£ 
CD 5 O 



Colored. 



CD CD 



£ 

M 

CD 
H 

£«' 

g cS 

l> _ 
<J.S 



IP'S . 
£ o to | 



gesG: 



'(H 









CD +^ CD fc* 

be CtH s 

Cy p. Cj 
> E 03 fe 



Alamance 

Rural 

Burlington.. 

Graham 

Haw River.. 

Mebane 

Alexander 

Alleghany 

Anson 

Rural 

Wadesboro . 

Ashe 

Beaufort 

Rural 

Washington. 
Belhaven 

♦Decrease 



125 

84 

20 

10 

6 

5 

64 

54 

62 

52 

10 

118 

114 

83, 

25 

6 



99 

71 
180 
120 
140 
160 

80 

76 
101 

90 
158 

80 
106 

85 
165 
160 



91 



146 



115 



120 



124 



21,163.49 

8,649 05 

6,979.19 

3,155.25 

1,400.00 

980.00 

8,329.16 

0,010.69 

11,079.11 

8,079.11 

3,000.00 

11,265.25 

21,638.28 

11,505.28 

8,772.00 

1,361.00 



$169.81 
102.97 
348.95 
315.52 
233.33 
196.00 
130.14 
115.31 
178.69 
155.34 
300.00 
95.47 
189.80 
138.61 
350.88 
226.83 



34 

27 

2 

2 

1 

. 2 

6 

3 

43 

40 

3 

10 

45 

36 

7 

2 



87 



71 


81 


180 




120 




120 




160 




82 




76 




88 




83 




158 




80 




89 




71 


90 


165 




160 





$ 3,866.86 

2,399.66 

450.00 

446.75 

130.45 

440.00 

663.20 

264.00 

4,216.00 

3,676.00 

540.00 

483.62 

5,630.86 

3,408.36 

1,742.50 

480.00 



$113.70 

88.87 
225.00 

60.00 
130.45 
220.00 
110.53 

88.00 
9.02 

91.90 
180.00 

48.36 
125.13 

94.67 
248.92 
240.00 



ISC, 



Salaries and Teem, 1909-'10. 



Table IX. Salaries and Term — Continued. 









White. 






Colored. 






Number 
hers. 


Average Tei m 
in Days. 


Average Term 
in Days, Local- 
tax Districts. 


Total Amount 
Paid Teachers 
for Year. 


Avert 

Amount Paid 
Each Teacher 
for Year. 


Number 
tiers. 


Average Term 
in Days. 


Average Term 
in Days, Local- 
tax Distrii 


Total Amount 
Paid Teachei a 
for Year. 

. «... 


\ ■ rage 
Amount Paid 
Each Teacher 
for Year. 


Bertie 


84 






S 11,953.55 


$142.30 


60 


81 




$ 5,05.-i 22 




Rural - - . 


73 


90 


143 


93.55 


136.89 


56 


76 




5,205.22 


92 "4 


Windsor 


6 


160 




1,220.00 


203.33 


4 


160 




r.o.oo 


Hi' 50 


Aulander 




160 


132 


740 00 
9,364 74 


148.00 
lis 64 












Bladen - 


47 


7', 


100 


3,0i' 


03.99 


Brunswick 


46 


SO 


130 


6,275.06 136.41 


23 


7.", 




2,494.41 


108.45 


Buncombe 




139 




02,097. IS 307.41 


33 


133 




7,727.13 


233.85 


Rural . 


136 


114 


151 


26,185.50 




17 


Sll 


100 


1,38 


81 39 


Asheville 


66 


190 




35,911.68 


344.11 




190 




6,343.38 


396.46 


Burke. 


71 


105 




12.:. 


170.17 


12 


98 




1,578 Is 


131.51 


Rural 


61 
13 


94 
160 




14.09 

3,s: 


298.36 


3 


7.", 
160 




918.18 
660.00 


102.02 


Morganton 


220.00 


Cabarrus. . 


103 


108 






202.61 


28 


97 




3,408.92 


121 71 


Rural 


76 


90 


111 


11,758.50 


154 71 




78 


120 


90.17 


85.91 


Concord 


27 


160 




9,110 4.". 337*. 41 


6 


160 





1.51J 


253.12 


Caldwell 


109 


98 




153.65 


148 19 


16 


79 




1,568.50 


98.03 


Rural - 


87 


82 




S3 15 


110 95 


13 


76 




1,162 75 


89.44 


Lenoir.. 


14 


180 




.),09S.OO 


364.14 


3 


97 




405 7.'. 


135 25 


Granite 


6 

2 

25 


140 

81 

100 


1 52 


882.50 

520.00 

3,895.33 


147 lis 
200.00 
IS.-. 81 












Rhodhiss. . 












Camden. 


12 


69 




995 )* 




Carteret 


33 


83 


158 


9,534.89 288 93 





71 




167 75 




Caswell 


38 


SO 


107 


5,009.50 149.19 


39 


80 


107 


3,3* 


86.79 


Catawba 


132 


98 




20,242 04 


153 35 


21 


92 




2,234.85 


106.42 


Rural.. 


111 


86 


110 


14,872 64 


133.99 


16 


79 




1,326.10 


82.88 


Hickory.. 


13 


160 




3,612. .50 


277.88 


3 


160 




B48 75 


216.25 


Newton 


8 


160 




1,757.50 


219.68 


2 


140 






130.00 


Chatham . 


85 


SO 


110 


12,277.87 


144 44 


39 


79 




3,620.65 


92.84 


Cherokee 


93 


101 




16,719.54 




4 


100 




400.00 


100.00 


Rural 


74 


86 


114 


11,12 


150.35 


3 


80 




300.00 


100.00 


Andrews... . .. 


11 


160 




4,274.00 


305.28 


1 


SO 




100.00 


100.00 


Murphy 


5 


160 




1,320.00 


264.00 












Chowan. 


29 


116 




6,541 71' 


225.57 


23 


91 




2,500 60 


108.28 


Rural 


21 


91 




3,391.72 


161.51 


22 


87 




2,275.60 


103.43 


Edenton 


8 


180 




3,150.00 


393.75 


1 


180 









Salaries and Term, 1909-'10. 



187 



Table IX. Salaries and Term — Continued. 



White. 






Clay 

Cleveland 

Rural 

Shelby 

Kings Mountain. 

Columbus 

Craven 

Rural 

New Bern 

Cumberland 

Rural .._ 

Fayetteville 

Hope Mills 

Currituck 

Dare 

Davidson 

Rural 

Lexington 

Thomasville 

Davie 

Duplin 

Durham 

Rural . 

Durham 

Edgecombe 

Rural 

Tarboro 

Forsyth 

Rural 

Winston 

Kernersville 

Franklin 

Rural 

Franklinton 

Louisburg 

Youngsville 



H 

So 

> _ 



19 
140 
119 

12 

9 

121 

84 

57 

27 
122 
101 ! 

15 
6 

44 

33 
134 
111 

14 
9 

54 

99 
118 

55 

63 

64 

49 

15 
156 
109 

42 
5 

81 

65 
6 



80 
101 

91 
160 
160 

93 
113 

90 
163 
111 
101 
160 
160 

93 

95 

93 

79 
160 
160 

93 
103 
174 
161 
185 
154 
148 
176 
123 
101 
176 
160 
107 

90 
160 
180 
160 



B * ■ 

5 u w 

o3 q-g 

<BB 



160 



137 



126 



153 



144 



108 
97 



120 



138 
126 



170 



160 



132 



151 



+^> CO 

I" 

E cs u 
<&$ 

HPh£ 



2,064.00 

23,914.46 

17,744.46 

3,400.00 

2,770!00 

25,620.11 

20,480.05 

9,568.65 

10,911.40 

22,752.82 

16,422.54 

5,254.02 

1,076.26 

7,225.45 

5,148.50 

18,810.77 

12,353.12 

3,930.00 

2,527.65 

6,896.77 

15,554.68 

53,485.85 

19,278.60 

34,207.25 

21,014.38 

14,948.38 

6,066.00 

38,447.08 

19,647.08 

18,000.00 

800.00 

14,803.50 

10,323.50 

1,480.00 

2,160.00 

840.00 



CD +J CD *-- 

> a a % 



Colored. 



CD S3 
5 o3 



S108.63 
170.82 ' 
149.11 
283.33 
307.77 
211.73 
243.81 
167.87 
404.12 
186.45 
162.59 
350.26 
179.37 
164.21 
156.01 
147.84 
111.38 
280.71 
280.85 
127.71 
157.12 
453.27 
350.52 
542.97 
328.35 
305.07 
404.40 
246.45 
180.25 
428.57 
160.00 
182.76 
157.28 
246.66 
360.00 
210.00 



1 
26 
22 

3 

1 
40 
45 
36 

9 

65 
59 

6 



16 

2 

23 

18 

3 

2 

11 

46 

45 

18 

27 

42 

35 

7 

41 

24 

15 

2 

51 

42 

3 

4 

2 



CD 

2 <& 



to* 
S So 

■ C CC3 



80 
90 
80 

160 

100 
76 
92 
80 

140 
86 
79 

160 



84 

80 

97 

79 

160 

160 

80 

96 

163 

130 

185 

103 

88 

138 

121 

101 

155 

120 

91 

84 

160 

140 

100 



120 



100 



113 



140 



103 



+J CO 

S3 >-! 

3 CD 

<£$ 

*-* ■— . 



C3.C 

a- ° 
a)** cd s- 

£§*£ 

CD 5 O r 



$ 84.00 
2,369.93 
1,604.93 
640.00- 
125.00 
4,160.16 
5,556.50 
3,411.50 
2,145.00 
5,681.41 
4,145.52 
1,535.89 



2,008.55 

360.00 

2,634.45 

1,494.45 

560.00 

580.00 

1,330.98 

4,012.48 

10,524.81 

2,024.81 

8,500.00 

5,439.15 

3,959.15 

1,480.00 

7,543.17 

3,298.17 

4,000.00 

245.00 

4,912.75 

3,340.75 

397.00 

900.00 

275.00 



S 84.00 

91.11 

72.95 

213.33 

125.00 

104.01 

123.47 

94.76 

238.33 

87.41 

70.26 

255.98 



125.53 
180.00 
114.53 

83.02 
186.66 
290.00 
120.90 

87.23 
233.88 
112.48 
314.81 
129.50 
113.12 
211.42 
183.73 
137.42 
266.66 
122.50 

96.33 

79.54 
132.33 
225.00 
137.50 



L88 



Salaries and Teem, 1909-'10. 



Table IX. Salaries and Teem- — Continued. 





White. 


Colored. 




Number 
Teachers. 


\\ era:'.- Term 
ill Days. 


Average Tei m 
in Days, Local- 
tax Districts. 


Total Amount 
Paid Teachers 
for Year. 


A\ erage 
Amount Paid 
Bach Teacher 
for Year. 


Number 
Teachers. 


£ 
u 

CD 

H 
•- A 

■- — 

3.5 


Average Term 

in Days, Local- 
tax Districts. 


Total Amount 
Paid Teachers 
for Year. 


Average 

Amount Paid 
Each Teacher 
for Year. 


Gaston 


142 
115 


120 

.11 


152 


$ 33,050.05 
139.40 


$232.74 
215 99 


36 
32 


74 
64 


85 


S 2,946.36 
1,946.36 


S 81.84 


Rural — 


60.82 


Gastonia 


19 


160 




6,530.00 


343.68 


4 


160 




1,000.00 


250.00 


Cherry ville 

Gates - 


8 


160 




30.65 


210.08 












43 
29 

94 
83 
11 
38 
223 


126 
80 
110 
101 
180 
80 
137 


140 


5,485.50 


127.57 
109.10 
193.25 
175.91 
324.09 
136.41 
285.53 


13 

1 
48 
43 

5 
25 
55 


84 


120 


2,481.66 


195.51 


Graham 


125 


3,091 

18,166.00 

14,601.00 

3,565.00 

183.60 

63,673.37 




Granville 


96 

86 
180 

80 
123 


102 


5,18 

4,145 25 

1,035.00 

1,940.05 

10,483.30 


107.92 


Rural 


96.40 


Oxford- .. 


207.00 


■ie 


77.60 


Guilford 


190.60 


Rural 


140 


lis 




31,371.03 




35 


95 


110 


4.400.20 


126.70 


Greensboro 








.'1.701.09 


■ 


10 


180 




3.233.10 


323.31 


High Point 








551 25 


382.05 


10 


166 




BO 00 


285.00 


Guilford Col: 


3 

88 


144 




1. 050. 00 


330 00 












Halifax 




108 




8,820.96 


134.17 


ral 


55 


129 




10,585.12 




56 






6,974 76 


124 64 


il land Neck .. 


9 


180 




3,555.00 


395.00 




180 




450.00 


225.00 


Weldon 


9 


17.' 




2,602.42 




3 


17.' 




621.20 


207.66 


Enfield 


8 


ICO 




2,080.00 


260.00 


3 


160 




535.00 


178.33 


Roanoke Ra; 


7 


157 




2,000.00 


285 00 


1 


1"7 




240.00 


240.00 


Harnett 


91 


87 




15,136.16 


166.33 


32 


71 




1,844.21 


57.63 


Rural 


81 


78 


108 


12.006.66 


148 "7 


32 


71 




1,844.21 


57.63 


Dunn 


10 


160 




3,069.50 


306.95 












Ha v wood 


79 


117 




16,030.00 


137.01 


3 


160 




728.00 


242.66 


Rural _ 


68 
11 


110 
160 


150 


12,c30.00 
3,500.00 


153.01 
318.18 












WaynesvUle.. .. 


3 


160 





728.00 


242.66 


Henderson . . 


76 


97 




12,417.18 


163.38 


13 


105 




1,131.04 


110.08 


Rural. 


67 


87 


103 


10.208.18 


152.36 


10 


85 


120 


951 04 


95.10 


Hendersonville.. 


9 


17.-, 




2,209.00 




3 


177. 





480.00 


160.00 


Hertford 


36 


83 


140 


5,146.60 


142.96 


41 


80 




3,076.70 


75.04 


Hyde 


35 


81 


116 


5,032.62 


143.78 


19 


64 


80 


1,665.09 


82.37 


Iredell 


152 


101 




25,526.36 


167.93 


37 


88 




4,348.84 


117.53 


Rural. 


126 


88 


114 


16,441.88 


130.49 


32 


76 


88 


2,988.84 


M 40 


Mooresville 


12 


160 




3,793.23 


316.10 


2 


160 




480 (Hi 


240.00 


Statesville 


14 


170 




5,291.25 




3 


160 




880.00 


293.33 



Salaries and Term, 1909-'10. 



189 



Table IX. Salaries and Term — Continued. 





White. 




Colored. 


Average 
Amount Paid 
Each Teacher 
for Year. 






•O si 
E ° 


S 

Hi 

H 

EG 


Average Term 
in Days, Local- 
tax Districts. 


Total Amount 
Paid Teachers 
for Year. 


Average 
Amount Paid 
Each Teacher 
for Year. 


E a 


S 


Average Term 
in Days, Local- 
tax Districts. 


Total Amount 
Paid Teachers 
for Year. 




Jackson 


69 

132 

120 

6 

6 

20 

49 

39 

10 

79 

49 

23 

7 

90 

78 

12 

67 

88 

57 

47 

5 

5 

79 

69 

10 

193 

111 

82 

90 

CC 

62 

4 

95 

85 

6 

4 


100 

95 

87 

180 

173 

80 

97 

80 

160 

102 

70 

160 

140 

105 

97 

160 

80 

84 

102 

90 

160 

160 

103 

95 

160 

147 

123 

180 

SO 

90 

75 

160 

89 


160 
124 

160 
143 

107 

126 
120 

160 

125 

148 
120 


$ 11,693.61 

27,355.08 

23,735.08 

1,890.00 

1,730.00 

6,515.25 

8,289.70 

5,609.70 

2,680.00 

16,534.41 

6,309.41 

8,665.00 

1,560.00 

13,507.75 

9,974.65 

3,533.10 

9,825.09 

11,111.91 

9,403.92 

6,898.96 

1,344.96 

1,160.00 

14,087.44 

11,167.44 

2,920.00 

64,784.37 

24,782.32 

40,002.05 

10,014.79 

7,743.48 

6,903.48 

840.00 

14,373.52 


8169.47 
207.24 
197.76 
315.00 
288.33 
262.12 
169.17 
143.83 
268.00 
209.29 
128.76 
376.73 
222.85 
150.08 
127.88 
294.42 
146.64 
126.27 
164.98 
146.78 
268.99 
232.00 
178.32 
161.84 
292.00 
335.67 
223.26 
487.83 
111.27 
117.32 
111.35 
210.00 
151.30 


4 

42 
37 
2 
3 
23 
21 
21 


120 
86 
79 
180 
120 
80 
80 
80 


120 
120 

120 
120 


$ 665.00 
4,730.53 
3,815.53 
450.00" 
465.00 
2,377.59 
1,877.55 
1,877.55 


$166.25 
112.63 
103.12 
225.00 
155.00 
103.37 
89.41 
89.41 




Johnston. .. . 
Rural 




Selma . _ 


Smithfield . . 
Jones. . 
Lee . . ... 




Rural - 


' 


Sanford 


4 


Lenoir _. 


31 

24 

5 

2 

14 

12 

2 

4 

4 

34 

30 

3 

1 

10 
10 


88 

70 

160 

120 

89 

77 

160 

80 

80 

93 

85 

160 

160 

80 

80 




3,296.25 

2,036.25 

1,020.00 

240.00 

1,406.27 

1,021.27 

385.00 

310.00 

383.25 

4,219.67 

3,339.67 

640.00 

240.00 

1,078.50 

1,078.50 


106.33 

84.84 

204.00 

120.00 

100.45 

85.10 

192.50 

77.50 

95.81 

124.11 

111.32 

213.33 

240.00 

107.85 

107.85 


Rural . .. 




Kinston . . 

LaGrange 

Lincoln 




Rural 




Lincolnton 

Macon 




Madison.. . .. 




Martin 




Rural 




Williamston 

Robersonville 

McDowell.. 

Rural 




Marion 


■ 


Mecklenburg 

Rural 


78 
53 
25 

4 

22 
18 

4 

31 
31 


114 
84 

180 
SO 
90 
74 

160 
80 
80 




11,966.66 
3,980.66 
7,986.00 

373.00 
2,054.30 
1,554.30 

500.00 
2,588.68 
2,588.68 


153.42 

75.11 
' 319.44 
93.25 
93.38 
86.35 
125.00 
83.50 
83.50 




Charlotte . 

Mitchell 




Montgomery 

Rural ... 




Troy 




Moore 




Rural 


80 139 


11,258.52 132.45 
1,935.00 322.50 
1.180.00 295.00 




Carthage . . 


180 
153 






Southern Pines. 















L90 



Salaries and Term, 1009-'10. 



Table IX. Salaries and Term — Continued. 



White. 



Nash 110 



go 

- -^ 



E goai 

- =. - 

g to g ejQ 






84 
26 
70 

51 



Rural 

Rocky Mount 
New Hanover.. 

Rural 

Wilmington. . 
Northampton.. 

Onslow 

Orange 59 

Pamlico k 

Pasquotank 

Rural.. 

Elizabeth City.. 

Pender 

Perquimans 

Rural 

Hertford.. 7 

Person 60 

Rural 

Roxboro 10 

Pitt 117 

Rural 133 

Greenville 1-1 

Polk 

lolph 

Rural 

Ashboro 10 

Randleman 8 

Richmond 60 

Rural 4G 

Rockingham 8 

Hamlet 6 

Robeson. 130 

Rural 116 

Maxton 6 

Lumberton 8 



105 

82 

180 

149 

170 
94 
96 
88 

180 

99 

97 

82 

160 

93 

80 

160 

110 

105 

1C0 

78 

95 



139 



157 

143 

101 



134 



140 



160 



140 



119 

160 

160 

137 . 

124 

180 

180 

112 

106 

177 

160 



142 



i-g 

C rt h 
r H — v^ 



P. o 
*- Ed • 

c — - '" 

- = - ir 



Colored. 



264.71 

16,654.10 
10,010.61 

a. 70 

10,060.00 
19, S^ 
10,111.65 
10,908.88 

8,998.20 

6,384.09 
14,140.67 

3.647.10 
10,4 

8,489.50 

3,458.96 
1,7.50.50 

72.00 
3,1- 
29.41 
24 U14.63 

.01.20 
3,845.90 

19,215.70 

14. \<. 
2,360.00 
I.nsO.OO 

13.! 

7,215.78 
■l.l 
2,070.00 

29,984.11 

25,934.11 
1,530.00 
2,520 00 



Q a 

2 « 



198.26 
408.10 

529.47 
389.99 

145.09 

151 96 

437.23 
160.18 

111 71 

250.07 

125.44 

312.37 
200.11 
182.06 
371.51 
120.18 

115.19 
236.00 
235.00 

156.86 
523.12 
345.00 
230.64 
223.57 
! 255.00 
315.00 



H 
S " 

2 - 



<S <£ 



1) © •** 

-- ,'- 

2 ~ — 
Z — 
- x 



<.- - 

O 03 fa 



- H 
£| 

> ~ S3 !S 



48 

41 

7 

35 
13 

51 
19 

23 
19 
22 
15 

7 
39 

22 
3 

35 

32 

3 

56 

51 

5 

9 

20 

18 

2 



90 
75 

180 

165 

157 

170 
82 
7:: 
81 
90 

115 
85 

180 
89 
86 
76 

160 
s7 

Ml 

160 

^7 
s.i 

160 
75 
85 
78 

160 



108 



100 
SO 

77 



107 



100 



Mi. 66 




57.19 


96.52 


1,889.47 


269.92 


10.447.85 


488.78 


3,7-- 


291.41 


6,659.50 


302.70 


4,554.24 


89.29 


L,79i 


94.56 


.1.63 


85.28 


2,159.71 


113 61 


3,67 


IT.i 43 


1,564.50 


10) 30 


2,115.00 


302.14 


3,522.50 


90.32 


2,843.49 


113.73 


2,137.49 


97.15 


706.00 


235.33 


2,641.80 


75.48 


2,078.80 


64.96 


563.00 


L87 66 


5,141.80 


91.82 


4,139.80 


81 17 


1,002.00 


200.40 


646.00 


71 77 


2,138.00 


106.90 


1,538.00 


85.44 


600.00 


300.00 



28 
24 
2 
2 
68 
63 



112 
101 
180 
180 
82 

2 120 

3 120 .. 



110 



3,369.12 
2,37 
495.00 

13,550.80 
11,945.20 

345.60 
1.260.00 



247.50 
247.50 
199 28 

172.80 
420.00 



Salaries and Teem, 1909-'10. 



191 



Table IX. Salaries and Term — Continued. 



White. 



co £ 

3 CD 



Rockingham, 

Rural 

Reidsville-. 

Rowan 

Rural 

Salisbury .. 

Rutherford- . 

Sampson 

Rural 

Clinton 

Scotland 

Rural 

Laurinburg. 

Stanly 

Rural 

Albemarle. 

Stokes 

Surry 

Rural 

Mount Airy 

Swain 

Transylvania. 

Tyrrell 

Union 

Rural 

Monroe 

Vance 

Rural 

Henderson. 

Wake 

Rural 

Raleigh 

Warren 



0) 

H 
55 >> 

S? o3 



S o3 . 

5 " O! 






98 

83 

15 

154 

130 

24 

105 

125 

118 

7 

34 

25 

9 

64 

54 

10 

90 

124 

111 

13 

55 

42 

25 

133 

118 

15 

60 

41 

19 

197 

139 

58 

52 



104 

94 

160 

100 

90 

160 

86 

90 

86 

160 

111 

94 

160 

90 

79 

150 

85 

87 

79 

160 

97 

104 

78 

97 

87 

180 

123 

106 

160 

127 

111 

166 

95 



3 £ 



2S 

> C oj £ 



140 



142 



120 



155 



121 



118 



158 

136 

98 



108 



133 



134 



143 



23,540.07 

18,003.22 

5,536.85 

34,528.75 

24,000.00 

10,528.75 

14,352.18 

21,405.78 

19,445.78 

1,960.00 

7,135.00 

4,686.25 

2,448.75 

10,931.98 

8,797.35 

2,134.63 

10,715.82 

18,614.39 

14,446.89 

4,167.50 

7,382.82 

6,900.23 

3,614.62 

26,796.80 

20,981.80 

5,815.00 

13,040.20 

6,763.45 

6,276.75 

51,840.47 

23,919.68 

27,920.79 

10,124.75 



Colored. 



$240.20 
216.91 
369.12 
224.21 
184.61 
438.69 
136.68 
171.25 
164.79 
280.00 
209.85 
187.45 
272.08 
170.81 
162.91 
213.46 
119.06 
150.10 
130.15 
320.57 
134.23 
164.29 
144.58 
201.48 
177.81 
389.66 
217.33 
164.96 
333.51 
263.15 
172.09 
481.39 
194.71 



is 



43 
35 

8 
47 
41 

6 
19 
52 
48 

4 

29 
23 

6 
11 
11 



10 

15 

13 

2 

4 

1 

9 

42 

39 

3 

33 

24 

9 

108 

SO 

28 

46 



H 
> _ 



S O K 

£«x 
3.53 



95 

80 

160 

92 

82 

160 

76 

84 

82 

120 

100 

84 

160 

79 

79 



140 



99 



105 



-*— GO 

5 ct3 ^ 

03-ci^ 1 

o'S £ 



81 

84 

72 

160 

65 

80 

72 

85 

79 

180 

100 

78 

160 

110 

91 

166 



$ 5,240.00 
3,480.00 
1,760.00 
5,970.00 
4,522.00 
1,448.00 
1,754.16 
3,843.04 
3,273.04 
570.00 
3,137.75 
2,437.75 
700.00 
671.17 
671.17 



2S 

Q) *^> CD *-• 

tn o — tH 

a- c o 
l> B e8 H 

«a5 



90 



101 



89 



101 



$121.86 

99.42 

220.00 

127.02 

110.29 

241.33 

92.32 

73.90 

68.19 

142.50 

108.19 

105.98 

116.66 

61.01 

61.01 



111 



784.96 


78.49 


1,684.00 


112.26 


1,244.00 


95.69 


440.00 


220.00 


334.95 


83.73 


100.00 


100.00 


851.39 


94.59 


4,998.75 


119.01 


4,233.75 


108.55 


765.00 


255.00 


3,835.57 


116.23 


1,785.02 


74.38 


2,050.55 


227.84 


14,639.67 


135.55 


7,238.45 


90.48 


7,401.22 


264.33 


4,470.60 


97.18 



192 



Salaries and Teem,, 1909-'10. 



Table IX. Salaries and Term — Continued. 



White. 



Colored. 





Number 
Teachers. 


Average Term 
in Days. 


Average Term 
in l),i\ . Local- 
tax Districts. 


Total \inount 
Paid Teachers 
for Year. 


Avei 

Amount Paid 
Each Teacher 
for ') ear. 


Number 
i • hers. 

A\ erage Term 
in Days. 


A\ erage 'i erm 
in Days, Local- 
tax Districts. 


Total Amount 
Paid Teachers 
for Year. 


Average 
Amount Paid 
Each Teacher 
for Year. 


Washington 


37 


101 




$ 5,512.00 


$148 1)7 


20 98 





$ 2533. 50 


S 97.44 


Rural 


27 


80 




3,315.00 12 




80 




1,603.00 


80.15 


Roper 


4 


160 
160 




700.00 190.00 
1,437.00 239.50 


2 
4 


160 
ICO 




365.00 
.50 


182.50 


Plymouth 


141.37 


Watauga 


81 


SI) 




8,356 43 


103.16 


3 


so 




240.00 


80.00 


Wayne .. 


121 






27.229.62 


225.03 


58 


113 




8,397.88 


144.79 


Rural 


83 


91 


129 


:;.5.00 




40 


83 


116 


3,845.13 


96.12 


Goldsboro 




180 




11.1- 




12 


ISO 




3,284.00 


273.66 


Mount Olive 


C 


177 




1,600.00 




4 


177 




878.75 


219.68 


Fremont 


7 


180 




1,530 00 


218.57 


2 


180 




390.00 


195.00 


Wilkes... 


168 






22,4ft 


133 72 


23 


ss 




1,836.13 


79.83 


Rural 


160 




106 


20,066.07 


125.41 


21 


82 


86 


1,556.13 


74.10 


No. Wilkesboro . 


8 


160 




2,400.00 


300.00 


160 




280.00 


140.00 


Wilson 


100 


113 




30,7! 


.•',07.14 


39 


111 




6,973.87 


178.82 


Rural 


71 


91 


146 


10,880.24 


268.65 








3.703.87 


137.18 


Wilson City 


22 


180 




9.034.26 451 


10 


180 




3,065.00 


306.50 


Lucama 


4 


100 




900.00 225.00 


2 120 




205.00 


102.50 


Yadkin 


74 


83 


110 


8,471.49 114.48 


9 72 




743.90 


82.65 


Yancey 


59 


80 




.1)0.00 106.77 


80 




200.00 


66.60 


North Carolina 


8,369 


104.6 




1,620.652.96 193.40 


2,793 




330,500.31 


118.33 


Rural 


7,047 







1,126,059.83 159 49 


2,393 81 ' 




229,51'.' 20 


95 '.'1 


City 


1,322 







494,593.13 371 12 


400 164 8 




100,981.11 


. 252.45 



E. SHOOLHOUSES, DISTRICTS, AND SCHOOLS. 



TABLE X. SCHOOL PROPERTY, 1909-MO. 

This table shows by races the number and value of public schoolhouses and 
grounds, rural and city. 

Summary of Table X and Comparison with 1908-'09. 



Total value all school property, 1909-10 

Total value all school property, 1908-09 

Increase 

Value white school property, 1909-10 

Value white school property, 1908-09 

Increase 

Value colored school property, 1909-10 

Value colored school property, 1908-'09 I. 

Increase 

Total number schoolhouses, 1909-10 

Total number schoolhouses, 1908-09 

Increase 

Number white schoolhouses, 1909-10 

Number white schoolhouses, 1908-'09 

Increase - 

Number colored schoolhouses , 1909-' 10 

Number colored schoolhouses, 1908-09 

Increase 

Average value each schoolhouse, 1909-10 

Average value each schoolhouse, 1908-'09 

Increase 

Average value each schoolhouse (white), 1909-10.- 
Average value each schoolhouse (white), 1908-09-- 

Increase 

Average value each schoolhouse (colored), 1909-10 
Average value each schoolhouse (colored), 1908-'09 

Increase __j 

♦Decrease. 



Rural. 



$3,094,416.00 

2,846,998.00 

247,418.00 

2,706,911.00 

2,487,614.00 

219,297.00 

387,505.00 

359,384.00 

28,121.00 

7,350 

7,401 

*51 

5,156 

5,189 

*33 

2,194 

2,212 

*18 

S 421.00 

384.00 

37.00 

525.00 

479.00 

154.00 

176.00 

162.00 

14.00 



City. 


52,768,553.00 


2,588,791.00 


179,762.00 


2,478,610.00 


2,303,926.00 


174,684.00 


289,943.00 


284,865.00 


5,078.00 


259 


269 


*10 


169 


173 


*4 


90 


96 


*6 


$ 10,689.33 


9,623.00 


1,066.33 


14,666.00 


13,317.00 


1,349.00 


3,221.00 


2,965.00 


256.00 



North 
Carolina. 



$5,862,969.00 

5,435,789.00 

427,180.00 

5,185,521.00 

4,791,540.00 

493,981.00 

677,448.00 

644,249.00 

*33,199.00 

7,609 

7,670 

*61 

5,325 

5,362 

*37 

2,284 

2,308 

*24 

$ 770.53 

708.00 

62.53 

973.00 

893.00 

80.00 

296.00 

279.00 

17.00 



Part 11—13 



194 



School Property, 1909-'10. 



Table X. School Property — Continued. 



White. 



Number Total 

of Value of 
School- School 

houses. Property. 



Colored. 



Number Total 

of Value of 

>ol- lOOl 

houses. Property. 



Alamance 57 S 78,415 

Rural 51 33,640 

Burlington 3 16,500 

Graham 1 16,775 

li 1 6,000 

Mebane 1 5.500 

Alexander 50 5.000 

!hany_. 41 

m 45 

Rural 43 43,500 

Wadesboro 2 16,000 

Ashe 98 30,060 

Beaufort 77 

Rural . 7.". 17,665 

Washington 1 47 

Belhaven... 1 19.900 

Bertie 50,150 

Rural 63 

Windsor . 1 20,000 

Aulander 1 3 500 

Bladen 30.500 

Brunswick 48 12 , 1 75 

Buncombe 101 176,800 

Rural ----- 90 71,600 

Asheville U 105,200 

Burke 38,000 

Rural 13.000 

Morganton 1 25,000 

Cabarrus. 46 93,030 

Rural 44 30,030 

Concord 2 63,000 

Caldwell • 73 46,240 

Rural -- 70 

Lenoir 1 

Granite 1 3.000 

Rhodhiss i 1.200 



25 S 5,892 

26 3,832 
1 1,500 
1 560 



.") 


.500 


3 


240 


41 


12,000 


in 


10,000 


1 


2,000 


10 


320 


36 


9,122 


34 


3.722 


1 


2.900 


1 


2 500 


54 


12,920 


53 


12,520 


1 


400 


17 


4,100 


25 


4,1.50 


17 




13 


1,545 


4 


15,245 


9 


2,500 


8 


2,000 


1 


500 


20 


8,835 


19 


3,835 


1 


5,000 


14 


1,500 


12 


850 


2 


650 



Total 
Houses. 



Total 
Value. 



85 


$ 84,307 


77 


37,472 


4 


18,000 


2 


17,335 


1 


6.000 


1 


5.500 




5,500 


44 




86 


71,500 


S3 


53,500 


3 


18,000 


108 


30,380 


213 


94.224 


109 


21,387 


2 


50.437 


2 


22,400 


119 


63,070 


116 




2 


20,400 


1 


3,500 


113 


34,600 


73 


16,325 


118 


193,590 


103 


73.145 


15 


120,445 


62 


40,500 


60 


15,000 


2 


25.5(H) 


66 


101.865 


63 


33.S65 


3 




87 


17.7111 


S2 


20,390 


3 


23,150 


1 


3.000 


1 


1.200 



School Property, 1909-'10. 



195 



Table X. School Property — Continued. 



White. 



Number Total 

of Value of 
School- School 

houses. Property. 



Colored. 



Camden 

Carteret 

Caswell 

Catawba 

Rural 

Hickory 

Newton 

Chatham 

Cherokee 

Rural 

Murphy 

Andrews 

Chowan 

Rural 

Edenton 

Clay 

Cleveland.; .'.. 

Rural 

Shelby 

Kings Mountain. 

Columbus 

Craven 

Rural 

New Bern 

Cumberland 

Rural 

Fayetteville 

Hope Mills 

Currituck 

Dare 

Davidson 

Rurai 

Lexington 

Thomasville 

Davie 

I mplin 



18 


$ 6,755 


39 


18,980 


40 


11,400 


78 


61,500 


76 


32,000 


1 


15,000 


1 


14,500 


75 


26,750 


58 


40,450 


53 


17,450 


1 


10,000 


4 


13,000 


20 


21,000 


19 


9,000 


1 


12,000 


17 


7,000 


75 


87,750 


73 


30,750 


1 


35,000 


1 


20,000 


87 


52,175 


48 


127,225 


45 


27,225 


3 


100,000 


76 


87,500 


73 


50,000 


2 


30,000 


1 


7,500 


34 


19,000 


18 


6,000 


88 


83,935 


86 


18,935 


1 


55,000 


1 


10,000 


36 


9,890 


74 


23,130 



Number 

of 
School- 
houses. 



12 
6 

38 

18 

16 

1 

1 

38 

3 

2 



Total 
Value of 

School 
Property. 



Total 
Houses. 



1 

15 
15 



21 

19 

1 

1 

38 

33 

32 

1 



1,390 

800 

4,000 

4,650 

3,150 

1,000 

500 

3,000 

800 

500 



300 
4,750 
4,750 



3,500 
2,100 
1,000 
400 
5,335 

14,510 
4.510 

10,000 



55 


13,850 


54 


8,850 


1 


5,000 


14 


2,020 


1 


75 


17 


7,908 


15 


1,708 


1 


5,000 



Total 
Value. 



30 


$ 8,145 


45 


19,780 


78 


15,400 


96 


66,150 


92 


35,150 


2 


16,000 


2 


15,000 


113 


29,750 


01 


41,250 


55 


17,950 


1 


10,000 


5 


13,300 


35 


25,750 


34 


13,750 


1 


12,000 


17 


7,000 


96 


89,250 


92 


32,850 


2 


36,000 


2 


20,400 


125 


57,510 


81 


141,735 


77 


31,735 


4 


110,000 


131 


101,350 


127 


58,850 


3 


35,000 


1 


7,500 


48 


21,020 


19 


6,075 


105 


91,843 


101 


20,643 


2 


60,000 


2 


11,200 


45 


12,285 


114 


27,630 



19C 



School Property, 1909-'10. 



Table X. .School Property — Continued. 



Durham 

Rural 

Durham 

Edgecombe 

Rural 

Tarboro 

Forsyth 

Rural _ 

Winston 

Franklin 

Rural 

Franklinton 

Louisburg 

Youngsville 

Gaston 

Rural 

Gastonia 

Cherry ville 

Gates 

Graham 

Granville 

Rural 

Oxford- 

Greene 

Guilford.. 

Rural 

Greensboro. 

High Point 

Guilford College 

Halifax 

Rural 

Scotland Neck. . 

\\ eldon 

Enfield 

Roanoke Rapids 



White. 


Colored. 


Total 
Houses. 




Number 
of 

lOOl- 

houses. 


Total 
Value of 

School 
Property. 


Number Total 

of Value of 
School- iiool 
houses. Property. 


Total ' 
Value. 


33 


".,000 


18 $ 31,500 


51 


$ 266,500 


28 


60,000 


16 6,500 


44 


66,500 


5 


i:.".,ooo 


2 IV), 000 


7 


200.000 


42 


60,600 


38 14,200 


80 


74,800 


39 


19,600 


35 8,200 


74 


27,800 


3 


41,000 


3 6,000 


6 


47.000 


84 


177,000 


22 23.500 


106 


200,500 


SO 


47,000 


21 8.500 


101 


55,500 


4 


130,000 


1 15,000 


5 


145,000 


44 


71,650 


38 8,650 


82 


80,300 


41 


24,650 


36 4,150 


77 


28,800 


' 


17,000 




1 


17.000 


1 


000 


1 4,000 


2 


29,000 


1 


5,000 


1 500 


o 


5,500 


62 


84,192 


29 8,895 


91 


93,087 


60 


.50.192 


28 4,895 


88 


55,087 


1 


30,000 


1 4,000 


2 


34,000 


1 


4,000 




1 


4,000 


31 


18,775 


23 2,350 


54 


21,125 


24 


5,150 


1 25 


25 


5,175 


54 


41,900 


44 6,680 


98 


48,580 


.52 


35,650 


42 4,280 


D4 




2 


6,250 


2 2,400 


4 


8,650 


30 


15, 175 


21 3,250 


51 


18,725 


93 


241,825 


31 23,580 


124 


..405 


84 


92,825 


29 8,580 


113 


101.405 


6 


85,000 


2 15,000 


8 


100,000 


2 


60,000 




2 


60,000 


1 
49 


4,000 
64,693 




1 
99 


4.000 


,50 14,350 


79,048 


44 


14,660 


46 8,990 


90 


23,650 


1 


19,000 


1 1,000 


2 


20,000 


1 


15,033 


I 2,360 


2 


17,393 


2 


6,000 


1 1.000 


3 


7.000 


1 


10,000 


1 1,000 


2 


11.000 



School Property, 1909-'10. 



197 



Table X. School Property — Continued. 





White. 


Colored. 


Total 
Houses. 




> 


Number 

of 
School- 
houses. 


Total 
Value of 

School 
Property. 


Number 

of 
School- 
houses. 


Total 

Value of 

School 

Property. 


Total 
Value. 


Harnett 


60 
59 

1 
53 
51 

2 
49 
47 

2 
32 
24 
91 
89 

1 

1 
45 
108 
106 

1 

1 
26 
34 
33 

1 
41 
58 

2 

1 

58 
57 

1 
56 

5 
45 
43 

1 

1 


$ 58,030 

43,030 

15,000 

45,500 

25,500 

20,000 

50,320 

32,820 

17,500 

8,370 

14,705 

97,315 

36,315 

25,000 

36,000 

40,149 

52,705 

45,205 

2,500 

5,000 

9,925 

23,585 

7,585 

16,000 

62,100 

23,100 

28,000 

11,000 

45,846 

20,846 

25,000 

22,870 

2,700 

32,500 

24,000 

5,000 

3,500 


26 

26 

. . 


$ 4,375 
4,375 


86 
85 
1 
55 
52 

3 

58 
55 

3 
65 

43 

124 

120 

2 

48 

146 

142 

2 

47 
46 
45 

1 
66 
61 

3 

2 
71 
69 

2 
60 

5 

73 
69 ! 

2 

2 


$ 62,405 


Rural 


47,405 


Dunn 


15,000 


Haywood . ... 

Rural 

Waynesville _. 


2 

1 

1 

9 

8 

1 

33 

19 

33 

31 

1 

1 

3 

38 
36 
1 
1 
21 
12 
12 


1,600 
600 
1,000 
2,390 
1,390 
1,000 
5,218 
2,110 
10,200 
6,200 
200 
3.S00 
2,000 
8,628 
7,328 
300 
1,000 
2,250 
1,488 
1,488 


47,100 
26,100 
21,000 


Henderson . 


52,710 


Rural __ .. 


34,210 


Hendersonville - 

Hertford .. . 


18,500 
13,588 


Hyde 


16,815 


Iredell 


107,515 


Rural. 


42,515 


Mooresville . 


25,200 


Statesville .... 

Jackson 

Johnston 


39,800 
42,149 
61,333 


Rural . . 


52,533 


Selma . _. 


2,800 


Smithfield . 


6,000 


Jones -. . . 


12,175 


Lee 


25,073 


Rural. .. 


9,073 


Sanford .... 


16,000 


Lenoir. ... 


25 

23 

1 

1 

13 

12 

1 

4 


8,290 
4,790 
2,500 
1,000 
3,654 
2,654 
1,000 
425 


70,390 


Rural .. 


27,890 


Kinston 

LaGrange. .. .. _. . 
Lincoln 


30,500 
12,000 


Rural 

Lincolnton.. .. . 

Macon 


23,500 
26,000 
23,295 


Madison 


2,700 


Martin 


28 
26 

1 


10,150 

8,000 

1,500 

650 


42,650 


Rural 


32,000 


Williamston 

Roberson ville 


6,500 
4,150 



198 



School Property., 1909-'10. 



Table X. School Property — Continued. 



White. 



Number Total 

of Value of 

School- ool 

houses. Property. 



Colored. 



Number 
of 

School- 
houses. 



Total 

Value of 

School 

Property. 



Total 
Houses. 



McDowell-. 

Rural _ . . 

Marion 

Mecklenburg 

Rural 

Charlotte 

Mitchell 

Montgomery 

Rural 

Troy... 

Moore 

Rural 

Carthage 

Southern Pines 

N'ash 

Rural 

Rocky Mount- 
New Hanovei 
Rural 

Wilmington. .. 
Northampton 

Onslow 

Orange 

Pamlico 

Pasquotank.-. . 

Rural 

Elizabeth City 

Pender 

Perquimans 

Rural 

Hertford 

Person 

Rural 

Roxboro 

Pitt 

Rural 

Greenville 





S .36.500 


•35 


41,500 


1 


15.000 


78 


20: 




74.153 


10 


135,000 


70 






12,961 


58 


11,461 


1 


1,500 




61,920 




47,420 


1 




1 


12,000 


54 




:.l 




3 


45,000 


17 


108 


14 




3 


99. 000 


41 


23.700 


53 


17,880 


39 


17.570 


22 


24.000 


23 


70,300 


21 


12,300 


2 


58.000 


43 


25,000 






27 


10,800 


1 


15.000 


In 


36,760 


46 


14,260 


2 




81 


105,000 


80 


SO. 000 


1 


25.000 



9 


$ 1,200 


9 


1,200 


58 


16.7 V", 




9,285 


3 


7,500 


2 


500 • 


19 




17 


1,820 


2 


1,000 


23 




23 











11.470 


37 


6.470 


1 


5,000 


13 


16,275 


11 




2 


11 000 


14 


6,000 


20 


2,520 


25 




13 


3,000 


18 


8,000 


16 


5,000 


2 


3.000 


35 


5.000 


19 


8,865 


18 


3,865 


1 


5,000 


31 


4,700 


30 


2.200 


1 


2,500 


52 


20,000 


51 


15,000 


1 


5,000 



Value. 



- 


$ 57,700 


04 




1 


15,000 


136 


225.938 


123 


83.438 


13 


142,500 


72 


22,000 


78 


15.781 


7:. 


• 


3 




86 




84 


51,985 


1 


2,500 


1 


1,200 


92 


14,670 


88 


44,070 


4 


.50,000 


30 


125,150 


25 


15,150 


5 


110,000 


85 


-",'.7iio 


73 


20,400 


64 


21,165 


35 


27,000 


41 


78,300 


37 


17,300 


4 


61,000 


7^ 


30,000 


47 


34,665 


45 


1 1,666 


2 


20.000 




11,460 


76 


1 


3 




133 


125,000 


131 




2 





School Property, 1909-'10. 



199 



Table X. School Property — Continued. 



Polk 

Randolph 

Rural 

Ashboro 

Randleman.. 

Richmond 

Rural 

Rockingham. 
Hamlet 

Robeson 

Rural 

Maxton 

Lumberton _ _ 

Rockingham 

Rural 

Reidsville 

Rowan 

Rural 

Salisbury 

Rutherford 

Sampson 

Rural 

Clinton,. 

Scotland 

Rural 

Laurinburg _ . 

Stanly 

Rural 

Albemarle. . 

Stokes 

Surry 

Rural 

Mount Airy.. 

Swain 

Transylvania. . 

Tyrrell 



White. 



Colored. 



Number 

of 
School- 
houses. 



Total 
Value of 

School 
Property. 



Number 

of 
School- 
houses. 



29 

100 

97 

2 

1 
31 
29 

1 

1 
83 
80 

2 

1 
72 
70 

2 
86 
83 

3 
78 
90 
89 

1 
26 
23 

3 

61 
60 

1 
67 
88 
86 

2 

46 
28 
24 



5,792 
98,435 
59,935 
25,000 
13,500 
40,450 
11,000 
18,000 
11,450 
100,455 
55,455 
10,000 
35,000 
71,000 
41,000 
30,000 
85,305 
55,305 
30,000 
37,900 
43,350 
39,850 

3,500 
14,717 

6,620 



19 
18 

1 



23 

1 

1 

82 

SO 

1 

1 

31 

30 

1 

34 

33 

1 

23 

49 

49 



Total 
Value of 

School 
Property. 



Total 
Houses. 



Total 
Value. 



1,050 

3,415 

2,915 

500 



6,750 

4,500 I 

1,500 

750 

22,318 

16,318 

1,000 

5,000 

6,500 

4,000 

2,500 

10,155 

5,155 

5,000 

4,590 

3,675 

3,675 




37 

119 

115 

3 

1 

56 

52 

2 

2 

165 

160 

3 

2 

103 

100 

3 

120 

116 

4 

101 

139 

138 

1 

51 

45 

6 

68 

67 

1 

77 

102 

99 

3 

47 

30 

33 



6,842 
101,850 
62,850 
25,500 
13,500 
47,200 
15,500 
19,500 
12,200 
122,773 
71,773 
11,000 
40,000. 
77,500 
45,000 
32,500 
95,460 
60,460 
35,000 
42,490 
47,025 
43,525 

3,500 
42,592 

9,995 
33,597 
27,350 
17,850 

9,500 
30,150 
57,900 
37,300 
20,600 
21,100 
24,110 

4,130 



200 



School Property, 1909-'10. 



Table X. School Property — Continued. 



Union 

Rural 

Monroe 

Vance 

Rural 

Henderson 

Wake 

Rural . 
Raleigh 

Warren 

Washington 

Rural - 

Roper 

Plymouth 

Watauga. - 

Wayne 

Rural 

Goldsboro_ . 
Mount Olive . - 
Fremont 

Wilkes 

Rural 

North Wilkesboro. 

Wilson 

Rural 

Wilson City 

Lucama 

Yadkin 

Yancey 

North Carolina 

Rural 

City 



White. 



Number Total 

of Value of 
School- School 

houses. Property. 



Colored. 



Number Total 

of Value of 
School- School 

houses. Property. 




Total 
Value. 



75 


$ 42,500 


38 


$ S.165 


113 


S 50,665 


74 


17,500 


37 


5,665 


111 


23,165 


1 


25,000 


1 


2,500 


2 


27,500 


27 


44,000 


25 


17, .500 


52 


61,500 


23 


17,000 


22 


2.500 


45 


19,500 


4 


27,000 


3 


15,000 


7 


42,000 


95 


J.304 


66 


60,254 


101 


298,558 


87 


118.136 


62 


20,126 


149 


138.262 


8 


114,168 


4 


40,128 


12 


154,296 


33 


20. 4'. i0 


k 39 


5,380 


72 


25,870 


27 


15,854 


18 


2.178 


45 


18,032 


25 


3.354 


17 


1,878 


42 


5,232 


1 


5,000 


1 


300 


o 


5,300 


1 


7,500 
20,130 
94,245 






1 

68 

113 


7,500 


68 






20,130 


72 


41 


18,815 


103,060 




41,745 


38 


8,815 


103 


.50,560 


3 


32,000 


1 


5.000 


4 


37,000 


1 


12,500 


1 


3,000 


2 


15.500 


3 


8,000 


1 


2,000 


4 


10,000 


126 


51,786 


17 


2,478 


143 


54,264 


125 


48,286 


16 


2,178 


141 


.50,464 


1 


3,500 


1 


300 


2 


3,800 


.">.") 


74,850 


26 


21.800 


si 


06,650 


51 


30.S50 


24 


9.300 


75 


40,150 


2 


32,000 


1 


12,000 


3 


44,000 


2 


12,000 


1 


500 


3 


12,500 


53 


16,722 


6 


500 


SO 


17,222 


36 


11.470 


2 


300 


38 


11,770 


5.325 


5,185,521 


2,284 


677,448 


7,609 


5.862,969 


5,156 


2,706,911 


2.194 


387,505 


7,350 


3,094,416 


169 


2,478,610 


90 


289,1)43 


259 


2,768,553 



Log Houses and Districts, 1909-'10. 



201 



TABLE XI. LOG SCHOOLHOUSES, DISTRICTS, AND DISTRICTS 
WITHOUT HOUSES, 1909-'10. 

This table shows the number of districts, the number of log schoolhouses, 
and the number of districts without schoolhouses, by counties and by races. 

Summary of Table XI and Comparison with 190S-'09. 



Number of school districts 

White 

Colored 

Number of log schoolhouses 

White 

Colored 

Number of districts having no house 

White 

Colored 



1908-'09. 



7,670 
5,356 
2,314 
283 
102 
181 
345 
207 
138 



1909-'10. 



7,679 

5,373 

2,306 

. 263 

94 

- 169 

325 

204 

121 



Decrease. 



*9 
*17 

8 
20 

8 
12 
20 

3 
17 



- 




White. 






Colored. 




Decrease in 
School Districts. 




School 
Districts. 


Districts 
Having 

Log 
Houses. 


Districts 
Having 

No 
House. 


School 
Districts. 


Districts 
Having 

Log 
Houses. 


Districts 
Having 

No 
House. 


White. 


Colored. 


Alamance.. . 
Alexander 


55 
52 


1 



3 
1 


26 
6 


3 


1 

1 


1 





Alamance.. - - 


55 


1 


3 


26 


Alexander _. 


52 





1 


6 


Alleghany 


41 


1 




3 


Anson 


47 




2 


40 


Ashe - 


99 


5 


1 


10 


Beaufort 


75 




1 


29 


Bertie 


63 




1 


55 


Bladen. . . 


68 


1 


3 


47 


Brunswick. _ 


42 

98 




1 
6 


27 


Buncombe 




17 


Burke. . 


50 


6 


1 


10 


Cabarrus 


52 




3 


22 


Caldwell 


75 
18 
39 


1 


2 


13 


Camden 


12 


Carteret 




3 


6 


Caswell 


42 


5 


3 


38 


Catawba 


76 
79 






16 


Chatham 


1 


8 


39 


♦Increase. 





1 

2 
2 
4 



24 
2 
3 



2 
5 
1 


1 

2 


2 









3 









202 



Log Houses axd Districts., 1909- ? 1<i. 



Table XI. Log Schoolhouses, Districts, etc. — Continued. 



White. 



Colored. 



Decrease in 
School Districts. 



Districts District Districts! Districts 

ool Having Having School Having Having 

Districts. Log No Districts. Log No 

Eouses. House. Houses. House. 



White. Colored. 



Cherokee 

Chowan 

Clay 

Cleveland 

Columbus .- 

Craven 

Cumberland . 
Currituck... 

Dare 

Davidson 

Davie. . 

Duplin 

Durham 

Edgecombe . 

Forsyth 

Franklin 

Gaston 

Gates 

Graham 

Granville 

Greene 
i lUilford... 

Halifax 

Harnett 
Haywood- _ 
Henderson. . 

Hertford 

Hyde. . 

Iredell 

Jackson 
Johnston 
Jones . 

Lee 

Lenoir 

Lincoln 



54 


1 


1 


•> 


l'l 




i 


15 


17 






1 


7fi 


1 




23 


89 


2 




47 




1 


33 


:■■ 






56 


34 






14 


19 


1 


1 


90 


3 


6 


17 


42 


>> 


■"> 


11 


74 




l 


40 










39 






35 








21 


15 


3 


2 




m 






L'4 


31 




23 


25 


5 


-' 


1 


:,:< 


3 


2 


42 


32 




3 


21 




1 


2 


32 


:>o 




10 




1 1 




2 




54 


1 




I 


40 




•"> 


10 


21 




3 




28 




2 


19 




2 


1 


33 


43 


2 




3 




3 


37 


"ii 






L'l 






i 


17 


41 




4 




59 




3 


11 



I 3 












5 




1 
1 












1 








1 

2 1 










1 




12 .... 








3 3 




13 












1 2 




1 




1 

7 3 .. 




1 




■ » 




1 

1 









Log Houses and Districts, 1909-'10. 



203 



Table XI. Log Schoolhouses, Districts, etc. — Continued. 



School 
Districts. 



Macon i 57 

Madison 09 

Martin 43 

McDowell 54 

Mecklenburg 70 

Mitchell 70 

Montgomery 60 

Moore 64 

Nash | 54 

New Hanover 14 

Northampton 41 

Onslow.. 52 

Orange 42 

Pamlico 23 

Pasquotank 21 

Pender 42 

Perquimans 27 

Person 44 

Pitt 80 

Polk 33 

Randolph 97 

Richmond 35 

Robeson 81 

Rockingham 72 

Rowan 83 

Rutherford 78 

Sampson 88 

Scotland -23 

Stanly 63 

Stokes 67 

Surry 89 

Swain 40 

Transylvania 30 

Tyrrell 25 

♦Increase. 



White. 



Colored. 



Decrease in 
School Districts. 



Districts Districts Districts! Districts 

Having I Having School Having I Having nlliH 

Log No Districts. 1 Log No 

Houses. House. Houses. House. 



10 


3 
1 


2 


5 
2 








1 








3 
1 








2 






, 









4 

2 
6 
5 



4 

4 
26 
12 
57 

4 

18 
30 
41 
12 
44 
20 
22 
13 
16 
38 
18 
32 
51 
10 
20 
24 
88 
32 
39 
23 
49 
20 
11 
10 
13 

4 

2 



Colored . 



4 


2 


1 




1 1 


*1 


1 


1 


" 












1 


7 


1 










1 

I 








1 
1 




— 

S 










2 1 












2 3 












10 


2 








1 






2 

1 
1 

7 
2 
5 




1 

2 

3 


1 


1 






10 
4 


2 


1 


3 


*1 




2 




1 


1 




4 






4 
2 












3 





















204 



Log Houses and Districts, 1909-'10. 



Table XI. Log Schoolhouses, Districts, etc. — Continued 



White. 



Districts Districts 

School Having Having School 

Districts. Log No Districts, 

Houses. House. 



Union 

Vance 

Wake 

Warren 

Washington 

Watauga.. 

Wayne 

Wilkes 

Wilson 

Yadkin 

Yancey 

Nortli Carolina. . 



84 1 

23 1 

85 9 

34 _ 2 

26 



38 
21 
01 
39 
18 



Colored. 



Districts Districts 
Having Having 

Log Nn 

Houses. House. 



Decrease in 
School Districts. 



White. Colored. 



71 
65 
124 
49 
54 
19 


4 

1 
5 


3 

4 

3 
13 


4 

38 
17 
2S 


1 


4 















9 
2 


2 

1 


3 














5,373 


94 


204 


2.306 


169 


121 


44 


15 



Kinds of Rural Schools, 1909-'10. 



i'o;, 



TABLE XII. NUMBER OF WHITE RURAL SCHOOLS, ETC., 1909-'10. 

This table shows the number of white rural schools, the school population 
and the land area of the counties, the number of white rural schools having 
only one teacher, the number of white rural schools having two or more teach- 
ers, and the number of white rural schools in which some high-school subjects 
are taught. 

Summary of Table XII and Comparison with 1908-'09. 



Whits. 


1908-09. 


1909-10. 


Increase. 


Number of rural white schools . 


5,371 

110,659 

48,580 

9.0 

76 

4,120 

1,251 

1,013 


5,373 

416,251 

. 48,580 

,9 

77 

4,018 

1,355 

1,041 


2 


Rural white school population . 


5 592 


Land area of State .. . 




Average area covered by each rural school 




School population to each rural school , . . . 

Number of schools having only one teacher . 


1 
*102 


Number of schools having two or more teachers . 

Number of schools in which some high-school subjects 
are taught. 


104 

28 



Number 

of 

Rural 

White 

Schools. 



Alamance 

Alexander 

Alleghany 

Anson 

Ashe 

Beaufort 

Bertie 

Bladen 

Brunswick 

Buncombe 

Burke 

Cabarrus 

Caldwell 

Camden 

Carteret 

Caswell 

Catawba 

♦Decrease. 



Rural 
White 
School 
Popula- 
tion. 



Land 
Area of 

the 
County. 



Number 

of 

Rural 

Schools 

Having 

Only 

One 

Teacher. 



55 


4,330 


494 


33 


52 


3,897 


297 


34 


41 


3,054 


223 


30 


47 


3,187 


551 


40 


99 


7,242 


399 


80 


75 


4,068 


819 


65 


63 


2,890 


712 


57 


68 


3,177 


1,013 


62 


42 


2,636 


812 


36 


98 


9,846 


624 


74 


50 


4,985 


534 


41 


52 


4,515 


387 


31 


75 


5,061 


507 


65 


18 


1,141 


218 


13 


39 


3,461 


538 


> 32 


42 


2,617 


396 


36 


76 


6,852 


408 


50 



Number 
of Rural 
Schools 
Having 
Two or 
More 
Teachers. 



Number of 

Rural 
Schools in 

Which 

Some High 

School 

Subjects 

Are 

i Taught. 



22 

18 

11 

7 

19 

10 

6 

6 

6 

24 

9 

21 

10 

5 

7 

6 

26 



12 
5 

1 

s 

25 
6 
4 

23 
8 

25 

31 
4 
2 
5 
1 
7 

i:> 



206 



Kinds of Rural Schools, 1909-'10. 



e XII. Number of White Rural Schools — Continued. 



Chatham 

Cherokee 

Chowan 

Clay . 

Cleveland 

Columbus. _ . 
Craven 
Cumberland 
Currituck... 

Dare 

Davidson 

Davie 

Duplin 

Durham 

Kdgecombe.. 



Franklin 

on 

es 

Graham 

Granville 



Guilford 

Halifax 

Harnett 

Haywood 

Henderson. .. 

iford 

Hyde 

Iredell.. . 

Jackson 

Johnston 

Jones 

Lee 

Lenoir 



Number 

Rural 

White 

Schools. 


Rural 
White 
School 
Popula- 
tion. 


Land 
Ana of 

County. 


Number 
of 

Kural 

<>OlS 
Having 

iy 
( toe 
her. 


Number 

of Rural 
Schools 
Having 
Two or 
More 
iiers. 


Number of 

Rural 
Schools in, 

\\ Inch 

Some High 

School 

Subjects 

Are 
Taught. 


79 


4,781 




70 


9 




7 


.34 


4,655 


451 


46 


8 




10 


19 


1,142 


161 


17 


2 




2 


17 


1,435 




15 


2 




17 


76 


6,886 


485 


36 


40 




16 


89 


6,190 




64 






22 


47 






40 


7 




6 


72 


5,058 


1,008 




16 




L9 


' 


1,810 




26 


8 


/ 


3 


19 


1,500 


405 


13 


6 




8 


!I0 




563 


75 


15 




13 


42 


i 




36 


6 




5 


74 




S30 


61 


13 




111 


28 


3,865 


284 


11 


17 




24 


39 








: 




5 




7.143 


369 


59 


21 




fi 


45 


3,317 


471 


31 


14 




7 


67 


B.713 




50 


17 




in 


31 


1,940 


356 


22 


9 




6 


25 


1,714 


302 


21 


4 




2 


53 




504 


2S 


25 




24 


32 


2,2 13 


258 


27 


5 




3 


85 


9,094 


674 


50 


35 




13 


50 


2.422 


681 


45 


5 




4 


61 




596 


41 


17 




6 


54 


5,194 


541 




20 




8 


49 


4.498 


362 


34 


15 




5 


34 


2,187 


339 


29 


5 




7 




1,649 


596 


23 


5 




9 


92 




592 


58 


34 




20 


43 


4,165 


494 


29 


14 




20 


109 




688 


90 


19 




12 


26 


1,508 


403 


20 


6 




12 


36 


2,313 




30 
30 


6 
11 




7 


41 


436 


17 



Kinds of Rural Schools, 1909-'10. 207 



c. 



Table XII. Number of CitTimury Rural Schools — Continued. 



Number 


Kural 


of 


AVhilc 


Rural 


School 


White 


Popula 


Schools. 


tion. 



Land 
Area of 

the 
County. 



Number 

of 

Rural 

Schools 

Having 

Only 

One 

Teacher. 



Number 
of Kural 
Schools 
Having 
Two or 
More 
Teachers. 



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 _ 

Ptowan 

Rutherford. - 
Sampson 

Scotland 

Stanly 

Stokes 

Surry 

Swain 

Transylvania. 
Tyrrell 



59 
57 
69 
43 
54 
70 
70 
60 
64 
54 
14 
41 
52 
42 
23 
21 
42 
29 
46 
80 
32 
97 
35 
81 
72 
83 
78 
88 
23 

el 

67 
89 
46 
30 
25 



5,038 

3,773 

7,834 

2,457 

4,773 

6,737 

5,680 

3,519 

3,772 

4,522 

828 

2,825 

3,185 

3,003 

2,128 

1,249 

2,223 

1,514 

3,003 

6,320 

2,145 

7,495 

2,433 

7,276 

7,438 

8,057 

7,229 

4,934 

1.880 

4,644 

6,292 

8,306 

3,166 

2,133 

1,017 



296 
531 
431 
438 
437 
590 
362 
489 



584 
199 I 
523 j 
645 
386 
358 
231 
883 
251 
386 | 
644 
258 
795 
466 
1,043 
573 
483 
547 
921 
387 
413 
472 
531 
560 
371 
397 



41 
49 
57 
39 
39 
40 
50 
54 
57 
30 

9 
21 
44 
25 

8 
18 
38 
25 
42 
57 
29 
75 
28 
49 
46 
42 
57 
62 
21 
45 
47 
70 
40 
23 
23 



Number of 

Rural 
Schools in 

Which 

Some High 

School 

Subjects 

Are 
Taught. 



18 

8 

12 

4 

15 

30 

20 

6 

7 

24 

5 

20 
8 
17 
15 
3 
4 
2 
4 

23 
3 

22 
7 

32 
26 
41 
21 
26 
2 

18 

20 

19 

6 

7 

2 



24 
4 

12 

11 
'15 

30 
2 



8 
30 
6 
20 
4 
6 
9 



o 

2 

28 

_ 1 - 

6 
7 

26 
7 
20 
15 
18 



8 

7 

14 

o 

7 
1 



208 



Kinds of Rural Schools, 1909-'10. 



Table XII. Number of White Rural Schools— Continued. 



Union 

Vance 

Wake 

Warren 

Washington. 
Watauga 

Wayne 

Wilkes 

Wilson 

Yadkin 

Yancey 

Totals 



Number 


Rural 


of 


White 


Rural 


School 


White 


Popula- 


Schools. 


tion. 


84 


7,161 


23 




85 




34 


2,252 


26 




71 


4,996 


05 


4.42S 


124 


9,319 




3,811 


54 




49 


4,399 



Land 
Area of 

the 
County. 



Number 
of 

Rural 
Schools 
Having 

Only 

Teacher. 



561 

841 
432 
334 
330 
597 
71s 
392 



9 

40 

25 
60 
54 

99 
35 





Number of 


Number 


Rural 


of Rural 


Schools in 


Schools 


Which ■ 


Having 


Some Ilish 


Two or 


ool 


More 


Subjects 


Teachers. 


Are 




Taught. 


32 


14 


14 


12 


39 


17 


8 


* 



1 

11 
11 

14 



8 
23 





54 
49 


4.850 
4,399 


334 
302 


39 
42 


15 

7 


8 








lit 


48,580 


4,018 


1,355 


1,041 



Kinds of Rural Schools, 1909-'10. 



209 



TABLE XIII. NUMBER OF COLORED RURAL SCHOOLS, ETC., 1909-M0. 

This table shows the number of colored rural schools, the school population 
and the land area of the counties, the number of colored rural schools having 
only one teacher, the number of colored rural schools having two or more 
teachers, and the number of colored rural schools in which some high-school 
subjects are taught. 

Summary of Table XIII and Comparison with 190S-'09. 



Colored. 



Number of colored rural schools 

Colored rural school populat ion 

Land area of State..! 

Average area covered by each rural school 

School population to each school 

Number of schools having only one teacher 

Number of schools having two or more teachers 

Number of schools in which some high-school subjects 
are taught. 



1908-09. 



2,280 

187,998 

48,580 

21.3 

82 

2,088 

192 

93 



1909-10. 



2,272 

189,421 

48,580 

21.3 

83 

2,085 

187 

57 



Increase. 



*8 
1,423 



1 

*3 

*5 

*36 





Number 

of 

Rural 

Colored 

Schools. 


Rural 
Colored 
School 
Popula- 
tion. 


Land 
Area of 

the 
County. 


Number 

of 

Rural 

Schools 

Having 

Only 

One 

Teacher. 


Number 
of Rural 
Schools 
Having 
Two or 
More 
Teachers. 


Number of 

Rural 
Schools in 

Which 

Some High 

School 

Subjects 

Are 
Taught. 


Alamance. 


26 

6 

3 
41 
10 
33 
55 
47 
26 
17 

9 

23 
13 
12 

5 
39 
16 


1,949 

298 

167 

4,354 

225 

2,653 

4,455 

3,196 

1,775 

947 

663 

1,671 

367 

860 

714 

2,825 

819 


494 
297 
223 
551 
399 
819 
712 
1,013 
812 
624 
534 
387 
507 
218 
538 
396 
408 


25 

6 

3 

39 

9 

32 

52 

47 

25 

15 

9 

23 

13 

12 

5 

38 

16 


1 




Alexander . 




Alleghany . . . 






Anson.. . . . 
Ashe _ ... 


2 
1 
1 
3 


2 


Beaufort .. .. . . . 




Bertie . 




Bladen . . 




Brunswick . _ 


1 
2 




Buncombe . ... 




Burke . 


4 


Cabarrus.. . 






Caldwell 







Camden. 






Carteret 






Caswell 

Catawba . 


1 


1 



♦Decrease. 

Part 11—14 



■210 



Kinds of Rural Schools. 1'.i09-'10. 



Table XIII. Number of Colored Rural Schools — Continued. 





Number 

of 

Rural 

Colored 

Schools. 

37 


Rural 
Colored 
School 
Popula- 
tion. 


Land 
Area of 

the 
County. 


Number 

of 

Rural 

Schools 

Having 

Only 

Teacher. 


Number 
of Rural 

Schools 
1 1 a 1 
Two or 

More 

Teachers. 

3 


Number of 

Rural 
Schools in 

Which 

Senile High 

School 

Subject s 

Vre 
Taught. 


Chatham 


2,911 




34 




( Iherokee 


2 


96 


451 


2 






Chowan 


15 


1,703 


161 


10 


5 




Clay 


, 


65 


is.", 


1 






Cleveland 


23 


1,529 


185 


is 


5 


1 


Columbus 




3,204 




37 


1 


1 


Craven 


33 






28 


G 




Cumberland 




1,163 


1.008 


53 


3 




Curril uck 


14 


1.047 


273 


12 


2 




Dare 


1 


169 


40.') 




1 




Davidson 


17 


711 


563 


16 


1 




Davie 


11 




21 1 


10 


1 




Dunlin . 


40 


3,119 


830 


36 


4 


1 


Durham 


16 






11 


- 




combe 




1,529 


515 


35 






1 O] 53 111 


21 


1,942 




is 


3 




Franklin 


■10 


3,170 


171 


36 


4 


1 ;,i-i 1 




2 . 535 




28 


2 


3 


Gati - 


23 


1,941 




22 


1 


t iraham 


1 
42 


47 
3,501 


302 
504 


1 
41 




Granville 


1 


ie 


21 




258 


18 


3 




Guilford 


31 


2,576 


674 


27 


4 


3 


Halifax 


59 


6,734 


681 


55 


1 


Harnetl 


32 


2,336 




28 


4 


Haywood 






541 








11 lerson. 


10 


403 


8 





. 


Hertford 


33 


3,208 




25 


8 


2 


Hyde 


20 


1,442 


596 


20 






Iredell - 


30 


2,203 


592 


27 


3 




Jackson 


3 


219 


194 




1 


1 


Johnston 


37 


3,349 


688 


31 


6 




Jones - 


21 

17 

24 


1,490 

1 . 25 1 
1.801 


403 
248 
436 


17 


4 




Lee 


13 4 


■> 


1 enoir 


24 .... 



Kinds of Rural Schools, 1909-'10. 



21 1 



Table XIII. Number of Colored Rural Schools — Continued. 



Lincoln 

.Macon _ . 

Madison 

Martin. 

McDowell 

Mecklenburg. . 

Mitchell 

Montgomery 

Moore 

Nash 

New Hanover- 
Northampton _ 

Onslow 

Orange 

Pamlico 

Pasquotank... 

Pender 

Perquimans... 

Person 

Pitt _ 

Polk.. 

Randolph 

Richmond 

Kobeson 

Rockingham. 

Rowan 

Rutherford. . 

Sampson 

Scotland 

Stanly - - 

Stokes 

Surry. . 

Swain. _ . . 

Transylvania. 

Tyrrell 



Number 
Of 

Rural 
Colored 
Schools. 



11 
4 
4 
26 
12 
53 
2 
19 
29 
41 
12 
42 
19 
21 
13 
14 
36 
18 
32 
51 
10 
19 
22 
64 
32 
38 
21 
45 
22 
10 
10 
13 
4 
2 
9 



Rural 
Colored 
School 
Popula- 
tion. 



Land 
Area of 

the 
County. 



848 
209 
163 
2,642 
400 
5,480 
87 
1,147 
2,192 
3,096 
931 
3,941 
1,524 
1,834 
1,338 
1,353 ! 
2,579 
1,593 
2,347 
5,640 
421 
1,060 
2,742 
6,828 
2,842 
2,269 
1,659 
2,961 
2,655 
735 
938 
716 
204 
260 
607 



296 
531 
431 
438 
437 
590 
362 
489 



Number 
of 

Rural 
Schools 
Having 

Only 

One 
Teacher. 



584 
199 
523 
645 
386 
358 
231 
883 
251 
386 
644 
258 
795 
466 
1,043 
573 
483 
547 
921 
387 
413 
472 
531 
560 
371 
397 



10 
4 

4 
22 
10 

53 

2 

18 

27 

35 

11 

38 

13 

20 

9 

14 

34 

14 

32 

49 

9 

19 

19 

57 

30 

35 

19 

44 

21 

9 

9 

13 

4 

1 

9 



Number of 
Number ; Rural 
of Rural Schools in 
Schools Which 

Having I Some High 
Two or School 
More Subjects 
Teachers. Are 

Taught. 



2 
4 



10 



212 



Kinds of Rural Schools, 1909-'10. 



Table XIII. Number of Colored Rural Schools — Continued. 



Union 

Vance 

Wake 

Warren 

w ashington... 

1 1 ga 
Wayne 

Wilkes 

\\ ilson 

Yadkin 

Yancey 

Totals.. 





Number 


Rural 




of 


Colored 




Rural 


School 




Colored 


Popula- 




Schools. 


tion. 




40 
22 


3,119 









01 


5.757 




41 


4,386 




18 






4 


90 




38 


2,896 




17 


914 




2.551 




9 
2 


433 







nd 
Area of 

the 
County. 



841 
432 
334 
330 

71S 
392 
334 
302 



Number 

of 

Rural 

Schools 

Having 

Only 

One 

Teacher. 



Number 

of Rural 

Schools 

Having 

Two or 

More 

Teachers. 



39 
17 

.32 

40 

17 

4 

if.". 

14 

23 

9 

2 






189,421 






2,085 



Number of 
Rural 

Schools in 
Which 

Some lli^h 

School 

Subjects 

Are 
Taught. 



187 



F. TEACHERS. 



TABLE XIV. NUMBER AND SEX OF TEACHERS EMPLOYED, 1909-'10. 

This table shows, by races, the number and sex of the public-school teachers, 
rural and city, employed during 1909-'10. 

Summary of Table XIV and Comparison with 190S-'09. 



Total number teachers employed, 1909-10 
Total number teachers employed, 1908-09 

Increase 

White teachers, 1909-10 

White teachers, 1908-09 

Increase 

Colored teachers, 1909-' 10 

Colored teachers, 1908-'09 

Increase 

White men employed, 1909-' 10 

White men employed, 1908-09 

Increase 

White women employed, 1909-10 

White women employed, 1908-09 

Increase 

Colored men employed , 1909-10 

Colored men employed, 1908-09 

Increase 

Colored women employed, 1909-10 

Colored women employed, 1908-09 

Increase 



Rural. 



9,513 

9,370 

143 

7,113 

6,926 

187 

2,400 

2,444 

*44 

2,137 

2,167 

*30 

4,976 

4,759 

217 

766 

833 

*67 

1,634 

1,611 

23 



City. 



1,703 

1,587 

116 

1,309 

1,203 

106 

394 

384 

10 

180 

141 

39 

1,129 

1,062 

67 

102 

103 

*1 

292 

281 

11 



North 
Carolina. 



11,216 

10,957 

259 

8,422 

8,129 

293 

2,794 

2,828 

*34 

2,317 

2.308 

9 

6,105 

5,821 

284 

868 

936 

*68 

1,926 

1,892 

34 







White. 






Colored. 




















2"0 








03 






m 








53 

s 




6 


men 








— 


o 


«J3 oj 


o 


*-S ci 






<5 


* 




§ 


" 


o o <u 


° C <B 


yamance . . 


23 


103 


126 


14 


19 


33 


159 


Rural _ 


19 


65 


84 


11 


16 


27 


111 


Burlington 


1 


19 


20 


1 


1 


2 


22 


Graham . __,__ 


1 


10 


11 


1 


1 


2 


13 


Haw River . 


1 


s 

4 


6 
5 








6 


Mebane 


1 


1 


2 


7 



214 



Teachers; 1909-'10. 



Table XIV. Number and Sex of Teachers Employed — Continued. 



Alexander 

Alleghany 
Anson. 

Rural 

Wadesboro. 

\-lle . _ 

Beaufort 

Rural 

\\ ashington 

Belhaven 
Bertie 

Hural 

Aulander 

Windsor 
Bladen 
Brunswick 
Buncombe 

Rural 

Asheville 
Burke 

Rural 

Morganton 
Cabarrus 

Rural 

i Joncord 
Caldwell 

Rural-.. 

Lenoir 

Granite 

Rhodhiss 
Camden 

'Tel 

Caswell. 

Catawba 
Rural. 
Newton 
Hickory 





White. 






Colored. 


Total 

Colored 
Teachers. 




•— . 


g 




ad £Z c 

— _c - 


- 


g 


. - i 

— i~ 

- / 

r£— - 

.' z 

o c ai 
HosE- 


44 


20 


64 


4 


2 


6 


70 


- 


16 


54 


3 




3 


57 


14 


»s 




10 


33 


43 


in:, 


13 


39 


52 


9 


31 


40 


92 


1 


9 


10 


1 


2 


3 


13 


11)4 


14 


lis 


9 


1 


10 




24 


00 


114 


14 


31 


15 


159 


19 


64 


83 


12 


24 




119 


3 


22 


25 


1 


6 


7 


32 


2 


4 




1 


1 


2 


s 


; 


7s 


85 


17 


43 


60 


14.-> 


.> 


• 


73 


16 


40 


56 


129 


i 


. 1 

5 


6 
6 


1 






6 


i 


3 


1 


in 


is 


61 


79 


19 




17 


126 


2] 




16 


10 


13 


23 






137 


202 


7 


26 


33 




58 


7s 


136 


•"' 


12 


17 


153 


7 


"■" 


66 


2 


14 


16 


82 


20 




74 


7 


5 


12 


86 


L9 


12 


61 


5 


4 


9 


7(1 


1 


12 


13 


2 


1 


3 


16 


33 


70 


103 


4 


« 


28 


131 


29 


17 


76 


2 


20 


22 


lis 


4 


23 


27 


2 


4 


6 


33 


37 


72 


109 


9 


8 


16 


125 


33 


54 


s7 


6 


7 


13 


100 


> 


12 


14 


2 


1 


3 


17 


1 
1 
7 


5 

1 

is 


6 
2 








6 








2 


4 


8 


12 


37 


I- 1 


21 


33 


1 


4 


5 




2 


36 




s 


31 


39 


77 


55 


77 


132 


10 


II 




1 53 


52 


59 


111 


s 


s 


16 


,27 


1 


7 


s 


1 


1 


2 


III 


2 


11 


13 


1 


2 


a 


16 



Teachers, 1 909-' 10. 



2 1 5 



Table XIV. Number and Sex of Teachers Employed — Continual. 







White. 






Colored. 








Men. 


Women. 


Total 

White 

Teachers. 


53 


Women. 


Total 

Colored 

Teachers. 


Total Whin 
and Colored 
Teachers. 


Chatham . . 


34 


51 


85 


19 


20 


39 


124 


Cherokee -- 


45 


48 


93 


1 


3 


4 


97 


Rural _ ■- - 


40 


34 


74 


1 


2 


3 


77 


Murphy 


1 


4 










5 


Andrews.. 


4 
2 


10 

27 


14 

29 




1 
16 


1 
23 


15 


Chowan 


7 


52 


Rural . 


1 


20 


21 


7 


15 


22 


43 


Edenton _ . 


1 


7 


8 




1 


1 


9 


Clay 


8 


11 


19 




1 


1 


20 


Cleveland • 


36 


104 


140 


10 


16 


26 


166 


Rural . _ . 


35 


84 


119 


7 


15 


22 


141 


Shelby.-. 


1 


11 


12 


2 


1 


3 


15 


Kings Mountain 




9 
81 


9 
121 


1 
10 


30 


1 
40 


10 


Columbus. . _ _ 


40 


161 


Craven. .._--.-__ 


12 


72 


84 


13 


32 


45 


129 


Rural ------- 


8 


49 


57 


10 


26 


36 


93 


New Bern _ . _ _ 


4 


23 


27 


3 


6 


9 


36 


Cumberland, . . . _ _ 


21 


99 


120 


21 


44 


65 


185 


Rural -- - 


17 


84 


101 


19 


40 


59 


160 


Fayetteville. . 


3 


12 


15 


2 


4 


6 


21 


Hope Mills 


1 
5 


3 
39 


4 

44 








4 


Currituck . 


6 


10 


16 


60 


Dare . . 


15 


18 


33 


1 


1 


2 


35 


Davidson . 


66 


68 


134 


12 


11 


23 


157 


Rural . -. - 


64 


47 


111 


10 


8 


18 


129 


Lexington.. 


1 


13 


14 


1 


2 


3 


17 


Thomasville. . 


1 


8 


9 


1 


1 


2 


11 


Davie - 


1!) 


35 


54 


4 


7 


11 


65 


Duplin _. 


14 


85 


99 


11 


35 


46 


145 


Durham 


24 


94 


118 


6 


39 


45 


163 


Rural 


11 


44 


55 


4 


14 


18 


73 


Durham. 


13 


50 


63 


2 


25 


27 


90 


Edgecombe 


6 


58 


64 


14 


28 


42 


106 


Rural 


3 


46 


49 


12 


23 


35 


84 


Tarboro 


3 


12 


15 


2 


5 


7 


22 



216 



Teachers, 1909-'10. 



Table XIV. Number and Sex of Teachers Employed — Continued. 



White. 



Colored. 



Forsyth- . . 

Rural 

Winston. 
Franklin.. 

Rural 

Franklinton 

Louisburg 

Youngs ville 
Gaston. . 

Rural 

( iastonia 

Cherry villi- 

Gates 

Graliatn 
Granville 

Rural . 

Oxford 
Greene. . 
Guilfo 

Rural 

Greensboro 

High Point 

Guilford College 
Halifax.. 

Rural 

Scotland Neck 

Weldon 

Enfield. . . . 

Roanoki- Rapids 
Harnett 

Rural 

I >imn 
Haywood 

Rural 

Waynesville 



3 


5 

S 
o 


Tot al 

White 

Teache 


-. 




- 
c 

o 




44 


107 


151 




15 




24 


38 


71 


109 




12 




12 


6 


36 


42 




3 




12 


12 


69 


81 




15 




36 


8 


57 


65 




10 




32 


1 


."> 


6 




2 




1 


2 


1 


6 




1 




3 


1 


3 
li:> 


4 
112 




o 

14 






27 




22 



23 
2 
2 
4 
11 
8 
6 
2 

3 
35 

24 
ti 
4 
1 
5 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 

29 
28 
1 
40 
38 
2 



92 

17 

6 

39 

18 

B6 

77 

9 

35 

188 

116 

49 

21 

2 

83 

54 

8 

8 

7 

6 

62 

53 

9 

39 

30 

9 



li:. 

L9 

8 

43 

'.14 
83 
11 

223 

140 

.V, 

3 

88 

:,-, 

9 

9 

8 

7 

91 

si 

10 

79 

68 

11 



11 
II 



21 
21 



•j. 

- t- 

o o a 
-_- 



■ - U 

— ■- • 

*" o <u 

— •- — 

— ~ S 

: - - 



39 

24 

15 

51 

42 

3 

4 

2 

36 



13 


l'.i 


32 


1 


3 


4 


4 


20 


24 


1 




1 


10 


38 


IS 


9 


34 


43 


1 


4 


5 


9 


16 


25 


15 


40 


55 


7 


2 s 


35 


•_> 


8 


10 


6 


4 


10 


20 


4.", 




65 


17 


39 


56 


1 


1 


2 


1 


2 


3 


1 


2 


3 




1 


1 





32 
32 



190 
133 

57 

132 

107 

9 

10 

li 

178 

147 

23 

8 

67 

30 

142 

121, 

16 

63 

278 

175 

65 

35 

3 

153 

111 

11 

12 

11 

8 

123 

113 

10 

82 

68 

14 



Teachers, 1909-' 10. 



217 



Table XIV. Number and Sex of Teachers Employed — Continued. 



Henderson 

Rural 

Hendersonville. 

Hertford 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Rural 

Mooresville. - .. 

Statesville 

Jackson 

Johnston 

Rural _ 

Selrha 

Smithfield 

Jones 

Lee 

Rural 

Sanford 

Lenoir 

Rural 

Kinston 

LaGrange 

Lincoln 

Rural 

Lincolntoii- 

Macon 

Madison 

Martin . 

Rural 

Williamston__. . . 
Robersonville. . 

McDowell 

Rural 

Marion 

Mecklenburg 

Rural 

Charlotte 



White 




30 

29 


46 

38 


76 
67 


1 


8 


9 


4 


32 


36 


9 


26 


35 


54 


98 


152 


51 


75 


126 


1 


11 


12 


2 


12 


14 


25 


44 


69 


46 


86 


132 


44 


76 


120 


1 


5 


6 


1 


5 


- 6 


4 


22 


26 


4 


45 


49 


3 


36 


39 


1 


9- 


10 


14 


68 


82 


s 


44 


52 


5 


18 


23 


1 


6 


7 


23 


67 


90 


22 


56 


78 


1 


11 


12 


22 


45 


67 


38 


50 


88 


12 


45 


57 


10 


37 


47 


1 


4 


5 


1 


4 


5 


19 


60 


79 


18 


51 


69 


1 


9 


10 


30 


163 


193 


22 


89 


111 


8 


74 


82 




1 

2 

14 
12 
1 
1 
1 
1 

10 
9 
] 



10 

8 

2 

31 

16 

22 

19 

1 

2 

3 

28 

25 

1 

2 

12 

16 

16 



15 

10 

4 

1 
9 
7 
2 

3 

2 

20 

18 
2 

9 
9 

68 
44 
24 



13 

10 
3 
41 
19 
37 
32 
2 

3 

4 

42 

37 

2 

3 
23 
21 
21 



»T3 

<■ o V 



31 

24 

5 

2 

14 

12 

2 

4 

4 

34 

30 

3 

1 

10 

10 

78 
53 
25 



89 

77 

12 

77 

54 

189 

158 

14 

17 

73 

174 

157 



49 

70 

60 

10 

113 

76 

28 

9 

104 

90 

14 

71 

92 

91 

77 

8 

6 

89 

79 

10 

271 

164 

107 



218 



Teachers, L909-'10. 



Table XIV. Number and Sex of Teachers Employed — Continued. 

White. Colored. 



Mitchi 
Montgomery 

Rural 

Troy 
Moore 
Rural 

e 
Soul tu-rn Pines 

Rural 

Rockj Mounl 
New Hanover 

Rural 

Wilmington 
Northampton 
( (nslow 
( Grange 
Pamlico. . 
Pasquotank 

Rural 

Elizabeth City 
Pender 
Perquimans 

Rural 

Hertford 
on 

Rural* 

Roxboro 
I'itt 

Rural 

( ireenville. - 
Polk. 
Randolph 

Rural 

Sjshboro. 

Randleman 



s 


g 

c 




5 
Eh 




S 


•-. 




n. 


- 
— 

O 


— 


— 

!> 
— 




z 

2 


i 

a 

:- 


30 




60 




90 


1 




3 






4 






1)4 


19 




47 




66 


6 




in 






22 






ss 


18 
1 




14 
3 




62 


5 
1 




13 

3 






18 

I 






so 

s 


is 




77 




'.'.") 


10 




21 






31 






[26 


16 

1 
1 




.5 
3 




ti 
I 


10 




21 






:;i 






IH. 
6 
4 


ie 




94 




110 


HI 




38 






Is 






158 


14 




70 




si 


s 




33 






ii 






1 27. 


2 

1 
1 




24 
is 




26 

711 
19 


2 
3 
1 




'■ 
32 

12 






7 
13 






33 

105 

32 


3 




Is 




51 


2 




20 






22 






73 


M 










17 




34 






".1 






120 


IS 




55 




70 


10 










HI 






s!i 


12 




17 




59 


ii 




17 






23 






82 


16 




28 
39 




44 

18 


• 




13 






19 

22 






Ii3 
70 


6 




is 




24 


1 




14 






1.') 






• 


3 




21 




24 


1 




6 






7 






31 


9 




14 




53 


9 




30 






39 






'12 


3 




33 




36 


12 




13 






27, 






(il 


•J 




27 




29 


11 




1! 






22 






:,i 


1 




II 




7 


1 




2 






3 






10 


6 




52 






4 




31 






3fi 






03 


4 




44 




is 


3 




29 






32 






so 


2 




s 




10 


1 




2 






3 






13 


7 




1 40 




147 


21 i 




20 






56 






2113 


1 




127 
13 




133 

II 


25 

1 




-V, 

4 






7)1 
5 






IS4 
III 


12 




20 




32 


3 




1 






4 






36 


53 




95 




lis 


10 




in 






20 






168 


51 

1 
1 




79 
9 

7 




130 

in 
B 


9 

1 




9 

1 






is 
2 






Us 
12 

s 



Teachers, 1909-'10. 



219 



Table XIV. Number and Sex of Teachers Employed — Continued. 



White. 



Colored. 



S3 a- 

— h ■ 



Richmond 

Rural 

Rockingham 
Hamlet 

Robeson 

Rural 

Maxton 

Rockingham. _ 

Rural 

Reidsville 

Rowan 

Rural- 

Salisbury _ _ . 

Rutherford 

Sampson 

Rui al 

Clinton . . 

Scotland 

Rural 

Laurinburg- 

Stanly 

Rural 

Albemarle. _ 

Stokes 

Surry 

Rural 

Mount Airy. 

Swain 

Transylvania- . 

Tyrrell 

Union 

Rural 

Monroe 

Vance 

Rural 

Henderson _ . 





Wome 


12 


48 


10 


36 


1 


7 


1 


5 


32 


90 


31 


85 


1 


5 


15 


108 


12 


96 


3 


12 


46 


108 


42 


88 


4 


20 


25 


80 


30 


95 


29 


89 


1 


6 


5 


20 


3 


22 


2 


7 


50 


48 


49 


39 


1 


9 


27 


63 


31 


90 


33 


78 


1 


12 


25 


30 


9 


33 


8 


14 


45 


88 


42 


70 


3 


12 


4 


56 


2 


39 


9 


17 






P. 



60 
46 



122 

116 

6 

123 

108 

15 

154 

130 

24 

105 

125 

118 

7 

34 

25 

9 

98 

88 

10 

90 

124 

. Ill 

13 

55 

42 

22 

133 

118 

15 

60 

41 

19 



14 

12 

1 

1 

23 

22 

1 

20 

17 

3 

17 

15 

2 

3 

17 

15 

2 

12 

8 

4 




3 

17 
16 

1 

5 
4 
I 



14 
12 

1 

1 
42 
41 

1 
23 
18 

5 

30 
26 

4 

16 
35 
33 

2 
17 
15 

2 

6 

(i 



10 
9 
1 
3 



23 

o 

28 

20 

8 



Total 

Colored 

Teachers 


^ o 

H c3 


CD 


28 




88 


24 




70 


2 




10 


2 




8 


65 




187 


63 




179 


2 




8 


4' 




166 


35 




143 


8 




23 


47 




201 


41 




171 


6 




30 


19 




124 


52 




177 


48 




166 


4 




11 


29 




63 


23 




48 


6 




15 


11 




109 


11 




99 
10 


10 




100 


15 




139 


13 




124 


2 




15 


4 




59 


1 




43 


9 




31 


42 




175 


39 




157 


3 




is 


33 




93 


24 




65 


9 




28 



220 



Teachers, 1909-'10. 



Table XIV. Number and Sex of Teachers Employed — Continued. 







White. 






Colored. 








Men. 


Women-. 


Total 

White 
Teachers. 


Men. 


z 
= 

c 


Total 

Colored 

Teachers. 


Total Whit i 
and Colored 
Teachers. 


Wake 


34 


163 


197 


28 


80 


108 


305 


Rural . . 


29 


110 


139 


25 


55 


SO 


219 


Raleigh .. 


5 


53 


58 


3 


25 


28 


86 


Warren 


4 


-is 


52 


« 


42 


46 


98 


\\ ashington 


9 


28 


37 


9 


17 


26 


63 


Rural 


7 


20 


27 


8 


12 


20 


47 


Roper 


1 


3 


4 




2 


2 


6 


1'lvmouth 


1 


5 


6 


1 


3 


4 


10 


Watauga 


4.') 


36 


81 


1 


■I 


3 


84 


Wayne. . 


17 


104 


121 


11 


17 


ffl 


179 


Rural - 


12 


71 


83 


5 


35 


40 


123 


< loklsboro 




23 




3 


9 


12 


37 


Mount Olive 


1 

2 

91 


5 

77 


7 
168 


2 

1 
11 


2 

1 
12 


• 4 

2 

23 


10 


Fremont- - 


9 


Wilkes 


191 


ltural 


ss 


72 


160 


10 


II 


21 


181 


North Wilkesboro 


3 


5 


s 


1 


1 


2 


10 


Wilson 


17 


83 


100 


7 


32 


39 


139 


Rural 


12 


62 


74 


6 


21 


27 


101 


Wilson City 


4 


18 


22 


1 


9 


10 


32 


Lucama 


1 


3 


4 




2 


2 


6 


Yadkin 


35 


39 


71 


6 


3 


9 


83 


Yancey . 


32 


27 


59 


1 


2 


3 


62 


North Carolina 


2,317 


6.105 


8.422 


868 


1,926 


2.794 


11,216 


KuraL. 


2,137 


4,978 


7,113 


766 


1,034 


2,400 


9,513 


City 


180 


1429 


1.309 


102 


292 


394 


1,703 



Teachers, 1909-'10. 



221 



TABLE XV. SCHOLARSHIP OF WHITE TEACHERS, 1909-'10. 

This table shows the grade of scholarship of rural white teachers employed 
during the year, as reported by the county superintendents, also something of 
the training and experience of all white teachers, rural and city, and the num- 
ber of teachers employed in local-tax districts, not including those in city 
schools. 

Summary of Table XV and Comparison with 1908- '09. 



Total white teachers, 1909-' 10 

Total white teachers, 1908-'09 

Increase 2 

First grade, 1909-'10 

First grade, 1908-09 

Increase 

Second grade, 1909-10 

Second grade, 1908-09 

Increase 

Third grade, 1909-' 10 

Third grade, 1908-09 .'_. 

Increase 

Number having normal training, 1909-' 10 

Number having normal training, 1908-09.. 

Increase 

Number having four years' experience, 1909-10 

Number having four years' experience, 1908-09 

Increase 

Number holding college diploma, 1909-' 10 

Number holding college diploma, 1908-09 

Increase 

Number teachers employed in local-tax districts, 

1909-'10. 
Number teachers employed in local-tax districts, 

1908-09. 

Increase 



Rural. 



City. 



7,113 

6,926 

187 

5,530 

5,355 

175 

1,500 

1,458 

42 

71 

113 

*42 

1,986 

1,833 

153 

3,129 

2,977 

152 

982 

927 

55 

1,739 

1,436 

303 



1,309 

1,203 

106 



729 
734 

*5 
932 
793 
139 
737 
682 

55 



North 
Carolina. 



8,422 
8,129 

293 
5,530 
5 , 355 

175 

1,500 

1,458 

42 

71 

113 

*42 
2,715 
2,567 

148 
4,061 
3,770 

291 
1,719 
1,609 

110 
1,739 
1,436 

303 



♦Decrease. 



222 



Teachers, lOO^'lo. 



Table XV. Scholarship of White Teachers — Continued. 





Total Number of 

Teachers. 


Firsl Grade. 


Second Grade. 


Third Grade 


Number Teachers 
Employed in 

Rural Local-tax 
1 listricl <. 


Number Having 
Normal Training. 


Number Having 

Four Years' 
Experience. 


Alamance 


126 


i,.' 


22 




29 


7,4 


59 


Rural. 


84 


112 


22 




29 


37 


39 


Burlington - 


20 

11 
•i 
:» 

64 










5 
6 

4 
2 
ti 


14 


« 
Graham . 










Il.l. 1,'! 










3 


Mebane 










3 


\,i indei 


43 


19 


2 


10 


L'7 


Alleghany 


VI 


35 
49 


19 

3 






30 
31 


21 


Anson 




15 


26 


Rural 


52 


49 


3 




15 


27 


19 


\\ adesboro 


UN 










4 
14 


7 


Ashe . 




231 




ii 


43 


Beaufort . 


111 


77 


5 


1 


14 


28 


55 


Rural 


83 


77 


5 


1 


1 1 


l!l 


31 


Washington - 


25 

6 










7 

2 

27 


20 


Belhaven 










4 


Bertie 


62 


11 




14 


35 


Rural 


73 




11 




11 


20 


31 


Aulander. . 


6 

7:i 










4 

:i 
13 




Windsor 








4 


Bladen...^. . 


73 


ii 




14 


44 


Brunswick 


Hi 


38 


8 




6 


11 


" 


Buncombe 




126 


10 




50 


100 


[28 


Hural 


136 


126 


10 




.Ml 


01 


71 


\-llr\ [lie 


66 
74 
61 
13 
103 










311 

11 


54 


Burke *. . . 


18 
18 

62 


43 
43 

12 






27. 


Rural 






13 


Morganton . 






11 

.'1, 


12 


i labarrus 


2 


10 


68 


Rural 


76 




12 


2 


10 


13 


44 


Concord 


27 

109 

s7 

14 

6 

2 


4.") 
4.") 


42 
42 






13 

98 
83 
10 


24 


Caldwell 






7:. 


Rural 






:,s 


Lenoir 






12 


Granite 








5 


Rhodhiss 













■ 71 
- 



■- 
3 



zC 



34 

11 

11 

7 

3 

2 

(> 
1 

8 
3 

.") 

19 

4 

!."> 

13 

9 

2 

2 

17 

11 

76 

41 

3."> 

4 

I 

3 
24 

g 

i:. 

28 

II 
12 



Teachers, 1909-'10l 



22:; 



Table XV. Scholarship of White Teachers — Continued. 



Camden 

Carteret 

Caswell 

Catawba. ... : 

Rural 

Newton. - 

Hickory 

Chatham... 
Cherokee 

Rural 

Murphy 

Andrews 

Chowan 

Rural 

Eden ton 

Clay 

( leveland 

Rural 

Shelby. _ . 

Kings Mountain. 

Columbus 

Craven 

Rural 

New Bern. _ 
Cumberland 

Rural 

Fayetteville. . 

Hope Mills . 

Currituck 

1 )are 

Davidson 

Rural 

Lexington 

Thomasville 

Davie 

Duplin 



3 m 

— A 

O 03 



25 

33 

38 

132 

111 

8 

13 

85 

93 

74 

5 

14 

29 

21 

8 

19 

140 

119 

12 

9 

121 

84 

57 

27 

120 

101 

15 

4 

44 

33 

134 

111 

14 

9 

54 

99 



■/. 



o 



o; 

"3 



O 
O 

03 






03 

(- 

O 



J3 



03 

- 

03'-* c3 
EHT3 O . 



23 
28 
32 
90 
90 



71 
45 

45 



18 
18 



19 
98 
98 



87 
41 



2 

5 

6 

16 

16 



14 
20 
20 



14 
14 



34 

16 



11 
3 
10 
39 
39 



16- 
19 

19 



3 
23 
23 



63 

10 



41 


16 




10 


X4 


17 


29 


84 

1 


17 




29 


39 


4 


1 


31 


29 


4 




31 


80 


27 


4 


2 


80 


27 


4 


2 


40 


14 




11 


87 


12 




31 



M 



M 



EE 

3 O 



8 

14 

28 

22 

11 

, 5 

6 

20 

26 

15 

4 

7 

13 

9 

4 

2 

39 

27 

9 

3 

46 

11 

8 

3 

36 

20 

12 

4 

15 

16 

24 

11 

9 

4 

3 

28 



> 

t- QJ — 

££.£ 
^ >- 
p *~ a 

s 3 — 
3 O X 



1) 

19 
23 
75 
68 
7 
7 

42 

56 

40 

4 

12 

21 

13 

8 

7 

74 

62 

10 

2 

47 

51 

28 

23 

37 

21 

12 

4 

24 

11 

73 

61 

8 

4 

18 

36 



ci 



'— 

03 03 
— U 

E~ 
= o 



6 

5 

17 

34 

20 

6 

8 

5 

16 

8 

4 

4 

9 

5 

4 

2 

27 

12 

9 

6 

18 

16 

5 

11 

27 

19 

6 

2 

5 

2 

18 

4 

7 

7 

3 

9 



i'i'4 



Teachers, 1909-'10. 



Table XV. Scholarship of White Teachers — Continued. 



Durham 

Rural 

Durham 

combe 

Rural . 

Tarboro 
Forsyth 

Rural 

Winston 

Franklin . 

Rural 

Franklinton 

Louisburg. . 

Youngsvilk- 
Gaston 

Rural. _ 

Gastonia . 

Cherryville. 
- 
Graham . . 
Granville. - 

Rural 

<Kford 

( ireene 
Guilford 

Rural 

< ireensboro 

Hiffh Point. 

Guilford College. 
Halifax 

Rural 

Scotland Neck... 

Roanoke Rapids. 

Wildon 

Held.. 




38 
223 

140 

">.") 

25 

3 

88 

9 

: 

9 

8 



64 


15 


4 




[2 




45 


4 




12 


15 










153 


;: 




2 


■") 


log 


77 


30 


2 


5 


i ' 










SI 


60 


5 




13 




60 


") 




13 



i 

142 101 

115 101 

19 .. 



8 

43 30 

17 
94 68 

83 
11 



M 

11 



13 

10 
15 
15 



4li 



13 



27 
112 
112 


10 1 

28 ''I 












48 


7 




18 


7 ...... 

















101 
45 
59 

."ii 

11 

9 

7)4 

31 
23 
L5 
6 
3 
6 



58 
43 
11 
4 
12 



2 




7 




in 


29 




40 





10 

114 

58 

15 

10 
1 
39 
21 
5 
4 
4 
5 



80 
34 
46 
41 
28 
L3 

59 

23 

22 
4 
6 
2 

79 
62 

13 

4 

19 

9 

18 

4 J 

6 

13 

143 

85 

37 

20 

1 

44 

24 

7 

4 

3 






6 



83 
25 
>8 
18 
10 
8 
41 

n; 

25 

II 

8 
2 

3 

1 

61 

45 

13 

3 



20 
16 

4 
o 

82 
25 

42 

II 

1 

29 
11 
6 
3 
8 
1 



Teachers, 1909-'10. 



225 



Table XV. Scholarship of White Teachers — Continued. 



Harnett 

Rural 

Dunn 

Haywood 

Rural 

Waynesville 

Henderson 

Rural 

Hendersonville. 

Hertford 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Rural 

Mooresville 

Statesville 

Jackson 

Johnston 

Rural 

Selma 

Smithfield 

Jones 



Lee. 



Rural 

Sanford 

Lenoir 

Rural 

Kinston___ 
LaGrange . 

Lincoln 

Rural 

Lincolnton 

Macon 

Madison 




91 

SI 

10 

79 

68 

11 

70 

67 

9 

36 

35 

152 

126 

12 

14 

69 

132 

120 

6 

6 

26 

49 

39 

10 

82 

52 

23 

7 

90 

78 

12 

67 



49 


18 


1 


8 


48 


19 




28 


48 


19 




28 


17 


19 




1 


31 


4 




17 


105 


20 


1 


24 


105 


20 


1 


24 


69 
114 







31 


5 


1 


45 


114 


5 


1 


45 


12 

28 


14 
10 






1 


8 


28 


10 


1 


8 


49 


3 






49 

"" 


3 






1 

54 


19 


5 


22 


54 


19 


5 


22 


38 


26 


3 


17 


62 


26 




12 



17 

12 

5 

14 

3 

37 

21 

6 

10 

69 

28 

18 

6 

4 

4 

24 

17 

7 

13 

1 

9 

3 

24 

15 

9 

14 

6 



37 
26 
11 
45 
38 

7 
14 

7 

68 
46 
11 
11 
29 
69 
60 

6 

3 
16 
28 
20 

8 
30 
15 
11 

4 
62 
56 

6 

40 
40 



12 

9 

3 

10 

7 

3 

14 

3 

30 

11 

7 

12 

10 

13 

8 

2 

3 

4 

23 

18 

5 

16 

13 

3 

20 

10 

10 

4 

3 



Part 11—15 



226 



Teachers, 1909-'10. 



Table XV. Scholarship of White Teachers — Continued. 



Martin. 

Rural 

Williamstori 

Robersonville. . . 

McDowell 

Rural 

Marion 

Mecklenburg 

Rural. 

Charlotte 

Mitchell 

Montgomery 

Rural 

Troy 

Moore 

Rural -. . 

1 irthage.- 
Southem Pines. 

Nash 

Rural 

Rocky Mount... 

New Hanover 

Rural 

Wilmington 

Northampton 

Onslow 

Orange 

Pamlico 

Pasquotank 

Rural 

Elizabeth City 

Pender 



0> 

.a 



= -r. 

- a 
o _ 



57 

47 

5 
5 

7!' 

69 

10 

193 

111 

90 

4 

95 
SS 

4 
110 
84 
26 
70 
19 
51 
69 
70 
59 
44 
48 
24 

■. 

53 



a 

Oi 

H 



35 
35 



39 
39 



91 
91 



45 



7.' 
72 



23 
23 

52 






03 



-. 


■a 


c 




■a 


a 


c 


-3 


o 


u, 




a 


M 


H 



B»g£ 



=.= 

•si 

BS 

3 C 






71- 



- =a : 

M <D fe 

B - i 
C 3 & 
3 O X 
/__ 



12 .. 

12 



19 

14 

5 



30 
30 



20 



30 

17 
17 



13 
13 



33 
33 



■il 
51 



7 
2 .. 

2 



20 







29 
29 


68 16 
68 16 




19 . 






19 












45 14 
64 6 
.50 9 

42 2 




12 

18 

3 

19 



43 
30 

10 

19 

14 

5 



44 



23 
21 

1 

1 
34 
15 
19 
33 

6 
27 
13 

9 
15 
14 
20 

4 

16 
12 



26 

21 

5 



49 
40 

9 

115 

45 

70 

45 

2 



2 
37 
33 

1 

:■: 
45 
26 
IS 
53 
10 
43 
20 
30 
33 
24 
24 

B 

16 
18 



Ba 

-f 

0) J) 

— U 



14 

14 



95 

1^ 

47 

6 

8 

4 

4 

25 

17 

6 

2 

23 

7 

16 

35 

6 

29 

12 

5 

4 

10 

13 

6 

7 

6 



Teachers, 1909-'10. 



227 



Table XV. Scholarship of White Teachers — Continued. 



Perquimans 

Rural 

Hertford 

Person 

Rural 

Roxboro 

Pitt 

Rural 

Greenville- . . 

Polk 

Randolph 

Rural 

Ashboro 

Randleman. 

Richmond 

Rural 

Rockingham 
Hamlet 

Robeson 

Rural 

Maxton 

Rockingham... 

Rural 

Reidsville - - 

Rowan 

Rural 

Salisbury 

Rutherford. - 

Sampson 

Rural 

Clinton 

Scotland 

Rural 

Laurinburg. 



c 
a; 
S . 


-a 


ond Grade. 


rd Grade. 


mber Teachers 
iployed in 
ral Local-tax 

tricts. 


mber Having 
rmal Training. 


mber Having 
rr Years' 
perience. 


.SB 

2o 

a* 

.O bt 

£2 




u 




J3 


3fci3.S 


D O 


3 O X 


3 o 


HP 


fa 


-/. 


H 


£Htffi 


££ 


£fafa 


fco 


36 


22 
22 


7 
7 






14 

11 

3 

20 


22 

15 

7 

27 


10 


29 

7 
58 






6 






4 


37 


10 


1 




8 


48 


37 


10 


1 




14 


"20 


4 


10 
147 










6 
53 


7 
74 


4 


131 


2 




25 


27 


133 


131 


2 




25 


40 I 65 


27 


14 
32 










13 

4 


9 
4 




26 


6 




4 


1 


148 


79 


51 




44 


41 


13 


16 


130 


79 


51 




44 


27 




6 


10 

8 
60 










9 

5 

19 


7 

6 

20 


6 










4 


36 


10 




6 


18 


46 


36 


10 




6 


9 


13 


5 


8 

6 

122 










6 

4 

32 


4 

3 

52 


8 










5 


96 


20 




64 


35 


116 


96 


20 




64 


32 


46 


29 


6 
123 












6 
54 


6 


83 


25 




14 


68 


26 


108 


83 


25 




14 


60 


40 


15 


15 

154 










8 
53 


14 

79 


11 


95 


34 


1 


19 


, 47 


130 


95 


34 


1 


19 


34 


67 


28 


24 
105 










19 
35 


12 
53 


19 


100 


5 




23 


10 


125 


95 


23 




52 


43 


63 


11 


118 


95 


23 




52 


40 


57 


7 


7 
34 
25 

9 










3 
13 

8 
5 


6 
22 
17 

5 


4 


25 
25 






2 
2 


14 






10 






4 



22S 



Teachers, 1909-'10. 



Table XV. Scholarship of White Teachers — Continued. 





Total Number of 
Teachers. 


Firsl Grade. 


ond Grade. 


Third Grade. 


Number leachers 
i imployed in 

i jural Local-tax 
I >isl ricts. 


Number Having 
Normal Training. 


Number Having 
Four Years' 
Experience. 


Number Holding 
College Diploma. 


Stanly 

Rural 


98 


54 


34 






21 


24 


21 


ss 


54 


34 






14 


18 


12 




10 










7 


G 


9 


Stokes . 


90 


60 


27 


3 


7 


29 


34 


7 


Surry 


1LM 


70 


41 




20 


36 


34 




Rural 


111 


70 


41 




20 


30 


26 


18 




13 










(i 


s 


11 


Swain 


53 

42 


27 
40 


2 


3 


19 


11 
22 


18 
19 


3 


Transylvania. 


B 


TvrrclL 






3 




1 


3 


19 




Union 


133 


105 


ia 




40 




56 


31 


Rural 


118 


105 


13 




40 


16 


49 


16 


.Monroe .. 


13 










9 


7 


15 


Vance 




40 


1 




9 


26 


32 


20 


Rural 


11 


40 


1 





9 


20 


23 


14 


Henderson ...... 


19 










6 


9 


6 


Wake 


197 

139 


101 
101 


35 


3 

3 


57 
57 


79 
30 


132 

76 


64 


Rural 


34 


Raleigh 


58 










49 


56 


30 


Warren - . 


. 


51 


1 




23 


21 




10 


Washington 


37 


23 


4 




7 


6 


26 


3 


Rural 


27 


23 


4 




7 


3 


17 




Roper.. .. 

Plymouth. 
Watauga 


4 












3 


•> 


6 










3 


6 


1 


81 


42 


36 




'.1 


23 


32 


'.' 


Wayne.-- 


121 


75 


8 




.''1 


33 


54 


30 


Rural. .- 


83 

25 

6 

7 

168 

1G0 


75 


8 




20 


12 

15 

2 

4 

56 
53 


28 
21 
2 
3 
85 
81 


9 


Goldsboro 


17 


Mount Olive 












Fremont 










4 


Wilkes 


115 
115 


44 
44 


1 

i 


37 

:;7 


II 


Rural... 


8 


North Wilkesboro - 


8 










3 


4 





Teachers, 1909-'10. 



229 



Table XV. Scholarship of White Teachers — Continued. 



- 


o 
>-> 

CD 

x> 

£ . 

3 ai 

03 u 
*; o3 
O CD 


•a 

O 


•a 

03 

o 

■a 

3 

o 
o 

m 


■a 

03 
f-4 

C 

■a 

2 


Number Teachers 
Employed in 
Rural Local-tax 
Districts. 


3.3 

>.S 
03 03 

|l 

3 O 


Number Having 
Four Years' 
Experience. 


<D oj 

XI M) 

S.2 


Wilson- _ ._._ . . . 


100 
74 
22 
4 
74 
59 


52 
52 


22 
22 




6 
6 


29 
10 
15 
4 
22 
. 20 


49 
32 
14 
3 
36 
30 


22 


Rural.. ____ 


4 


Wilson City . . 


17 


Lucama _ . .. 










1 


Yadkin - 


39 
36 


31 
23 


4 


12 
2 


7 


Yancey . 


5 






North Carolina-. - 


8,422 
7,113 
1,309 


5,530 
5,530 


1,500 
1,500 


71 
71 


1,739 
1,739 


2,715 

1,986 

729 


4,061 

3,129 

932 


1,719 
982 


Rural. _ _ 


City 


737 















230 



Teachers, 1909-'10. 



TABLE XVI. SCHOLARSHIP OF COLORED TEACHERS, 1909-'10. 

This table shows the grade of scholarship of rural colored teachers employed 
during the year, as reported by the county superintendents, also something of 
the training and experience of all colored teachers, rural and city, and the 
number of teachers employed in local-tax districts, nol including those in city 
schools. 

SUMMABY OF TABL] XVI AND COMPABISOH WITH L908-'09. 



Total number colored teachers employed, l'.i09-'10 

Total number colored teachers employed, 1908-'09 

Increase 

First grade, rural, 1909-10 

First grade, rural, 1908 -'09 ... 

Increase 

Second grade, rural, 1909-'10 . ... 

Second grade, rural. 1908 09 

Increase 

Third grade, rural, 1909-'10 _ . . 
Third grade, rural, 1908-09 . . . 

Increase 

Number having normal training, 1909-' 10 

Number having normal trainiiiK. 190S-'0.» 

Increase 

Number having four years' experience, 1909-'10 

Number having four \ perience, 1908-'09. 

Increase. 

Number having college diploma, 1909-MO. 

Number having college diploma, 1908-'09 

Increase 

Number teachers employed in rural local-tax districts. 



Rural. 



2,400 

.'.III 

*44 

7 is 

757 

*9 

1,608 

1,635 

12 

52 

*10 

1156 

1,104 

*148 

1.435 

1,394 

41 

270 

.'74 

*4 

272 



City. 



384 
10 



27)4 

231 

23 
309 
293 

16 
149 
155 

*6 



North 
Carolina. 



2,794 
2,828 

*34 

74s 

757 

*9 

1,608 

1,635 

*27 

12 

52 

•10 

1.210 

1,335 

« 1 25 

1,744 

7)7 
419 
129 
•10 



'Decrease. 



Teachers, 1909-'10. 



231 



Table XVI. Scholarship of Colored Teachers — Continued. 





Total Number of 
Teachers. 


First Grade. 


Second Grade. 


Third Grade. 


JNumDer leacners 
Employed in 
Rural Local-tax 
Districts. 


Number Having 
Normal Training. 


Number Having 
Four Years' 
Experience. 


55 oi 

II 

ma- 

£> M 
US 

!?0 


Alamance - _ . _ _ . _ 


33 

27 

2 
2 


14 

14 

1 


13 




2 
2 


25 
23 


25 
19 


8 




13 

: i 


6 


Burlington 


2 2 1 


Graham, . 










2 




















Mebane . _ . - - 


2 
6 
3 

43 












2 
4 


1 


Alexander -- - --I 


2 

8 
8 


4 
3 

32 
32 






2 1 


2 


Alleghany 






1 3 




Anson -_ 






6 
6 


20 

18 | 

2 

1 
32 
26 

6 


3 


Rural 

Wadesboro. _ _ 1 


40 
3 






2 






1 


Ashe 


10 
45 
36 
7 
2 
60 
56 


1 
21 
21 


9 
13 
13 






2 
35 
31 

3 

1 
37 
35 


1 


Beaufort . 


2 
2 


6 
6 


7 


Rural, _ - 

Washington. _ _ .. 


4 
3 


Belhaven 












Bertie _ 


31 

31 


25 

25 




4 
4 


42 
40 


2 


Rural -- - 

Aulander .. - . 




Windsor. _ _ 


4 

47 
23 
33 
17 
16 
12 

9 

3 
28 
22 

6 
16 
13 

3 










2 

16 
4 

27 
15 
12 

1 


2 

47 

21 

29 

14 

15 

7 

4 

3 

18 

13 

5 

11 

9 

2 


2 


Bladen . 

Brunswick ._ 


2 

11 

9 

9 


45 

12 
8 
8 




3 


4 


Buncombe . 

Rural 





4 

4 


12 
4 


Asheville - 


8 


Burke _ . 




9 
9 








Rural . 








Morganton. .' 






1 
23 
19 
4 
5 
3 
2 




Cabarrus. 


2 
2 


20 
20 




2 
2 


8 


Rural 


3 


Concord _ . .. 


5 


Caldwell 


3 
3 


10 
10 






4 


Rural 






2 


Lenoir . . 






2 


Granite . 












Rhodhiss... 




-| 













232 



Teachers, 1909-'10. 



Table XVI. Scholarship of Colored Teachers — Continued. 



Camden 

Carteret 

Caswell - . 
Catawba . 

Rural 

Newton 

Hickory 
( hat ham. _ 
Cherokee. - . 

Rural 

Murph;. 

Andrew - 
Chowan.. 

Rural.. 

i denton 
Clay 
( lleveland 

Rural... 

Shelby... 

Kings Mountain 
Columbus 
Craven 

Rural 

New Bern 
Cumberland . . 

Rural 

Fayetteville 

Hope Mills 

Currituck 

Dare 

Davidson 

Rural 

Lexington - 

Thomasville 

Davie 

Duplin - 









z 






mber 


- 
— 


rade. 




d 
M 


° 



£ a 

— 73 



12 

5 

39 

21 

16 

2 

3 

39 

4 

3 

1 
23 
22 

1 

1 
26 
22 

3 

1 
40 
45 
36 

9 

65 
.59 

6 

16 
2 

23 
18 
3 
2 
11 
46 



O 



'- 



9 
1 
23 
4 
4 



13 
IS 

1 
7 

7 



14 
4 
4 



3 
3 



-3 

a 
c 

u 

X 

I. 



3 

4 

18 

12 

12 



30 

a 

3 



13 

13 



32 
32 

56 
.56 



10 

1 

11 
11 



-3 

o 






- - 

'-- = 

- -- L 



-i 



t* 



■f. 



_ g 

> = 

- b9 



_ ■- - 



- 



- 



i - 

— n 



11 
5 
5 
4 
2 
1 
1 

22 



19 



18 
18 



ia 

13 



9 
10 

5 

5 

63 
59 

4 

14 
2 
5 

1 
2 
2 
3 

1 



— _ . 



3 OX 



9 

4 

17 

13 

10 

2 

1 



M, 



.X o 

So 

-f 

£1 be 

B.S 
550 



18 

17 

1 

14 
14 



26 
33 
26 

8 
42 
36 



9 

1 

12 

9 
1 
2 
f. 
30 



Teachers, 1909-'10. 



2:-]:J 



Table XVI. Scholarship of Colored Teachers — Continued. 





Total Number of 
Teachers. 


■a 

o3 

M 

o 

en 

l-c 

s 


Second Grade. 


0) 

o 

T3 


Number Teachers 
Employed in 
Rural Local-tax 
Districts. 


Number Having 
Normal Training. 


Number Having 
Four Years' 
Experience. 


So 
Kg 

5° 


Durham. . . 

Rural . . . 


45 

18 

27 

42 

35 

7 

39 

24 

15 

51 

42 

3 

4 

2 

36 

32 

4 




18 
18 




7 
7 


22 

22 

16 

12 

- 4 

27 

17 

10 

23 

20 

1 

2 


29 

11 

18 

35 

30 

5 

30 

16 

14 

33 

28 

1 

3 

1 

21 

17 

4 


28 
6 


Durham _ 


22 


Edgecombe 


7 
7 


28 
28 






7 


Rural . 






3 


Tarboro 




4 


Forsyth . 


9 
9 


15 
15 






7 


Rural . 






6 


Winston 






1 


Franklin 


11 
11 


31 
31 




6 
6 


1 


Rural.. _- . 




Franklinton _ _ 


1. 


Louisburg. - 












Youngsville- 












Gaston 


3 
3 


29 

29 




8 
8 


9 
6 
3 


9 


Rural..- _-. 

Gastonia 


7 
2 


Cherry ville . 












Gates - 


21 
1 
48 
43 
5 
25 
55 
35 
10 
10 


13 
1 

22 
22 


11 




5 


20 


13 


2 


Graham . _ . __. 




Granville 


21 
21 




16 
16 




30 

27 

3 

12 

34 

19 

6 

9 


8 


Rural 

Oxford _ ... 


8 


Greene . 


4 
14 
14 


21 
21 
21 


1 


19 
19 


4 
45 
25 
10 
10 


4 


Guilford _ 


15 


Rural 


5 


Greensboro . 


7 


* 

High Point __. 










3 


Guilford College. 






• 






Halifax 


65 
56 
2 
3 
1 
3 


26 
26 


30 
30 






43 
42 


49 
40 
2 
3 
1 
3 


5 


Rural .. .. 






4 


Scotland Neck 








Weldon __. 














Roanoke Rapids 






._ 






1 


Enfield 










1 





234 



Teachers, 1909-'10. 



Table XVI. .Scholarship of Colored Teachers — Continued. 











— ca 






- 




u — 


Q 




— 


X 


S C_i 


g 
— QQ 

15 - 




3 


■a 


-— n 


- 
Li 
'^> 
•-* 


•a 

5 


s- 

3 
■a 

u 


nber '1 
ployed 

tricts. 


s s 


— 


Se< 


JS 


SB 3-2 


-- 


- 


Eh 


/--- 



Harnett 

Rural 

Dunn 

Hay wood 

Rural 

Waynesville - - 
Henderson. . 

Rural 

BendersonvUle. 
Hertford 
Byde 
[redell.. 

Rural... 

Mooresville 

Statesville 

Jackson 

Johnston. 

Rural 

na 

Smithfield 
Jones. _ 
Lee 

Rural... 

Sanford 
Lenoir. 

Rural. .. 

Kinston 

LaGrange 
Lincoln 

Rural 

Lincolnton 

Macon 

Madison . 



32 

32 



3 

13 
10 
3 
41 
19 

: 
32 
2 
3 
4 

42 

37 

2 

3 



o3 ri 



II 

3 C 
£52 



bC 



> 

--.■-. 
u<oB 

j- ~ 
----- 
--- 
- = K 



2c 
. - 

— M 

= c 

A- 



g 
11 
11 



3 

In 
In 



II 

18 

In 



1 

19 

19 



1 

22 

9 

Ji 

.'I 

2 

I 
J 
7 
'• 
2 
1 



3 
9 

7 
2 

26 
9 

-- 

23 

2 

3 

1 

20 

1G 

2 



10 

s 

2 

3 

1 
1 
1 



23 




23 


B 




14 




21 


9 


12 


2 


15 


19 


10 


21 


9 


12 


.... 


15 


19 


10 


31 


1 


23 






17 


2 


24 


1 


23 






10 




:. 









1 


5 


1 


_ 


i 

7 


5 






2 

12 

10 

2 


I 


14 




4 


12 




•> 


2 





•> 


4 




1 
4 






4 




2 





Teachers, 1909-'10. 



235 



Table XVI. Scholarship of Colored Teachers — Continued. 





o 
u 

s . 

3 g 

—.a 

O 0} 


•a 

o 

-4-3 

m 


-a 

C3 

-d 

d 
o 
o 

m 


Third Grade. 


Number Teachers 
Employed in 
Rural Local-tax 
Districts. 


Number Having 
Normal.Training. 


Number Having 
Four Years' 
Experience. 


.s a 

25 

Si 
So 


Martin ._ . . 


34 


12 


18 
18 






14 

11 

3 


26 

23 

3 




Rural - - - 


30 12 








Williamston 3 










Robersonville.. 


10 














McDowell . 


3 


7 
7 






i r 
3 4 


l 


Rural . . _ 


10 


3 






■3 4 


l 


Marion . . _ _ . _ _ _ 








Mecklenburg- _ . _. 


78 


3 


50 




.. 


42 54 
17 33 


23 


Rural -_ - . 


53 3 50 







19 


Charlotte - . 


25 

4 

22 








25 
2 
4 


21 

1 
4 


4 


Mitchell 


fi 


4 
12 
12 








Montgomery 






4 


Rural . . 


18 fi 








Troy . . 


4 
31 








4 
10 
10 


4 
19 
19 


4 


Moore . _ 


3 


27 


1 
1 




4 


Rural - 


31 3 27 


4 


Carthage .. 




Southern Pines. . . 














Nash _ . 


48 9 30 


2 
2 




2 
2 


8 


32 

97 




Rural.. . .. . 


41 
7 
35 
13 
22 
51 
19 
23 
19 
22 
15 
7 
39 


<J 30 


3 


Rocky Mount . . 






3 5 

31 


•' 


New Hanover.- .. 


13 

13 








17 


Rural . 








13 

18 

24 

14 

14 

1 

22 

15 

7 

3 


11 
19 
29 
13 
15 
14 
15 
8 
7 
20 


3 


Wilmington .. . . 










14 


Northampton 


4 45 2 


7 
6 

10 


4 


Onslow.. .. 


8 1 11 




2 

1 


g 


Orange 


12 
7 
4 

4 


9 
11 
11 
11 


7 


Pamlico _. ' .. 


2 


Pasquotank 




Rural 








Elizabeth City . 








Pender 


16 


23 




10 





236 



Teachers, 1909-'10. 



Table XVI. Scholarship of Colored Teachers — Continued. 




Teachers, 1909-'10. 



237 



Table XVI. Scholarship of Colored Teachers — Continued. 





Total Number of 
Teachers. 


First Grade. 


Second Grade. 


Third Grade. 


Number Teachers 
Employed in 
Rural Local-tax 
Districts. 


Number Having 
Normal Training. 


Number Having 
Four Years' 
Experience. 


Number Holding 
College Diploma. 


Stanly 


11 
11 


2 
2 


9 
9 






7 

7 




Rural . - - 










Albemarle. . . 










Stokes _ 

Surrv- 


10 

15 

13 

2 

4 
1 

9 

42 
39 

3 

33 
24 

9 
108 
80 
28 
46 
26 
20 

2 

4 

3 
58 
40 
12 

4 

2 

23 

21 

2 


4 
5 
5 


6 
8 
8 




2 


4 

7 
5' 
2 
2 


5 
7 
6 
1 
1 


1 
2 


Rural .-__ -_ 








Mount Airy . _-._ 






•> 


Swain - _ 

Transylvania - _ _ 


1 

1 
21 
21 


3 

1 

8 

16 

16 




1 




Tyrrell ... . .. . 






2 
30 
30 


6 

25 
25 




Union 


2 
2 





9 


Rural - i . 


6 


Monroe 


3 


Vance - 


3 
3 


17 
17 


4 
4 


3 
3 


8 

5 

3 

75 

62 

13 

39 

12 

8 

1 

3 


26 

18 

8 

79 

54 

25 

27 

18 

14 

1 

3 

1 

40 

27 

11 

• 1 

1 

17 

15 

2 


5 


Rural 


3 


Henderson 





Wake. _. .... .. 


1 

1 


72 
72 


7 
7 


31 
31 


2S 


Rural _ - 


20 


Raleigh .. . . 


8 


Warren . . . . _ _ 


36 
2 

2 


6 

18 

18 


4 


19 


13 


Washington . 




Rural .. . 








Roper _. . 








Plymouth 












Watauga 


8 
8 


3 
32 
32 








Wayne . 




5 

5 


49 
36 
12 




Rural 


1 


Goldsboro : 


• 4 


Mount Olive 










Fremont. 










1 
8 
7 
1 




Wilkes 

Rural... .- . 

North Wilkesboro 


5 


16 
16 





13 
13 


1 
1 



238 



Teachees, 1909-'10. 



Wilson.. 
Rural 

Wilson City 

Lucama 

Yadkin 
Yancey 
North C'aroliiu 

Rural 

Citj 



Table XVI. Scholarship of Colored Teachers — Continued. 






<*- 

° 






J 9 




M 


■= = 


— 

3 ai 


o 

■a 


i 
■a 


- d =- 

— -— c3 

- E-fd u . 

>- . o - -; 


1 lav 
Train 


> 

I'; ■: 

? - 


He 

z- 


— - 

- - 

— od 

z ■- 


a 

*-* 
CO 
M 


- 
O 
U 


lird (l 

umbei 
mploy 

ural 1 
ist rift 


umbei 
ormal 


umbei 

>ur Yi 
xperie 


= C 


-- 


S 


/. 


.- fcHKR 


££ 


x__ 


- 


39 


10 


16 


l 


16 


26 


g 


27 


10 


10 


l 


3 


17 


i 


10 









6 


8 

1 


4 


2 




1 


2 


7 






7 




3 




3 






1 














748 
748 


1,608 


42 272 
42 


1.210 
956 


1.744 
1,435 


419 




270 










254 


309 


14'.i 







G. FURNITURE OF RURAL SCHOOLHOUSES AND NEW 

HOUSES BUILT. 



TABLE XVII. FURNITURE OF RURAL SCHOOLHOUSES, 1909-'10. 

The following table gives the number of rural schoolhouses furnished with 
patent desks, the number furnished with home-made desks, and the number 
furnished with benches, by races. 

Summary of Table XVII. 





White. 


Colored. 


North 
Carolina. 


Number of rural schoolhouses .. 


5,223 

2,022 

2,428 

528 

38.7 

46.4 

10.1 


2,197 

148 

1,270 

672 

6.7 

57.8 

30.5 


7,420 


Furnished with patent desks 


2 170 


Furnished with home-made desks. 


3,698 


Furnished with benches 


1 200 


Percentage furnished with patent desks .. 


29 2 


Percentage furnished with home-made desks - . . 


49 8 


Percentage furnished with benches . .. 


16 1 







Alamance. 
Alexander 
Alleghany. 

Anson 

Ashe 

Beaufort . . 

Bertie 

Bladen 

Brunswick 
Buncombe 

Burke 

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



X! 03 

s 3 

3 O 



51 
50 
41 
43 
98 



White. 



«5 

.22^ m 



3; 



C 03 



40 
13 
15 

22 
4 



75 


15 


63 


18 


66 


17 


48 


3 


90 


45 


5fl 




44 


4 


70 


21 


18 


4 


39 


21 


40 


30 



0> O Q> 

>-"£ is 



n 

18 
25 
20 

45 i 
(iO 
4. 
48 
40 
39 
42 
40 
49 
14 I 
14 
5 



X) 

■5 & 


03 CO 


.22 xi 


X 03 


3^2 O 

fcH *^ 3 


33 
3 O 


fei^pq 


£ffi 



10 

1 
1 

49 



4 
1 

5 
6 

in 



26 

5 

3 

40 

10 

34 

53 

47 

25 

13 

8 

19 

12 

12 

6 

38 



Colored. 



T3* 

.22 k 
(-i -^» co 

3GS 



0) co 
_ §■* 

•a c co 

03 O 03 
co MH 



17 
3 
1 
1 
1 

17 
38 
37 
17 
3 
5 
10 
12 
12 



■a 

£ i 

.22 xl 

3Xi o 
3£ <B 



2 
1 
3 

38 
9 

14 
13 
9 
8 
9 
3 
9 



6 
30 



240 



Furniture of Houses, 1909-"10. 



Tablk XVII. Furniture or Rural Schoolhouses — Continued. 



Catawba 

< natham . . 
Cherokee 

Chowan 

Clay.... 

Cleveland 

Columbus.. 

Craven 

Cumberland - 
Currituck 

I »are .. 

Davidson 

Davie 

Duplin 

Durham 

Edgecombe 

th 
Franklin 
on. . 

< lates 

< Iraham 
Granville 

Greene 

Guilford 

Halifax 

Harnett 

Bay wood.. . 
Henderson 

Hertford 

Hyde... 

Iredell 

Jackson 
Johnston . 
Jones 
Lee 







White. 






Colored. 






Z CO 

= S 

3 O 


Furnished 

\\ nil Tat. Mit 
Desks. 


Furnished 

With Home- 
made. Desk-. 


Furnished 

With 

Benches. 


,a - 

- c 


Furnished 

\\ lib Patent 
Desks. 


Furnished 
Witb Home- 
made Desks. 


Furnished 

Willi 
Benches. 




76 
75 

19 

17 
73 
87 

45 

7; 

34 

18 
86 
3fi 

:i 

28 
39 
SO 

41 
nil 
31 
24 
52 
30 
84 
44 
59 
51 
47 
32 
24 
89 
45 
106 

33 


13 

3 

17 

1 
28 
42 
33 
69 
12 


70 
mi 
40 

2 

16 
45 
25 
11 

4 
17 




16 

38 

2 

15 




16 

27 






2 
10 


2 
1 


11 




9 


5 












19 
38 
32 

54 

14 
1 

15 

g 

40 
16 
35 

21 
36 
28 
23 

1 
42 
21 
29 
46 
26 

1 

8 
33 
19 
31 

3 

36 
21 
12 




7 

15 
15 

211 

9 


12 




20 
1 




23 




2 


15 




5 


I 


4 

1 




9 

-' 

7.-. 
20 
37 
13 
1 
38 

64 

32 
17 
20 
12 
11 

.' 
42 
14 
45 
11 

4 


74 
27 

65 

17 
5 
20 
20 
18 


3 




8 

4 
22 


9 






5 






1 

• 



7 


17 










35 

14 

30 

8 

lit 

41 
21 
It; 
10 












1 
3 


ii 




1 
3 


19 

1 






1 




1-1 
8 

20 
10 
42 
20 
24 
21 
19 
43 
10 
01 

n 

27 


1 














10 
27 


3 




2 


\> 








11 
11 












s 




2 

1 


31 
9 

9 






3 
4 

21 


10 


- 


21 




2 

1 


If, 
8 


7 




2 

2 


1 



Furniture of Houses, 1909-'10. 



241 



Table XVII. Furniture of Rural Schoolhouses— Cont inued. 



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 



a m 
S 3 
3 O 



♦Includes Croatans. 

Part 11—16 



White. 



T3^ 



38 
57 
56 
72 
43 
55 
68 
70 
58 
(il 
51 
14 
41 
53 
39 
22 
21 
43 
27 
46 
80 
29 
97 
29 
80 
70 
83 
78 
89 
23 
liO 
07 
86 



34 

17 

5 

10 

4 

12 

43 

3 

3 

8 

47 

9 

18 
11 
16 
16 
4 
7 



46 
10 

2 

28 
26 
44 
68 
45 
49 
44 
19 

6 
30 
38 



0) o Q> 
■3d v 



4 

40 
28 
20 
39 
29 
25 
50 



■a 



Colored. 



4 
5 
22 
42 
23 
5 
17 
33 



70 
13 
69 

2 
29 

2 
38 
28 
43 

4 



21 
26 



23 
42 



II 



17 



0} V. 

.n 9j 

6 3 

3 o 



■a" 

~- ■ 

•S _ CO 

— +J EC 



•a P co 

DOC 



li 



16 
22 



23 

12 

4 

3 

26 
9 

55 
2 

17 
23 
37 
11 
44 
20 
25 
13 
16 
35 
18 
30 
51 
8 
18 
23 
*80 
30 
33 
23 
49 
22 
7 
10 
13 



23 



26 



30 



■a 



3 
25 







2 




1 
33 
10 




4 
1 






1 


19 

20 

8 


24 




17 




7 
15 

17 


6 


1 




18 




30 

51 

4 

18 

2 

45 







4 








21 


5 


30 


20 


8 


2 


2 


17 


14 




10 
22 


13 


2 


25 


16 


4 


2 




1 
2 


9 




11 



242 



Furniture of Houses, 1909-'10. 



Table XVII. Furniture of Rural Schoolhouses — Continued. 









White. 












Colo 


red 

3 


Willi Home- 
made Desks. 








Number 
Houses. 


— 
c 

g co- 
ca "" ' 

^ — 


CO 

x 
CD 


Furnished 

Willi Home- 
in. i<lr Desks. 


— 
— 

09 


Willi 

Benches. 


Number 

Houses. 


+3 

— — 
OQ 


ori 

CO 


Furnished 

With 

lies. 


Swain 


46 

28 




3 

in 


35 
4 




8 
14 




1 
2 






1 


Transylvania 




•' 


Tyrrell 


24 




? 


22 








9 









9 






Union 


74 




15 






11 




37 




2 




14 




21 


Vance 


23 

87 




83 


1 

4 








22 
62 




14 




1".' 
38 






Wake. 




10 


Warren . 


33 




30 










39 









9 




30 


Washington 


25 

68 




1 

1 

55 


22 

8 
10 




2 




17 

38 








14 




:•: 


Watauga 








Wayne. . 






Wilkes . . . 


1 25 






100 




L'n 




16 








7 




i» 


Wilson . - 


:,1 
53 




•10 
6 


11 

4(1 








24 

6 




1 




L'l 

1 




2 


Yadkin . 




1 


5 


Yancey 


36 






7 




29 




J 












2 






Total 


5,223 


2,022 


2,428 








.!H7 




Ms 




1,270 




672 



New Eodses, 1909-'10. 



243 



TABLE XVIII. NEW RURAL SCHOOLHOUSES BUILT AND THEIR COST, 
AND THE AMOUNT EXPENDED FOR REPAIRS, 1909-'10. 

This table shows the number of new rural sehoolhouses built during the 
year, by races, and their cost, and also the cost of repairs on old houses. 

Summary of Table XVIII and Comparison with 1908-'09. 



Total new sehoolhouses built, 1909-10 

Total new sehoolhouses built , 1908-09 . 

Total for two years , 

Total cost of new sehoolhouses built, 1909-10 

Total cost of new sehoolhouses built, 190S-'09 .. 

Decrease 

Average cost of new rural sehoolhouses built, 1909-10. 
Average cost of new rural sehoolhouses built, 1908-09. 

Decrease 

Total cost of repairs 



Alamance _ 
Alexander . 
Alleghany _ 

Anson 

Ashe 

Beaufort . _ 

Bertie 

Bladen 



Brunswick. 
Buncombe- 
Burke 

Cabarrus. . 

Caldwell 

Camden 

Carteret 

Caswell 

Catawba. . 
Chatham. . 
Cherokee _ . 



White. 



280 
284 
564 



Colored. 



89 

72 

161 



North 
Carolina. 



369 

356 

725 

S 239,160.58 

272,376.00 

66,784.38 

648.00 

765.00 

117.00 

44,338.72 



Number 

New 
Houses, 
White. 



HouTes, | £„ JO™. !° fR oTd al ^ 



Colored. 



New 

Houses 

Built. 




Houses. 



1,989.63 $ 
1,200.00 



13,200.00 

550.00 

1,700.00 

2,000.00 

2,100.00 



646.35 
545.12 
395.81 
200.00 
167.00 
568.00 



2,802.12 
1,000.00 
1,503.47 
1,200.00 
606.00 
1,100.00 
1,100.00 
1,700.00 
1,750.00 



239.14 
225 00 
1,123.49 
75.00 
233.64 
164.60 
413.00 
421.00 
200.00 
175.00 
459.32 



244 



Xi-.w Eouses, L909-'10. 



Table XVIII. New Rural Schoolhouses Mi u.i — Continued. 



Chowan 
Clay . . . 

Cleveland 

Columbus _ 

iberland . 

Currituck 

Dare 

Davidsoi 

Davie 

Duplin 
Durham 

ibe 

ih 

klin 

"i 
Gates - . 
Graham 
Granvilli 
i iteeae. 
Guilford.. 
Halifax 
Harnett 

Haywood 

1 1 mderson. . 

Hertford . 

Byde 

[redell 

Jackson 

Johnston 

Jones 

Lee. 

Lenoir. 

Lincoln . 

Macon 

Madison 
Martin 



Number 

11. i: 

White. 


Number 

ses, 

Colored. 

1 


Total 
nber 

H0Um> 

Built. 


Tot a 
New 
Houses. 


Total Cost 
ol Repairs, 

Old 
Hoi 






3 


$ 3,050.00 


$.... 


l 








1 


300.00 








1 




3 


i 00 
2,750.00 


250 00 






1 
3 

1 

1 




10 
9 
2 

1 
6 


9,82 

1,57 

400.00 
1,545 39 


124 30 
167 7!' 


2 




1 




3 


1,350.00 

' 10 




- 


119 73 


-' 




1 




3 


21.000.00 


500.00 


:< 








3 
3 


2,725 44 
1,479 88 


524.75 

190 ll 






2 
1 

! 




-1 
3 

1 


11,200.00 
2,474 "I 


525 ihi 
150.00 






8 




1 
1 




4 


83.00 
1,581.60 




3 


85 7:; 


6 
1 




1 




7 
1 


10,920.00 
1,135 00 


3.200.00 
1,017 82 


5 




1 




6 


150.00 


129 'M 










2 






2 








l.i. 


174 61 


1 








5 


1 100.00 

750 00 

:(.400.00 


1 


1 




119 11 


4 




" 


2.400 (Hi 


i 








4 
3 


;4.oo 

1,031.00 


240 v; 


2 




1 


178 ini 


22 




19 




fl 
5 


225.00 
981.00 


50.00 






2 




2 


13.00 


29 15 


6 




1 




7 


1,354.00 




3 








3 


4.200 00 




■1 








I 


2,700.00 


157 68 


4 




1 




■ i 


7.,. 00 


ioi on 



New Houses, 1909-'10. 



245 



Table XVIII. New Rural, Schoolhouses Built — Continued. 



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.. 



Number 

New 
Houses, 
White. 



Number 

New 
Houses, 
Colored. 



Total 
Number 

New 
Houses 

Built. 



Houses " Ho°us d es. 



$ 2,200.00 
3,800.00 
1,200.00 

495.00 
7,100.00 
5,116.18 
2,362.00 
5,300.00 
1,931.70 

989.12 

816.85 

465.00 
3,000.00 
1,051.00 

280.00 
2,250.00 

440.00 
5,375.00 
2,000.00 
4,711.00 
5,750.00 
2,887.52 
3,022.00 
2,998.75 

800.00 
2,115.16 
1,234.81 
2,055.00 

400.00 
2,038.63 



248.00 
450.00 



105.04 
155.00 
432.88 
1,050.00 
211.74 
274.90 
214.32 

195.00 
278.00 
114.00 
120.00 
48.00' 
20.00 
177.98 
600.00 
133.00 
488.62 
453.00 



182.10 

282.01 
278.03 
480.00 
363.23 
555.29 



Vance- 



Wake 

Warren 

Washington. 



1,255.00 
350.00 



447.00 



3,094.05 



11,695.00 



153.00 



246 



New Houses, 1909-'10. 



Table XVIII. New Kikai. Schoolhouses Built— I 



Watauga 

Wayne 

Wilkes.. . 
Wilson - 

Yadkin 

Yancey 

Total. 



Number 

New 
Houses, 
White. 



Number 

New 
Houses, 

Colored. 



Total 
Number Total Cost 

New 
Houses 

Built. 



Total Cost 
of Repairs. 

Ho " s ^ HousL. 



2 


$— - 


$ 




3 


1,595.08 




1,220.63 


4 


3,910.00 




131.00 


1 


449.00 




524 00 


1 


722.11 




87 65 


-' 


1,500.00 




60.80 



280 



369 239,160 58 44,338.72 



Distribution of $125,000, 1909-'10. 



24^ 



TABLE XIX. RECORD OF DISTRIBUTION OF $125,000 FOR 1909-'10. 



Counties. 



Alamance. - 
Alexander... 
Alleghany.. . 

Anson 

Ashe 

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 



Population . 


Amount. 


9,471 


$ 1,623.33 


4,054 


694.86 


3,121 


534.94 


8,616 


1,476.78 


7,467 


1,279.84 


9,525 


1,632.59 


7,706 


1,320.81 


5,785 


991.55 


4,717 


808.50 


17(131 


2,936.25 


6,888 


1,180.60 


8,586 


1,471.64 


6,924 


1,186.77 


2,128 


371.56 


4,175 


715.60 


4,968 


851.52 


9,823 


1,683.66 


8,059 


1,381.31 


5,188 


889.23 


3,379 


579.16 


1,498 


263.58 


10,101 


1,731.31 


9,015 


1,545.17 


7,558 


1,295.44 


12,366 


2,119.53 


2,791 


478.38 


1,652 


290.01 


9,273 


1,589.39 


4,636 


794.61 


8,050 


1,379.77 


10,963 


1,879.06 


10,131 


1,736.45 


14,293 


2,449.82 


8,667 


1,485.52 


12,424 


2,129.47 


3,959 


678.57 


1,683 


295.29 


8,375 


1,435.48 


4,153 


711.82 



248 



Distribution of $125,000, 1909-'10. 



Table XIX. Record of Distribution — Continued. 



Counties. 


Population. 


Amount. 


Guilford 


18,399 


> 3.153.59 


Halifax . 


11,695 


2,004 52 




7,145 


1,224 65 


Haywood 


6,739 


1.155.06 


Henderson . _ . 


5,150 


882.71 


Hertford-. 


5,400 


925 56 


Hyde 


3,088 


529.28 


Iredell. . 


11,249 


1,928 us 


Jackson 


4,691 


SU4 04 


Johnston.. . 


13,505 


2,314 75 






178 72 




3,857 


661.09 


Lenoir 


6,635 


1,137.23 


Lincoln 


6,057 


1,038.17 


Macon. 


4.347 


745 08 


Madison 


7.906 


1,355.09 


Martin- 


5,801 


994.29 


McDowell 


5.713 


979 21 


Mecklenburg 


21,307 


3,d 


Mitchell 




1.112.90 


Montgomery 


.'} . 255 


900.71 


Moore 


.-..-.'7 


998.75 


Nash . . . 


9,950 


1,705 4:i 


\rv. Eanover. 


7,689 


1.317.89 


Northampton 


7.(177 


1.213.00 


Onslow 


4.706 


806 60 


< > r.u i ge . 


1,933 

3.486 


845 52 


Pamlico. 


59 7 50 


Pasquotank 


5,286 


906.02 


Fender 


1,802 


823.00 


Perquimans.. 


3,621 


620.64 


Person 


5,812 


996 is 


Pitt. 


12,507 


2,159 ia 


Polk 


2,518 
10,150 


431.59 


lolph 


1,739.71 


Richmond 


6,741 


1.155 il 


Robeson 


16,049 

13. .501 


2,750.80 


Rockingham. _ 


2.. '11 4 07 


Rowan 


12,321 


2.111 32 


Rutherford... 


9,579 


1,641 84 



Distribution of $125,000, 1909-'10. 



240 



Table XIX. Record of Distribution — Continued. 



Counties. 



Population. 



Amount. 



Sampson 

Scotland 

Stanly 

Stokes 

Surry 

Swain 

Transylvania 

Tyrrell 

Union 

Vance 

Wake 

Warren 

Washington. 

Watauga 

Wayne 

Wilkes. 

Wilson 

Yadkin 

Yancey 

Total. 



9,900 S 

3,359 

6,943 

6,926 
10,326 

3,164 

2,370 

1,828 
10,813 

6,569 
20,590 

7,022 

3,627 

5,206 
11,403 
10,764 

9,229 

5,426 

4,455 



1,696.86 

575.73 

1,190.03 

1,187.12 

1,769.88 

542.31 

406.22 

320.14 

1,853.35 

1,125.92 

3.529.13 

1,203.57 

621.67 

892.31 

1,954 47 

1,844.95 

1,581.85 

930.02 

763.59 



729,089 



125,000.00 



250 



Equalization of Terms. 



TABLE XX. ANNUAL APPROPRIATION TO EQUALIZE SCHOOL 

TERMS, 1909-MO. 

The following is the record of the apportionment of the annual State appro- 
priation of $100,000 to equalize school terms in accordance with section 4099, 
Revisal 1905. 



Alexander, . 
Alleghany 

Anson 

Ashe 

Bladen 

Brunswick. 

Burke . 

Caldwell 
Camden 
Carteret 

Caswell 

Catawba 

Chatham 
Cherokee . 

< 'lay 

Cleveland 
Columbus 
Cumberland 
Currituck 

Hare 

Davidson - 

Duplin. 

Franklin 

Gates 

Graham 

Granville 

< ireene. 
Ham. 
Henderson 
Hertford 
Hyde 

Iredell 

Jackson 



Count ies. 





Number Districts 
Asking Aid. 

White. Colored. 


uint 
Legally 
Vsked. 


Amount 
Appor- 
tioned. 






" 


1 2,158 00 


> 1.726 4(1 




41 


3 


4.111 76 


2,741 is 


43 H 


1,534 21 


1,380 79 




99 


10 


4,1( 


.'.777 64 




68 


■ 


5.062 4.", 


3,374 97 




12 27 


1 ..WO 00 


1,850.00 




55 10 


944 


897 M 


65 


13 


3,731.23 


2,487 49 




19 


11 


1,551 


1,241.32 


40 


7 


2,747.00 


J. 197.60 


41 


2, 102 36 


1,921 89 




73 17 


2,205.00 


l.'e 




Ml 


:<s 


1,801 22 


1,501.02 




51 


3 


3.928 21 


Is Ml 




13 






347 94 




71 


23 


24 32 


2,026 67 




si 


32 


1.376.00 


1,238 in 




93 


54 


1,723.00 


1,550.70 




33 


10 


769.03 


730.58 




19 I 


:t. 490.68 


2.792 55 




ig H 


438 50 


416 57 


10 3 


927 00 


880.65 




47 40 


2,290.50 


2.01 




31 


21 


1 149.35 


1,091 88 




21 


1 


400 00 


360.00 




51 


41 


1,900.00 


1.583 34 




31 


4 


996.05 






59 


27 


1,012.42 


911 is 




53 


5 


1.411.51 


1,129 21 




31 


33 


847 00 


sin 65 




27 

22 


19 
32 




il 82 










3 


M.014 09 


2.411 28 



Equalization of Terms. 



251 



Table XX. Appropriation to Equalize School Terms — Continued. 



Counties. 



Number Districts 

Asking Aid. Amount Amount 

Legally Appor- 

Asked. tioned. 

White. Colored. 



Jones j 

Lee 

Lincoln 

Macon 

Madison 

McDowell 

Mitchell 

Montgomery 

Moore 

Northampton 

Onslow 

Orange 

Pamlico 

Pender 

Perquimans 

Polk 

Randolph 

Rockingham _ . 

Rutherford 

Sampson 

Stanly . 

Stokes 

Surry 

Transylvania 

Union 

Warren 

Washington 

Watauga 

Wilkes 

Yadkin 

Yancey 

Supervision teacher-training 
Total 



28 
27 
59 
59 
71 
46 
65 
60 
66 
36 
52 
39 
22 
44 
23 
28 
102 
60 
51 
89 
61 
67 
68 
30 
55 
29 
25 
72 
129 
54 
46 



17 

13 

4 

4 

7 

4 

18 

30 

30 

21 

19 

14 

38 

14 

9 

22 

35 

(i 

39 

11 

10 

10 



33 

18 
4 

17 
9 



915.92 

1.252.68 
1,318.78 

1,080.00 ; 

2,770.73 

1,927.89 I 

I 

1,679.35 I 

764.77 

2.7.51.21 

928.00 

1,427.50 

1,028.37 . 

2,609.86 I 

1,500.00 

400.00 

372.00 

1,979 45 

1,565.30 

2,098.70 

2,403.74 

S31.57 

2,391.81 

1,500.00 

2,254.13 

1,746.05 

975.00 

90.60 

2,346.00 

7,852.00 

1,232.00 

2,438.20 



824.33 
1,127.42 
1,186.91 

972.00 
2,216.59 
1,927.89 
1,343.48 

688.30 
2,476.09 

882.07 
1,284.75 

976.95 
2,087.89 
1,350 00 

380.00 

334.80 
1,649.54 
1,408.77 
1,888.83 
2,163.37 

789.99 
1,913.45 
1,350.00 
1,803.31 
1,571.45 

926.25 
89.83 
1,876.80 
5,234.67 
1,108.80 
1,950.56 
1,200.00 



3,181 



1,105 



121,790.46 



100,000.00 



252 



Eeport of Loan Fund, 1908-'10. 



TABLE XXI. REPORT OF LOAN FUND, 1908-'10. 

This report shows by counties the amount of money loaned to the districts 
therein named, from June 30, 1908, to June 30, 1910. 

Loan Find Summary. 



Total amount loaned since 1903, when fund was created 

Number of counties aided 

Number of districts aided. 

Number of children in districts aided — 

Number of new houses built with this fund — 

Value of the new houses built 

Value of houses replaced 

Total amount of loans from June 39, 1908, to June 30, 1910 

Total number of counties receiving loans from June 30, 1908, to June 30, 1910.. 



$ 523,280.50 

S9 

1,109 

159,175 

995 

si ,265,788.00 

158.601 00 

12 2, 000. 00 

65 



\l \\1 \\. 1 I nlATV 

ipahaw 
No. ■"). Pair Ground. 
\u 2, i traham . 
No i, Pleasanl Hill 

No. I. Boon Station 

ALLEGHANY ( '<>1 NTY 

No. 3, Whitehead 
Vnson County — 

Lilesville . 

No. 2, Burnsviile. 

No 1, Lilesville (col.)- 

No 3, Lilt = : Ccol.)-. 

No. l, Ansonville (col.). 

No. 1, Morven 

Lilesville 

No. 2, Wadesboro 

No. (>, Ansonville 

Ashe County — 

North Fork.. 

No. 1, Piney (reek 

Gambill. 
Beaufort County — 

Idalia 



Number 

of 
Children. 



Value Value Total 
of Old of New County 
Building. Building. Loans. 



Amount 
of Loan. 



150 


| 


56 




123 




38 




100 




120 




65 in 


1 16 


1 12 


25 


1 L3 




104 




120 




72 




31 




1 L5 




95 




110 




76 





si ,000 
i 600 

son 
i ,000 

inn 



2.900 



500 


250 


3,000 








400 




500 




inn 




500 




300 





300 


3,355 


600 




500 




1,200 


l ,000 


2,000 


i ,000 ; 



500 
800 
600 
600 
400 

250 

1,500 
175 
200 
250 
200 
200 
•530 
150 
150 

250 
250 

500 

1 ,000 



♦Additional loan. 



Keport of Loan Fund, 1!)08-'10. 



253 



Table XXI. Report of Loan Fund — Continual. 



Bladen County — 

French's Creek 

Brunswick County — 

No. 1, Leland 

No. 1, Southport 

Town Creek 

Buncombe County — 

No. 1 , Asheville 

No. 3, Ivey 

No. 4, Asheville 

No. 10, Leicester 1. 

No. 2, Ivey 

No. 4, Upper Hominy. _. 

Burke County — 

No. 1, Connelly Springs,. 

Cabarrus County — 

Concord 

No. 1, Rocky River 

Caldwell County — 

No. 1, Little River 

Camden County — 
No. 5, Shiloh 

Carteret County — 

No. 12, Smyrna 

Morehead City 

Catawba County — 

Long View 

No. 9, Hickory 

No. 16, Hickory 

No. 5, Newton 

Chatham County- 
No. 2, Center 

No. 4, Hickory Mountain. 

Merry Oaks 

Hickory Mountain 

No. 1, Riggsbee 

Cherokee County — 

No. 14, Murphy 

No. 1, Valleytown 



Number 

of 
Children. 



Value 
of Old 

Building 



59 

125 
238 
107 

484 
200 
500 
98 
101 
100 

200 

2,334 

127 

110 

60 

130 
591 

75 

79 

245 

102 

42 
70 
122 
65 
76 

48 
138 



Value 

of New 

Building. 



220 
115 



$1,200 



Total 
County 
Loans. 



$ 600 



4,000 
4,000 
1,000 2.775 



2,000 
800 
5,000 
1,150 
1,200 
500 



650 

4,500 
1,500 

1,200 

1,200 

600 
5,000 

1,500 
900 

1,400 
600 

300 
300 
1,000 
285 
700 



4,400 



300 



2,250 



500 



600 



2,700 



1 ,800 



950 



25 
500 



400 

1,100 400 



Amount 
of Loan. 



600 

2,000 

400 
375 

1,000 
400 

1,800 
500 
500 
200 

300 

2,000 

250 

500 

600 

200 
2,500 

800 
450 
400 
1 50 

150 
100 
500 
100 

100 

200 

200 



254 



Report of Loan Fund, 1908-'10. 



Table XXI. Report of Loan Find — Continued. 



( I. AY COUNTY 

No. -1, Brasstown 
Cleveland Coi kti 
Fallston 

Kings Mountain 
[bj 

( OLUMBUS < "< Nil 

i l. Chad bourn 
Tatums 
Shoal Creek. 
No .. Pleasanl Hill 
N'ii I, Bug Hill 
No. 8, Whiteville 
Cravi n 

Dover - - 

I I MBEKLAND COl \M 

No. 9, Cedar <' r .',-k 

No. ii. Manchester 
( i rrituck County — 

\d. 8, Poplar Branch 

Xo. 6, Poplar Branch 
|)i i'i.l\ ( lOUN IV — 

No. i. Faison. . 
No j. Etockfisb 

Driui \m County — 
I ast Durham 
Bahama.. 

Edgei ■ Ol \TY— 

No. 8, Township No 2 
No. I, Township No. i 
No. 3, Township No. ■'■ 
Xo. 12, Township No. 2 
No. 13, Township No. 1_ 

No. 9, Township No. i 

No. 9, Township No. 1 (col. 
No. 9, Township No. 2 
No. 7, Township No. 3. 
No 10, Township No. 2. 



Number Value Value Total 

of of Old of New County ^T^n 

Children. Buildins. Building. Loans. OI ^ 0dlu 



Amount 



7-i S 



Mill 



S 300 S 150 



5.000 



2,500 



150 



i 52 




300 




l.-.o 


625 




1". .000 


- 


1 HUM 


< • .2 




35 000 


1 ,650 


.Mill 


_".K) 









500 


101 


.mi 


1 ,000 


- 


500 


SI) 




ion 




50 


I.". 




.mid 




250 




LOO 


77.0 




300 


70 


25 


750 


1 ,900 


;oii 



J .Mill 



89 


.'7(1 


77.0 




377. 


i, i 


280 


1 .--'77. 


1 .01(1 


635 


1 12 




1 ,01111 




.Mill 


V, 




1 .200 


1 ,00(1 


.Mill 






3.000 




1 .000 


IIS 





1 .--'00 


I .31)1) 


300 


748 




17). 000 






131 




1 .000 


:, . .M H i 


500 


.Ml 


in 


650 




300 


106 




I.MI 




sjr, 


71 


. 


1 ,100 




550 


7'.l 




650 





127. 


in 




500 






Hil 




500 




260 


140 




500 




27,0 


7l' 




650 
1,250 




300 


7.") 




1 ,600 


3,675 


sun 



Report of Loan Fund, 1908-'10. 



255 



Table XXI. Report of Loan Fund — Continued. 



Gaston County — 

No. 3, River Bend 

No. 1, South Point 

No. 8, South Point 

No. 3 . Gastonia 

Mount Holly 

No. 8, River Bend 

No. 4, South Point 

Gates County — 

No. 1 , Winterville 

Granville County — 

No. 7, Dutchville 

No. 1, Tally Ho 

No. 2, Sassafras 

No. 4 Tally Ho 

No. 1, Walnut Grove 

No. 7, Walnut Grove 

No. 3, Salem 

St em i 

Greene County — 

No. 3, Old Town 

Guilford County — 

Jamestown 

Pleasant Garden 

Springfield 

Monticello 

Gibsonville 

Nos. 2, 3 and 4, Jefferson. 

Harnett County 

Haywood County — 
No. 3, Ivy HilL,__- 

Henderson County — 
Balfour 

Hyde County — 

No. 9, Lake Landing 



100 



100 



155 



220 



Number 

of 
Children. 


Value 

of Old 

Building. 


Value 

of New 

Building. 


Total 
County 

Loans. 


Amount 
of Loan. 


65 


$ 


$ 400 


$ 


$ 200 


72 


400 




200 


64 




400 




200 


64 


25 


400 





200 


491 




8,000 


_ _ 


1,500 


56 




550 


— -- - 


200 


45 




550 

* 


2 , 700 


200 


96 




1,600 


700 


700 


97 


50 


400 




200 


78 


50 


700 




350 


122 




450 




225 


64 




500 





175 


64 




550 




200 


84 




300, 




75. 


38 




300 





150 


110 





4,000 


3,375 


2,000 



1,000 



500 



2,000 3,625 
900 450 

500 250 



500 

*500 

*500 

*375 

500 

750 

1,000 

150 

250 



2,500 1,000 1,000 



700 3,000 1 ,000 1 ,000 



♦Additional loan. 



256 



Report of Loan Fund. L908-'10. 



Table XXI. Report of Loan Find — Continual. 





Number 

of 
Children. 


Value 
of Old 

Building. 


Value 

of New 

Building. 


Total 
County 

Loans. 


Amount 

of Loan. 


[bedell County — 












Statesville. 




| 


^ 


- 


S*l .000 


No. 5, Statesville 






550 




200 


No. 6, Statesville 


! 




1 .200 




500 


No. -5, Davidson 


108 


.50 


500 




150 


No. l, Concord. 


25 




inn 


1 ,950 


100 


Jones COUNTY — 












No. 2, While <>ak 


187 




81 »i i 




150 


No. 3, < Ihinquapin ' . - 


-< 




800 




100 


Cypress Creek 


77. 




5 




300 


No. 3, Cypress < Ireek 


85 




71 HI 


1 . 100 


350 


Lenoir < oi \ rv — 














332 




10,000 


1 .000 


1 .01)1) 


I.IM !OJ \ ( lOCNTY 












No. -. i ■ 


71 




500 




250 


i 'a i ;i '. ba School 


135 


100 


1 ,500 


1 ,000 


7. Ml 


\l V.DISOK ( "I m Y— 












No. i. Marshall 






.'.-..nun 




1 ,750 


No. 16, Ivy Ridge 


I to 




500 




200 


No. 6, Bethel - 


128 




600 




200 


Lower California 


li in 




600 


2.350 


200 


m lb ii \ Coon rv — 












No l, Jamesville 


96 




I ,200 


600 


600 


MONTGOMERY CO! N IV — 












I »is1 1 icl Nil- 9 


67 




500 


180 


180 


\ \-n I'm \ iv — 












No. 1. Dry Wells 


265 




1 ,800 




77.11 


Mount Pleasanl . 


265 




2,000 




750 


Red oak 






2,000 


2,500 


1 ,000 


(i.Nsi.dw County — 












No. ), Swansboro 






200 




125 


No. 1 1 . Stump Sound 


81 


40 


600 




250 


No. 5, White Oak 


65 




inn 




200 


No I . Richlands col.). . • 


81 




inn 




.•nn 


\<> 3, Sound (col.) 






300 




150 


No 3, Richland 






600 




300 


No. 1. White 1... 


NS 




500 


1 . 177. 


JM) 



ditional loan 



Report of Loan Fund, 1908-'10. 



257 



Table XXI. Report of Loan Fund — Continued. 





Number 

of 
Children. 


Value 

of Old 

Building. 


Value 

of New 

Building. 


Total 
County 
Loans. 


Amount 
of Loan. 


Pamlico County — 












No. 3, Township No. 3 - .. .. - 




$ 


$2,000 


$ 430 


$ 430 


Pasquotank County — 












Elizabeth Citv. .. _. _ 






5,000 


2,000 


2,000 


Pender County— 












Burgaw .. .. . 


225 




8,000 


1,500 


1,500 


Perquimans County — 












No. 2, New Hope . - 


125 




400 




200 


No. 6, Belvidere-- - 






400, 
400 


450 


150 


No. 4, Bethel 


48 


25 


100 


Pitt County- — 












No. 9, Chicod : 


90 


525 


1,000 




260 


No. 9, Contentnea. - - - 


72 




425 




210 


No. 6, Greenville (col.). 


132 




300 




150 


No. 16, Greenville . ... 


69 
110 


30 
25 


500 
1,000 




250 


No. 10, Chicod.. ' . 


500 


No. 3, Greenville .. .. . 


69 


35 


500 




250 


No. 1 , Greenville ... ... . 


85 


50 


1,200 




600 


No. 9, Greenville .. . . 


71 


40 


500 




250 


No. 5, Greenville .... 


74 


50 


500 




250 


No. 7, Swift Creek .. 


90 
43 
68 
90 
195 


40 
25 
30 
25 


750 
500 
500 
1,000 
750 




225 


No. 11, Swift Creek ... .. . .. ... 


250 


No. 9, Swift Creek ........ 


250 


No. 4, Falkland. ... 


500 


No. 2, Falkland (col.) " .. 


375 


No. 4, Bethel .. . 


342 

77 

67 

130 




35 

100 


2,600 
500 
500 

1,200 




400 


No. 5, Pactolus . _ . 


250 


No. 7, Contentnea. . 


250 


No. 2, Carolina 


500 


No. 14, Chicod. _ . 


110 




1,000 


6,020 


300 


Randolph County — 




Liberty . - . 


167 




8,000 




4,000 


No. 2, New Market 


38 




650 




150 


Coleridge . . . . . 


83 




3,200 




600 


No. 1 , New Market . - - 


65 


.. 


1,450 




250 


Randleman 


796 




14,000 


6,000 


1,000 



Part 11—17 



258 



Report of Loan Fund, 1908-'10. 



Table XXL Report of Loan Fund — Continued. 



Richmond County — 

Roberdel 

No. 2, Rockingham. . 

No. fi, Steeles 
Robeson County — 

No. 2, Red Springs 

No. I. St. Pauls 

No. 8, Thompson-. . 
Roi kim;ham Counts — 

Wentworth 
i;<iu w Coi nty — 

Salisbury 

i:i niEKFOHi) County — 

Nos. l and i. No. 4 Tow nship 

No. 5, High Shoals 
Sampson County — 

\<>- 3 anil 1, North Clinton. . 

I'igford 

Glencoe 

Sharon 

Franklin 

Lay ton... 

S ! \N1.1 (en STY 

No :,. Ridenhour 
No. 1, Albemarli- (< <>i 
Nn j. Ridenhour 
Stokes Coi nty — 
No. _'. Yadkin 
No. 5, Beaver Island 
No. 2, Beaver Island (col 
\u. l. Snow Creek 

-W \!\ (III NTY — 

No. 10, Forney's Creek 

I'll INSYLVANIA COI NTY — 

Brevard 

Duns Rock. 

No. :;. Little River 



Number Value Value Total 
of of Old I of New County 

Children. Building. IBuilding. Loans. 



80 
41 

142 

140 

.".I 





25 



.Mm 
oOO 



rso 



l ,:J.50 
2,250 
50 mid 1,800 

I Ml I ,800 '"Ml 

25,000 5,000 



Amount 
of Loan. 



*250 
250 
250 

500 

1,000 

300 

900 

.-..(Kill 







Repairs 




1 10 


65 




too 


340 


200 


70 




900 




:i(in 


:,n 




too 




100 


i-'ii 


10 


B50 




275 


i to 




.-,()() 




Hill 


65 




850 




27.'. 


95 


25 


SOU 


1 ,290 


2 10 


L05 




1 ,250 




J.-.O 


17(1 




500 




200 


s.", 




385 


600 


l.-.o 


89 


2.') 


300 




I :,( i 


100 


25 


300 




I :,i i 


Hill 




150 




27. 


1 10 


50 


600 


625 


300 


:;.", 




llll 

;; .(mmi 


Hill 


1011 

! .Mm 


7. j 


12 


300 




l.-.o 


107 


7,0 


1 .. 


2,250 


600 



* Additional loan. 



Report of Loan Fund, 1908-'10. 



259 



Table XXI. Report of Loan Fund — Continued. 



Number Value 
of of Old 

Children. Building. Building 



Value \ Total Ammlnt 
County Amou* 
Loans. 



of Loan. 



Wake County — 

No. 2, Holly Springs.. 

White Oak 

No. 3, Bear Creek 

No. S, .Swift Creek 

Raleigh 

No. 3, Holly Springs 

No. 3, Cedar Fork 
No. 3, Little River.. 

Warren County — 
Kmbro. _ . 
Norlina 

Watauga County — 
Yalle.Crucis 

Wayne County — 
No. 8, Grantham- . 

Wilkes County — 

No. 2, Boomer 

No. 2, North Wilkesboro 

No. 1, Wilkesboro 

Mulberry 

No. 5. Edwards 

No. 5, Wilkesboro 
No. 1, Edwards 
Xo. 11, Edwards 
No. 5, Wilkesboro 
No. 5, Moravian Falls 
Xo. 5, Rock Creek 

Wilson County — 

No. 1, Stantonsburg. . 
No. 3, Old Fields 




260 



Local-tax Districts, 1!)08-'10. 



TABLE XXII. LOCAL-TAX DISTRICTS, 1908-'10. 

The following list shows by counties the number of local-tax districts voted 
from June 30, 190S, to June 30, 1910. 



Total number of districts voted during this biennial period. 

Total number districts to June 30, 1908 

Total number districts to June 30, 1910__ 



288 

707 



995 



Counties. 



Alamance. 




When 



Alexander. 



Anson . 



Beaufort. 



Bertie. 
Blaiu'n 



Buncombe. 



l'l KK> 



Boon Station 

No. 1, Burlington ,_. 

No. 2, I Hen Bope 

No. 5, Lee Point . 

McCray 

No. l, Elmira. 
Taylorsville--. 
Hiddenite .. 
No 7. Lanesboro. 

No. l. Gulledge 

No. I . Bumsville 
No i. Bath... . 
No. 9, Richland. 
No. 7, Richland . 
Old Ford 

No. 11, Chowinity 
Xo. 11, Richland. 

No 3, I'.ath 

Kelford 

No. 4, French Creek 

No. "). French Creek 

Xo. 12, Bladenboro 

White Oak 

Elk Mountain. . 

Beech 

Hemphill 

Black Mountain. . 

Shiloh... 

Chestnut < trove 

i 

No. 1, Silver Creek 

MO I. Sih 'I « reek 



April, 

May. 

May, 

May, 
June, 

May, 
Ma.\ , 

July, 

Mar.. 

Oct., 
Oct., 

Feb., 

May, 

May. 
June, 

Oct., 

Oct., 

Nov., 

May, 

April, 

April, 

April, 

May, 

May. 

Maj . 

May. 

Nov . 



L909 
1909 
L910 
1900 
L910 
L910 

L909 
1909 

1910 
1910 
L909 
1909 
1909 
1910 
1910 
1910 
1910 
1909 
1909 
L909 

L910 
1909 

1 909 
1909 

I90g 

1909 
L909 
1909 
1909 
1909 



per 8100 T r ° t . al 

Property ,,,.,,,.- 

Valuation. Lount >- 



o 30 



.30 

:w 

20 

.30 

.30 

.20 
.30 
.30 
.30 
.30 
.30 
.30 
.30 
.30 
.30 



.30 
30 
.30 
.30 
.30' 
.30 
.30 
.30 
30 
.30 
.30 



Local-tax Districts, 1908-'10. 



261 



Table XXI. Local-tax Districts — Continued. 



Counties. 



Local-tax Districts. 



Bukke — (con.) - No. 1, Linville 

No. 2, Linville 

Cabarrus ; Rocky River 

No. 3, 10 Township 

Caldwell 

Carteret . 

Caswell . 

Catawba - 



Chatham . 



Cherokee . 



Chowan. 



Clay 

Cleveland . 

Columbus. . 



Craven . 



Currituck . 



Duplin __ 
Durham. 



Edgecombe. 

Forsyth 

Franklin . . 
Gaston 



Rate 
When i per $100 
Voted. ! Property 
Valuation. 



No. 2, Little River 

Beaufort 

Milton 

No. 5, Hickory 

No. 19, Hickory ; 

No. 6, Gulf.... 

No. 6, New Hope 

Peach Tree 

No. 1, Beaver Dam 

No. 4, Notla 

No. 1, Shoal Creek 

Golberry 

Center Hill 

Brasstown 

No. 24, Grover 

Mooresboro 

No. 7, Chadbourn 

No. 10, Williams 

No. 8, Fair Bluff 

No. 3, 3 Township. 

No. 1, 1 Township 

No. 1, K. Island 

Wash Woods 

Old Inlets 

Moss Point . 

No. 3, Magnolia — 

Laws Grove 

Shambly 

Whites Cross Roads 

Tarboro Township 

Lewisville 

No. 3, Harris Township 

Rankin 

Stanley - 



Nov., 

Nov., 

Oct., 

May, 

Mar., 

May, 

May, 

May, 

May, 

Oct., 

May, 

May, 

Jan., 

May, 

May, 

June, 

June, 

May, 

May, 

June, 

June, 

Jan., 

Aug., 

Feb., 

Feb., 

May, 

May, 

May, 

May, 

April, 

May, 

June, 

June, 

April, 

June, 

July, 

Feb., 

May, 



1909 
1909 
1909 
1910 
1910 
1909 
1909 
1910 
1910 
1909 
1910 
1909 
1910 
1910 
1910 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1910 
1909 
1910 
1910 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1910 
1910 
1910 
1910 
1909 
1910 
1910 
1909 
1909 



0.20 



.30 
.30 
.30- 



.25 
.30 



.20 
.25 
.30 
.30 
.30 
.30 



.20 
.20 
.20 
.40 
.30 
.30 
.30 
.20 



Total 

for 

County. 



.30 

.25 

.20 

.30 

.30 

.30 

.163 

.15 

.30 

.20 



262 Local-tax Districts. L908-'10. 

Table XXII. Local-tax District — Contin 





Counties. 


Local-tax Districts. 


Gaston- 


-(con.).. 


Belmont . . 
No. v . River Bend 
No. 7, Cherryville 


Gates.. 




No. I . Rej noldson. - 



Rate Tnnl 

When per $100 1 f „; u 

Voted. Property <•,,„.,, 

Valuation. l - olm, >- 



< iliAWIII) 



Grei 
Guilford, 



II \t wood 



Henderson 



Hertford 






Hyde 



[redell 



Belmont 


Ma\ , 


L909 


$ 0.20 


No. 8, River Bend 


Auk.. 


1909 


.30 


No. 7. Cherryville 


Maj . 


1910 


30 


No. I . Rej noldson. - 


May. 


L909 


- 


No. l . Bosley 


Aug.. 


1910 


30 


No ■ Bosle; 


Aug.. 


1910 


25 


Xo. l. Hunter's Mill 


Sept.. 


1910 


.30 


Wilton. 


May. 


L909 


30 


'urn 


June, 


1909 


.20 


No i. Fishing ('reels 


June, 


1909 


_'0 


No 6, Fishing Creek 


June, 


I'ii IP 


.20 


No 6, Brassfield 


April. 


1909 


30 


Salem Township (3 i »isl - 


April, 


1909 


20 


Enon 


May. 


1910 


15 


Cheatham 


\la.\ . 


L910 


30 


No 3, I Hds Township 


Sept .. 


1909 


30 


No 2 Sedalia 


Ma.\ . 


1909 


10 


No 3, McLeansville 


May. 


[909 


30 


No i. Oak Hill 


May, 


L909 


30 


No. I . Palmer Insl itute 


May, 


run 


30 


No 3, McL ansi i 


- 






;ord School 


Ma 


I'.HO 


30 


No i. Jonal ban Creek 


Mar . 


L909 


20 


N ■ 3, Waynesville. 


April 


1909 


15 


No i Pigeo 


April 


1909 


hi 


No. i- r.i-i r..rk 


May. 


1910 




No. 2, Edneyville 


April 






Fontana 


May, 


L909 


20 


Blue Ridge 


< ici . 


L909 


- 


Ahoskie 


May. 


L909 


:.() 


No. 4. Harrellsville 


May. 


1909 


20 


No. I. w inton 


May. 


L909 


1 :> 


No. 3, Hickorj Chapel 


Maj . 


L909 


25 


No 9, lake Landing 


April 


L909 




No. 5, Currituck 


April 


1909 


\ oted u 


No 2, -wan Quarter 


May. 


1910 




No 5, l >avidson 


May. 


1909 


17 


No -', Statesville 


Mar.. 


L909 


10 



Local-tax Districts, 1908-'10. 



263 



Table XXII. Local-tax Districts — Continued. 



per $100 | T . otal 
Voted i Property f , or t 

Valuation bounty. 



Iredell — (con.) 




Jackson 



Johnston 



Jones 
Lee.. _ 



Lenoir. _ 
Lincoln _ 



Madison. 



Mahtin. 



McDowell. 



No. 8, Davidson. 

No. 6, Shiloh. 

No. 1, Cool Spring. 

No. 1, Olin. 

No. 6, Statesville. 

No. 4, Canada 

No. 5, Canada. 

No. 2, Cashions 

No. 1, Clayton 

No. 12, Beulah 

No. 6. Meadow 

No. 7, Meadow 

No. 6, Pleasant Grove.. 

No. 6, Bentonville. . 

No. 2, Ingram. . 

No. 2, Clayton . 

No. 3, Clayton 

No. 3, Cypress Creek.. . 

No. 1, Jonesboro _ 

No. 1, West Sanford 

No. 1, West Sanford.. 
j No. 1, Contentnea. . 
I No. 3, North Brook. 
! No. 3, Ironton . _ 

: Daniels School 

j Bull Creek... 

English 

Middle Fork _ _ 

Bethel 

Lower California 

Spring Creek Seminary 

No. 2, Poplar Branch 

No. 26, Hamilton 

Everetts 

No. 9, North Cove 

No. 1, Brackel ts 

No. 2, Bracket ts . 

No. 2, Marion - - 



Mar. , 

Mar., 

May, 

May, 

June, 

Feb., 

Mar , 

Mar., 

Aug., 

Dec, 

Mar., 

Mar., 

May, 

May, 

May, 

May, 

May, 

Nov., 

June, 

June, 

June, 

May, 

Mar., 

Mar.. 

May, 

May, 

May, 

May, 

May, 

May 

May, 

Sept., 

Sepl ., 

May, 

April, 
June, 
June, 
June, 



1009 
1910 
1910 
1910 
1910 
1910 
1910 
1910 
1909' 
1909 
1910 
1910 
1910 
1910 
1910 
1910 
1910 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1910 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1910 
L909 
L909 
1909 
L909 



.30 
.30 
.30 
.20 
.30 
30 
.30 



.20 
.30 
.10 
.30 
.30 
.20 
.20 
.10 
.30 
.25 
.20 

.10 
.20 
.20 
.20 



9 

1 



264 



Local-tax Districts, 1908-'10. 



Table XXII. Local-tax Districts — Continued. 



Counties. 



McDowell, — (con.) 



Mecklenburg 



Mitchell. 



Moore . 



Nash. 



Local-tax Districts. 



When 
Voted. 



Rate 

per $100 

Property 

Valuation. 



Northampton . 

Onslow . . 
Orange 

Pamlico 



No. 5, Marion 

No. 1, Broad River 

No. 2, Broad River 

No. 3, Marion 

Trinity 

Sardis 

Long Creek. . 

No. 2, Bakersville 

No. 1, Elk Park 

Lit t h: River Creek . 

Minneapolis 

Long Branch 

Back Creek. 

White Oak.. 

Roaring Township 

No. 7, McNeill 

Whole Township I 1 1 DistS.) 

Springfield 

Eureka... 

r 
Lewis School . 
i leans . - 
Cartel ..... 

No. 2, North Whitakers 

No. 3, North Whitakers 

Taylors 

Philadelphia 

Middlesex 

Cold Valley 

Whole county.. 

Jackson 

Potecasi 

No. 2, Dawson 
West Chapel Hill 

Hillsboro 

Efland 

University— 
Stonewall 



June, 

Mar., 

Mar., 

June. 

Oct., 

June. 

June, 

June, 

Feb., 

Mai . 

April. 

April, 

April. 

May. 

.Illlle, 

May, 

Mar., 
May, 
Maj . 

.Illlle, 

May, 
May, 
May, 
June, 
June, 

June, 

June, 



1910 
1910 
1910 
1910 
1909 
1910 
1910 
1909 
1910 
1910 
L910 
1910 
1910 
1910 
1910 
1909 
1910 
1910 
1910 
L910 
1910 
1910 
19 10 
L910 
1910 
1910 
1910 



May, 

April, 

May. 

June, 

April, 

May. 

June, 

June, 

May, 



1910 
1910 
1909 

1909 
1910 
1910 
1910 
1909 



20 
.20 
.20 



.25 
.15 
.10 



.30 
.30 
.30 
.30 

30 
.30 

30 
.30 



20 
20 

.30 
30 
.30 
.30 
.30 
30 



30 



30 
15 
.20 
20 
20 
30 



Total 

for 

County. 



9 
26 

o 

1 



Local-tax Districts, 1908-'10. 



265 



Table XXII. Local-tax Districts — Continued. 



Counties. 



Local-tax Districts. 



Pamlico — (con.). 
Pender 



Person 

randolph- 



Richmond . 



Robeson . 



Bayboro . 
No. 1, Canetuck_ 
No. 2, Canetuck. 
No. 3, Canetuck. 
No. 4, Canetuck. 
Hampstead. 
No. 3, Holly. 
Vista. 

Rhyne 

Bethel Hill 

No. 2, Liberty 

No. 3, Black Creek. __ 

No. 5, Tabernacle 

No. 1, Trinity 

No. 5, Trinity 

No. 6, Trinity 

No. 5, New Market 

No. 1, Tabernacle 

No. 8, Tabernacle 

No. 4, Liberty 

Sophia 

Oak Shade 

No. 4, Beaver Dam 

No. 5, Nanford 

No. 6, Mineral Springs. 

No. 7, Steele's 

No. 2, Mark's Creek. __ 

No. 4, Mark's Creek 

No. 7, Mineral Springs. 

No. 2, Rockingham 

No. 2, Wolf Pit 

No. 1. Mineral Springs. 
No. 6, Mark's Creek... 

No. 5, Blue Springs 

No. 5, Sterlings 

Thompson 

Alfordsville 

Peurvis 



When 
Voted. 



May, 

Mar. , 

Mar., 

Mar., 

Mar., 

May, 

June, 

May, 

May, 

April, 

May, 

May, 

May, 

June, 

June, 

June, 

June, 

June, 

June, 

Mar., 

May, 

May, 

May, 

May, 

June, 

Nov., 

Mar., 

Mar. , 

May, 

June, 

June, 

Oct., 

Nov., 

Oct., 

Feb., 

Feb., 

Mar., 

Mar., 



1909 
1910 
1910 
1910 
1910 
1910 
1910 
1910 
1910 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1910 
1910 
1910 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1910 
1910 
1910 
1910 
1910 
1910 
1910 
1908 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 



Rate 
per $100 



Total 
for 



Property p.}"' 
7a. nation. l bounty 



Valuation 



$ 0.30 



.30 
.20 
.25 
.30 
.30 
.20 
.30 
.20 
.30 
.30 
.30 
.30 
.30 
.30 
.20 
.30 
.30 
.30 
.30 
.30 
.20 
.30 
.30 
.20 
.30 
.30 
.30 




12 



11 



266 



Local-tax Districts, L908-'10. 



Table XXII. Local-tax Districts — Continued. 



Counties. 



Local-tax Districts. 



When 
Voted. 



Rate 
per Sioo 



Total 
for 



Property .',,. 
Valuation. lolll "> 



Robeson — (con 



Rockingham 



Row \n 



Ri niERFoan 



S IMPSON 



Scotland 



Stam.i 



No. 1, Alfordsville 


May. 


1909 


$--- 


No. 4, Regans 


Oct., 


L909 




No. 1, Blue Springs 


Oct., 


L909 




Xo. 3, Blue Sprint 


Mar.. 


1910 




No. 2, Alma 


April, 


L910 




Leaksville. - 


May, 


1909 


0.30 


Wentworth. 


Vpril, 


L909 


30 


Bahamas 


May, 


1909 


30 


No l. Ruffln 


May, 


L910 


30 


No. l . Simpsonville 


May, 


111 10 


:i0 


No -'. New Bethel 




L910 


25 


Nil 3, New Bethel 


June, 


L910 


30 


No 1. Mount Ilia 


Mai 


L910 


20 


\u 3, China < irove 


May. 


L910 


25 


Salisbury 


May 


1910 


20 


Oak < irove 


May. 


1909 


15 


c 


June, 


1909 


15 


Floyd's « reek 


June, 


L909 


15 


1 lobbins 


June, 


L909 


1(1 


Providence 


Jung, 


L909 


L5 


Mount Pleasanl 


June, 


1909 


15 


No. i<». Township No. 9 


June, 


1910 




No 2, 1" i,i' No. 2 


.1 une, 


L910 




Welcome 




1908 


30 


Wrench 


Sep) . 


1908 


30 


Harrell's Store 




1908 


30 


Mingo 


.i.i 


1909 


10 


Lay ton 


.Ian.. 


L909 


:10 


Piney Gn 


Jan., 


1909 


to 


Turkey - 




1909 


30 


! '.ranch . 


Mas. 


1909 


30 


Honeycul 1 - 


Mai . 


1910 


30 


Naylor 


July, 


1909 




No. 3, Hasty 


Dec. 


1909 




No L laurel Hill 


April 


1910 




No -'. Spring Hill 


June 


L910 


30 


Nil 3, Laurel Hill 


June, 


L910 


30 


New London 


May, 


1910 


30 



10 



111 



Local-tax Districts, 1908-'10. 



267 



Table XXII. Local-tax Districts — Continual. 



Counties. 


Local-tax Districts. 


When 
Voted. 


Rate 

per SI 00 

Property 

Valuation. 


Total 
for 

County. 


Stanly — (con.)-- 


No. 1, Almond 


May, 1910 


$ 0.30 


2 


Stokes 


Kings. _. . 


May, 1909 


.30 


1 


Surry.. . _ __ __ 


Elkin 


April, 1909 








No. 1, Shoals . __ 


Feb., 1910 


.15 


2 


Swain__ _ _ 


Bushnell .. . 


Feb., 1910 









Ela , 


June, 1910 


.25 


o 


Transylvania 




Mar., 1909 
Aug., 1909 


.30 
.30 






Gloucester. . _ 






No. 2, Royal 


June, 1910 


.30 


2 


Tyrrell . 


Columbia. . 




.30 

30 


1 


Union _ 


No. 6, Sandy Ridge 


Sept., 1908 
Nov., 1908 
May, 1909 






No. 2, Wingate... _ 


.30 
.30 






No. 2, Gilboa 








May, 1909 


.30 






No. 7, Beulah__ 


May, 1909 
May, 1909 


.20 
.20 






No. 4, Indian Trail. . 






No. 7, Buford 


Oct , 1909 
Oct., 1909 








No. 11, Goose Creek . 






No. 12, New Salem 


Oct., 1909 








No. 8, Buford 

No. 1, Lanes Creek 


Oct., 1909 

July, 1909 














No. 3, Marshville 


June, 1910 








No. 13, Secrest 


June, 1910 


. 






No. 10, Shiloh 


June, 1910 


- 






No. 4, Mills 


June, 1910 








No. 6, Mount Pleasant 


June, 1910 








No. 1, Weddington 


June, 1910 








No. 8, Flat Ridge 


June, 1910 




18 


Wake.. . 


No. 1, Buckhorn _ . 

No. 4, House Creek- 


Feb., 1909 
April. 190!) 


.30 
.30 










No. 2, House Creek . 


April, 1909 


.'■SO 






No. '.i, Buckhorn 


April, 1909 


10 






No. 1, Middle Creek 


April, 1909 


.20 






No. 1, St. Mai thews 


.May, 1909 


.20 






No. :i, ( filar Fork 


May, L909 


25 






No. 4, Little River 


April, 1909 


. 20 






No. 5. St. Matthews 


June, 1910 


.30 


9 


Warren 


Norlina. 


Feb.. 1909 


.30 





268 



Local-tax Districts, 1908-'10. 



Table XXII. Local-tax Districts — Continued. 






Counties. 



Local-tax Districts. 



Rate 
When per S100 

Voted. 



Total 

Property ro (° r tv 
Valuation. O0Unt J • 



Warrex — {con.) . Olive 

Embro 

Axtell 

Washington .. Nos. 6 ami 7, Scuppernong. 

Wayne No. S, Grantham 

No. 3, Grantham 



Wilkes. 



Xo. 7, Brogden 

i I rant 

Godwin 

Beaver Dam 

Boomer, No. 2 

Walnut Cove 

5, Wilkesboro 

No 5, Walnut Grove. 

2, Antioch 

No. 10, Mulberry 

No. 7. Old Fields 

No. 5, Old Fields 

No 4, Black Creek.. 

Boonville -- 

i tenter 

Yancey.. -- B.-i- Log 



Wilson 



"> ADKIN. 



Total districts voted 
in counties 



May, 


1909 


S 0.30 


May, 


1 909 


30 


May, 


1 909 


.30 


May, 


1909 


.10 


June, 


1909 


.30 


May, 


1910 


30 


May, 


1910 


.30 


June, 


1910 




June, 


1910 




June, 


1910 




Sepl ., 


L908 


.30 


Sept., 


L908 


30 


May, 


L909 


.50 


June, 


1909 


.30 


June, 


1909 


.30 


June, 


1910 
1910 




May, 

May, 

June, 




L910 




1910 




April, 


1909 


.25 


May, 


L909 


.30 




1909 


.20 



4 
1 



2 
1 

288 



Report of Rural Libraries, 1908-'10. 



■2M) 



TABLE XXIII. REPORT OF RURAL LIBRARIES, 1908-'10. 

The following list shows the number of libraries established in the different 
counties from June 30, 1908, to June 30, 1910. 

The State gives $10 to each original library and $5 to each supplemental 
library. Equal amounts are given by the county board of education in the 
counties where these libraries are located and the same amount raised pri- 
vately in the districts. In many instances the districts give more than enough 
to meet the requirements of the law. 

Summary of Rural Libraries. 



Total number original libraries to June 30, 1910 

Total number supplemental libraries to June 30, 1910 

Total number of original libraries established from June 30, 1908, to June 30, 1910. 
Total number supplemental June 30, 1908, to June 30, 1910 -. 



2,420 
428 
528 

76 



County. 


Where Established. 


When 
Estab- 
lished. 


Total 

Originals. 


Supple- 
mental. 


Alamance . 


No. 7, Newlin.. ..... _. . 


1908 
1908 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1910 
1910 








No. 1, Haw River 








No. 2, Albright 

No. 2, Cross Roads .. 














No. 3, Patterson _. . .. 

No. 1, Morton .. 














No. 2, Graham . _. 








Total.. -.*- --- 








7 






No. 3, Ellendale. 


1909 
1910 




Alexander. 








No. 2, Millers 








Total 








2 






No 4, Prat hers Creek 


1909 
1909 
1909 
1910 




Alleghany 








No 7, Glade Creek 








No. 4, Cranberry 

No 3 Glade Creek 














Total-- --- - - 







4 






No. 1, Lilesville .. .. . 


1908 
1910 

1909 
1909 




Anson 








- 
No. 4, Wadesboro. .. 

Total 

No. 1, Grassy Creek 














2 




Ashe. 




1 




No. 2, North Fort 







Note.— Each couny is entitled to six original libraries and six supplemental libraries from 
each biennial appropriation of $7,500. 

Some of the counties have not availed themselves of the opportunity, and the law pro- 
vides that funds not applied for on or before the 30th of November, biennially, may be given 
to the counties meeting the original conditions, regardless of the number of libraries previously 
established. This explains why some counties have a large number in excess of the six during 
some of the biennial periods. 



270 



Report of Rural Lirrakii •>. L908-'10. 



Table XXIII. Rural Libraries — Continued. 



County. 



Ashe — (cc 



I '. 1 \ ! 



Beh I IK 



Rnr\-\\ l«'K 



Ri \( OMBE 



Ri RKE 



Where Established. 



No. 9, Jefiferson 

No. 2, I .i.i-- ('reck 
No. i. < m.i Fields 

Total - 

No 7, Long Acre 

6, Pant ego 
No. 10, Richland 
No 6, Bath . . 

B, ( Ihocowinity 
No. 11, Chocowinity 
No. 1 1 . Long Acre 
No. 9 i iwinity 

Total 
No. i , Roxobel. 

K i . 

No i. Merry Mill 

Tola I 

No I. Town (reck 

No i. Shallotte 

Total 
No 5 I ■•■ > ■ ster. 
No i. Ashe\ ill'- 
No. 1 . Lower Hominy. . 
No i.i .uwrr Hominy. . 
No i-'. Leicester 
No. 3, Swannanoa 
No. 8, Li 

No. 2, Black Mountain 
No. I. Black Mountain 
No. 6, Ream'.- Creek 
No. i. Ream's Creek 

Total . 

< Hen Alpine 

No. 1. Lower Creek 

No. 6, Morganton 

No. 2, Silver Creek 

Total 



When 
Estab- 
lished. 



1909 
[909 
L910 



L908 
L908 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 

1909 



L909 
L910 

I 1 '!" 

1910 
1910 



I 'II IS 

1908 
L908 
L908 

THIS 

1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 

1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 



Total Supple- 
Originals, mental. 















5 


1 






1 







8 


2 










3 




- 






2 























11 



"Report ok Rural Libraries, IDOS-'IO. 



271 



Table XXIII. Rural Libraries — Continued. 



County. 



Cabarrus. 



Caldwell . 



Camden 



Caswell. 



Catawba. 



Chatham 



No. 
No. 
No. 
No. 
No. 
Xo. 

No. 
No. 
No. 
No. 
No. 

No. 
No. 
No. 
No. 
No. 
No. 
No. 
No. 

No. 
No. 
No. 
No. 

No. 
No. 
No. 
No. 
No. 

No. 
No. 
No. 

No. 
No. 



Where Established. 

4— No. 10 

2— No. 3 _ 
2— No. 2 _ 

3— No. 7 

2— No. 5 . 
1— No. 1 . 
Total 

1, Patterson 

5, Little River 

7, Lenoir 

4, Patterson 

2, Yadkin Valley (col.) 
Total 

17, South Mills 

18, South Mills.. 
11, Court House ... 

9, Smyrna 

41, White Oak 

37, New Port 

6, Hunting Quarter. .. 

32, Beaufort 

Total 

8, Dan River 

7, Dan River (col.) 

33, Milton 

37, Pelham 

Total 

15, Hickory. - . 

5, Jacob's Fork.. 
13, Hickory- 

9, Mount Creek 

9, Hickory 

Total 

1, Hadley 

4, Williams 

4, Hickory Mountain. 
4, Gulf 

8, Bear Creek 



When 
Estab- 
lished. 



1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 

1908 
1909 



1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 



1908 
1908 
1909 
1908 
1909 
1909 
1910 
1910 



1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 



I! ID". I 
1909 
1910 
1910 
1910 

L908 
1908 
L908 
1909 

1910 



Total 

Originals. 



Supple- 
mental. 







4 


1 






, 










5 


1 



272 



Repokt of Rural Libraries., 19 08-' 10. 

Table XXIII. Rural Libraries — Continued. 



County. 



Chatham— {con.) . 



Where Established. 



I iHOWAN 



Cleveland 



Columih - 



fi: \\ ].\ 



No. ■">. Hickory Mountain. 

No. 2, Oakland 

No. 3, Hickory Mountain. 

Total 

No. 1, Edenton 

( . Fourth Township 

D, Yeopim 

A, Middle 

No 1, Middle 

Total 
No. 67—10... 
No. 52 8 
No. 35— 6.. 
\ • i 5 
\,,, r,i hi 
13— 7... 

N... 18— 4 

No. 70—11... 

Total 

No. 1 1, Tat urns. . 
No :. Fair Blufl 
No. i . Bolton. . 

No ■ '• . I -ees 

Mo. 2, w estern Prong 
No. 8, Whiteville. 
No ."). Hansom. 
No. 2. Bughill 

Total 

No. 1—8 

No. 1—9 

No. .')— 1 

No. 6—1 

;— 5 

No. 2 9 
No. 1- -6 
No. 2—9. 

No. 1—9... 
Total 



\Yhen 
Estab- 
lished. 


Total 
Originals. 


Supple- 
mental. 


1910 






1910 






1910 










8 








1908 






L909 






191(1 




- 


1910 

1910 

1908 
L908 












5 






1 


1908 






1908 






1910 






1910 






1910 






L910 










8 


1 


L908 






1908 

19(19 










1909 






1909 






1 






1909 






1909 










8 


1908 
L908 




1 






1909 






1909 

1909 










1910 

1910 










1910 






1910 






9 


I 



KePORT OF ItURAL LIBRARIES, 1908-'10. 



273 



Table XXIII. Rural Libraries — Continued. 



County. 


Where Established. 


When 
Estab- 
lished. 


Total 
Originals. 


Supple- 
mental. 


Cumberland. 


No. 5, Black River. . 


1908 
1908 
1908 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 




1 




No. 6, Cedar Creek _ . __ __ 




1 




No. 1 , Cross Creek. . _ . 




1 




No. 2, Beaver Dam_ ... 








No. 1, Beaver Dam . . 








No. 6, Gray's Creek ... 








No. 6, Seventy-first . 








No. 2, Gray's Creek _ . 

No. 2, Flea Hill _■_ 


1909 


_ 




i 


1909 








Total 








9 


3 




No. 3, Poplar Branch _ _ . 

No. 1, Fruit ville ___■_.. 


1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1910 




Currituck 














No. 7, Crawford. _ _ _ ._ 




- 




No. 4, Moyock. . . . 








No. 2, Atlantic ... 








Total r . 








5 






No. 2, Rothrock 


1909 
1909 
1910 
1910 
1910 
1910 




Davidson _. 








No. 2, Boston. 








No. 2, Lexington _ _ 








No. 11, Thomasville. . . 








No. 2, Abbott's Creek 








• 

No. 2, Silver Hill 








Total 1 








6 






No. 1, Smith Grove- 


1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1909 
1909 




Davie. 








No. 5, Shady Grove 








No. 5, Mocksville. . . . . 








No. 4, Jerusalem. _ _. .. 








No. 4, Clarksville .. ._. 








No. 2, Jerusalem. 




1 




Total 








6 


1 




Warsaw . — . 

No. 3, Smith's. . . 


1908 
1908 
1909 
1909 

1909 




DUPLIN__. 






' 








No. 3, Warsaw. 

No. 1 , Warsaw 

No. 3, ('.lessons . . 

Total. . ... 


























5 






No. 5, Patterson 


1908 
1908 




Durham. . 








No. 2. Durham 1 







I 'art II— IS. 



274 



Repobt of Rural Libraries, 1908-'10. 



Table XXIII. Rural Libraries — Continued. 



County. 



Durham — (con.) . 



Where Established. 



No. 9, Durham 

No. 3, Patterson 

Total . 

Edgecombe, No. 4 — 6.. 

No. 2— 5 

No. 1—10 

No. 1— 9 

Xo. 3— 3 
No. 2—11.. 

No. 4— 1 

Hartsell Mill.. 

No. 3— 7* 

No. 2— 4* 

No. 1—12* 

No. -'—10*.., ... 

No. 4— 5.. 

No 3 - 7 

No l. Stony Creek. 

No. i i 

No. 3—10* 

No l— .">*- 

Total 

Forsyth.. No. 1, Kernersvillei 

No. l. Middle Fork- 
No. 3, Old Town 

No. .'. KemersviUe 

No. 4, KemersviUe 

No. 2, Salem Chapel 

No. 2, Vienna 

No. 4 Broadway 

Total 

Franklin No. 1, Franklinton (col.) . 

Gaston No. 4, Dallas 

No. -'. Dallas 

No. 10, Dallas 

No. 9, Dallas 



When 
Estab- 
lished. 



I'.IOS 

1908 



1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
L908 
1908 
L908 
1908 
1908 
L908 

1 

L909 
1909 
L910 
1910 
L910 



L908 
L908 
1908 
1908 
L908 
L908 
1908 
1909 



1909 

L908 

I 'II IS 

1908 
1909 



Total Supple- 
Originals, mental. 



12 



' 


1 




1 




1 








1 




















1 




1 




1 
1 







♦Supplemental only. 



Report of Rural Libraries, 1908-'10. 



275 



Table XXIII. Rural Libraries — Continued. 



County. 



Gaston— (con.) 



Where Established. 



When 
Estab 



i 



Total 



Gates. 



Granville, 



Greens. 



G GILFORD _ 



Halifax 



. No. 3.. Dallas 

No. 7, Cherry ville 

Total 

. No. 4, Gatesville 

i No. 6, Hunter's Mill- 
Total 

J No. 2, Sassafras 

No. 7, Oak Hill 

No. 6, Fishing Creek. 
No. 2, Fishing Creek. 

No. 2, Tally Ho 

No. 2, Salem 

Total 

. No. 1, Olds 

j 

No. 1, Jason 

No. 1, Shine 

No. 3, Bullhead 

No. 2, Ormonds 

Total 

No. 7, Greene 

No. 3, Monroe 

No. 4, Clay 

No. 6, High Point-.. 
No. 2, Rock Creek. .. 
No. 4, Center Grove - 
No. 3, Madison* 

Total 

. No. 3, Roseneath 

No. 1, Roseneath 

Brinkleyville 

No. 5, Brinkleyville.. 

No. 3, Palmyra 

No. 2, Halifax 

I No. 1, Brinkleyville-. 
No. 6, Brinkleyville.. 

Total 



lfehed: Originals. 



1909 
1909 



1910 
1910 



1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 



1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1910 



Supple- 
mental 



1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1910 












5 


2 




























1 






6 


1 






































8 



♦Supplemental only. 



276 



Report of Rural Libraries, 1908- ? 10. 



Table XXIII. Rural Libraries — Continued. 



County. 



Harnett _ 



Henderson 



Hertford 



Hyde.. 

Iredell 



Jackson 



No. 
No. 
No. 

No. 
No 

No. 
No. 
No. 
No. 

I No. 

No. 
No. 
No 
No 

No. 

No 

No 

No. 

No. 

No. 

No. 

No. 

No 

No. 

No 

No 

No. 

No. 

No. 

No. 
No 
No 
No. 



Where Established. 


W hen 
Estab- 
lished. 


Total 
Originals. 


Supple- 
mental. 


1, Duke . 


1909 
1909 

1910 






l, Averasboro . . - 




i 


2, Grove.. 












Total 


3 


l 




1908 
L908 




8, Green River 






8, Hendersonville 










Total 


2 






1909 

L909 
L909 
1910 

1908 
L908 
L908 
L908 
L908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 

I '.ION 

1908 
1908 
L908 
1910 
L910 
L910 
11)10 
1910 
1910 




6, W inton . 






9, St. Johns 






Johns 






1. Murfreesboro 

2, \N nit on . . ... 




- 








Total 


5 




lirfleld. .. 


1 




7. Fallston 






o. Chambersburg 






-4. Fallston 

2, Union • irove 





- 


6, Union < irove 






3, Statesville 






l. Davidsoi 






2, Turnersburg 






i , Turnersburg 






;;. < Min _ 






5, Olin 






3, Fallston 






i. Bethany 






■l. Union Grove . 






", x.w Hope 






3, Barringer 






4, Shiloh . . 






6, Shiloh 






7. Shiloh 












Total 


19 






1908 
L908 
1910 
1910 




3, River T — .. 






illowhee 






2, Canev Fork 






2, Savannah 












Total . 


4 











Report of Rural Libraries, 1908-'10. 



277 



Table XXIII. Rural Libraries — Continued. 



County. 


Where Established. 

No. 8, Ingram.- _ _ 

No. 10, Boon Hill 


When 
Estab- 
lished. 


Total 
Originals. 


Supple- 
mental. 


Johnston _ . . 


1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 














No. 3, Meadow. _ 

No. 4, Meadow . . 














No. 6, Wilders 








No. 2, Cleveland .. 








Total . . --. -. . 








6 






No. 6, Pollocksville' .. . .. ._. 


1908 
1908 
1909 
1909 
1910 
1910 
1910 




Jones . -. . 


T 






No. 1, Chinquepin . . . .. . . . 








No. 2, White Oak ... . .. 








No. 1, White Oak (col.) 








No. 2, Chinquepin . . 








No. 2, Trenton __ _ . .. . 








No. 3, Tuckahoe .. . 








Total.. ..... 








7 






No. 2, Pocket . 


1909 
1909 
1910 




Lee -. _. 








No. 1, Jonesboro ... . . 








No. 7, Pocket ... .--..... 








Total 








3 






No. 2, Sand Hill 


1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1910 




Lenoir .. . . . 








No. 3, Neuse.. - - 








No. 5, Woodington - . - 









No. 1 , Trent 






LaCirange . 




1 




Total 








5 


1 




No. 5, Catawba Springs. . . 


1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1909 
1909 
1909 




Lincoln. 








No. 11, Catawba Springs 








No. 4, Lincolnton 








No. 8, Howards. _ 

No. 10, Howards. ... 












No. 3, North Brook... 








No. 4, North Brook. 


■ 






Total .. 










7 






No. 9, Franklin . -. 




1908 
1908 






Macon 




1 




No. 6, Franklin 


i 




No. 1 , Sugar Fork 


1908 
1908 








No. 2, Ellijay*.. 




1 



"Supplemental only. 



278 



Report of Rural Libraries, 1908-'10. 

Table XXIII. Rural Libraries — Continued. 



County. 



Where Established. 



^J:;, 1 ; Total Supple- 

UshecL Originals, mental. 



Macon — (con.) 


No. 1, Cartoogechee* 


1908 




No. 4, Mill Shoals 


L908 




No. 1, Franklin __ . 


I'll IS 




No. 4, Highlands 


1909 




No. 1 , Cowee - - 


L909 




No. 1, Mill .Shoal. . 


L909 




Total 




Madison . 


No. 3— 1 . 

Nil -'11 


1908 




1910 




Total 




Martin 


No. 10, Williamson 


L908 




No. 21 . Robersonville . 


1908 




No. 17, < Iross Roads 


l'.ios 




No. 31, Goose Nesl 


1909 




No. 18, Beat Grass . 


1909 




No. it;. Cross Roads 


1909 




No. 5, Williamston i col 


[909 




total. 




McDowell . 


No. l , Broad River 


1909 




No. 8, Marion 


L909 




No. 3, Marion 


I'.IO'.I 




Total... 




Mecklenburg 


No. 4. Malloys Creek 


1908 




No. 5, Crab « Orchard 


1908 




No 2, Crab Orchard 


1908 




No. l , i Hear < Jreek 


L908 




No. 4. Clear < 


I'M IS 




No. 4, Lemley 


1 1)09 




No. 2, Berrvliill 


1909 




No. 1, Paw Creek 


1910 




Total 


Mitchell 


No. 6, Poplar. _ 


1908 
1910 
1910 




No ::. Toe River 




No l. Altamont 




Total -. 




Montgomery 


No. 3 Mount Gilead 


1908 











S 3 


















2 
























7 










3 






1 














8 


1 


















3 






1 







♦Supplemental only. 



Report of Rural Libraries, 1908-'10. 



279 



Table XXIII. Rural Libraries — Continued. 



County. 


Where Established. 


When 
Estab- 
lished. 


Total 
Originals. 


Supple- 
mental. 


Moore _ . . 


No. 4, Mineral Springs. . _. .. .. 


1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 








No. 6, Sand Hill 




1 




No. 3, Mineral Springs _. - . . 








No. 1, Bensalem*. . 

No. 1, Sand Hill (col.).. 




1 










No. 6, Carthage. .. _ 

No. 8, Greenwood _ __ 

No. 4, Deep River . .. 














- 






No. 1, Greenwood. . 








No. 6, Mineral Springs .. 








Total 








9 


2 




No. 6, Mannings 


1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1910 




Nash .. 








No. 3, Jackson .. 


' 






No. 4, Mannings . . 








No. 3, North Whitakers 




1 




No. 4, Ferrells.. .. 






- 


No. 1, Nashville _ 








Total 








6 


1 




No. 27, Wicconee .. 


1909 
1909 




Northampton . 








No. 44, Roanoke.. . 








Total ... 








2 






No. 1, Stump Sound _ _ . . 


1908 
1908 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1910 




1 ) \ SLOW _ . 








No. 7, Swansboro. 








No. 1, Jacksonville. . - 




1 




No. 2, Stump Sound. 








No. 9, Stump Sound. . 








No. 12, Stump Sound. _ . 








No. 10, Stump Sound. _- 








Total . .. 








7 


1 




No. 2, Cedar Grove _ _ ._ 


1908 
1908 
1910 
1910 
1910 
1910 
1910 




Orange _ - . _. 








No. 3, Bingham. _ . - _ 








No. 7, Cheeks .. .- 








No. 5, Hillsboro 








No. 2, Hillsboro 








No. 3, Chapel Hill 








No. 7, Chapel Hill* ! 




1 



♦Supplemental only. 



280 



Report of Rural Libraries, 1908-'10. 



Table XXIII. Rural Libraries — Continued. 






County. 


Where Established. 


When 
Estab- 
lished. 


Total 
Originals. 


Supple- 
mental. 


Orange — (con.) 


No. 3, HilNboro* - . 


1910 
L910 




1 




No. 6, Bingham*. . 


1 




Total 








9 


3 




No. 4, Nixonton 


1908 
1908 
1909 
L909 
1909 




Pasquotank 


" 






No. 3, Mount Herman 


1 




No. 3, Mount Herman (col.) 

No. 3, Nixonton (col.) 












No. 2, Salem (col.) 

Total 










5 


1 




Nn. 1. Union 


cms 
1908 
L908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
L908 
1908 
1910 
1910 
1910 




Pender 








No. 2, Long Creek 








Nil 1. Long Creek 








No. 6, Union . . 

No J. 1 ulumbia. 

No. 5, Columbia . 

No i . • anetuck. 








No 5, Long Creek 

Nn. 1 . t.raily 

Burgaw 
Nn i. Topsail 

Total . 




1 








11 


1 




No i, ll.-rtford 


1908 
L909 
1909 
1909 
1909 
L909 




Perquimans . 








No. 1, New Hope-. 
No. -', Bethel 

No. 3, Bethel 






No. 2, Hertford 








. Hertford 








Total. 








6 






Cunningham . 

No 5, Roxboro . 


L908 
1908 
1909 




Person 














No. 4, Flat River 






Tot al 






3 






No. 6, Chicod. ._ 


I'.IO.S 

1908 
1908 
1908 




Pitt 








No. 12, Swift Creek... 








No. 7, Greenville 








No. ti, Carolina ... 





'Supplemental only. 



Report of Rural Libraries, 1908-'10. 



281 



Table XXIII. Rural Libraries — Continued. 



County. 



Pitt — (con.) 



Randolph. 



Richmond. 



Robeson . 



Rockingham. 



Where Established. 



No. 10, Chicod 

No. 5, Greenville 

Total 

No. 2, Coleridge 

No. 3, Coleridge 

No. 1, New Hope 

No. 4, New Market 

No. 1, Tabernacle 

No. 1, Providence* 

No. 2, New Market 

No. 1, Liberty 

No. 1, Trinity 

No. 2, Trinity 

Total 

No. 6, Mineral Springs.. 

No. 2, Beaver Dam 

No. 4, Steeles 

Total 

No. 3, Britts 

No. 2, Lumberton 

No. 1, Smiths 

No. 2, Lumberton (col.) 

No. 4, Harrellsville 

No. 3, Maxton 

No. 2, Harrellsville 

No. 5, Lumberton 

Total 

No. 4, Ruffin 

No. 1, New Bethel 

No. 5,iSimpsonville 

No. 1, Ruffin 

No. 5, New Bethel 

No. 5, Wentworth 

No. 7, Wentworth 

No. 3, Reidsville* 

Total 



When 
Estab- 
lished. 



1908 
1908 



1908 
1908 
1908 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 



1909 
1909 
1909 



1908 
190S 
1908 
1908 
1908 



1909 
1909 



1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 



Total 
Originals. 



Supple- 
mental. 



10 



— 
















1 






7 1 



♦Supplemental only. 



282 



Report of Rural Libraries, 1908-'10. 



Table XXIII. Rural Libraries — Continued. 



County. 



Where Established. 



Rowan. 



i; i nil Ill ORD 



- IMPSON 



5< I iII.AMI 



Stan ii 

Stokes. 



No 
No 
No 
No 
No 
No. 
No 

No 
No 

No 
No 
No. 
No. 
No. 
No. 

No. 
No. 
No. 
No. 
No. 
No. 
No. 

No. 
No. 

No. 
No 

No. 
No. 

No 
No 
Nu 
No. 



1. Steele 

•2, Franklin 

5. Litaker 

l\ I.itaker 

2, Mount Ulla 

2, China <".rov. 

9, At well* 

I..;:,! 

7—3 

5— i 

6— '.i 
3—2 
10—7 
7— 1 
5—1. 
6 s 
Tot;ii 

6, I it tie Coharie 
i Franklin 
2, McDaniels 
2, Taylor- Bridge 
.'{, South Clinton 
9, Mingo 
2, Little Coharie 
l. Newton Grove 
l. McDaniels 
I. Taylor's Bridge 

10, Mingo 
t. Mingo 
Total 

3, Laurel Hill 

i. Spring Hill 

Total 

I Big Lick. 

2, Danbury 

8, Sauratown 

5, Heaver Island 



When 
Estab- 
lished. 



L909 
1909 
1909 

1909 

1000 
I 000 
1000 



L908 

1908 
L908 

10OS 
1000 

1909 

1000 
1000 



1908 
1908 

PMIS 
100s 
loos 

loos 
loos 

10OS 

looo 
L909 

1909 

100! I 



1010 

L910 
L909 

loos 

1909 

1000 



Total Supple 
Originals, mental 



— 


8- 









12 



Supplemental only. 



Report of Rural Libraries,, 1908-'10. 



283 



Table XXIII. Rural Libraries — Continued. 



County. 



Stokes — {con.). 



SURRY. 



Transylvania 



Union . 



Vance. 




No. 9, Sauratown 

No. 6, Peters Creek. . 

No. 11, Yadkin 

No. 4. Quaker Gap.. 

Total 

No. 5, Mount Airy 

No. 3, Pilot Mountain. 

No.' 1, Mount Airy 

No. 2, Marsh 

No. 1, Westfield 

No. 6, Dobson 

No. 1, St. Creek 

No. 5, St. Creek 

Total 

No. 1, Brevard 

No. 2, Dunn's Rock.. 

No. 3, Brevard 

No. 5, Hogback 

No. 4, Little River 

No. 3, Hogback 

No. 2, Cathey's Creek. 

No. 1, Estatoe 

No. 3, Little River 

Total 

No. 1, Marshville 

No. 5, Jackson 

No. 1, Goose Creek — 

No. 4, Lanes Creek 

No. 4, Jackson 

No. 6, Lanes Creek 

No. 7, Sandy Ridge. .. 
No. 6, Buford 

Total 

No. 4, Kittrell... 
No. 6—1 

Total 



Total .Supple- 
Originals, mental. 



1910 
1910 
1910 
1910 



1908 
1908 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 
,1909 
1909 



1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
L909 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1910 



1908 
1908 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1910 
1910 



1909 
1910 



















7 




■ 








" _ 




























8 






1 
























1 














9 


o 


























8 
















2 





284 



Report of Rural Libraries., 1908-'10. 



Table XXIII. Rural Libraries — Continued. 



County. 



Where Established. 



Wake No. f, Little River*. . 

No. 6, White Oak*... 
No. 1, Cary*. 
No. 8, swift Creek*... 
No. 6, Marks Creek... 
No. :s, Marks Creek 
No. -', Wake For.-.- 1 - 
No. 3, Buckhorn 
No. 1, Car. 
No. -'. Cedar Fork 
No. 8, Swift Creek. 
No i, Little River 

No. 2, St. Marys 

No 6, White Oak 

Mo 3, Holly Sprin 
Total 

\\ udii.N Warn-ill on School 

Wise*.. . 
No. _'. Fork Township 

Total 

Washington . No. l. Plymouth 

No. :!. Lees (col.).. 

Roper* 

v _-, Plymouth* 

\ 2, Scupperaong*.. 

Plymouth* 

Total 

Watai ga No. i. Beaver Dam 

No. 9, Boone 

No. 1, Blue RidKe 

No. 1, Boone. 

Total 

Wayne. No. 7, Grantham 

No. 6, Nahunta. . 
Total 

Wilkes .. No. 8, Edwards* 

No. 1 . Kd wards* 

'Supplemental only. 



When 
Estab- 
lished. 



1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
l 108 
1908 
L908 

I'M IS 

L908 
1909 

I'M)'. 

1909 
1909 

l I 



1909 
L909 
1910 

1908 
1908 
1908 

1908 
1908 
1908 



1908 
1908 

1908 

I -..(IS 



I Mis 

1908 



1908 
L908 



Total Supple- 
Originals. mental. 



1 1 



Report of Rural Libraries. lOOS-'lO. 



285 



Table XXIII. Rural Libraries — Continued. 



County. 



Wilkes — (con.) No. 5 

No. 1 
No. 2 
No. 6 
No. 4 
No. 2 
No. 3 
No. 2 
No. 4 
No. 6 
No. 5 
No. 8 
No. 1 
No. 8 
No. 7 
No. 3 
No. 5 
No. 5 
No. 7 
No. 3 
No. 4 
No. 3 
No. 5 
No. 3 
No. 1 
No. 2 
No. 1 
No. 8 
No. 4 
No. 3 
No. 1 
No. 6 
No. 4 
No. 9 
No. 4 
No. 1 
No. 3 




Edwards* 

Union* 

Boomer* 

Mulberry* 

Eovelace* 

Mulberry* 

Elk* 

Mulberry* 

Lewis Creek 

Reddies River 

Somers 

Mulberry 

Lovelace 

Union 

Union 

Walnut Grove 

Rock Creek 

Brushy Mountain 

Mulberry 

Lovelace 

Walnut Cove 

Wilkesboro 

Lewis Fork 

Brushy Mountain 
Trap Hill (col.)-. 

Trap Hill 

Brushy Mountain 

Reddies River 

Brushy Mountain 

New Castle 

Beaver Creek 

Union 

Moravian Falls, _ 

Reddies River 

Elk 

Somers 

Reddies River.-. 



Total Supple- 
Originals, mental. 



1008 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
190S 
190S 
1908 
1908 
L908 



♦Supplemental only. 



286 



Report of Rural Libraries, 190S-'10. 



Table XXIII. Rural Libraries — Continued. 



County. 



Wilkes — (con.). 



Wilsi IN 



■\ \uki\ 



Where Established. 



Y.v\< i \ 



No. 1, New Castle (col.)-. 

No. 7, Reddies River 

No. :;, Wilkesboro (col.)-. 

No. '.i. Edwards 

Mo. 5, Lovelace 

No. 7, Walnut (".rove 

No. 2, Somers . 
No. -'. Am inch 
No 1, Job's Cabin - 
No. 7. Job's Cabin 
No. ".. Mulberry 
No. i. Mulberry. 
No. •".. w aln ut Grove 

Xi>. 2, Walnut Grove 

No 3, North Wilkesboro 
No 6, Mulberry. - 

Total.. _ . 

No 2, Old Fields 

No. 6, Old Fields 

No. 2, Springfield 

No. 7. >prinefield:--- 
No. l. Gardners 
No. 2, Toisnol 

No. 5, Toisnot 

No 6, Toisnot _. 

Total 
No. 6, Liberty 
No. "), Buck - 
No. <>. Buck Shoals 
No. 7. Fall Creek 

No. l. Fall Creek 

No. 6, Boonville, 1909 

Total 

No 2, .lack's ('reck . 

(I rand totals. 



When 
Estab- 
lished. 



190S 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1908 
190S 
1908 
I '.ids 
L908 
L908 

I 'IIIS 
1O0S 
I'll IS 

1908 
L908 
L908 



1908 

1908 
1908 

1909 

I'.ii i' i 
1909 
1909 



1909 
1909 
L909 

I'.KI'.I 

1909 

1909 



1909 



Total 
Originals. 



Supple- 
mental 



45 



12 



528 



76 



PART III. 



REPORT OF STATE INSPECTOR OF PUBLIC HIGH SCHOOLS, 1908-'09. 

REPORT OF STATE INSPECTOR OF PUBLIC HIGH SCHOOLS, 1909-'10. 

REPORT OF SUPERVISOR OF TEACHER-TRAINING. 

REPORT OF SUPERVISOR OF RURAL ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS. 

REPORT OF AGENT IN AGRICULTURAL EXTENSION. 

REPORT OF COLORED NORMAL SCHOOLS, 1908-'09 AND 1909-'10. 

REPORT OF SLATER FUND. 

REPORT OF PEABODY FUND. 

CIRCULAR-LETTERS OF STATE SUPERINTENDENT. 

DECISIONS OF STATE SUPERINTENDENT. 



SECOND ANNUAL REPORT 



OF THE 



STATE INSPECTOR OF PUBLIC HIGH SCHOOLS 



NORTH CAROLINA 



FOR THE 



SCHOLASTIC YEAR ENDING JUNE 30, 1909 



INCLUDING A 



REPORT OF THE TOWN AND VILLAGE HIGH SCHOOLS 



N. W. WALKER 

PROFESSOR OF SECONDARY EDUCATION IN THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH 
CAROLINA AND STATE INSPECTOR OF PUBLIC HIGH SCHOOLS 



Part 111—1 



LETTER OF TRANSMITTAL 



Chapel Hill, N. C, November 20, 1909. 

Honorable J. Y. Joyner, 

State Superintendent of Public Instruction, 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Dear Sir : — I have the honor to submit herewith my Second Annual Report 
of the Public High Schools, established under an act of the Legislature of 
1907, for the scholastic year ending June 30, 1909. 

I have included also, in accordance with your instructions, such a report of 
the town and village high schools as could be made from the reports sent in 
to your office by the principals of these schools. 

Very truly yours, N. W. WALKER, 

State Inspector of Public High Schools. 



TABLE OF CONTENTS. 



Letter of Transmittal. 
Comments and Suggestions. 

New Schools Established, and Schools Discontinued or Moved. 

Elementary School Operated in ConnectioD with High School. 

High-school Instruction in Two-teacher Schools. 

Students in Country Schools Pursuing High-school Studies. 

Boarding students and Teachers Enrolled. 
Extracts from Principals' Reports. 
Town and Village High Schools. 
Summaries of Tables I, II, III, IV. 
Table I — Public High Schools. 

Schools. 

Principals. 

Enrollment. 

Attendance. 
Table II — Public High Schools. 

Studies Pursued. 

Students Pursuing the Different Branches. 
Table III — Public High Schools. 

Financial Report — Receipts and Expenditures. 
Table IV — Town and Village High Schools. 

Schools Reporting. 

Principals. 

Enrollment 

Attendance. 
Table V — Town and Village High Schools. 

Studies Pursued. 

Students Pursuing the Different Branches. 




Rural Public High School, Creedmoor, Granville County, N. C. 




Rural Fgbi.ic Ilion School, Jamestown, Guilford County, N. C. 



REPORT OF THE STATE INSPECTOR OF PUBLIC HIGH 
SCHOOLS, 1908-1909. 



COMMENTS AND SUGGESTIONS. 

Enrollment and Attendance. — The first year the public high schools were 
opened (1907-1908) there were 145 schools in operation, and they enrolled 
3,949 students and made an average daily attendance of 2,963. The second 
year (1908-1909), which is covered by this report, there were 160 schools in 
operation, and they enrolled 5,282 students and made an average daily attend- 
ance of 3,787. The increase in attendance over the preceding year was 34 per 
cent. There were enrolled 1,563 boarding students* and 303 public-school 
teachers. There were seven schools that enrolled 30 or more boarding pupils, 
ranging in number as follows : 61, 55, 50, 49, 34, 31, 30. Twenty-three schools 
enrolled 20 or more boarding students. These facts will give some idea of how 
the public high schools are beginning to make their influence felt even at this 
early stage of their development. For the year 1909-1910 there are 175 public 
high schools in operation, and a conservative estimate, based upon the pre- 
liminary reports, places the enrollment for the current year at about 7,000. 

Our Chief Problem, Expansion. — These figures would seem to indicate that 
our chief problem in connection with the public high schools is how to make 
adequate provision for the enlargement and increase of material equipment 
and teaching force, in order that the schools may meet the demands that are 
going to be made upon them. More teachers must be provided, larger school 
buildings erected, dormitories and mess-halls built, and modern furnishings 
added. All this resolves itself into a question of greater revenue for the high 
school. In order to meet this problem so as to build and equip the type of 
high school the immediate future will demand, it is going to be necessary to 
increase the territory from which the high school derives its revenue by 
direct taxation. As the high school is a county institution, the county ought 
to be made the basis of its support. As it seems best to postpone a detailed 
discussion of these matters until a year hence, I shall have more to say along 
this line and some definite suggestions, to offer in my next annual report. 

Building Activity. — During the past eighteen months twelve handsome new 
brick buildings have been erected for the accommodation of public high schools 
(and the elementary schools in connection with them) at a total aggregate 
cost of $92,300. The total value of the school property of these twelve schools 
is $111,000. There have been four good wooden buildings erected during this 
period at a cost of $9,100. The total value of the school property of these 
four schools is $12,000. This gives a total of sixteen buildings in eighteen 
months, costing $101,400, and a total property value for the sixteen schools 
of $123,000. This summary does not take into account the numerous cheaper 
wooden buildings, ranging in cost from $500 to $1,250. There are fifteen other 
public high schools housed in good brick buildings, with a total property value 
of $119,300. These buildings were erected for the most part before the public 
high schools were organized or during the first year of their operation. 



♦This means students from outside the local school district, many of whom were not actual 
boarders. Quite a number furnished their own conveyance and drove from home every morn- 
ing, many from as far as seven miles. 



6 Public High Schools, 1908-1909. 

Public High-school Funds. — The following table shows the amount raised 
for high-school instruction during the first two years and the sources from 
which these funds were derived : 



Sources 



1907-'08. 



1908-'09. 



Local tax 

Private donation 

County apportionment. 
State apportionment. _. 
Balance on hand 



$ 27.470.4S 
13,187.04 

21,943.66 
40,785.00 



34,551.89 

9,31' 
27,903.81 

45,369.99 
6,175.71 



Total. 



$ 103.3S6.18 



$ 123,318.16 



Significant Facts. — The public high schools have done much more than 
merely offer high-school training to the thousands of high-school students they 
have enrolled: they have exerted an upward pull upon the elementary schools 
about them. Evidence of this fact is to be found in the readiness with which 
progressive communities are voting taxes upon themselves for the support of 
the high schools and of the elementary schools in connection with them; in 
the voting of bonds for better and more modern buildings : in the consolidation 
of districts in order to secure sufficient financial support to put a central 
school upon a substantia] basis and thus u'et State aid for the high school; in 
a growing dissatisfaction with the inefficient teacher, and in an increased 
willingness to pay better salaries for 1 better teachers and longer school terms. 
Again, these schools are extending their influence more widely as they become 
better known. 

Counties Without High Schools. — For the current year (1909-1910) there 
are only nine counties without public high schools. These counties are: 
Brunswick, Chowan, Dare, New Hanover, Pasquotank, Perquimans, Stanly. 
Tyrrell, and Yancey. 



NEW SCHOOLS ESTABLISHED AND SCHOOLS 
DISCONTINUED OR MOVED. 

Schools Discontinued or Moved, 1908-'09. 

Cabarrus Georgeville. 

Caldwell Lenoir. 

( 'herokee Belleview (moved to Murphy). 

Craven New Bern i moved to Vanceboro). 

Edgecombe Battleboro < moved to Tarboro). 

Granville * Howard i moved to Creedmoor). 

Greene Snow Hill. 

Hyde Sladesville. 

Jones Trenton (moved to Pollocksville) . 

McDowell Marion. 

Randolph Ramseur i moved to Liberty). 

Stanly \lliemarle. 

Transylvania Selica i moved to Rosman). 

Union Mt. Prospect (moved to Unionville ). 

Wayne Goldsboro l moved to I'ikeville ). 

Wilkes Mt. Pleasant (moved to Ronda). 

Wilson Elm City. 

Yancey Elk Shoal. 



Public High Schools, 1908-1909. 7 

New Schools, 1908-'09. 

Alamance Sylvan. 

Alexander Stony Point. 

Cherokee Murphy (moved from Belleview ) . 

Craven Vanceboro (moved from New Bern) . 

Edgecombe Tarboro (moved from Battleboro ) . 

Edgecombe-Nash Whitakers. 

Gates Sunbury. 

Granville Creedmoor (moved from Howard) . 

Guilford Monticello. 

Hertford Winton. 

Jones Pollocksville (moved from Trenton). 

Northampton Severn. 

Orange Chapel Hill. 

Polk Columbus. 

Randolph Trinity. 

do Liberty (moved from Ramseur ) . 

Sampson Newton Grove. 

Surry Elkin. 

Transylvania Rosman (moved from Selica) . 

Union Unionville (moved from Mt. Prospect) . 

Wayne Pikeville (moved from Goldsboro). 

Wilkes Ronda (moved from Mt. Pleasant). 

Schools Discontinued, 1909-'10. 

Beaufort Washington. 

Henderson Fletcher. 

New Schools Established, 1909-'10. 

Alexander Taylorsville. 

Burke Glen Alpine. 

Caswell Providence. 

Clay Hayesville. 

Durham Bahama. 

Gates Reynoldson. 

Graham Andrews.* 

Greene Snow Hill. 

Hyde Sladesville. 

Macon Cowee. 

Moore Carthage. 

Orange Hillsboro. 

Person Bushy Fork. 

Stokes King. 

do Pinnacle. 

do Walnut Cove. 

Surry Rockf ord. 

Yadkin Boonville. 



"There is no public high school in Graham Countv; but the county i-; allowed, under a 
special act of the Legislature, to co-operate with Cherokee County in maintaining a joint pub- 
lic high school at Andrews. 



8 Public High Schools. 1908-1909. 

The number of public high schools established the first year (1907-'08) 
was 156.t 

The second year (1908-'09), 18 of these schools were discontinued or moved 
to other points, and 22 new schools established, making a net gain of four 
schools over the first year. Thus there were 1G0 public high schools in oper- 
ation the second year (1908- '09). 

The third year (1909-'10), 2 schools were discontinued, and 17 new schools 
were established, making 175 schools in operation for the year 1909-'10. 

THE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL OPERATED IN CONNECTION WITH THE 

HIGH SCHOOL. 

The public high school has a vital organic relation to the public elementary 
school below it, and this relationsbip must never be lost sight of. If either 
the public high school or the elementary school is ever to be made really effi- 
cient, the other must be made reasonably so. It is necessary, then, that a little 
more attention be paid to the elementary school conducted in connection with 
tbe public high school. Although both schools may at present be conducted in 
the same building, they are legally constituted two separate and distinct 
schools. The public high school is held up to requirements that the elementary 
8i liool may disregard with impunity. The one belongs to the county and is 
open, free of tuition, to pupils of high-school age residing in all parte of the 
county; the other is purely local, drawing its patronage only from tbe con- 
tiguous territory. The one must be reasonably well equipped, must follow 
systematic courses of instruction, and must have competent instructors; tbe 
other, too frequently, Is a law unto itself in these respects. Tbe public high 
school has at its head a principal licensed by the State, who also exercises 
supervisory and disciplinary functions over the elementary school, but he has 
no voice in the selection of the teachers whose work he is to supervise, nor baa 
the County Board of Education or the State. 

Now, it is necessary that tbe elementary schools which are operated in con- 
nection with the public high schools, in the same building and under the same 
principal, shall be well equipped, well organized, and well taught. The merely 
nominal requirement, that the elementary school shall be well provided fur. 
is practically inoperative. 

Much can be done to improve these elementary schools by establishing for 
them some standard of teaching efficiency. Every teacher in one of these 
schools ought to be required at least to hold the first-grade county certificate, 
and a much better requirement would be that every such teacher should hold 
the five-year State certificate. To exact such a requirement at once would 
seem, in many cases, to impose au undue hard-hip-, nevertheless, it would 
certainly improve the instruction in the elementary grades, which would mean 
decided improvement in tbe high school as well. And along with this require- 
ment should come minimum salary and minimum term regulations. Not a few 
communities are at present crippling their elementary schools in order to raise 
the required funds for tbe high schools. This should not ho allowed. The high 
school and the elementary school must be improved together. 



tEleven of these schools did not open the first year. Three <>f these eleven— Battleboro, 
Snow Hill, and Selica were no( ready to open at the beginning of the second year, and were 
discontinued in order that the funds might oe used elsewto 



Public High Schools, L908-1909. 9 

HIGH-SCHOOL INSTRUCTION IN TWO-TEACHER SCHOOLS. 

As soon as it is practicable to do so, it will be to the best interest of both 
the public high schools and the elementary schools to discontinue the teaching 
of high-school branches in the two-teacher country schools. There are per- 
haps 800 or more of these two-teacher schools in which some high-school 
instruction is given. I have taken occasion to look into the work of these 
schools as closely and as carefully as time would permit, and I am frank to 
say that much of the high-school instruction offered is but little better than 
none at all. 

Two teachers who have to instruct 65 or more pupils In all the branches of 
the first seven grades ought not to attempt to give instruction in the high- 
school branches. To do so is, in most cases, a mere waste of time. It means, 
too, that the lower grades must be neglected and that the high-school instruc- 
tion must be given in a haphazard way, without any plan or system, and with- 
out adequate time for recitation periods. It too frequently happens that two 
or three advanced pupils who are pursuing one or two high-school subjects — 
say Latin and Algebra or General History — are allowed to take up one-half 
(or more in some cases) of one teacher's time, while 30 or 40 pupils in the 
elementary grades are being neglected. Again it happens that the recitation 
periods for the high-school classes are not more than ten minutes in length, 
and thus the high-school pupils are neglected ; or, sometimes, the teacher has 
a "favorite study" which is overstressed to the neglect of all other subjects. 
Such aimless, haphazard work ought not to be permitted ; and now that the 
public high school is within comparatively easy reach of all pupils of high- 
school grade, there is no valid reason why such pupils should not be taken 
out of the local two-teacher school and sent on to the public high school. 

Of course, local community pride will in many cases revolt against this idea, 
and may for a time operate against the plan proposed ; but as soon as the gen- 
eral public shall become actually sensible of the fact that the high school is 
not merely a local school, but that it is a county institution, this objection will 
no longer exist. The county superintendent can do much to remedy the situa- 
tion discussed above by encouraging the older pupils to go on to the public 
high school, and many of them are exerting their influence in this direction 
with good results. But there are not a few cases in which the pride of the 
teacher has counteracted the influence of the superintendent and kept the 
pupils at home in the two-teacher school by assuring parents that just as good 
advantages are offered in the local school as are offered in the high school. 
This situation can be met most effectually by requiring every teacher in the 
public schools who teaches high-school subjects to hold a State certificate. 

If the public schools having three or more teachers continue to give high- 
school instruction, they ought to be required to employ for this work regularly 
licensed high-school teachers, to organize their work upon a respectable basis, 
allowing adequate time for recitation periods, and to follow systematic courses 
of instruction. Otherwise, such schools will operate against any compact and 
effective organization of the public high-school work. 

I am giving herewith the number of students reported by the county super- 
intendents as pursuing high-school branches in the various counties of the 
State. Following the name of each county is the total number of high-school 



10 Public High Schools, 1908-1909. 

pupils reported by the county superintendent ; and following that is given, in 
parenthesis, the total number of students in the public high schools of the 
county as reported by the public high-school principals. 

STUDENTS IN THE COUNTRY SCHOOLS PURSUING HIGH-SCHOOL 

STUDIES. 

Alamance,* 120 (85) ; Alexander. 334 (19) : Alleghany, 20 (53) ; Anson, ... 
(G2) ; Ashe, 49 (44) ; Beaufort, 76 (65) ; Bertie, 77 (66) ; Bladen. 214 (61) ; 
Brunswick, 106 (...); Buncombe, 29S (102) ; Burke, ... (...); Cabarrus, 35 
(16) ; Caldwell, ... (15) ; Camden, 27 (24) ; Carteret, 65 (31) ; Caswell. ... 
(...); Catawba, 161 (41); Chatham, 111 (SO); Cherokee, 56 (87); Chowan. 
2 (..) ; Clay. ... (... i : Cleveland, 95 (47); Columbus. 134 (72); Craven, 19 
(50) ; Cumberland, ... (81) ; Currituck. 31 (18) ; I 'are, ... (...); Davidson. 
30 (33) ; Davie, 66 (52) ; Duplin. ... (85) ; Durham. 271 (47) ; Edgecombe, 15 
(127); Forsyth, 308 (168); Franklin, is (78) ; Gaston, 166 (114); Gates. 75 
(24); Graham, ... <...); Granville. 89 (95); Greene, 21 (...); Guilford. 
212 (147); Halifax. 18 (55); Harnett. ... (31); Haywood. 62 (85); Ilender 
son, ... (95); Hertford, 53 (57); Hyde, ... (24); Iredell, 184 (100) : Jack 

son, 30 i 19) ; Johnston, 134 (86) ; i ss, ... (37) : Lee, 39 ill) ; Lenoir. ... 

(35); Lincoln, L06 (62); Macon, ... (66); Madison, 37 (81); Martin. 125 
(103); .Mecklenburg. ... (109); McDowell, ... (45); Mitchell, ... (30); 
Montgomery, ... (37); Moore, 85 (22); Nash, ... (61); New Hanover, 9 
(...»: Northampton, 177 (73); Onslow, i (22); Orange, 135 (37); Pamlico, 
24 (31); Pasquotank, 32 (...); Pender, 75 (75); Perquimans, 6 <...'»; Per 
son, 17 (23 i : Pitt, 232 (74); Polk, 18 (19); Randolph, 156 (90); Richmond, 
90 (55); Robeson, 412 (129); Rockingham, ... (104); Rowan, 147 (91); 
Rutherford, 106 (33); Sampson, 165 (58); Scotland, ... (29); Stanly, ... 
(...): Stokes, 8 (...); Surry, ••• (155); Swain, 21 (67); Transylvania. 38 
(26) ; Tyrrell, ... (...); Onion, 285 (70); Vance, 168 (55); Wake, 344 (228); 
Warren, 55 (51); Washington, 19 (47); Watauga, ... (14); Wayne. 293 
(78); Wilkes. 155 (80); Wilson, ... (33); Yadkin. 23 (34); Zancey, 22 

(...)• 
Total. 7. Hi: (5,282). 

BOARDING STUDENTS AND TEACHERS ENROLLED. 

Number of schools that enrolled public-school teachers 89 

Number of male teachers enrolled 116 

Number of female teachers enrolled 187 

Total number of teachers enrolled 303 

Number of schools that enrolled boarding pupils HI 

Number of boarding pupils enrolled 1,563 

Boys 77: > 

Girls 784 



♦Following the name of each county is the number of 9tudents pursuing high-school 
branches as reported by the county su dents; and following that, is given, in paren- 

thesis, the number of students in the public high school or schools of that county. 



Public High Schools, 1908-1909. 11 



•■> 



Schools enrolling 50 or more & 

Schools enrolling from 30 to 49 4 

Schools enrolling from 20 to 29 16 

Schools enrolling from 10 to 19 32 

Schools enrolling from 5 to 9 47 

Schools enrolling from 1 to 4 42 

The seven schools enrolling 30 or more boarding students are : Cary, 61 ; 
Huntersville, 55 ; Holly Springs, 50 ; Hendersonville, 34 ; Turkey Knob, 31 ; 
Helton, 30. 



EXTRACTS FROM PRINCIPALS' REPORTS. 

Principal Philip E. Shaw. Friendship High School, Alamance County: 
"Bought a $250 piano ; built a $250 'school barn' ; constructed an eight-room 

dormitory, and beautified the school grounds by planting flowers and giving 

the grounds a general cleaning." 

Principal J. W. Hendren, Stony Point High School, Alexander County: 
"A new four-room school building has been erected during the year, valued 
at $2,100." 

Principal A. A. Keener, Lilesmlle High School, Anson County: 
"New school building erected, $5,000 ; library purchased." 



Principal L. E. Bennett, Pantego High School, Beaufort County: 
"We have a collection of 20 old and rare books ranging in age from 75 to 
269 years. We have 445 volumes in our library. And we have started a 
museum consisting of minerals, Indian stone axes, old relics of different kinds, 
stuffed animals, etc." 

Principal W. R. Smithwick, Whiteville High School, Columbus County: 
"Four recitation rooms added, and two halls, 20 patent desks, 200 chairs. 
Trees planted on the grounds." _____ 

Principal J. W. Daniel, Bethania High School, Forsyth County: 
"We have graded the school grounds, laid off walks, sown grass, planted 
violets and trees ; and have also enclosed the school front with a neat and 
substantial fence. This work was all done by the high-school pupils under the 
supervision of the principal. Other improvements will follow." 



Principal J. Graham Viser, Walkertown Tligli School, Forsyth County: 
"We have built a new high-school building this year costing about $5,000. 



Principal J. A. Pitts, Creed moor High School, Granville County: 

"A new two-story brick building has been completed [value of building and 

grounds, $10,000], and grounds leveled and sown down in preparation for 

grass. A clubhouse is being prepared." 



L2 Public High Schools, 1908-1909. 

Principal S. T. Liles, Monticello High School. Guilford County: 
"New bouse of modern design, costing when completed about $3,500, now 
being built The new bigh scbool is attracting attention, and tbe enrollment 
is expected to reach 50 or 60 next year. We are compelled to have money for 
another teacher. Two teachers were enrolled, and 9 others are preparing to 
teach in the public schools." 

Principal W. H. Albright, Aitrclian Springs High School, Halifax County: 
"We have piano, organ, good library, etc. Hope to build an annex to our 

present building this year and add such other improvements as are necessary. 

School has bright future." 

Principal L. R. Hoffman, Lillington High School, Harnett County: 
"This district needs a compulsory school law." 



Miss IIassie Lou Pender, Principal HendersonvUle High School: 
'The front of the grounds has been terraced and sodded, and young trees 
have been planted." 

Principal B. P. Dixon, Ahoskic High School, Hertford County: 
"Marked improvement over last year, both in work and in organization. 
Voted local tax and issued bonds for new building." 



Principal J. M. Watts, Scott* High School. Iredell County: 
"Playground has been enlarged and nearly all stump* removed. Sand has 
been hauled and walks made in front of building." 



Miss Elizabeth Kelly, Principal lotla High School. Macon County: 
"Water lias been brought through pipes from a spring on the mountain-side 
one mile to sehonlhouse. Undergrowth and stumps cleared from campus. 
Road or driveway graded to athletic grounds. These are some of the improve- 
ments this year." 

Principal John D. Everett, Rooersonville High School. Mar/in County: 
"Installed new clock; painted house; built up yard; raised money for 
library." 

Principal Z. II. Robe, Williamston High School: 

"We established a $50 library and selected material for the Literary Socie- 
ties. There was no library in tbe school before tbe two societies made up 
this amount." 

Principal Hoy Taylor. Biscoe High School, Montgomery County: 
"A new brick school building has been erected during the past year at a cost 
of about $5,300. Greater interest lias been shown in schools tban ever before, 
and prospects are good for a much more widely patronized school next year." 



Public High Schools, 1908-1909. L3 

Principal James Hutchins, Hoffman High School, Richmond County: 
"Our school building has been equipped with patent desks, maps, globes, etc. 
The school grounds have been greatly improved. Nearly every district in the 
township in which the Hoffman High School is located has voted a local tax 
and gives us assurance of a good many high-school students next year." 



Principal Edwin D. Pusey, Roberdel High School, Richmond County: 
"Fourteen acres of ground have been acquired, and a new school building is 
in course of erection." 

Principal H. F. Paedue, Pilot Mountain High, School, Surry County: 
"School building erected ; library of 125 volumes purchased ; $75 spent on 
physical laboratory." 

Principal E. L. Green, Bona Vista High School, Vance County: 
"The grounds have been improved ; trees planted ; piano bought." 



Principal C. E. Pennington, Kittrell High School, Vance County: 
"We have bought piano; secured maps costing $22; put in additional library 
books, $15 ; put up United States flag which cost $6 ; improved grounds by clear- 
ing off trees and rubbish." 

Principal F. L. Foust, Bay Leaf High School, Wake County: 
"The people are making every effort possible to build up a good school at 
Bay Leaf, and the school is in a very prosperous condition. At the close of the 
school $800 was raised for a new dormitory, and they expect to increase this to 
$2,000." 

Principal M. B. Dry, Gary High School, Wake County: 

"Rural library secured ; campus fenced, and fence painted ; school farm 
secured (during lifetime of owner) ; State flag purchased, etc. Total enroll- 
ment for school, 307 ; boarders, 77 ; counties represented, 18." 



Principal R. C. Holton, Wakelon High School, Wake County: 
"We are cultivating three acres this year — two in corn and peas and one in 
cotton. Part of the work is done by the boys ; the rest is given." 



Principal A. R. Freeman, Pikeville High School, Wayne County: 
"Students coming from the country districts have made the best attendance. 
Some drive as far as seven miles." 



Principal E. G. Suttlemyre, Wilkesboro nigh School, Wilkes County: 
"New building completed for next term, costing $7,000. The old building 
will be converted into a dormitory which will accommodate about 35." 



14 Public High Schools, 1908-1909. 

TOWN AND VILLAGE HIGH SCHOOLS. 

Sixty-four of these schools reported in full or iu part. These 64 schools re- 
ported an enrollment of: hoys, 2,27.": girls, 3,132; total, 5,407. Forty-one of 
these 64 schools reported their average daily attendance; 23 of them did not 

make such report. These 41 schools had an enrollment of : boys, 1,643 ; girls, 

2,210; total, 3,S53 ; and an average daily attendance of: boys. 1,330; girls, 
1,844 ; total, 3,174. Assuming that the average daily attendance in the 64 
schools (23 of which did not report their attendance) was as high in propor- 
tion to the enrollment as it was in the 41 schools that did report, we find that 
these 64 schools must have made an average daily attendance of : boys, 1,841 ; 
girls, 2,613; total, 4,454.* 

PUBLIC HIGH SCHOOLS— SUMMARY OF TABLE I. 
Schools: 

Number of schools established 160 

Schools reporting four-year courses 2 

Schools reporting three-year courses 52 

Schools reporting two-year courses 106 

Teachers: 

Total number of high school teachers 236 

Number giving full time to high-school instruction 181 

Number giving part time to high-school instruction 55 

Number of male teachers 157 

Number of female teachers 79 

Number of male principals 147 

Number of female principals 13 

Enrollment: 

Total number of students enrolled 5,282 

Boys enrolled 2,418 

Girls enrolled 2,864 

Number of fourth-year students enrolled 44 

Number of third-year students enrolled 361 

Number of second year students enrolled 1,390 

Number of first-year students enrolled 3,487 

Number of students in four-year high schools 185 

Number of students in three-year high schools 2,099 

Number of students in two-year high schools 2,998 

Attendance: 

Total average daily attendance 8,787 

Average daily attendance, boys 1,698 

Average daily attendance, girls 2,089 

PUBLIC HIGH SCHOOLS— SUMMARY OF TABLE II. 

Number of students in 
English: 

Grammar 3.683 

Composition and rhetoric 3.117 

Literature 2,696 

ee p. 16. 



Public High Schools, 1908-1909. 15 

Mathematics: 

Advanced arithmetic 4,053 

Algebra 3,741 

Geometry 393 

History: 

English history 2,037 

Ancient history 1,051 

Mediaeval history 452 

American history 1,059 

History of North Carolina 146 

Foreign Languages: 

Latin 3,772 

Greek 24 

French ". . 122 

German 75 

Science: 

Physical geography 1,334 

Physics 324 

Introduction to science 1,031 

Agriculture 428 

Botany 25 

Chemistry 28 

Physiology 320 

Miscellaneous: 

Commercial geography 2 

Drawing 37 

Music 38 

Business methods 59 

PUBLIC HIGH SCHOOLS— SUMMARY OF TABLE III. 
Receipts: 

From local taxation $ 34,551.89 

From private donations 9,316.76 

From county apportionments 27,903.81 

From State appropriation 45,369.99 

Balance on hand from last year 6,175.71* 

Total receipts $123,318.16 

Disbursements: 

For principals' salaries 98.187.59 

For salaries of assistant teachers 15,897.64 

For fuel, janitor, and incidentals 2,900.40 

Total expenditures 112,985.63 

Balance on hand $ 10,332.53 

♦Last year's report showed a balance of $11,070.19. The seeming discrepancy is due to the 
fact that outstanding vouchers, amounting: to $5,794.48, had not been presented for payment 
when the county treasurers made their reports. 



Hi Public Hk.ii Schools, L908-1909. 



TOWN AND VILLAGE HIGH SCHOOLS— SUMMARY OF TABLE IV. 

Schools: 

Number of schools reporting 64 

Schools reporting four-year courses 20 

Schools reporting three-year courses 27* 

Schools reporting two-year courses 14f 

Schools reporting one-year courses 3 

Teachers: 

Total number of high-school teachers 241 

Number giving full time to high-school instruction 198 

Number giving part time to high-school instruction 43 

Enrollment: 

Total number of students enrolled 5.4o7 

Boys enrol led 2,275 

Girls enrolled ."..l ::_• 

Number of fourth-year students enrolled 296 

Number of third-year students enrolled 859 

Number of second year students enrolled 1,52] 

Number of first-year students enrolled 2,7."'. i 

Number of students enrolled in four-year schools 3,097 

Number of students enrolled in three-year schools 1,791 

Number of students em-. .lied in two-year schools 471 

Number of students enrolled in one-year schools 48 

Attendance: 

Total average daily attendance 4,4. r )4| 

Average daily attendance, boys 1,S41J 

Average daily attendance, girls 2,613$ 

♦New Bern and \\ adesboro Hicli Schools report 3}-year courses. 
tRoctvinKham High School reports a 2J-year course. 
JEstimated attendance— see statement on page 14. 



Public High Schools, 1908-1909. 



17 



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18 



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lOrjt i icO i i ' -^ i it i i • "W • tO <Om« i ' i • i 

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lllli—illl 11 It— < 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 t 1 ~ 1 1 1 
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o 


o 


o 


o 


o 


o 


CO 


o 


o 


o 


CO 


o 


o 


o 


o 


o 


CO 


CO 


o 


± 


3 


o 


o 


o 


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o 


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5 



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36 



Public High Schools, 1908-1909. 



o 



H 
Hi 

a 
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c 


c 


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c 


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Public High Schools, 1908-1909. 



37 



in to 

— • OS 

00 00 



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CO 


DO 
CM 


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o 


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38 



Public Hk;ii Schools, L908-1909. 



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Public High Schools, 1908-1909. 



39 



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Public High Schools, 1908-1909. 



41 



TABLE IV.— TOWN AND VILLAGE HIGH SCHOOLS. 

ENROLLMENT, ATTENDANCE, ETC. 



Town or Village 

High School, 

1908-'09. 



Superintendent 
or Principal. 



Aberdeen 

Albemarle 

Ashboro 

Asheville. 

Belhaven. 

Bessemer City.. 

Brevard 

Burlington 

Canton — 

Carthage 

Charlotte 

Cherry ville 

Concord 

Dunn 

Durham 

Edenton 

Elizabeth City. 

Fayetteville 

Fremont 

Gastonia 

Goldsboro 

Graham 

Greensboro 

Greenville 

Grifton 

Hamlet 

Henderson 

Hertford 

Hickory 

High Point 

Kings Mountain.. 

Kinston 

Lenoir 



Is 

$£■ 

C t-, 

05 05k 

.-SHE 



o 

" !3 •- 
<D o 



G. C. Singletary 

H. A. Scott 

O. V. Woosley 

R. V. Kennedy 

W. M, Hinton . 

F. P. Rockette 

Benjamin G. Estes .. 

Frank H. Curtis 

R. D. McDowell 

No report. - 

H. P. Harding 

J. W. Strassell. 

J. D. Lentz 

J. A. McLean 

E. J. Green 

R. H. Bachman 

R. S. Kendrick 

J. A. Jones 

W. M. Rogers 

Joe S. Wray 

J. L. Hathcock 

A. T. Allen 

W. C. Jackson 

Miss Eula Cox 

No report 

W. L. Cridlebaugh... 

C. C. Caldwell. 

S. B. Underwood 

Chas. M. Staley 

Will Francis 

No report 

J. E. Pearson 

J. L. Harris 



32 
32 
32 
38 
32 
32 
28 
36 
36 



— o 
o o . 

fiio 



36 
31 
34 
30 
37 
36 
36 
32 
36 
32 
36 
34 
36 
32 



38 
36 
32 
32 
31 



36 
36 



1 

3 
2 

10 
1 

*2 

*2 

t5 
*4 



Enrollment. 



o 

ffl 



t9 

u 

5 
1 

13 

*3 

5 

4 

1 

4 

t7 

*3 

10 

3 



17 
17 
25 
110 
14 
14 
6 
33 
19 



3 



15 

33 
30 
123 
20 
19 
12 
50 
19 



o 



1 

*3 

*3 

3 

t5 



*4 
4 



89 

14 

35 

9 

198 
14 
88 
45 
8 
51 
80 
19 

131 
13 



2 

25 
10 
47 
30 



116 
19 
63 
20 

220 

18 

90 

84 

9 

72 
97 
24 

160 
26 



32 
50 
55 
233 
34 
33 
18 
83 
38 



Average Daily 
Attendance. 



o 

m 



u 

16 
74 
10 



6 
30 

17 



25 
23 



13 
55 

14 
46 
38 



57 
33 



205 
33 
98 
29 

418 
32 

178 

§129 

17 

123 

177 
43 

291 
39 



83 



C3 



15 
80 
24 

93 
68 



151 
13 



7 

47 
66 
15 
96 

9 



82 
56 



19 

9 

37 

31 



27 
27 
89 
15 



48 
16 



109 



186 
15 



53 
87 
20 
126 
21 



46 
13 
39 
25 



o 



38 

43 

163 

25 



12 
78 
33 



192 



337 
28 



15 
100 
153 

35 
222 

30 



65 
22 
76 
56 



42 



Pi i:i.k High Schools, 1908-1909. 



Table IV. — Continued. 



Town or Village 

High School, 

1908-'09. 



Lexington — 
Lincolnton. . 
Lumberton. . 

Marion 

Maxton 

Monroe 

Mooresville. . 
Morganton — 
Mount Airy.. . 
Mount Olive.. 

Xasliville 

New Bern 



Superintendent 
or Principal. 



: = . 

— — DQ 

H = c 
--- 



W. M. Brown 

B. P. Caldwell 

No report - 

No report 

R. L. Thomasson.. 

L. P. Wilson 

\ i . Kerley 

Jos. E. A vent 

Bheppe. 

/,. 1 1. McWhorter.. 

No report 

Miss M. I.. Hi-miren . 

Newton E. O. SmithdeaJ 

North Wilkesboro W. G. Coltrane 

Oxford . J. R. Conley 

Plymouth C.J Everetl 

Raleigh Hugh Morson 

Randleman ■-. N. F. Farlow 

aoke Rapids . A. E. Akers 

Rockingham Miss Marianna Mann 



32 
32 



Rocky Mount 

Roxboro 

Salisbury 

Sanford 

Scotland Neck. - 

Selma 

Lby 

Bmithfield ...... 

Spencer 

Spring Hope 

Statesville 

Thomasville J. N. Hauss 

Troy: _ Wade Cranford 

Wadesboro J. H. Mclver 



J. O. Faulkner 

I! A. Neal 

N. V. Taylor 

R. W. Allen 

Nannie <;. Guy 

B I Bassell 

J. Y. Irwin 

Ira T. Turlington... 

No report 

No report 

IT. E. Craven 



35 
36 
34 
36 
32 
32 



o 

■£?im 



o c . 



_ eS = - i£cS 
3 V q _ — . a 



Enrollment. 



30 
32 
36 
36 
31 
29 
32 
32 
36 
36 
32 
28 
. 
35 
36 
32 
35 



3 
*5 



•2 

t6 
*2 
*4 
2 
°3 



o 

fa 



20 
30 



9 
39 
18 

a 

32 

I'll 



a 



o 



Average Daily 

Attendance/ 



o 

- 



33 
33 



34 
32 
32 
32 



3i 

1 
3 
3 
3 

t 
.-' 

1 

2} 

4 

3 

4 

4 

3 

2 

3 

3 



2 
2 
2 
ft 



*6 

1 

*3 

3 

*2 

7 
1 
1 
3 
.') 

t5 
t 
3 

t4 
1 

3 

•> 



2 
2 

1 
t3 



33 
2 

26 

26 

15 

101 

10 

1 

9 

74 

25 

61 

39 

27 

3 

23 

26 



20 
04 
29 
04 
39 
36 



34 

12 
12 
14 



54 

7 
24 
41 

.'.' 

9 

4 

18 

88 
43 
103 
41 
40 
18 
31 
24 



53 

03 



103 
47 

106 
71 
65 



43 
25 
17 
12 



87 
9 
50 
67 
37 

209 

19 

5 

27 

162 
68 

164 

Ml 

67 
21 

54 
50 



28 



8 
31 
15 
3S 



27 







28 

2 
.'» 



83 
8 

1 



20 
47 
30 
23 



17 



77 
37 
29 
26 



28 



31 



17 
55 
23 
55 



33 



44 

6 

22 



91 

7 
3 



37 
74 
35 
35 



17 



40 



o 

H 



59 



25 
86 
38 
93 



CO 



72 

8 

46 



174 
15 
4 



57 

121 

55 



34 



68 



Public High Schools, 1908-1909. 



43 



Table IV. — Continued. 





Superintendent 
or Principal. 


Length of 
Term in 
Weeks. 


Number of 
Years in 
Course. 


Number of 

High-school 

Teachers. 


Enrollment. 


Average Daily 
Attendance. 


Town or Milage 

High School, 

1908-'09. 


o 

m 


CO 

3 


"3 
o 


m 

o 

m 


m 

3 


"3 

o 


Waynesville 

Weldon 


W. C. Allen . ... 


36 
35 
32 
36 
37 


4 
3 
4 
3 
4 


4 
°3 

t9 

4 

7 


76 
8 

68 
34 
86 


77 
14 

191 
55 

110 


153 
22 

259 
89 

196 


60 

7 

58 


68 

13 

162 


128 


Miss B. Thompson 

J. B. Huff 


20 


Wilmington 


220 


Wilson . 


Fred Archer 

W. S. Snipes (s) 


72 


Winston 




- 













*One teacher gives only one-half time to high-school instruction. 
fTwo teachers give only one-half time to high-school instruction. 
JThree teachers give only one-half time to high-school instruction. 
§Number given in preliminary report early in session. 
"Teachers do not give full time to high-school instruction. 



44 



Public High Schools, 1908-1909. 





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32 

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18 

83 

Report 
incomplete 
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205 

33 

Report 
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incomplete 

418 

32 

178 

Report 

incomplete 


Town or Village 

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1908-'03. 


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THIRD ANNUAL REPORT 



STATE INSPECTOR OF PUBLIC HIGH SCHOOLS 



OF 



NORTH CAROLINA 



FOR THE 

SCHOLASTIC YEAR ENDING JUNE 30, 1910 

INCLUDING A 

REPORT OF THE TOWN AND VILLAGE HIGH SCHOOLS 

BY 

N. W. WALKER 

PROFESSOR OF SECONDARY EDUCATION IN THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH 
CAROLINA AND STATE INSPECTOR OF PUBLIC HIGH SCHOOLS 



Part III— 4 



LETTER OF TRANSMITTAL 



Chapel Hill, N. C, November 21, 1910. 
Honorable J. Y. Joyner, 

State Superintendent of Public Instruction, 

Raleigh, N. G. 

Dear Sir : — I have the honor to submit herewith my third Annual Report 

of the Public High Schools, established under an act of the Legislature of 

1907, for the scholastic year ending June 30, 1910. 

I have included, also, in accordance with your instructions, such a report of 

the city and town high schools as could be made from the reports sent in to 

your office by the principals of these schools. 

Very truly yours, N. W. WALKER, 

State Inspector of Public High Schools. 



TABLE OF CONTENTS. 



Letter of Transmittal. 

Comments and Suggestions. 

High-school Instruction in Two-teacher Schools. 

Elementary School Operated in Connection with High School. 

Recommendations. 

Extracts from I'ki.m ha is* Reports. 

New Schools Established ami Schools Discom im i d or Mom d, 

Miscellaneous. 

Si mmaries of Tables I, II, ill. IV. v. 

Tabu [—Pi bi t< Hiob S< i i s. 

Schools. 
Principals. 
Enrollment. 
Attendance. 

Table II — Public Hiob S< h 8. 

Studies Pursued. 

Students Pursuing the Differeni Branches. 

Tabli HI— Public Hiob Sci cs. 

Financial Report — Receipts and Expenditures. 

Table IV — City and Town Bigb Schools. 
Schools Reporting. 
Principals. 
Enrollment. 
Attendance. 

Table V — City and Town High Schools. 
Studies Pursued. 
Students Pursuing the Different Branches. 




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REPORT OF THE STATE INSPECTOR OF PUBLIC HIGH 

SCHOOLS, 1909-1910. 



COMMENTS AND SUGGESTIONS. 

Number, Classification, and Distribution of Schools. — During the year cov- 
ered by this report, 1909-'10, the number of public high schools in operation 
increased over the preceding year from 160 to 170. The number of four- 
year schools increased from 2 to 10 ; the number of three-year schools, from 
52 to 69 ; and there was a net reduction in the number of two-year schools 
from 106 to 91. 

The public high schools are now pretty well distributed over the State — 
literally, from Currituck to Cherokee. There were this year only 11 counties 
without such schools, and apportionments were made to two of these, but 
were unused because the schools to which they were made failed to meet the 
State's requirements. For the year 1910-'ll there are only 9 counties without 
public high schools, namely, Brunswick, Chowan, Dare, Graham, New Han- 
over, Pasquotank, Perquimans, Tyrrell, and Watauga. Of these 9 it will be 
observed that 2 are in the extreme west and 7 in the extreme east. 

Enrollment and Attendance. — These schools enrolled this year 5.775 stu- 
dents and made an average daily attendance of 4,145. The increase in 
enrollment over the preceding year was 493, or 9.33 per cent, and the increase 
in attendance was 358, or 9.45 per cent. The number of students enrolled 
from outside the local district was 1,608; the number of boarding students 
enrolled was 1,190 ; and the number of teachers enrolled was 349. 

In view of the fact that in 1908-'09 there was an increase in enrollment of 
34 per cent over the preceding year, it would seem that the increase of only 
9.33 per cent for the year 1909-'10 is rather small. But it must be added 
that during this year the schools have been a little better organized, and that 
many pupils who formerly would have been graded as high-school pupils were 
not this year counted as such. For instance, there were several hundred 
grammar-school pupils pursuing one or two branches in the high school who 
were not counted as high-school pupils at all. And again, it would seem that 
there was a falling off in the number of boarding students, whereas such was 
not the case. In the report for 190S-'09 there were reported by the principals 
1,563 boarding pupils; but since this number included all high-school pupils 
enrolled from outside the local district, many of whom boarded at homo, the 
number of actual boarders could not be obtained. In this report the proper 
distinction has been made by the principals in their reports, as is shown in 
one of the tables below, in order that the number of actual boarding students 
might be known. 

Teaching Force. — The number of teachers in the public high schools has 
been increased from 236 to 259, and there was urgent necessity for more as- 
sistant teachers in many of the schools, which could not bo met because of a 
lack of means. And there is going to be a still greater demand for addi- 
tional teachers from now on, as the schools develop and increase their courses 
of study from two to three years and from three years to four. There has 
been gradual improvement, too, in the preparation of the teachers entering 



.31 Public High Schools, 1909-1910. 

the high-school work from year to year. Most of them are now graduates 
of our better colleges and universities, and practically all of those who are 
not graduates are college trained. It is true that many of them who enter 
the work are fresh from college and have had but little or no experience in 
teaching, but every effort is made to assist them through conferences with the 
State Superintendent and Inspector of High Schools, through visitation and 
suggestion, and through high-school literature senl oul from the State Depart- 
ment and from the University. 

Receipts and Expenditures. — The total receipts this year increased from 
$123,318.16 to $13S,631.77, and the total expenditures increased from $112,985.63 
to $127,054.S8, making a net increase of $15,313.61 in receipts and $14,069.25 
in expenditun 

The average salary of the high-school principal was Increased from $622.42 
to $665.93. There were 10 principals who received $1,000 or more, and 27 
who received less than $500. These figures do aol include four graded schools 
that received students on a tuition basis and cue school whose term was 
unavoidably cut short The total expenditures for principals' salaries in- 
creased from $98,187.59 to $109,878.52. 

The average amount expended per pupil enrolled was sJii ; the average cost 
per pupil in daily attendance was $30.65. The highest amount paid per pupil 

seems to have lieen paid in the Morven High Scl I. The cost per pupil 

enrolled in that school was $59.38, and the cosl per pupil in daily attendance 
was $92.54. Tins, of course, with our present limited funds for high-school 
instruction, is out of reason. 

There were calls this year for about $25,000 more Cor high-school instruc- 
tion than was available. .Many of the schools have now developed to the 
point where additional equipment and teaching force are absolutely necessary 
if they are to continue to develop and to Increase in efficiency. 

Length of Term. — The average length of the term of the high schools was 
30 2-5 weeks. This is an increase of only two-fifths of a week over last year. 

Improvement in Equipment and High-school Environment. -Several new 
high-school buildings have been erected during the year, and much decided 
Improvement has been made in the general surroundings of many of the 
schools. Several schools, too, have secured dormitories, two have secured 
large and valuable farms (Reynoldson High School in dates County and 
Teacheys High School in Duplin County), and many have made advancemenl 
in other directions. T have appended below a number of extracts from the 
principals' reports which tell in a terse, concise way something of the lm 
provements made in the directions mentioned above and also show the schools 
and the communities in winch such activity has lieen taking place. 

The photographs in this report show a few of the new buildings recently 
erected to accommodate public high schools. All of those shown, with possi 
bly one exception, were erected or enlarged and improved in response to the 
demand for hotter accommodations for the high schools. These few views 
tell a more graphic story of the progress thai has been made than could be 
given in words. 

Better Internal Organization. — A persistent effort has been made to improve 
the internal organization of the high schools, and some Improvement lias been 

made in this direction. Much lias 1 n accomplished towards this end 

through the high-school literature, and especially through the series of con- 



Public High Schools, 1909-1910. 55 

ferences held with the principals and county superintendents at Greensboro, 
Greenville, Asheville, and Goldsboro. 

Conferences with Principals.— These meetings afforded an excellent oppor- 
tunity for the principals to discuss together, in an informal way, with the 
State Superintendent of Public Instruction and the State Inspector of Public 
High Schools, some of their definite problems, and to have answered such 
questions relating to the organization and administration of the high schools 
as they might wish to ask. In this way they got a better understanding of 
what the high-school movement really means, were better prepared to attack 
their problems in the light of larger experience, were better enabled to see 
matters of administration from the point of view of the State, and thus to 
work together with greater unity of purpose. 

No formal programs were prepared for these meetings, but the general 
order of work and the topics discussed were about as follows : 

Fiest Day — A joint meeting of the county superintendents and public high- 
school principals, at which meeting topics of common interest were discussed ; 
such as The Relation of the Public High School to the County System of 
Schools ; The Necessity for Cooperation Between the Principal and the Super- 
intendent; The Necessity for Keeping Complete Records, and for Making 
Prompt and Accurate Reports (financial and statistical). 

Second Day — A meeting of the high-school principals, at which such topics 
as the following were discussed : The Admission, Gradation, and Promotion 
of Pupils; brief reports from the various principals as to the progress of 
their schools ; The High-school Library and the Literary Society ; How to 
Advertise the School Through Catalogues, Circular-letters, and the Local 
Press ; and various other topics which the principals brought up for dis- 
cussion. 

These meetings certainly should be continued, for they have meant more 
for the improvement of the schools than any other single effort put forth in 
this direction. 

HIGH-SCHOOL INSTRUCTION IN TWO-TEACHER SCHOOLS. 

I wish to quote from my report for last year what I had to say regarding 
high-school instruction in two-teacher schools : 

"As soon as it is practicable to do so, it will be to the best interest of both 
the public high schools and the elementary schools to discontinue the teaching 
of high-school branches in the two-teacher country schools. There are per- 
haps S00 or more of these two-teacher schools in which some high-school 
instruction is given. I have taken occasion to look into the work of these 
schools as closely and as carefully as time would permit, and I am frank to 
say that much of the high-school instruction offered is but little better than 
none at all. 

"Two teachers who have to instruct 65 or more pupils in all the branches of 
the first seven grades ought not to attempt to give instruction in the high- 
school branches. To do so is, in most cases, a mere waste of time. It means, 
too, that the lower grades must be neglected and that the high-school instruc- 
tion must be given in a haphazard way, without any plan or system, and 
without adequate tinie for recitation periods. It too frequently happens that 
two or three advanced pupils who are pursuing one or two high-school sub- 
jects — say, Latin and Algebra or General History — are allowed to take up 



56 Public High Schools, 1909-1910. 

one-half (or more in some cases) of one teacher's time, while 30 or -iO pupils 
in the elementary grades are being neglected. Again it happens that the 
recitation periods for the high-school classes are not more than ten minutes in 
length, and thus the high-school pupils are neglected; or, sometimes, the 
teacher has a "favorite study" which is overstressed to the neglect of all 
other subjects. Such aimless, haphazard work ought not to be permitted ; and 
now that the public high school is within comparatively easy reach of all 
pupils of high-school grade, there is no valid reason why such pupils should 
not be taken out of the local two-teacher school and sent on to the public 
high school. 

"Of course, local community pride will in many cases revolt against this 
idea, and may for a time operate against the plan proposed; hut as soon as 
the general public shall become actually sensible of the fact that the high 
school is not merely a local school, bul that it is a county institution, this 
objection will no longer exist. The County Superintendent can do much to 
remedy the situation discussed above by encouraging the older pupils to go on 
to the public high school, and many of them are exerting their Influence in 
this direction with good results. But then' are not a tew cases in which the 
pride of the teacher has counteracted the Influence of the Superintendent and 
kepi the pupils at home Id the two-teacher school by assuring parents that 
just as good advantages arc offered in the local school as are offered in the 
high school. Tins situation can he met mosl effectually by requiring every 
teacher in the public schools who teaches high-school subjects to hold a state 
certificate. 

"If the public schools having three or inure teachers continue to give high- 
school Instruction, they ought to be required t<> employ for tins work regu- 
larly licensed high-school teachers, to organize their work upon a respectable 
basis, allowing adequate time for recitation periods, and to follow systematic 
courses of Instruction. Otherwise, such schools will operate againsl any com- 
pact and effectiv 'ganization of the public high-school work." 

THE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL OPERATED IN CONNECTION WITH THE 

HIGH SCHOOL. 

1 am firmly convinced thai mere attention should he paid t" the elementary 
school operated in connection with the public high school. I beg to repeal 
what I had to say in this connection in my reporl one year ago: 

••The public high school has a vital organic relation to the public elementary 
school below it. and this relationship must never be lost s i l: 1 1 1 of. If either 
the public high school or the elementary school is ever to be made really 
efficient, the other must be made reasonably so. it is necessary, then, that a 
little mere attention be paid to the elementary school conducted in connection 
with the public high school. Although both schools may at present be con- 
ducted in the same building, they are legally constituted two separate and 
distincl seheeis. The public high school is held up to requirements that the 
elementary school may disregard with Impunity. The one belongs to the 
county and is open, free of tuition, to pupils of high-school age residing in all 
parts of the county; the other is purely local, drawing its patronage only 
from the contiguous territory. The one must be reasonably well equipped, 
must follow systematic courses of instruction, and must have competent 
Instructors; the ether, too frequently, is a law unto itself in these respects. 



Public High Schools, 1909-1910. 57 

The public high school has at its head, a principal licensed by the State, who 
also exercises supervisory and disciplinary functions over the elementary 
school, but he has no voice in the selection of the teachers whose work he is 
to supervise, nor has the County Board of Education or the State. 

"Now, it is necessary that the elementary schools which are operated in 
connection with the public high schools, in the same building and under the 
same principal, shall be well equipped, well organized, and well taught. The 
merely nominal requirement, that the elementary school shall be well provided 
for, is practically inoperative. 

"Much can be done to improve these elementary schools by establishing for 
them some standard of teaching efficiency. Every teacher in one of these 
schools ought to be required at least to hold the first-grade county certificate, 
and a much better requirement would be that every such teacher should hold the 
five-year State certificate. To exact such a requirement at once would seem, 
in many cases, to impose an undue hardship ; nevertheless, it would certainly 
improve the instruction in the elementary grades, which would mean decided 
improvement in the high school as well. And along with this requirement 
should come minimum salary and minimum term regulations. Not a few 
communities are at present crippling their elementary schools in order to raise 
the required funds for the high schools. This should not be allowed. The 
high school and the elementary school must be improved together." 

Again, many of the high schools are to-day so seriously fettered by the ele- 
mentary schools operated in connection with them that development seems 
hopeless. Time and again it happens that a local committee will endeavor to 
use, either directly or indirectly, high-school funds for elementary school 
instruction. Of course, this practice is forbidden, and it is checked whenever 
it is discovered. But local committees in too many cases do not discriminate 
between the elementary school and the high school. If the money is to the 
credit of the school, they are going to use it in one way or another. It seems 
difficult to get committees to understand in the first place the meaning of 
"high school," and in the second place that the high school and the elementary 
school, though operated in the same building, are legally constituted two sep- 
arate and distinct schools. It frequently happens that an effort is made, 
where the elementary school is crowded and the high school is not, to force 
the principal to do a part of the elementary school work ; again it happens 
that an effort is made to have one of the elementary school teachers paid from 
the high-school fund by giving her a class in the high school and paying her, 
say, two-thirds of her salary out of the high-school fund. For such illegal 
practices the apportionments to several schools have been greatly reduced or 
withdrawn altogether. It was never intended by the high-school law that one 
cent of the high-school fund should go for elementary instruction, thus causing 
the local elementary school to develop at the expense of the county high 
school, nor that the elementary school operated in connection with the high 
school should become a fetter to the high school and thus handicap its growth. 

The point at issue here is that in too many cases the administrative policy 
of the high school is too largely shaped by local opinion and governed by 
purely local needs. Definite standards of excellence must be demanded of the 
high school which the local elementary school for the present cannot hope to 
attain, and these standards can only be demanded by officials whose policy 
and action are not shaped wholly by local needs. 



58 Public High Schools, 1909-1910. 

Unless the evils referred to iu the foregoing paragraphs are eliminated or 
reduced to a minimum, it is going to be necessary to segregate the high school 
from the elementary school altogether. It is beginning to appear that segre- 
gation is the only satisfactory solution to this problem if the integrity of the 
high school is to be preserved and if its standard of efficiency is to be ad- 
vanced. 

RECOMMENDATIONS. 

In my report two years ago I called attention in a general way to the type 
of central high school that we should begin to build. I wish to bring forward 
certain passages from that report : 

"As at present organized, the public high school is within comparatively 
easy reach of the majority of pupils of high-school age. Thus the high 
school is a matter of personal interest to a majority of the people, and this 
popular interest is going to serve as a valuable asset iu our work of the 
future. In starting this system we have proceeded along the line of least 
resistance, and I am confident we have made a proper beginning. A sure 
foundation has been laid upon which the structure of the future may be 

reared. Now. If we are to develop the ty] f high school thai can be made 

of most service, we must begin to build along somewhat broader lines; we 
must take steps at the earliest practicable moment to develop the strong 
central high school, one Cor each county. Cully equipped, offering strong 
courses of study, and segregated, if necessary, from the elementary school. 
This central school, in every case, should be required to offer full four-year 
courses of instruction, in the classics, the sciences, and Industry. I am confi- 
dent that tins type of school musl come tf the demands of the present and 
the future are to be met, and if the high-school work is to possess the strength, 
and the dignity, and the importance that justly belong to it And as these 
schools grow and extend their influence there must come in connection with 
each one the principal's heme, the mess-hall, and dormitory facilities. A few 
counties are now ready, it seems to me. to build the central high school, and 1 
can see no reason why they should not be encouraged to do so. 

■■The mess-hall and the dormitory are adjuncts that must be provided verj 
soon. Already hundreds of students from the adjoining districts and from 
distant parts of the counties are crowding into these public high schools, who 
must find board in the neighborhood of the schools. 

"Another matter that ought to he considered in planning for the central 
high school of the future is that of acquiring suitable lands for the purposes 
of agricultural and industrial instruction. When it is generally understood 
by the people of the rural district- that the state 1ms taken up the work of 
secondary education with seriousness of purpose, and that it intends to build 
for its youth such schools as the future may demand, then it will he an easy 
matter to secure by donation, without one cent of cosl in most cases, at a 
very small expense in any case, sufficient lands for the purposes of the high 
school. It will he a very wise investment for any community to donate the 
land for the central high school to the county in order to secure the location 
of the school. The increasing demand for instruction in agriculture, domestic 
SCiencej and manual training is bound to be met in some way. and in planning 
for the larger growth of the public high school this fact must be taken into 
consideration. 

"This, in brief, is the plan we must begin to work toward-. We cannot ac 
complish everything at once, but if the proper encouragement is given, it will 



Public High Schools, 1909-1910. 59 

be a matter of only a few years before every county in the State can have 
and will have one strong central high school. But in recommending the cen- 
tral high school I would not be misunderstood ; I do not advocate the discon- 
tinuance of the small high school, such as now exists in most of the counties. 
It will doubtless be necessary to discontinue many of the small schools, but 
it will be well if, in addition to the central school, each county, according to 
its wealth and size, can maintain from two to four small secondary schools 
conveniently located and offering about two years of the high-school course. 
These small schools can be operated at small expense, and they will bring 
high-school instruction within reach of a larger number of pupils who will 
not, for some years, at any rate, attend the central school." 

The logical unit of organization and of support for the central high school 
is the county ; and, if the type of school which we most need is to be developed, 
it is plain that the county must be made the basis of its support rather than 
the district or the township. To make the county the unit would not only 
make it possible for the central high school to receive adequate support, but 
it would also remove the officers from certain local fettering influences that 
are now impeding the progress of so many of our schools. Provision should 
be made to allow counties establishing central high schools to provide for 
their support either by a direct high-school tax or by apportionment from the 
general county school fund in cases where this fund is sufficiently large to 
justify it. 

Certain it is that more money must be raised for the central high school ; 
yet in many counties there is far more expended for high-school instruction 
of an indifferent sort than would be required to operate a first-class central 
high school, could this be concentrated and could the high-school pupils be 
assembled in one school. 

The township, or in some cases the district or village, could be made the 
unit of organization for the small two-year school now in operation in so 
many of the counties. As so many of the short-term county schools are not 
able to prepare adequately for high-school work, it might be well to allow 
those small schools to offer three years' work, beginning with the seventh 
grade. They could then advance their students so they could complete the 
remainder of the course at the central high school in two years. It may be 
found practicable to continue these schools as State graded schools, thus en- 
abling them to improve the quality of their instruction from the first grade 
up. Such a plan would have telling effect upon increasing local taxation and 
consolidation, and in hastening transportation where that is necessary. 

If such a plan as I have briefly sketched is ever carried out. the State ap- 
propriation for high schools would have to be greatly increased in order that 
the maximum State apportionment to the central high school might be $1,500 
or $2,000, made on condition, of course, that all necessary buildings, equip- 
ment, etc., be provided without cost to the State, and that the county contrib- 
ute a like amount for annual expenses of the high school, raised either by 
taxation or by apportionment from the general county fund. 

SUMMARY OF RECOMMENDATIONS. 

1. Make the county the unit of organization and the unit of support. 

2. Segregate the central high school from the elementary school, and thus 
free it from too great dominance of purely local interest and influence. ' 



60 Public High Schools, 1909-1910. 

3. Continue the small two-year high schools now in operation, converting 
them, if necessary, into State graded schools, and requiring of their lower 
grades higher standards of efficiency. 

4. Increase the State appropriation for public high schools to §100 000, and 
increase the maximum apportionment to the central school to .$1,500 or $2,000. 



EXTRACTS FROM PRINCIPALS' REPORTS. 

Principal J. A. Horxaday, Friendship High School, Alamance County: 
Boys' farm-life and girls' home-life clubs have been organized, and a school 
fair to be held in the fall has been planned. 



Principal J. C. Crawford, Morven High School, Anson County: 
Have just finished a new building worth $9,000. 



Principal J. O. Goodman. Helton High School, Ashe County: 
A large boarding ball has been built. 



Principal L. B. Beknett, Pantego High Softool, Beaufort County: 
A cumber of books have been added to the library. Several pictures, Includ- 
ing a larg le of Washington, have been framed. The school garden has 

been increased to twice its former size, making it now include almosi a 
quarter of an acre. A school farm of three acres has been planted in cotton. 
The museum has been greatly Increased In size, and three cases have been 
secured in which to keep it. A teacher's chair and desk, and ten desks for 
the primary room have been purchased. A Woman's Betterment Association 
has been organized and is doing excellent work. A new building is to be 
erected this summer, and another teacher added to the teaching force of the 
high school next year. The outlook for the future is bright 



Principal Ethel May Cabboll, liars inn High s<-in,<,i, Bertie County: 

Another room, valued at $200, has been added to the building as a result 
of betterment work. 

Principal 1". M. Smith, Bladenboro High School, Bladen County: 
Music department lias been added, a music-room built, and piano installed. 



Principal I.. A. Bicexe, Rocky River High School, Cabarrus County: 
A new school building now occupies a more desirable site. It is well ar- 
ranged and suitably furnished with desks and blackboards. 



Principal L. E. Mainky. Murphy High scii>,<>i. Cherokee County: 
,\'i'«- building is now in progress, to cost $20,000. 



Public High Schools, 1909-1910. 61 

Principal D. M. Stallings, Hayes ville High School, Clay- County: 

With a dormitory to accommodate our boarding students and with more 

funds to increase our teaching force, we could double our enrollment for next 

year. 

Principal S. G. Hasty, Churchland High School, Davidson County: 
Our literary society halls have recently been furnished. Our reading-room 
has been supplied with numbers of magazines and papers. 



Principal P. E. Shaw, Teacheys High School, Duplin County: 
The Betterment Association, composed of the people of the district, bought a 
$2,000 school farm, a team, and farming implements, and have the land now 
in cultivation ; also, employ the principal twelve months in the year, so he 
lives on the farm and has general supervision of both the farm and school. 



Principal B. I. Tabt, Warsaw High School, Duplin County: 
We expect to erect a new school building, to cost not less than $12,000, 
next year. 

Principal J. W. Daniel, Bethania High School, Forsyth County: 
As we stated in our last report, the front lawn of the school property has 
been beautifully graded, laid off in walks, sown in grass, and enclosed by a 
neat and substantial fence. 

Three hundred strong, neat folding chairs have been provided for the audi- 
torium. Just before our last commencement electric lights were installed in 
our building. Another piano was bought during the last session. We now 
have two, and our facilities for music are good. 



Principal J. W. Speas, Kernersville High School, Forsyth County: 

A number of new desks have been added. Fixtures for electric lights have 

been placed in the building. A library has been started, and forty volumes 

have been secured. 

Principal Santford Martin, Bunn High School, Franklin County: 
The school building has been painted inside. Gas lights have been installed 
throughout the building. One hundred volumes have been added to tbe 
library. Proceeds of a play given at commencement, amounting to $G3, left 
in the treasury to be used for school improvements next year. 



Principal S. G. Lindsay, Dallas High School, Gaston County: 
Forty volumes have been added to our library. Woman's Betterment Asso- 
ciation purchased six water-coolers for school, costing $22.50. Electric lights 
have been put in auditorium. Dusteen was put on all school floors, and a 
quantity of disinfectant was purchased. Two hundred dollars was spent in 
painting and repairing interior of schoolrooms. 



62 Public High Schools, 1909-1910. 

Mrs. T. W. Costex. Principal Reynoldson High School, Gates County: 
A line school spirit pervades the community. The trustees have purchased 
for the school a 90-acre farm, adjoining the school grounds, at a cost of ?3,000. 
(There is a large three-story building on the farm purchased, formerly used 
as a hotel, which will be removed and used as a dormitory building and prin- 
cipal's home.) A music school of 17 pupils adds a fourth member to the 
faculty. The Betterment Association presented a $10 flag on Thanksgiving 
Day. A number of farmers in the community have planted each an acre of 
corn for the school. 

Principal J. A. Pitts, Creedmoor High School, Granville County: 

Trees have been planted and the grounds sown in preparation for grass. 
The school has grown in numbers so thai it will In- accessary to add the fifth 
teacher another year. 

Principal M. S. Giles. >Stctn High School, QraibviUt County: 
The now building erected during the summer of L909 was in readiness for 
the opening September 1.':. This building, which cost $4,000, is one of Stem's 
best assets. It is furnished with patent desks and nice blackboards. The 
Woman's Bettermenl Association, organized this year, has raised *l'20. Build- 
ing painted since school closed. 

Principal S. T. Lii.ks. UonticeUo High School, Guilford County: 

New high-school building erected, costing $3,500. Thirty-two new patent 

single desks bought and presented to the school by the high-school pupils. 

New 10-room boarding-house erected, costing $2,500. Another teacher added. 



Principal W. EL Albbight, lurelian Springs High School, Halifax County: 

one now ]• n added, extra teacher employed, and blackboards, teachers' 

desks, etc., added. School growing all the time in numbers, efficiency, and 
ability to promote the cause of education. We are anxious to establish a de- 
partment of domestic science; also, a school farm. 



Miss Josephine McLendon, Principal Harmony High School, Iredell County: 
Music hall built, and piano placed in same. 



Principal J. M. Watts, Scotts High School, Iredell County: 

Building has been enlarged and painted. It is now much more convenient, 

and the seating capacity has been increased at least :',."> per cent. 



Principal L. T. ROYAIX, Benson llifili School, Johnston Count)): 
An additional lot has been purchased, thereby enlarging our grounds. Prep- 
arations are being made to enlarge the building at once. 



Public High Schools, 1909-1910. 63 

Principal J. Lacy McLean, Wilson's Mills High School, Johnston County: 
We have raised $65 for the piano fund. 



Principal Alex. H. White, Pollocks ville High School, Jones County: 
Trees planted on yard. A first-class piano purchased. A music depart- 
ment established. 

Miss Josie Doub, Principal Jonesboro High School, Lee County: 
Our school has been furnished with 90 new patent desks, 4 water-coolers, 
5 coal heaters that replaced wood stoves, and a library of 145 volumes. The 
school children were organized into a Junior Betterment League to keep the 
grounds in good condition. 

Miss Laura M. Jones, Principal Higdonville High School, Macon County: 
New building; road; 50 feet of blackboard; money has been raised to bring 
water to the house in pipes. This will be done before the fall term opens. 



Principal Hot Taylor, Biscoe High School, Montgomery County: 
The fourth year and another teacher are to be added next year. 



Principal W. F. Allen, Southern Pines High School, Moore County: 
The school grounds have been cleared of weeds, etc. A bubble fountain has 
been placed in the playgrounds. 

Principal Paul H. Nance, Red Oak High School, Nash County: 
Supplementary library, ten patent desks, two pianos added. One ten-room 
dormitory built, costing, with furniture, etc., about $2,250. 



Principal E. C. Ruffin, Rich Square High School, Northampton County: 
During the year 1909-1910 new desks, shades, blackboards, stoves, etc., have 
been bought. A good literary society has been organized, and a very credita- 
ble reading-room has been started. A new library case was bought, and the 
number of volumes doubled during the year. Several magazines and current 
papers come regularly to our school. 



Principal Kader R. Curtis, Severn High School, Northampton County: 
New high-school building costing $4,400; new single desks for three rooms, 
opera chairs for auditorium. 

Principal John W. Hall, Richlands High School, Onslow County: 
Our school has been only a three-year school. The Board of Education de- 
cided at the last meeting to put in an additional year. 



64 Public High Schools, 1909-1910. 

Principal Julian B. Martin. Bethel High School, Pitt County: 
We have enclosed school grounds with a $75 fence; have built cement walk 
at $75 ; and added $8 worth of books to our English library. 



Principal George W. Bradshaw. Farmer High School, Randolph County: 
At the beginning of the year all classrooms were supplied with best hylo- 

plate blackboard and heaters. Fifty patent single desks were added to the 

high-school department. 

Principal T. 1 ». Shabpe, Liberty High School, Randolph County: 

Our new building was completed this year at a cost of $10,000. We took 

the responsibility of seating our auditorium with nice chairs, the money for 

which was made by public entertainments. 



Principal Waxteb F. M(C.\m.i:ss. Philadelphus High School, Robeson 
County: 
Piano boughl ; sel Ihouse painted; school grounds Improved. 



Principal Albem N'ew, Ruffln High School, Rockingham County: 
The schoolhouse lias been painted. National flag has boon presented by the 
J. O. T". A. M. Library founded. 



Principal L. R. IIofimw Henrietta High School, Rutherford County: 
Purchased $111.62 worth of books for a library. 



Principal I'.iuy Robinson, Vewton Grow High School, Sampson County: 
Entire school well supplied with hyloplate boards. Money raised for this 
by a box supper. An election soon to be bold to add additional territory to 
the high-school district. If this carries, it will eliminate a public school and 
strengthen two others. Attendance in high-school department more than 
doubled over last year. 

Principal E. C. Byerly, Walnut Cor, High school. Stokes County: 

The school building was nicely painted; about twenty new desks were pur 

chased, and plans are now being gotten up to build a new schoolhouse for 

next year. 

Principal J. L. Teague, Elkvn High School, Surry County: 

Books to the amount of about $60 have been placed in the library. A con- 
tract bas been made for l 1 - acres of land for the school. 



Principal .Ti ki:y Day. Rockford High School, Surry County: 
We have purchased a piano and an organ. The teachers are giving two 
weeks to extend school for an entertainment. 



Public Higb Schools, 1909-1910. 65 

Principal W. B. Retd, Marshville High School, UtviOn County: 

We are building a $10,000 house, modern, well equipped and furnished in 

every way. The interest in school work has increased, and we hope to have 

a good school. _ 

Principal R. A. Foard, Bay Leaf High School, Wake County: 

A dormitory which cost about $2,000 was built and equipped in part. 



Principal Kenneth II. McIntyre, Holly Springs High School, Wake County: 
We have established a domestic science class and fitted up a fairly good 

kitchen. We have bought a physics laboratory. We also have a small 

laboratory for teaching agriculture. 



Principal R. C. Holton, Wakelon High Scho<jl, Wake County: 

Yielding somewhat to the demand for less Latin, I did not require it to be 
taken by pupils having little opportunity of going to college, or by those seri- 
ously objecting to that study. I supplied instrumental music, agriculture, 
and civil government. 

The Wakelon and Zebulon divisions of the school were brought together (in 
the new $15,000 building) February 14, and the work more thoroughly organ- 
ized. Two rooms were then available for the high-school work. 

The school farm idea is getting a better hold, and one acre is being well 
cultivated. A ton of high-grade guano has been given. First crop is good 
Irish potatoes ; second will be corn. 

By invitation of Dr. Hill, the whole school visited the A. and M. College, 
the Capitol, the Governor, and Museum on April 23. That was a great day 
for us all. This is the first high school to visit the Governor in his office. 

We get the weather maps, reports, and bulletins of the U. S. Government. 



Principal E. P. Dixon, Wise High School, Warren County: 
Finished paying $75 on piano. New $15 bookcase bought. Also added $30 
worth of books to the library. Class in agriculture begun. An acre is being 
worked under the supervision of the Department of Agriculture. 



Principal A. R. Freeman, Pikeville High School, Wayne County: 
We have brought the library up to 335 volumes, bought maps and pictures 
and installed gasoline lights. A patron has promised to give the lumber for 
a music-room, and this will be built during the summer. Interest is stimu- 
lated in the school by frequent notices in the local papers in regard to the 
work. The publishing of a catalogue was also found to be very helpful. 



Principal E. G. Suttlemyre, Wilhesboro High School. Wilkes County: 
The school building has been practically completed, and 310 opera chairs 
are now being placed in the auditorium. For this and for other purposes 

Part III— 5 



66 Public High Schools, L909-1910. 

about $600 has been raised by private donations and entertainments. Ar- 
rangements are now being made to change the old building into a dormitory 
for boarding students next year. 

Principal John S. Mitchell, Courtney High School, Yadkin county: 
School grounds have been enlarged and a teachers' home built since last 
year. 

NEW SCHOOLS ESTABLISHED AND SCHOOLS 
DISCONTINUED OR MOVED. 

Schools Discontinued, 1909-"I0:* 

< Jleveland Lattimore. 

Greene Sladesville. 

Hyde Sladesville. 

Union Unionville. 

Watauga Cove < Jreek. 

Schools Discontinued, 191 0-' 1 1 : 

Graham Lndrews.f 

Rowan Granite Quarry 

moved to China Grove). 

Rutherford Henrietta 

i moved to Rutherfordton). 

New Schools Established, 1910-'11: 

Bladen White Oak. 

< Jabarrus Winecoff. 

Greene Hookerton. 

Hyde Sladesville, 

Rowan china Grove. 

Rutherford Forest » iity. 

Rutherford Rutherfordton. 

stanly New London. 

Union Unionville. 

Wilson Rock Ridge. 

?ancey E1U Shoal. 

MISCELLANEOUS. 

Boarding Students and Teachers Enrolled. 

Number of boarding students enrolled 1,190 

Boys 587 

Girls 603 

*Ai re made to these five schools for the year L909-' 10, bul they failed to 

meet the requirements and were discontii i i -\ 

the requirements now, ir in the chools for 1910-'ll. 

fThere was no public high school in Graham County; but the county was allowed, un 
a special art of the Legislature, to turn its apportionment i School, 

on condition thai high-school i > 1 1 j >ils from Graham be allowed I the 

Andri I of pupils from Graham was not sufficient to jus- 

tify the continuance of the State apportionment, and it was there fore withdrawn. 



Public High Schools. 1909-1910. 67 

Number of students enrolled from outside local district 1,008 

Boys 858 

Girls 750 

Number of teachers enrolled 34!) 

Male 145 

Female ! 204 

Pupils enrolled in elementary schools operated in connection with pub- 
lie high schools *20.712 

Si \< nth-grade pupils reported by county superintendents (in 84 coun- 
ties) ,17,851 

Pupils reported by county superintendents (in 7S counties) as pur- 
suing high-school work in public high schools and in two-teacher 

schools $7,758 

Average cost per pupil enrolled ' $ " 22.00 

Average cost per pupil in daily attendance 30.65 

Average salary paid principals ' 605.39 

i Not counting 4 schools receiving students on tuition basis and 1 
school whose term was unavoidably cut short.) 

Principals receiving $1,000 or more 10 

Principals receiving less than $500 27 

(Not counting 5 mentioned above.) 



PUBLIC HIGH SCHOOLS— SUMMARY OF TABLE I. 
Schools: 

Number of schools established 170 

Schools reporting four-year courses 10 

Schools reporting three-year courses 69 

Schools reporting two-year courses 91 

Teachers: 

Total number of high-school teachers 259 

Number giving full time to high-school instruction 195 

Number giving part time to high-school instruction 64 

Number of male teachers 168 

Number of female teachers 91 

Number of male principals 157 

Number of female principals 13 

Enrollment: 

Total number of students enrolled .">,775 

Boys enrolled 2.7< >4 

Girls enrolled 3,011 

Number of four! b.-year students enrolled 64 

Number of third-year students enrolled 536 

Number of second-year students enrolled 1,634 

Number of first-year students enrolled 3,5 1 1 

*Eleven of the high-school principals dirt not furnish any information as to the number of 
pupils enrolled in the elementary school. 

tFourteen of the county superintendents did not report the number of seventh-grade 
pupils. The whole number is probably about 21,000. 

JTwenty of the county superintendents did not report this item. The whole number is 
probably 10,000. 



68 Public High Schools, 1909-1910. 

Number of students in four-year high schools r.7."» 

Number of students in three-year high schools 2,719 

Number of students in two-year high schools 2.4S1 

Attendance: 

Total average daily attendance 4,145 

Average daily attendance, boys 1,887 

Average daily attendance, girls 2,258 

PUBLIC HIGH SCHOOLS— SUMMARY OF TABLE II. 

Number of students in 

English : 

< rrammar 3,781 

Composition and rhetoric 3,442 

Literature 3,249 

Mathematics: 

Advanced arithmetic 1,367 

Algebra 4,266 

Geometry 612 

History: 

Englisb history 2,379 

Ancient history 1,190 

Mediaeval history , ill 

American history '.>'-!! 

History of North Carolina L38 

Foreign Languages: 

Latin ! 4,268 

Greek is 

French 219 

German 98 

Science: 

Physical geography 1,479 

Physics ■; 378 

Introduction to science 01o 

Agriculture 517 

Botany 12 

Physiology 349 

Miscellaneous: 

Commercial geography 82 

Drawing 19 

Music In 

Business methods 18 

Civil government 342 

Spelling 1,451 

Domestic science 18 

Expression 25 

Astronomy 5 



Public High Schools, 1909-1910. 69 



PUBLIC HIGH SCHOOLS— SUMMARY OF TABLE III. 
Receipts: 

From local taxation $ 40,446.86 

From private donations 8,558.72 

From county apportionments 30,908.24 

From State appropriation 49,025.00 

Balance on hand from last year 8,957.04 

Overdrafts paid from local funds 735.91 

Total receipts $138,631.77 

Disbursements: 

For principals' salaries $109,878.52 

For salaries of assistant teachers 13.542.75 

For fuel, janitors, and incidentals *3,633.61 

Total expenditures 127,054.88 

Balance on hand $ 11,576.89 



CITY AND TOWN HIGH SCHOOLS— SU MMARY OF TABLE IV. 

Schools: 

Number of schools reporting 69 

Schools reporting four- year courses 26 

Schools reporting three-year courses f30 

Schools reporting two-year courses 10 

Schools reporting one-year course 3 

Teachers: 

Total number of high-school teachers 271 

Number giving full time to high-school instruction 219 

Number giving part time to high-school instruction 52 

Enrollment and Attendance: 

Total number of students enrolled 6,256 

Boys enrolled 2.661 

Girls enrolled 3,595 

Total average daily attendance 4.992 

*This item includes $395.61 paid on deficits for preceding year. 
|New Bern and Washington report 3J-year courses. 



70 Public High Schools, 1909-1910. 

CITY AND TOWN HIGH SCHOOLS— SU MM ARY OF TABLE V. 

Number of schools reporting these items C4 

Number of students in 

English : 

Grammar 3,172 

Composition and rhetoric .",..",7 1 

Literature 4.4.T2 

Mathematics: 

Advanced arithmetic 3,228 

Algebra 4,584 

Geometry 1,003 

Trigonomel vy 

H istory : 

English history 1,708 

Ancient history 1,890 

Mediaeval history 1,083 

American history 1,602 

I [istory of North Carolina 214 

Foreign Languages: 

Latin 5,517 

Greek 52 

French 340 

German 192 

Science: 

Physical geography • 1,690 

Physics 883 

Introduction i<> science 4.'!."! 

Agriculture :;.",:, 

Botany :,: : 1 

Chen list 1 \ 7:; 

Physiology 63 

Miscellaneous: 

( 'omniorcial geography 12 

I drawing 194 

Music 

Business courses 52 

Domestic science 102 

Manual training n 

Spelling r.77 

Civics Us 

Word analysis 29 

Zoology 237 



Public High Schools, 1909-1910. 



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Public High Schools, 1909-1910. 



TABLE IV.— CITY AND TOWN HIGH SCHOOLS. 
ENROLLMENT, ATTENDANCE, ETC. 



High School, 
L909-'10. 



Superintends 

or Principal (p). 



= 

I 

H 

«— • 

» 

£ :. 

— :. 

1 _, 

- = 



r3 
- li 

•_ V. 

"- ■- 

- z 

I- 

15 .S 



High- 
school 
Teachers. 






_ S 

si 



Enrollment 



o .- o 

^ O r- 



Aberdeen* G. C. Singletary, s 32 

Albemarle* H. A. Scott, 8 32 

Ashboro O. V. Wdosley, s 

Asheville R. J. Tighe, s 38 

Belhaven W. M. Hinton, s 32 

Bessemer City* F. P. Rockette, 8 32 



ard* 



\\ . M. Rogei 



Burlington Frank II. Curtis. 8 

Canton ... l: l> McDowell, 8 

Carthaget 

Charlotte II P. Harding, p 

Cherryville .1 . w ,8 

Concord .1. D. Lentz, a 

Dunn J. A. McLi a 

Durham. W. D. I armichael, i 

Edenton .... i: n Bachman, s. 

Elizabeth City S L. Sheep, s. 

Fayetteville J. A. Jon. 

FranklintonJ 



28 
36 



1 
2 

3 
i) 

i 
i 



1 




3 




2 






2 


1 




1 


1 


1 


1 




3 


3 


1 


10 


1 


1 




4 





TL -_ 

- 5 

> -4-3 

« 



17 


15 


32 




17 


33 


50 


38 




42 


65 


51 


137 


141 


27s 


223 


11 




34 


25 


14 


19 


33 


1 25 


6 


12 


18 


12 


27 


60 


s7 


76 


-in 


46 


86 


71 


[OS 


176 


281 




11 


15 




22 


47, 


71 


in. 


92 


9 


20 




t20 


- 


246 


[69 




16 


21 


37 


30 


92 




101 


175 


45 


84 


129 


tioo 



Fremont M. T. Edgerton, s. 

Gastonia Joe S. Wray, 8. 

Goldsboro Jos I \. ■ 

Graham A. T. Allen, 8. 

Greensboro* W. H. Swift, 8... 

Greenville II. B. Smith, 8... 

Hamlet W. L. Cridlebaugh, 8. . 

Henderson J. T. Alderman, 8 

HendersonvilleJ 

Hertford S. B. Underwood, 8. 

Hickory Charles M. Staley, t 32 

High Point . . . . . _ Harry Howell, .« ... 

Kinston Bruce Craven, s 32 

Laurinburg I i Pusey, s... 36 

Lenoir J. L. Harris, «. 36