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PUBLIC DOCUMENTS 



STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA, 



SESSION 1905. 



VOL. I. 



RALEIGH : 

E. M. UzzELL & Co., State Printers and Binders. 

1905. 



t> 






INDEX TO VOLUME I. 



Doc. No. 

1. Biennial Message of tlie Governor. 

2. Biennial Report of the Secretary of State. 

3. Biennial Report and Recommendations of the Superintendent 

of Public Instruction. 

4. Annual Report of the State Treasurer, 1903. 

4. Biennial Report of the State Treasurer, 1903-1904. 

5. Annual Report of the State Auditor, 1903. 

5. Annual Report of the State Auditor, 1904. 

6. Biennial Report of the Attorney-General. 

7. Annual Report of the Adjutant-General. 1903. 



•^ 



^ 



BIENNIAL MESSAGE 



OP 



CHARLES B. AYCOCK, 



GOVERNOR OF NORTH CAROLINA, 



TO THE 



GENERAL ASSEMBLY 



SESSION 1905. 



RALEIGH, N. C. : 
E. M. UzzELL & Co., State Printers and Binders. 

1904. 



/ 



THE GOVERNOR'S MESSAGE 



TO THE 



GENERAL ASSEMBLY OF NORTH CAROLINA OF 1905, 



The Honm^ahle, the General Assembly : 

I congratulate you as you enter upon the discharge of your 
duties that you find in the State an excellent condition. Her 
citizens of all callings are prosperous and the revenues of the 
State are adequate for all the needs that you will be called 
upon to supply. At the close of the last fiscal year, on the 
30th of November, there was in the State Treasury for gen- 
eral purposes the sum of $339,683.30. The Eevenue and 
Machinery Acts passed by the last General Assembly have 
worked admirably, and have brought into the State Treasury 
sufficient sums for all purposes of government economically 
administered. You will, therefore, enter upon the discharge 
of your duties unhampered by a deficit and untempted by 
any large surplus to make extravagant appropriations. 

Certain taxes levied by the last General Assembly have 
been declared by the courts unconstitutional. These taxes 
are adverted to in the report of the State Treasurer, and I 
concur in his recommendations concerning them. Such 
changes ought to be made in the law as will enable the collec- 
tion of these taxes for the future and likewise for the past 
two years. The taxes so levied were proper, but of course 
they must be levied in a constitutional manner. With the 
few changes suggested, the Machinery and Eevenue Acts are 
perhaps as good as we can make them under our Constitu- 
tion. 

The whole subject of taxation is one well worthy your 
profoundest consideration. The burdens of government, 



4 Document No. 1. [Session 

always onerous, are made more so by a wrong distribution of 
them. The taxation in many of our towns and cities, when 
combined with the State, county and special taxes, is found 
to be very burdensome and results in great loss of revenue 
by reason of the refusal of the taxpayer to fully list his prop- 
erty when the tax rate is so high as to amount to something 
like confiscation. I commend to your most careful considera- 
tion the able discussion of this matter by the State Tax Com- 
mission. This Commission has given much and profound 
study to the question of taxation, and its opinion is worthy of 
the most serious consideration. 

The assessment of railroad property for taxation in 1898 
was $33,619,860; in 1903 this assessment was made $70,- 
628,523, thus more than doubling the assessment in a period 
of five years. This increased assessment of railroad prop- 
erty at first glance might appear to be unjust, but when it is 
considered that within the time named the gross earnings of 
the railroads of this State have increased from $11,543,516 
to $18,610,815, the appearance of injustice passes away and 
leaves one in doubt wliether the railroads are even now as- 
sessed at anything like their true value. The Corporation 
Commission has managed the assessment of railroad property 
and the collection of taxes out of the railroads with great wis- 
dom and without creating any serious friction between these 
great corporations and the State. 

I am of the opinion that the railroads and the State ought 
both to be protected against the loss of life incident to using 
the railroads as a highway by pedestrians. Some sixty people 
are annually killed while walking on the railroad tracks at 
other places than crossings. This loss of life could be saved 
to the State by making it a misdemeanor to use the railroad 
track as a highway except for the purpose of going directly 
across it. This would result in the saving of many valuable 
lives to the State and much money to the railroads which is 



1905.] Document No. 1. 5 

paid out by them for the injury and killing of people who 
ought not to be upon the tracks. 

I am also of the opinion that the Corporation Commission 
Act should be so amended as to give to that Commission the 
power to permit the railroads to have only one passenger fare. 
I am told that all the States of the Union now have but one 
fare except North Carolina. If this beneficial legislation 
shall be enacted into law it will certainly then be the duty 
of the Corporation Ctimmission, or of your honorable body, 
if the Corporation Commission has not already the power, to 
take steps to secure better passenger service on many of the 
lines operating in this State. I believe strongly in dealing 
fairly by the railroads, but I believe just as strongly in com- 
pelling them to serve the purposes of their creation and fur- 
nish to the people safe, convenient and rapid transportation, 
so that the interchange between the various sections of the 
State may be more easily and expeditiously made and the 
business of the State thereby greatly increased. 

The railroads have, during the past year or two, in suits 
pending in the courts, set up as defense the want of jurisdic- 
tion on the part of the Corporation Commission to deal with 
the matters then in litigation. All of the matters in litiga- 
tion were the proper subjects for control by the State. If the 
Corporation Commission has not this power now claimed by 
it, the Legislature should amend the law so as to confer the 
power. It is wiser, in my opinion, to make the power of the 
Corporation Commission and its jurisdiction so clear that 
there can be no debate about it and no excuse for the rail- 
roads refusing to obey its orders. To this end I earnestly 
recommend the submission to the people of an amendment 
to the Constitution conferring power on the Corporation Com- 
mission commensurate with the right of the State to control 
these corporations. 

Railroad accidents have been so numerous in the past few 
years as to challenge the attention of the State as well as the 



6 DiocuMENT ]^o. 1. [Session 

traveling public. I am firmly persuaded that many of these 
accidents are due to the physical condition of the employees 
of the railroad, and that this condition is brought about by 
too many hours of service without the opportunity to rest. 
If the public were not directly interested in the matter it 
would still be a subject worthy of consideration whether any 
citizen should be permitted, even under contract, to work for 
so great a length of time without rest as to impair his physical 
and mental powers, but where the life of people traveling 
is involved there can be no doubt of the right and duty of the 
Legislature to pass such laws as shall render less frequent 
railroad accidents by restricting the number of hours of con- 
tinuous service which can be given by the employees of the 
railroads. A law of this sort will work no hardship upon 
anybody. On the contrary, by securing better service, acci- 
dents will be lessened, human life will be protected and the 
destruction of property prevented. 

SOUTH DAKOTA SUIT. 

Since my last message to the Legislature the Supreme 
Court of the United States has decided the case of the State 
of South Dakota vs. the State of l^orth Carolina, Charles 
Salter and Simon Rothchilds in favor of the complainant. 
The decree in that case was as follows : 

"A decree will therefore be entered which, after finding 
the amount due on the bonds and coupons in suit to be 
$2Y,400 and that the same are secured by one hundred shares 
of the stock of the JSTorth Carolina Railroad Company be- 
longing to the State of North Carolina, shall order that the 
said State of ISTorth Carolina pay said amount, with costs of 
suit, to the State of South Dakota on or before the first day 
of January, 1905, and that in default of such payment an 
order of sale be issued to the Marshal of the United States 
Court directing him to sell at public auction all the interests 
of the State of ]S[orth Carolina in and to one hundred shares 



1905.] Document ISTo. 1. Y 

of the capital stock of the ITorth Carolina Railroad Company. 
Such sale to be made at the east front door of the Capitol 
building- in Washington, D. C, public notice to be given of 
said sale by advertisement in some daily paper published in 
the city of Raleigh, ISTorth Carolina, and also in some daily 
paper published in the city of Washington." 

Recently Attorney-General Gilmer of this State moved 
the Supreme Court to extend the time for the payment of the 
money so that your honorable body might have an opportu- 
nity to pass upon the question of the payment of the judg- 
ment. The Court granted this motion and has extended time 
of payment until the first day of April, 1905. A short his- 
tory of this suit may not be amiss. 

In 1849 the State of Korth Carolina incorporated and char- 
tered the ISTorth Carolina Railroad Co. by an act of its Gen- 
eral Assembly, chap. 82, Acts 1848-'49, by which act it was 
provided that the capital stock of said company should be 
three millions of dollars, of which two millions was to be sub- 
scribed by the State and one million by private parties, all of 
which said subscriptions were duly made and paid into the 
treasury of the North Carolina Railroad Co. Afterwards, by 
virtue of the Laws of 1854-'55, chap. 32, sec. 1, the State 
subscribed and paid in an additional one million dollars for 
an equal amount of said stock, and the State is now owner of 
thirty thousand shares out of forty thousand shares of the 
stock of said railroad company. In order to raise money for 
the payment of this three-million-dollar subscription it was 
provided by both of the said acts that the State should issue 
its six per cent, bonds for three million dollars, to be due in 
thirty years from date, and said bonds were duly issued and 
sold. It was further provided by said act that all of said 
stock held and owned by the State should be pledged as se- 
curity for this three millions of bonds; that afterwards, on 
the 15th day of February, 1855, the Legislature of North 
Carolina enacted chapter 228 of the Laws of 1854-'55 and 



8 Document No. 1. [Session 

OIL ike 19tli day of December, 1866, enacted chap. 106 of the 
Laws of 1866-'67, by which the State Treasurer was directed 
to mortgage for the security of the bonds under said acts such 
an amount of the stock owned by the State in the ISTorth Caro- 
lina Railroad Company as should equal in its par the princi- 
pal or par of the said bonds, to be used in aid of the Western 
North Carolina Railroad Company, and the said act of 1866 
declared that said mortgage should have the force and effect 
in law and equity of a registered mortgage. In pursuance 
of these acts the State of North Carolina did issue her bonds 
in aid of the Western North Carolina Railroad C'oanpany, 
with the following endorsement upon them : 

"State of North Carolina, 
"Treasurer's Department, 
"Raleigh, Julv 1, 1867. 

"Under the provisions of an act of the General Assembly 
of North Carolina entitled an 'Act to enhance the value of 
bonds to be issued for the completion of the Western North 
Carolina Railroad and for other purposes,' ratified the 19th 
day of December, 1866, ten shares of the stock in the North 
Carolina Railroad Company, originally subscribed for by 
the State, are hereby mortgaged as collateral security for the 
payment of its bonds. 

"Witness the signature of the Public Treasurer under seal 
of office and the counter-signature of the Comptroller. 

"Kemp P. Battle^, Public Treasurer. 
"Si. W. Burgin, Comptroller." , 

The Western North Carolina Railroad Company sold these 
bonds for from twenty-five to sixty cents on the dollar and 
out of the proceeds proceeded to build said railroad. In 
1879 the Legislature of that period, realizing the impossi- 
bility of the State paying all of its obligations, passed an act 
looking to the commutation and settlement of the State debt. 



1905.] Document Xo. 1. 

In that settlement pi'Ovisir»n was made for the compromise of 
the second mortgage bonds at twenty-five cents on the dollar. 
The holders of the bonds, with the exception of Simon Shafer 
and brother, accepted this compromise, bnt they held on to 
their bonds, amonnting according to their face value to about 
$250,000. In 1901, during the session of the Legislature 
of that year, Messrs. Shafer Brothers filed their memorial 
with the Legislature asking for a settlement of said bonds. 
The Legislature declined to take any action in the i^remises. 
Subsequently Simon Shafer donated ten of said bonds to the 
State of South Dakota, and on October 7, 1901, the said 
State of South Dakota applied t(j the Supreme Court of the 
United States for permission to tile her bill of complaint 
against the State of Xorth Carolina, Charles Salter and 
Simon Rothehilds, in order to enforce the payment of said 
bonds. iSTo demand had ever been made by the State of 
South Dakota upon this State for the payment of said bonds 
so donated to her, and the first information I had of the pur- 
pose of the said State to sue this State was notice in the news- 
papers of the country that application had been made to the 
Supreme Court of the LTnited States for permission to bring 
suit. In view of the settlement which was made in 1879 
with all of the bondholders except the said Simon Shafer and 
brother and a few others, I deemed it my duty to cause the 
said suit to be defended. To this end I employed eminent 
counsel to assist the Attorney-General in defense of said suit, 
but the Court, by a vote of five to four, decided the case 
against this State. It now appears that unless the judgment 
is paid the stock pledged by the State for the security of 
these bonds will be sold at the Capitol in Washington early 
in April next. I am in entire sympathy with the able men 
who in 1879 undertook to settle and' commute the State debt 
in Xorth Carolina. I am certain that what they did was 
honorable to the State and just to her ci'editors. I am 
equally certain that the jurisdiction of the United States 



10 Document 'No. 1. [Session 

Court over this matter has been secured by chicanery. It is 
certain, also, that the bonds have not been issued as provided 
in the act. All of these matters were, however, fully laid 
before the Cburt, and that eminent tribunal has given judg- 
ment against the State, ascertaining our indebtedness and 
directing a payment of the same. 

I am in accord with the provisions of the Democratic plat- 
form adopted at Greensboro, June 24, 1904. That platform 
declared that the "Democratic party approves the settlement 
made in 1879, and will forever oppose any and all attempts 
from any quarter to set aside the settlement then made. It 
will abide the mandate of the courts, but it will not consent 
to re-open a, settlement that was alike creditable to* the State 
and fair to the holders of its securities." 

I have reason to believe that the judgment may be settled 
for a much less sum than $2Y,400. If the stock was sold 
and broiight its full market value, unimpaired by the prior 
lien, it would not bring more than $17,500, or not more 
than two-thirds of the judgment. What shall be done with 
the bonds remaining outstanding if this judgment is compro- 
mised is a matter for your gravest consideration. The hold- 
ers may donate them to some State, and if so, and the present 
decision stands, the whole value of the pledged stock can be 
collected. It is not probable, however, that the holders will 
feel disposed to transfer all of these bonds as a gift to any 
State that may be willing to lend herself to the bringing of a 
suit against her sister State. It is safe to say, therefore, that 
the outstanding bonds may be settled at much less than their 
face value. It ought to be an easy matter to settle at a reas- 
onable rate the outstanding bonds. 

EDUCATION. 

I commend to the earnest consideration of your honorable 
body the report of the Superintendent of Public Instruction 
and recommend the adoption of the suggestions contained 



1905.] Document ^o. 1. 11 

therein. This State is extremely fortunate in having as Su- 
perintendent of Public. Instruction a broad-minded, cultured 
and able man, who is pushing her educational interests for- 
ward at a pace which commands the admiration of our sister 
States. He has given much study to the subject upon which 
his report is based, and I cannot do better than to declare 
that I concur in his reasoning and his conclusions. I greatly 
deprecate any attempt to raise the race issue on the question 
of education. There is absolutely no justification for stir- 
ring up our people on this subject. The small sum which 
the white people are contributing to the support of the negro 
schools cannot for one moment justify the continued agita- 
tion of the question of dividing the school fund according to 
the sum paid by each race. Having divested the negro of 
power, it is manifestly our duty to make of him the best citi- 
zen of which he is capable, and this we can certainly never 
do by leaving him to his own devices nor by withdrawing 
from him the small amount of taxes which we devote to his 
education. There are three courses open with reference to 
the negro. The first is to let him go without any training 
and inevitably drop back into savagery. When we make up 
our minds to do this, the second plan Avill at once be put into 
effect, and that is for philanthropic people throughout the 
world to take charge of his education and train him up out 
of harmony and in enmity to the people among whom he 
lives. The third plan is for us to train him ourselves — mak- 
ing him more capable, more efficient, more reliable and with 
a deeper affection for us. The last plan, it .seems to me, 
commends itself both to our selfishness and our generosity. 
But apart from our sense of obligation to this weaker race, 
I am impressed with the necessity of ceasing all agitation 
which leads to the embitterment and estrangement of the 
negro, for the reason that as this estrangement and this em- 
bitterment increase large numbers of them will go out from 
among us. The greatest need of North Carolina to-day is 



12 DocuMEXT X(). 1. [Session 

more labor. It seems to me tlic height of follj to eontiniie to 
bring about conditions which lessen 'the amount of labor in 
the State, On the contrary every encouragement should be 
given bj fair treatment — even by generous consideration — to 
stop the emigration of this important part of our labor. It 
is useless for us to pass laws taxing emigrant agents if we 
deny to the negro the privilege of giving to his child a decent 
public school education. 

Provision ought to be made for the payment of the ex- 
penses of the Superintendent of Pulilic Instruction. It is ab- 
solutely necessary in the performance of his duties for him to 
travel throughout the State ; indeed, he ought to visit other 
States of the Union to learn their methods, views and plans. 
T'o do so will necessitate the expenditure of from $500 to 
$750' in the payment of railroad fare. Heretofore the 
railroads of this State, under a statute permitting it, have 
been granting to the Superintendent of Public Instruction 
passes over their lines, but for the past year or so they have 
refused to do this. Unless the Legislature is going to require 
them to furnish the passes, provision certainly ought to be 
made to defray these absolutely necessary expenses of the 
Superintendent. A State which so much needs education 
cannot afford to stint its Superintendent in the necessary ex- 
penditure of money in the performance of the dutico of his 
office and in his better equipment for that office. 

• 

UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA. 

The Univ^'sitv of North Carolina shows a gratifying 
progress and is doing good and thorough work for the higher 
education of the youth of the State. The number of students 
has steadily grown and is now about 30 per cent, greater than 
it was four years ago. The faculty has been enlarged until 
it is nearly twice as numerous as it was at the beginning of 
my administration. The facilities for doing the highest work 



1905.1 DociJMEXT Xo. 1. 1 



q 



have beeu improved and tlie University now stands in the 
front rank of Southern institutions. 

It is imperatively necessaiy that its income be increased 
to at least $50.00, so that thorough, high-gi-ade work may 
continue to be done and teachers provided for the growing 
classes. The efficiency of instruction must not be sacrificed, 
nor can the State afford to turn away students from its doors. 

Additional buildings are also dem^anded to accommodate 
the students. The most urgent need is for a chemical labora- 
tory. The work of this department, which has added much 
to the reputation of the University and to its usefulness, is 
greatly hampered by lack of room. It will require $50,000 
to erect and equip a new chemical laboratory and adapt the 
present building to^ the requirements of the department of 
biology. This building will be the first one ever erected by 
the State for its University in the one hundred and fifteen 
years which have elapsed since its charter was granted. 

AGKICULTURAX, AND MECHANICAL COLLEGE. 

Since the College for Agriculture and Mechanic Arts has 
been put under the control of the Board of Agriculture its 
growth has been extraordinary. Interest in agricultural 
studies has been greatly stimulated and the number of boys 
taking this course has been increased about eightfold. At 
present the board is erecting the finest and best equipped 
building to be devoted to agricultural training to be found 
in the South. This building and its equipment will cost the 
board something more than $50,000, and in order to com- 
plete it it will become necessary for the Legislature to relieve 
the Board of Agriculture of the duty of supplying the 
$10,000 annually for maintenance imposed upon the 
board by the last Legislature. I commend to the Legislature 
the needs of this great institution and recommend the in- 
creased appropriation for maintenance asked for, together 



14 DocuMEiS'T No. 1, [Session 

with such other improvements as in jour wisdom you may 
find necessary and within the ability of the State to provide. 

STATE NORMAL AND INDUSTRIAL COLLEGE. 

On the night of the 21st day of January, 1904, the main 
dormitory of the ISTormal and Industrial College, together 
with the dining-r'oolm, kitchen, laundry and cold-storage 
plant, was totally destroyed by fire. Fortunately no lives 
were lost nor was anybody hurt. The loss entailed was some- 
thing over $100,000, which was only partially covered by 
insurance. Temporary provision had to be made for the care 
of the young women during the remainder of the session. 
With all that could be done, accommodations could not be 
furnished for the whole number, and mai\y of them returned 
to their homes. Under the statute the Governor and the 
Council of State authorized the executive head of the college 
to borrow $80,000 and to spend the money derived from 
the insurance, after paying the expenses for tlie temporary 
care of the young women, in the construction of a new dormi- 
tory building. This building is now complete at a cost of 
$83,435.24. It is the very best dormitory building for young 
women that could be devised — safe, convenient and attractive. 
The $80,000 borrowed to put into the construction of this 
building will be due in a few days, and provision ought to be 
promptly made for the payment of it and the interest on it. 
The college is, of course, by reason of the fire, greatly in need 
of a cold-storage and laundry plant. Provision ought to be 
made for this plant at this session of the Legislature. The 
college has, year by j^ear, grown in the affection of the people 
of the State until it annually turns away from its doors many 
ambitious and capable young women. The increased num- 
bers attending of course add to the expense and necessitate an 
increase in the appropriation for maintenance. There i>- no 
institution in the State which is doing gi'eater good for the 



1905.] DoCUMEIvT N^o. 1. 15 

people than the State normal and Industrial College, and I 
commend its needs to your most favorable considei'atioii. 

The last Legislature established an Industrial and Train- 
ing School in the town of Boone, Watauga County- This in- 
stitution now has a iine and well-equipped building and is do- 
ing excellent work. I commend both it and the Cullowhee 
High School and their needs to your careful consideration. 

HOSPITALS FOR THE INSANE. 

I transmit herewith the reports of the various hospitals for 
the insane. The information which they contain will put you 
in possession of all the facts needful for your guidance in the 
performance of your duty to this afflicted class of our citi- 
zens. There ought to be ample provision made for the care 
of all the indigent insane. The Constitution requires it, 
humanity demands it, and the platforms of all parties pledge 
themselves to accomplish it. The State is able to bear the 
necessary burden for bringing about this result and nothing 
short of its accomplishment will satisfy the public conscience. 
I cannot too strongly urge upon your honorable body the ne- 
cessity of making adequate provision for the care of the in- 
sane. 

PENSIONS. 

No braver men ever went to the front in battle than the 
North Carolina soldiers in the Civil War ; no more heroic 
women ever suffered with quieter patience than those of our 
State during the period of that awful contest. They offered 
their lives and gave of their substance everything to the cause 
of the Southern Confederac3^ At the time they were, in the 
main, young and in no need. To-day they are old and want 
the necessaries of life. The State is paying out $200,000 
annually as a recognition of their services, but this is not 
enough. Still further provision remains yet to be made. The 
first, second and third class pensioners are not in so much 



16 Document Xo. 1. [S^essioii 

need as the fourth class pensioners. Provision should be 
made for the gradual raising of the pension for each mem- 
ber of the fourth class until it shall reach twenty-five dollars. 
If, in 3^our wisdom, you can see your way clear to do more 
than this I shall be glad, the State will rejoice, and we shall 
all still remain in debt to the glorious men and women who 
made history for us from 1861 to 1865 in such fashion that 
v^^e can never be weak nor craven without falling away from 
the high estate to which they raised us. 

DIVOECE. 

The conscience of the State has recently been greatly awak- 
ened on the subject of divorce. Many of the religious bodies 
of the State have passed resolutions calling upon the Legis- 
lature to check the great evil of frequent divorces. The Con- 
stitution of the State provides, Article II, section 10 : "The 
General Assembly of the State shall have power to pass gen- 
eral rules regulating divorce and alimony, but shall not have 
power to grant a divorce or secure alimony in any individual 
case." This pi'ovision was intended to restrain the legisla- 
tive body from being led away from adherence to principle 
by the hardship of any particular case, but appeals to the leg- 
islative kindness of disposition have from time to time been 
based upon the terrible calamity existing in individual cases 
of married life, and the Legislature has responded by the 
adoption of general acts based really on a single case. \Vlien 
these acts have been passed, however, many other like eases 
have been brought in the courts, and divorces have become 
more and moTe frequent, until their number has challenged 
the consideration of thoughtful people and threatened in no 
small degree to undermine familv life, out of which srow 
society and the State. I am of the opinion that the evil is 
one which requires to be checked, and I respectfully recom- 
mend a repeal of all laws creating causes of divorce other 
than those that appear in The Code of 1883. It is better that 



1905.] Document Xo. 1. IT 

a few individuals should suffer from being unhappily mar- 
ried than that the public view -with reference to the solemnity 
and permanence of the marriage relation should be in the 
slightest degree weakened. Wedlock ought not to be entered 
into lightly, but when it is once entered into it ought, save 
for scriptural causes, to be inviolable. 

REFORAIATORY FOR YOUTHFUL CRIMINALS. 

I renew my recommendation of two^ years ago for the es- 
tablishment of a reformatory for youthful criminals. There 
are many young criminals of both races, who are too young to 
be incarcerated in common jails and the Penitentiary with 
the hardened criminals, who could be saved to society and 
made useful citizens if they were taken in time and properly 
trained. The number of such criminals sent to the jails and 
Penitentiary is comparatively small, but this is due to the 
disinclination of Judges to sentence these youth to such pun- 
ishment as is now provided by law. They are, therefore, as a 
rule, turned loose upon society with their sensibilities blunt- 
ed, their fear of the law lessened, and the temptation to com- 
mit crime increased by their exemption from punishment and 
control. It is not needful that any large equipment should 
be furnished with which to begin the reformatory, as it is 
better to develop, as experience shows the need, than to create 
with an abundance of money a completely equipped institu- 
tion at once. Many religious societies, and a great number of 
individuals who under the tutelage of the Christian religion 
are constantly taking thought for others, have from time to 
time called my attention to the need of a reformatory, and I 
have no doubt will present to you any further reasons which 
may be necessary to convince you of the propriety of action 
on your part in this direction. 

The Directors of the Penitentiary have very generously 
suggested the taking of $50,000 of their surplus earnings 



IS Document 'No. 1. [Session 

for the establishment of a. reformatoiy. They have conceived 
the idea that it would be a good thing for the fnnds earned 
by the hardened criminals tO' be converted into use in the sav- 
ing of the youthful who have been tempted into committing 
crime. The sentiment is a fine one, and I am certain that you 
will appreciate tlie action of this board and recommend this 
course. I concur most earnestly in their recommendations, 
and seize this occasion to express my deep appreciation of the 
wise management which the Directors and the Superintend- 
ent, one and all, have given to the Penitentiary, thereby en- 
abling them to make this generous suggestion to your honor- 
able body. 

PENITENTIARY. 

This institution remains self-svistaining and is gradually 
adding to its surplus. ' It has now on hand $132,867.75, and 
will need no appropriation for the next two years. It is able 
at present to pay for the State farm and holds bonds of the 
State in an amount sufficient for tliis purpose, but is unable 
to redeem said bonds because they are not yet due. The in- 
terest on the bonds is of course payable now to the Peniten- 
tiary and offsets the interest which the Penitentiary is 
charged with by reason of the issuance of said bonds. It is 
not improper for me to call your attention to the fact that 
since so great a number of criminals in the State are now 
sentenced to the roads, the number in the Penitentiary is con- 
stantlv ded'easino; and those who are unable to work con- 
stantly increase, because the counties do not care to have in- 
valids sentenced to work on the roads. If this policy is to 
continue it will be impossible for the Peniteutiary to con- 
tinue to make a profit. It is extremely doubtful, in my opin- 
ion, whether a man can be sentenced to work on the public 
roads and wear stripes for a simple misdemeanor. If the law 
should finally be held to be as I suggest, our road work would 
be much embarrassed. It is well for the Legislature to care- 
fully consider this possibility. 



1905.] Document No. 1. 19 



PARDONS. 



As required by law, I transmit lierewitli the list of par- 
dons, oommutations and reprieves granted by me during the 
past two years, together with my reasons therefor. The num- 
ber of pardons is quite large, but is no greater than, in my 
judgment, after most careful examination, is proper. We 
have sixteen Superior Cburt Judges in this State of different 
temperaments and opinions and to each of whom is granted 
large discretionary power in the imposition of punishment. 
It is not to be supposed that each of them imposes the same 
punishment for the same offense even where the circum- 
stances are identical. It is in recognition of this fact, among 
others, that the pardoning power is placed by our Constitu- 
tion in the hands of the Governor. Punishment ought, as 
near as may be, to be equal where the circumstances are alike. 

OXFOKD ORPTIAN ASYLU:\r. 

The Oxford Orphan Asylum continues its excellent work 
for the orphan children of the State. It merits the continued 
support of the State. It is doing the best work in its history. 

OXFORD ORPIIAX ASYLUM FOR THE COLORED. 

I recommend' that a careful investigation into the work of 
this institution be made and that provision be made for the 
appointment of directors on the part of the State for its con- 
trol. 

CHILD-LABOR LAW. 

I recommend that the child-labor law be so amended that 
no child that cannot read and write and who is over twelve 
years of age and under fourteen shall be permitted to work 
in any of the factories of the State where children are now 
prohibited from working under twelve years of age. This 
amendment will operate as a great stimulus to parents Avho 
wish their children to work in the factories as earlv as the 



:^0 D^)crMEXT Iso. 1. [Session 

law permits to put them in school and teach them to read and 
write. It would be a mild form of compulsory education 
around factory towns and could not work injury to any one. 

TJIE OYSTER INDUSTRY. 

The report of the Oyster Commissioner, herewith transmit- 
ted for your consideration, will give you such facts in con- 
nection with those already known to jow as will enable you 
to properly legislate upon the subject of fish and oysters. 
These industries ought to l>c carefully safeguarded, both as 
the means, of revenue for the people engaged in the business 
and as a source of revenue to the State. This subject ought 
to be carefully considered and a harmonious, simple and 
effective system provided by which these industries could be 
enlarged and perpetuated. 

atla:n'tic axd north Carolina railroad company. 

Early in the past year, while several propositions to lease 
this road were being considered by me, upon application of a 
person who was not a stockholder and who never had been a 
stockholder, but had merely entered into a contract to buy 
stock in said road, and upon his unsupported allegation that 
the road was being mismanaged, this valuable property, in 
w^hich the State Owns two-thirds of the stock, was tlirown 
into the hands of a receiver by the Judge of the Federal 
Court without notice to the State or any real stockholder. 
An investigation into the facts of the case, had before the 
Chief Justice of IS^orth Carolina at my instance, resulted ir 
showing that the plaintiff did not own the stock on which he 
based his suit ; that he had never owned any stock and that 
his contract to purchase stock was at a price more than twice 
the then value of the stock. When these facts were made to 
appear the suit was dismissed by the Court and the road re- 
stored to its owners. Subsequently another bill was filed in 
the same court in the name of a former stockholder, who at 



li'05.] Document Xo. 1. . 21 

the time of the filing of the bill did not control his stock. He 
claimed to own only thirty-seven shares, which even at par 
would not pay tlie expense of a law-suit in the Circuit Court 
of the United States. After much expense to the State and 
the road, this second suit was finally dismissed, and the road 
has been leased by the private stockholders and the State to 
the Rowland Improvement Company for a period of ninety- 
one years and four months. It is doubtful if so long a lease 
can be made under tlie charter of the road, and provision was 
made in said lease covering this doubt. The charter of tlie 
Atlantic and North Carolina Railroad does not run for the 
length of time that the lease is intended to run. I therefore 
recommend to your honorable body tlie extension of the time 
of the life of the charter of the Atlantic and K"orth Carolina 
Railroad, and, if need be, a confirmation of the lease which 
has been consummated. The terms of the lease are set out 
in the report of the President and the Bbard of Directors of 
the Atlantic and I^j^orth Carolina Railroad. I regard the 
lease as a very valuable one to the State, relievine- her of all 
difficulty in managing a railroad and bringing in annually 
a reasonable revenue. The lessee has set to work diligently 
to improve the road, and it is gratifying to be able to say that 
he is doing much to develop the property and the section of 
country through which the road runs. Wliile the suits affect- 
ing this road were in progress, and on account of charges of 
mismanagement which had been alleged by the complainant, 
I caused a thorough investigation into the affairs of the road 
by a committee appointed by me. That report I herewith 
transmit. I am gratified that the report shows that there 
was no corrupt conduct on the part of anybody connected 
with the affairs of the road. 

^Torth Carolinians proudly boast that during the war be- 
tween the States E'orth Carolina was ''the first at Bethel, the 
farthest at Gettysburg and Chiekamauga, and the last at 
Appomattox," and it is eminently right and proper that suit- 



22 Document 'No. 1. [Session 

able memorials slioiild be placed to commemorate and per- 
petuate this proud record of our Confederate heroes. On 
the first day of last October a eommittee of patriotic North 
Carolinians visited the battle-field at Appomattox Cburt 
House and identified and located the places there ^vhere 
Cox's brigade of Grimes' division fired the last vollev on the 
fateful 9th of April, 1865, and where Roberts' cavalry cap- 
tured the last battery captured by the Army of ISTorthern 
Virginia, and where Capt. W. T'. Jenkins, of the Fourteenth 
IsTorth Carolina Regiment, fought the last skirmish immedi- 
ately preceding the surrender of Lee's army. A deed for 
those three places has been most generously executed as a gift 
by the owner of the old battle-field, Maj. George A. Annes, 
U. S. A., retired, to Hon. Henry A. London, for the purpose 
of having suitable memorials erected thereon, and Mr. Lon- 
don wishes to transfer the title to the State of l^orth Caro- 
lina. I respectfully recommend and ask your honorable 
body to pass a bill (which I am informed will be introduced) 
to accept the title to the said lots at Appomattox so generously 
tendered, and to authorize the appointment of a commission 
of five to take charge of the same and superintend the erec- 
tion of proper memorials tliereon, and to appropriate a sum 
sufficient to erect an appropriate monument at the spot where 
]^orth Carolinians fired the last volley. The gentlemen in 
charge of this movement hope to have these memorials un- 
veiled and dedicated on the 9th of next April, which will be 
the fortieth anniversarv of the historic events then commemo- 
rated. 

LYNCHINGS. 

It is gTatifying to be able to report to you that lynchings 
during the past two years have been far less frequent in this 
State than during the preceding two years. I am led to hope 
that We are close to the time when lawlessness shall go from 
among us. The best way to safeguard society is for good 
people themselves to obey the law. I know of no teaching so 



1905.] Document ^o. 1. 23 

effective with the lawless as the ready submission to law by 
the best people. We cannot stop crime by committing it; 
we cannot teach obedience to law by disobeying it; we can- 
not preserve order by the means of a mob. 

We disfranchised the negro on the distinct ground that 
with him as a voter we could not preserve peace, quiet and 
order. In doing this we bound ourselves when the govern- 
ment was put in our hands to preserve all these things 
through the means of the law. If there ever was a people 
anywhere, solemnly pledged to the maintenance of law and 
order, it is the people of i^orth Carolina. The creating of 
better public opinion, the passage of laws making more effect- 
ive the means of ascertaining and punishing all those partici- 
pating in lynchings, speedy trial and prompt punishment of 
the criminals, should all be invoked until we shall secure for 
ourselves the absolute and unquestioned reign of the law. 

PUBLIC KOADS. 

Much progress has been made in the building and improve- 
ment of our public roads during the past two years. All leg- 
islation looking to the furthering of this o-ood Avork should 
have your hearty approval. 

STATE TREASURY DEPARTMENT. 

In my message to the last Legislature I recommended 
that State Treasurer B. R. Lacy be re-imbursed the $374.84 
embezzled by Mr. Martin, who was Institutional Clerk under 
former Treasurer Worth. It is impossible for any Treasurer 
to take charge of his office and conduct it for the first few days 
of his term with new clerks. Yielding to the necessity of the 
situation, when Treasurer Lacy first entered the office he re- 
tained in the office the clerks of his predecessor for a few days 
until the clerks of his own selection could learn the routine 
of the office. During these few days Mr. Martin embezzled 
$374.84 from the funds belonging to the State Penitentiary. 



24 r><)cu:ME]S'T No. 1. [Session 

State Treasurer Lacy almost immediately detected tlie em- 
bezzlement and began a search which showed that Mr. Mar- 
tin had embezzled nnder former Treasurer Worth's adminis- 
tration $10,060.04. At Mr. Laey's instance Mr. Martin was 
thereupon arrested, tried, convicted and sentenced to the Pen- 
itentiary, and former Treasurer Worth paid into the State 
Treasury the amount of said embezzlement. The service ren- 
dered to the State by Mr. Lacy in tliis matter, his entire 
freedom from fault in connection with it, the fact that he 
could not have avoided by any diligence or foresight the 
wrongful act of Mr. Martin, entitle him to generous consider- 
ation at the hands of the Legislature. I again renew my rec- 
ommendation that he be re-imbursed the amount Avhich he has 
paid, to-wit, $374.84. I am aware that objection is raised 
to relieving Mr. Lacy on the ground that it will establish a 
precedent, but it can establish no precedent which is not 
pro2>er, and that is, that whea-e the officer is in no way to 
blame for a default, he should not be made to suifer. This 
principle would never excuse one whose bad judgment caused 
him to appoint incompetent or dishonest clerks or who failed 
to keep proper supervision over his clerks. 

DEPARTMENT OF STATE. 

I transmit herewith the report of the Secretary of State, 
and concur in the recommendations made by him. I cannot 
too strongly urge upon you the needs for a Hall of Records. 
The State is paying out now annually something more than 
$800 for rent of buildings in which to store books, docnments 
and records, and even then they are poorly preserved and are 
subject to be destroyed at any time by fire. The State owns 
a lot on the northwest corner of Salisbury and Morgan streets, 
52^ by 105 feet, upon which a suitable building for the pur- 
pose indicated, and for the further purpose of supplying office 
room for the Attorney-General, Superintendent of Public In- 
struction and the Commissioner of Labor and Printing could 



1905.] Document i^o. 1. 25 

be erected at a cost which would not exceed the sum upon 
which the State now pays interest in the way of rents. We 
have a great number of most valuable historical documents 
which are being daily menaced by fire and which cannot be 
restored if once destroyed. I urge upon you therefore provis- 
ion for the immediate erection of the necessary building for 
the purposes indicated. 

It seems to me it would be proper to authorize the Secre- 
tary of State to employ some suitable person whose duty it 
shall be to put in usable form all the various documents in 
the different departments of the government and tO' gather 
from the various parts of the State letters and public docu- 
ments and paper writings of importance bearing upon the 
history of the State. Many of the most valuable papers re- 
lating to the early history of this State are mixed with worth- 
less matter and packed away in boxes and drawers in the dif- 
ferent rooms in the Oapitol building and elsewhere. 

SALARIES OF THE JUDGES. 

There is no class of our public servants who contribute 
more to the State than the Judges of our Superior and Su- 
preme Cburts. They are men of learning and of high integ- 
rity and give unstintedly of their time to the interpretation 
of the law, the preservation of peace, good order and morals. 
They ought to be adequately compensated. It is necessary 
in a republic to pay sufficient salaries to enable any man of 
competency and character to fill high public station. Places 
ought to be the reward of merit, and the poor as well as the 
rich ought to be able to fill them. The salaries paid these 
Judges at present are utterly inadequate, and if they remain 
what they are many of our very best Judges, in justice to their 
families, will be compelled to resign. The cost of living has 
gi'eatly increased within the past six years and the salaries 
now paid are not sufficient to meet the needs of the Judges, 
however economically they may live. I respectfully and ear- 



26 Document ISTo. 1, [Session 

nestly recommend an increase of the salary of the Judges to 
$3,500. 

DEPARTMENT OF THE STATE AUDITOR. 

The work in this department in the last few j^ears was 
gTcatly augmented and has entailed upon those employed 
therein much work Avhich has proved to be of the highest 
value to the State. I concur in the recommendations of the 
State Auditor made in his report. 

DEPARTMENT OF THE ATTORNEY-GENERAL. 

The labors of this office have been greatly increased in the 
last few years, and I respectfully urge upon your body the 
need of providing for the Attorney-General an assistant at a 
reasonable salary. To do so will be a saving to the State and 
render this important part of the State government much 
more valuable. 

AGRICULTURAL BOARD. 

The work of the Department of Agriculture grows steadily 
in importance. This department has undertaken year by 
year a greater variety of labors and is doing the State great 
service which is little known. I commend the report of the 
Cbmmissioner of Agriculture to your careful consideration 
and concur in the recommendations which he makes. This 
department ought to be fostered, encouraged and strength- 
ened. Eighty-two per cent, of our people live in the country 
and are directly dependent upon agriculture. Whatever 
tends to develop so considerable a part of our population must 
be of the utmost concern to you- 

STATE BOARD OF HEALTH. 

This body of learned and public^spirited men continues to 
do its work with fidelity and to render to the State unusual 
service at small expense. I know of no department of the 
State government which has contributed more to the progress 



1905.] DOCUMENT No. 1. 27 

and happiness of the State and has cost the State so little. I 
transmit herewith the report and recommend a continuance 
of the appropriation and snch addition thereto as may he 
found to be necessary. 

DEPARTMENT OF INSUEAJSTCE. 

The report of the Cbmmissioner of Insurance shows the 
work of this department in a very fine light. The increased 
revenue to. the State, with better protection to the property 
and the safeguarding of the interest of the people against 
speculative and weak insurance companies, all combine to 
make this department of great value tO' the State. 

BUREAU OF PRINTING AND LABOR STATISTICS, 

The work of this department for the past two years has 
been mostly of a routine nature. The scope of its labors 
ought to be increased until it shall be able to furnish for ready 
use information on all subjects relating to capital and labor 
in the State. 

SALARY OF THE GOVERNOR. 

An experience of four years has convinced me that it is im- 
possible to live within the salary paid to the Governor of this 
State and do all the things which are properly expected of the 
Governor and his family. The salary of the Governor ought 
to be such that a poor man could afford to be Governor of the 
State. This office ought always to be the reward of merit and 
service and open to every one who renders service and pos- 
sesses merit. Without adequate compensation it will grow to 
be restricted only to those who are wealthy. I therefore rec- 
ommend that your honorable body at once increase the salary 
to $5,000 per annum, so that the increased salary may be 
available to the incoming Governor. 



28 DOCUMENT No. 1. [Session 

THE CODE COMMISSION. 

I transmit herewith the work of the Code Commission ap- 
pointed under an act of the last Greneral Assembly. I con- 
gratulate the State upon the excellence of the work done. 
The gentlemen composing the commission are entitled to your 
thanks for having performed under many difficulties and at 
small expense a highly valuable work. 

WATTS LAW. 

This law has worked so well as to attract the commenda- 
tion of the most thoughtful people of this State and the in- 
quiry of large numbers of people in other States. It ought 
to be perfected and made more effective. Special provisions 
should be made requiring the Solicitors from the various dis- 
tricts to diligently prosecute violators of the law, and all ex- 
ceptions to the operation of the law should be repealed. 

SENATOR MATTHEW WHITAKER RANSOM. 

On the 9th day of October, 1904, this great man "fell on 
sleep." He was a soldier, scholar, orator and statesman who 
gave much to the State and served JSTorth Carolina with con- 
spicuous ability in man|^ different positions. He never made 
a speech that did not uplift the people and make them long 
after better things. He always stood for the highest ideals, 
and his pleas for peace and harmony between the various 
sections of the country did much to bring about a better con- 
dition in the nation. The State owes a lasting debt of grati- 
tude to him, and I recommend to your honorable body provis- 
ion for the erection of a monument at the north entrance of 
the Capitol Siquare to commemorate his services and his vir- 
tues. The names of Vance and Eansom will live forever in 
ISTorth Carolina history. We have already erected a monu- 
ment to our great war Governor. We should at once erect a 
monument to our great peace Senator. 



1905.] Document 'No. 1. 29 

state board of public charities. 

This is a most important board which comes little into the 
consideration of the people by reason of the quietness of the 
work which it does. Steadily year by year this board has 
gone on in its work, ameliorating the conditions of the pris- 
oners and calling attention to the needs of the defective 
classes, until legislation has been provided for the most glar- 
ing of these needs. The work which the board does is of the 
finest character and entitles the board and its most efficient 
Seci'etary, Miss Daisy Dcnson, to the thanks and considera- 
tion of the public. 

CONCLUSION. 

After four years of service to the State, I cannot retire to 
private life without expressing to the people through your 
body my appreciation of their generosity to me. They have 
at all times been quick to manifest their support of every 
proper suggestion on my part, and they have been most gen- 
erous in overlooking the shortcomings of my administration, 
l^or can I leave without expressing my deep gratitude to my 
associates in the State government for tlieir effective, loyal 
and cordial support of every measure which has looked to the 
betterment of conditions in the State. I wish for each of 
them a long and prosperous life filled with service. To those 
who have come in more intimate contact, with me in the per- 
formance of the duties of my office I wish tO' convey the sense 
of my deep obligation for their diligent and faithful per- 
formance of their duties and their constant fidelity to me. I 
retire from office with pleasant recollections of all those who 
have aided me in the work which the people laid upon me, 
and herewith beg to express to them my thanks for the great 
service which they have done the State. 

Charles B. Aycock. 



BIENNIAL REPORT 



OF THE 



SECRETARY OF STATE 



FOR THE 



Two Fiscal Years Ending November 30, 1904. 



RALEIGH : 

E. M. UzzELL & Co., State Printers and Binders. 

1904. 



BIENNIAL REPORT 



OF THE 



SECRETARY OF STATE 



FOR THE 



TWO FISCAL YEARS ENDING NOVEMBER 30, 1904. 



State of ]^J'orth Caroli:na, 

Department of State, 
Raleigh, December 1, 1904. 

To His Excellency, Charles I?. Aycock, 

Governor. 

Sir : — I have the honor to submit to you, as required by the 
Constitution, a report concerning this department for the two 
years ending Xovember 30, 1904, and to request you to trans- 
mit the same to the General Assembly. 

PUBLIC LANDS. 

\Vithin the last two fiscal years there have been issued from 
this office seven hundred and eighty-nine grants of public 
lands, on which account there has been paid to the Treasurer 
$11,230.60. 

These grants were as follows for the year : 

tiov. 30, Nov. 30, 
1903. 1904. 

Regular grants 383 339 

Clierokee Grants 22 13 

Road grants 15 12 

Shell-fish gi-ants 3 2 

423 366 

Amount paid to Treasurer for year $4,540.25 $6,690.35 



6 DocTTMENT ISTo. 2. [Session 

The increased values of land from the general business im- 
provement, demand for timber lands and the mining develop- 
ment in Western J^orth Carolina has caused a great movement 
of land sales and the time of Mr. ISTorwood, Chief Clerk, is 
almost entirely consumed in "searches" for plots, surveys of 
old grants, records, and in issuing new grants. 

In my last report I called attention to some deficiencies in 
the entry laws and recommended certain changes, which were 
made by the last Legislature. 

Public lands are now sold at fifty cents or more an acre 
instead of twelve and a half cents and fifteen cents an acre, as 
heretofore. Instead of advertising for ten days at the court- 
house door as formerly,, it is now required to advertise for 
thirty days at three places in the township where the land is 
situate and at the court-house door and in the county news- 
paper. 

Formerly if the warrant and survey appeared regular and 
no protest had been filed in the ten days allowed by the law, 
the Secretary of State was required to issue a grant for land, 
even though it Avas known to belong to other parties and not 
subject to entry. 'Now the Secretary of State is given discre- 
tionary powers and is not required to issue a grant if he has 
reason to believe that the land is already the property of an 
individual or is owned by the State Board of Education. 

The following is a table of grants issued since 1882 : 

Number giants issued two years ending December 1, 1882, 

1,189; amounts paid Treasurer $10,912.87 

Number grants issued two years ending December 1, 1884, 

1,329; amounts paid Treasurer 13,186.73 

Number grants issued two years ending December 1, 1886, 

990 ; amounts paid Treasurer 5,975.69 

Number grants issued two years ending December 1, 1888, 

893 ; amounts paid Treasurer 9,493.49 

Number grants issued two years ending December 1, 1890, 

1,453 ; amounts paid Treasurer 15,570.43 



1905.] Document 'No. 2. T 

Number grants issued two years ending December 1, 1892, 

1,358; amounts paid Treasurer $16,831.11 

Number grants issued two years ending December 1, 1894, 

703 ; amounts paid Treasurer 5,200.73 

Number grants issued two years ending December 1, 1896, 

547 ; amounts paid Treasurer 9,234.40 

Number grants issued t^^•o years ending December 1, 1898, 

599 ; amounts paid Treasurer 6,337.13 

Number grants issued two years ending December 1, 1900, 

665 ; amounts paid Treasurer 6,384.69 

Number grants issued two years ending December 1, 1902, 

732; amounts paid Treasurer 6,911.88 

Number grants issued two years ending December 1, 1904, 

789 ; amounts paid Treasurer 11,230.60 

THE CODE. . 

The supply of The Code is practifall,y exhansted ai'd the 
sale was discontinued, as there were jnst a sufficient nn ruber 
on hand for the use of the General Assembly. 

The Legislature of 1903 appointed a Commission to revise 
the Public Laws (chapter 314, Public Laws 1903), five hun- 
dred copies of which revision were to be delivered to the Sec- 
retary of State by ISTovember 15, 1904, and were to be dis- 
tributed by him to the State officers, Judges and members- 
elect of the General Assembly. 

Volume I Revised Statutes of jSTorth Carolina has been de- 
livered to this office and was distributed the same day they 
were received. Volume II will be distributed as soon as de- 
livered to me. 

SUPREME COURT REPORTS. 

During the last two fiscal years there has been paid into 
the State Treasury on account of the sale of Supreme Court 
Reports $9,842.25. Many numbers of the older Reports are 
out of print; these Reports, with annotations by Chief Jus- 
tice Walter Clark of the Supreme Court Bench, are being re- 
])rinted. 

During the years of 1902 and 1903, volumes 14, 21, 47, 
54, 55, 5G, 57, 59 and 75 have been reprinted. 



8. 



Document j^o. 2. 



[Session 



The sale of Reports for the past few years has been as fol- 
lows: 



Two years ending December 1 
Two years ending December 1 
Two years ending December 1 
Two years ending December 1 
Two years ending December 1 
Two years ending December 1 
Two years ending December 1 
Two years ending December 1 
Two years ending December 1 
Two years ending December 1 
Two years ending December 1 
Two years ending December 1 



1882 $3,352.40 

1884 4,626.90 

1886 3,253.00 

1888 3,762.49 

1890 4,002.02 

1892 2,618.01 

1894 621.12 

1896 6,026.89 

1898 5,759.55 

1900 7,692.59 

1902 7,026.89 

1904 9,842.25 



For want of room to properly store the Reports in cases, it 
is impossible to check np accnrately the number of the various 
volumes on hand. 

SIDE-XOTING AND INDEXING THE LAWS. 

The General Assembly of 1903 authorized the kSeerctarv of 
State to have the Laws side-noted and indexed and to pay 
therefor the sum of five hundred dollars. 

This amount is insufficient to have the work properly done. 
Six hundred dollars at least should be paid, which was the 
amount allowed prior to 1897, when the Laws were about half 
the number and volume of those passed by the past several 
General Assemblies. 



ENROLLMENT OF BILLS. 

The Le£^islature of 1903 abolished the office of Enrolling 
Clerk and placed the enrollment of bills under the supervision 
of the Secretary of State. 

The Secretary of State was authorized to employ necessary 
assistants and such copyists as were needed to enroll bills and 
resolutions. The assistants were to be paid four dollars per 
diem and mileage and the copyists ten cents a copy-sheet, this 
price to include one carbon copy. Under this arrangement 



1905.] Document No. 2. 9 

the bills were enrolled promptly and neatly by typewriters, 
and when bonnd make much handier books than the large, 
bulky volumes into which the large hand-written pages were 
heretofore bonnd. 

In 1901 the State paid the employees in the Enrolling De- 
partment for one copy of 1,207 acts and 56 resolntions 
$3,868.12. In 1903 the State paid the employees in the En- 
rolling Department for two copies (the original record and 
carbon copy for the printers) of 1,230 acts and 37 resolntions, 
$2,271.61. Prior to 1903 the Secretary of State made a copy 
. for the printers. Xow the carbons made by copyists are nsed 
for this purpose. 

The bills should be printed daily as introduced, but this 
seems impracticable for want of adequate printing facilities. 
The iDrescnt method is a gi-eat improvement over the plan 
heretofore in operation. All bills should be type-written 
when introduced, the public bills at State expense and private 
bills at the cost of interested parties. 

Type-written bills and resolutions passing without amend- 
ment should be enrolled without being engrossed, as this will 
save the State cmsiderable unnecessary expense. 

If the EngTOSsing Departments of the House and Senate 
were combined and made into one department, and the copy- 
ing therein done with typewriters, it would be in the interest 
of accuracy and economy. The Chief Engrossing Clerk and 
assistants could be appointed by the Speaker of the House 
and President of the Senate. The Journals should be printed 
daily and a copy placed on the desks of the members of the 
Legislature every morning. The Journal deposited in the 
office of the Secretary of State as the record should be type- 
written, a carbon co]\y being made at the same time for the 
printers. 

HALL OF KECOKDS. 

I 

For many years the Secretaries of State have biennially 
called the attention of the Legislature to the imperative need 



10 Document jSTo. 2. [Session 

of more room in which to file records and valnable papers be- 
longing to this department. Papers, docnments and books 
cannot be conveniently arranged or properly cared for in the 
rooms now emplo.yed for this purpose, and the danger from 
fire is great. 

In the fourth story of the Fisher liuilding are stored many 
tons of books, subject to damage from leakage, and no suita- 
ble place is obtainable to remove these books to ; in the room 
of the third floor of the Capitol, formerly occupied by the 
Superinteiident of Pul)lic Instruction, are books, all the Rev- 
olutionary pay-rolls, etc., records, many historical papers and 
much of the manuscript from which Colonel. Saunders and 
Judge Clark compiled the Colonial and State Records — all in 
a damaging condition for want of protection and storage 
room. These papers should be chronologically arranged and 
bound. 

All available space in the Secretary of State's office is filled 
almost to OA'crflowing with books in wooden cases. 

The Stronach warehouse, which is most unsuitable for the 
purpose, is still being rented for an arsenal and storage room. 

In the old arsenal are many thousand volumes of Laws and 
Supreme Court Reports, piled on the floor for want of room 
to better care for these books. 

The State has been compelled in the last four years to make 

the following outlay for unsuitable and inconvenient storage 

rooms : 

1901. 
Rent of Stionacli A\a rehouse at $30 

a month $360.00 

Rent of fourth floor Fisher building, 

at $7 a month 84.00 

Insurance on Supreme Court Reports 360.00 

$804.00 

In addition to this is to be added the cost of insurance on 
military supplies, etc., paid through the Adjutant-General's 
Department. 



1902. 


1903. 


1904. 


$360.00 


$360.00 


$360.00 


84.00 


84.00 


84.00 


447.75 


360.00 


356.25 


$891.75 


$804.00 


$800.25 



1905.] Document N"o. 2. 11 

Aside from the higher duty of preserving our records, it 
would be an economy to erect a Hall of Records, as we are an- 
nually paying for unsuitable and inadequate storage rooms 
(not considering the loss in damage to papers and books under 
the present method of storage) a sum almost equal to what the 
interest would be on the cost of a necessary building. 

The State owns a vacant lot S^i^xlOS feet on the north- 
west corner of Salisbury and Morgan streets which was pur- 
chased as a site for an arsenal. I respectfully suggest that 
the Legislature will find it an actual economy to build on this 
lot a substantial four-story fire-proof building and give such 
space therein as may be necessary to the Secretary of State 
for filing papers not immediately in use — maps, old papers, 
etc. ; also room and proper arrangements for the storage of 
Supreme Court Reports, Laws, Public Documents and other 
publications of the State, 

In the ofiices of the Secretary of State are most of the offi- 
cial records, manuscript documents and valuable papers of the 
State, original laws and charters. These books and papers are 
filed in wooden cases, and in the event of fire would be a total 
loss. There also are the warrants, plots, surveys and grant 
records of all the lands of I^orth Carolina from 1663 to 1904, 
inclusive. The warrants, plots and surveys, of Avhich there is 
no other record, and which it would be impossible to duplicate, 
are in paper file-boxes. These paper file-boxes, as well as all 
record books, etc., are cased in large wooden cupboards made 
of heart-j^ine, and in case of fire it would be impossible to re- 
move or save them. 

This oflice should be equipped with steel fire-proof cases. 

TRADE-MARKS. 

The last Legislature passed a liberal trade-mark law, under 
which forty-four trade-marks or labels have been registered. 
Proprietors of trade-marks are just beginning to learn of the 



1- Document ISTo. 2. [Session 

existence of this law, and business concerns desiring to protect 
their labels, marks, etc., are registering them. 

BANKS. 

The Legislature of 1903 revised the banking laws and pro- 
vided for the charter of the same by the Secretary of State. 
Under this Act sixty-two banks have been incorporated, a list 
of which is appended at the end of this report. 

RAILROADS. 

The following railroad companies have filed articles of asso- 
ciation in this office according to chapter 49 of The Code and 
amendments thereto, during the past two fiscal years. Names 
of companies : Kinston and Carolina Railroad Company, 
Holly Shelter Railroad Company, Southport, Atlantic and 
Western Railroad Company, North State Railroad Company, 
Atlantic Railroad Company, Durham and Southern Railway 
Company, Bee Tree Railroad Company, New Hope Valley 
Railroad Company. 

This law should be amended so as to make the tax schedule 
of the general corporation law applicable to railroads also. 

FOREIGN CORPORATIONS. 

The Legislature of 1903 amended the general corporation 
law by repealing section 57 and inserting the following sec- 
tion in lieu thereof : 

Hereafter each foreign corporation, before being permitted to do busi- 
ness in the State of North Carolina (railroad, banlcing, insurance, ex- 
press and telegraph companies excepted), shall file in the office of the 
Secretary of State a copy of its charter or articles of agreement, attested 
by its president and secretary, under its corporate seal, and a statement, 
attested in like manner, of the amount of its capital stock authorized, 
the amount actually issued, the principal office in this State, the name 
of the agent in charge of such office, the character of the business which 
it transacts, and the names and post-office address of its officers and 
directors. And such corporation shall pay to the Secretary of State, for 



1!)0:).] Document ;N'o. 2. 13 

the use of the State, ten cents for every one thousand dollars of the total 
amount of the capital stock authorized to be issued by such corporation, 
but in no case less than ten dollars nor more than one hundred dollars. 
And every corporation failing to comply with the provisions of this sec- 
tion shall forfeit to the State five hundred dollars, to be recovered, with 
costs, in an action to be prosecuted by the Attorney-General, who shall 
prosecute such actions whenever it shall appear that this section has 
been violated." 

Under this section thirty-five foreign corporations have filed 
their reports and paid the taxes required. See list of same 
appended. 

CORPORATIONS. 

The report of this department for the fiscal years ending 
Xovember 30, 1902, contained such a full review of the cor- 
poration law that it will be unnecessary to discuss it further. 
The Legislature of 1903 made some minor changes in the law, 
and the Commission to Revise the Lav/s will in its report to 
the General Assembly of 1905 recommend other necessary 
amendments, so they will not be mentioned here. 

There have been 1,094 certificates for domestic corporations 
filed in the office of the Secretary of State for the past two 
years, on which $31,122 as organization taxes have been paid. 

The following table shows the corporations organized in 
ISTorth Carolina, which were chartered by the Secretary of 
State : 

For the year ending November 30, 1893 21 

For the year ending November 30, 1894 115 

For the year ending November 30, 1895 133 

For the year ending November 30, 1896 151 

For the year ending November 30, 1897 147 

For the year ending November 30, 1898 156 

F'or the year ending November 30, 1899 207 

For the year ending November 30, 1900 306 

For the year ending November 30, 1901 327 

For the year ending November 30, 1902 395 

For the year ending November 30, 1903 554 

Tor the A'ear ending November 30. 1904 540 



14 Document Ko. 2. [Session 

At end of this report is a list of the corporations organized, 
amended or dissolved in the past two fiscal years, and the 
names of the banks chartered by the Secretary of State for 
year 1903-'04. Also appended is the list of the corporations 
doing business in this State which are required to report to 
this office. These lists have been compiled and arranged by 
Mr. W. S. Wilson, Corporation Clerk. 

The above table includes amendments and dissolutions as 
well as certificates of incorporation. 

PAYMENTS TO TREASURER FOR 1903. 

Railroads (charter tax) $ 250.00 

Laws and Journals 210.00 

Supreme Court Reports 5,083.81 

Seal tax* 1,277.80 

Fees 1,360.85 

Trade-marks 30.00 

Postage on grants 42.20 

Impeachment proceedings 4.00 

Corporation tax (organization) 16,828.00 

Corporation tax (annual report) * 690.50 

Corporation tax (foreign) 630.00 

Miscellany 61.75 

Land grants 4,540.25 

PAYMENTS TO TREASL^RER FOR 1904. 

Railroads (charter tax) . .$ 150.00 

Laws and Journals 109.25 

Supreme Court Reports 4,758.44 

Seal tax* '. 1,149.52 

Trade-marks 61.50 

Fees 764.28 

Postage on grants 36.60 

Corporation tax 14,294.00 

Corporation tax (annual report) * 756.50 

Corporation tax (foreign) 503.50 

Miscellany 38.25 

Land grants 6,690.35 



*'.fl is charged under section 96 of the Corporation Law for filing annual report. A 
certificate under seal is given upon flUng report. For every seal affixed fifty cents is 
required by law to be paid into the Treasury, so out of every dollar collected for filing 
report, fifty cents of same is credited to seal account, as shown above. 

Note. — The amounts of money received by this department (except for entries of 
vacant lands) are paid to the Treasurer on the first of the month following the month in 
which they are collected, and so appear in his accounts. For instance, money received 
by the Secretary of State for November, and entered in the November accounts of this 
office, appears in the December accounts of the Treasurer, and so for the other months 
of the year. 



1005.] Document No. 2. 15 



EXTRA CLERICAL ASSISTANCE. 

In 1902 I reserved out of the $1,000 allowed for extra 
clerical assistance $jfL1.38 for making a Permanent Roll of 
Registered Voters, but as the Legislature of 1903 endorsed 
the arrangement made by me, giving each county a '^'Perma- 
nent Roll" recorded in a book to itself, this $311.38 was not 
used for that purpose. Of this fund I have used during the 
year 1904, $88.67, as follows: 

W. H. Sawyer $55.00 

George ^V. Norwood 8.67 

Miss I. E. Skinner 25.00 

$88.67 

The remainder of this fund, $212.71, will be held for neces- 
sary expenditures during the year 1905, which, being a legis- 
lative year, will require more clerical help than the office is 
now allowed. 

The $1,000 per annum allowed me for extra clerical assist- 
ance has been expended as follows for the years 1903 and 
1904: 

1903. 

Mrs. Mary G. Smith $489.50 

Miss Lillian Thompson 198.25 

George W. Norwood 132.62 

W. P. Batchelor 1 18.00 

Miss Crow 3.00 

Miss Pescud 1.00 

Mrs. Shipp 6.00 

Copyists •1.20 

L. D. Terrell 5.50 

Miss Hicks 5.50 

A. J. Feild 35.00 

1904. ^^^'■''^ 

Mrs. Mary G. Smith $600.00 

George W. Norwood 198.50 

Miss I. E. Skinner 41.50 

W. H. Sawyer 120.00 

W. S. Wilson 40.00 

$1,000.00 



16 Document No. 2. [Session 

Mr. Sawyer has been emplo,yed in gathering together and 
labeling scattered papers in the Enrolling office and closets of 
the Capitol. , 

Mj clerical force have performed their duties with effi- 
ciency and fidelity and have not limited their labors to office 
hours, and I wish to thank them publicly for their ready and 
faithful service. 

The business in the Secretary of State's office has vastly in- 
creased in the last few years and is a fair index to the remark- 
able progress the State is now making in an industrial way. 
The work has been systematized, modern improvements intro- 
duced and business is dispatched with promptness and ac- 
curacy. 

Trusting that you will find the suggestions made herein of 
sufficient importance to recommend them to the Gleneral As- 
sembly for their favorable consideration, I am, with much 
respect, 

Your obedient servant, 




Secretary of State. 



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1905.] 



Document Xo. 2. 



25 



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26 



Document Xo. 2. 



[Session 



•3Dua:jsixa 
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1905.] 



Document Xo. 2. 



27 



1 1 1 X 


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28 



DocuMEx^T iSTo. 2. 



[Session 



■aouB^sixg 



a; 

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2 

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C3 


s 


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g 



b ;. h 



rt 


CS 


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1905.] 



Document Xo. 2. 



29 













M 


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30 



Document Xo. 2. 



[S 



ession 



■aouajsixg 
JO poiiaj 






a) 



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to to «o to 



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Docume:s^t Xo. 2. 



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Document iSTo. 2. 



[Session 



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Document iSTo. 2. 



33 



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34 



Document No. 2. 



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1905.] 



Document jS^o. 2. 



35 















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36 



Document ISTo. 2. 



[S 



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1905.] 



DOCUMEIST Xo. 2. 



37 



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38 



Document No. 2. 



[Session 



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1905.] 



Document Xo. 2. 



39 



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40 



DoorMENT ]Sro. 2. 



[S 



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Document K^o. 2. 



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1905.] 



Document Xo. 2. 



45 



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Document jSTo. 2. 



49 



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Document ISTo. 2. 



51 



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52 



Document ^o. 2. 



[Session 



LABELS AND TRADE-MARKS FILED UNDER CHAPTER 271, PUBLIC LAWS 1903. 



Name of Trade-Mark. 



Product. 



Atlanta 

Acme 

Asbestol 

Cotton King 

Cultivator 

Chattahoochee 

Colt's Patent Fire-arms Manufac- 
turing- Company 

Colt Rampant 

Corno 

Elkin Shoe 

Eagle 

Farmers Favorite 

Farmers Home 

Field and Farm 

Filler 

Gowan 

Golden Harvest 

Horlick 

Horlick's Malted Milk (Label) 

Horlick's Malted Milk (Wrapper) — 

Harrow 

Hermitage 

International Union of the United 
Brewery Workmen 

International Brotherhood of Team- 
sters, American Federation of 
Labor 

Ironsides Company (Vessel) 

Ironsides --- 

Malted Milk 

Monarch 

North Carolina Farmers State Alli- 
ance Official (Acid Phosphate) - 

North Carolina Farmers State Alli- 
ance Official (Guano) 

Old Crow 

Old Virginia 

Progressive Farmer (Guano) 



Fertilizers 

Confectionery 

Leather and Leather Articles 

Fertilizers 

Fertilizers 

Fertilizers 

Fire-arms 

Fire-arms 

Horse and Mule Feed 

Shoes 

Fertilizers 

Fertilizers 

Fertilizers 

Fertilizers 

Lubricating Compounds 

Proprietary Medicine 

Fertilizers 

Food Products 

Food Products 

Food Products 

Fertilizers 

Whiskey 

Beer, Ale, Etc 

Emblem of International Brother- 
hood of Teamsters 

Lubricating Compounds 

Lubricating Compounds 

Food Products 

Fertilizers 

Fertilizers 

Fertilizers 

Whiskey 

Meal and Flour 

Fertilizers 



Date of 
Charter. 



June 22, 1904 

Aug. 8, 1904 

Nov. 21, 1904 

June 22, 1904 

June 22, 1904 

June 22, 1904 



July 18, 

July 18, 

Sept. 20, 

March 16, 

June 22, 

June 22, 

June 22, 

June 22, 

Sept. 28, 

June 9, 

June 22, 

Dec. 8, 

Dec. 8, 

Dec. 8, 

June 22, 

Nov. 14, 



1904 
1904 
1904 
1904 
1904 
1904 
1904 
1904 
1904 
1904 
1904 
1903 
1903 
1903 
1904 
1904 



Dec. 7, 1903 

Dec. 24, 1903 

Sept. 28, 1904 

Sept. 28, 1904 

Dec. 8, 1903 

June 22, 1904 

Dec. 11, 1903 

Dec. 11, 1903 

Nov. 14, 1904 

Nov. 30, 1904 

Dec. 11, 1903 



1905.] Document Xo. 2. 53 

labels and trade-marks filed under chapter 271, public laws 1903. 



Name of Trade-Mark. 



Pioneer 

Plantation 

Radia 

Red Steer 

Steer 

Special 

Shield 

Velva 

W. B. Dunn — 

W. L 

Wheat Grower 



Product. 



Date of 
Charter. 



Fertilizers June 

Fertilizers June 

Proprietary Medicines April 

Fertilizers June 

Fertilizers June 

Fertilizers June 

Lubricating Compounds June 



Soap 

Plows and Plow Castings- 
Lumber 

Fertilizers 



Dec. 
Dec. 
Feb. 
June 



22, 1904 
22, 1904 
30, 1904 
22, 1904 
22, 1904 
22, 1904 
28, 1904 

15, 1903 
18, 1903 

16, 1904 
22, 1904 



54 



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1905.] 



Document Xo. 2. 



55 



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56 



Document I^o. 2. 



[Session 



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1905.] 



DOCUMEA'T ISTo. 2. 



57 



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58 



Document jSTo. 2. 



[S 



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1905.] 



Document Xo. 2, 



59 



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DOCUMEIS'T Xo. 2. 



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Docr:MEXT Xo. 2. 



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1905.] 



Document Xo. 2. 



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74 



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1905.] 



Document Xo. 2. 



75 



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DOCUINIENT Xo. 2. 



[Session 



ho 
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1905.] 



Document Xo. 2. 



1 I 



March 18. 1904 
April 12. 1904 
May 19, 1904 
July 24, 1904 
Sept. 21. 1904 

Dec. 5. 1904 
Sept. 1, 1904 

Dec. 6, 1904 

Sept. 1, 1904 
Dec. 7, 1904 

Sept. 1, 1904 


None 
5. 600 
1,200 
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78 



Document Xo. 2. 



[Session 



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121 



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125 




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120 



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Document Xo. 2. 



12: 



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128 



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[Session 



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131 





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Document No. 2, 



[Session 



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Document Xo. 2. 






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Document Xo. 2. 



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146 



Document No. 2. 



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1005.] 



Document Xo. 2. 



147 



Feb. B. 1904 
Feb. 24, 1904 

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148 



Document Xo. 2, 



[Session 



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1905.] 



Docu:\iEXT Xo. 2. 



140 



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150 



Document Xo. 2. 



[Session 



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BIENNIAL REPORT AND RECOMMENDATIONS 



OF THE 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



OF 



NORTH CAROLINA. 



TO 



GOVERNOR CHARLES B. AYCOCK, 



FOR THE 



Scholastic Years i 902-1 903 and 1903-1904. 



Reliprion, morality and knowledg-e being- necessary to good 
government and the happiness of mankind, schools and the 
means of education shall forever be encouraged.— iV^. C. Con-- 
stitution. Article IX, Section 1. 

The people have a right to the privilege of education, and 
it is the duty of the State to guard and maintain that right. — 
Bill of Rights, Section 27. 



RALEIGH : 

E. M. UzzELL & Co., State Printers and Binders. 

1904. 



LETTER OF TRANSMITTAL. 



State of !N"ortii Carolina^ 
Department of Public Instruction^ 

Raleigh, K C, Dec. 1, 1904. 

To His Excellency, Charles B. Aycock, 

Governoi' of North Carolina. 

Dear Sir : — In accordance with section 2540 of The Code, 
I have the honor to submit my Biennial Report for the scho- 
lastic years 1902-1903 and 1903-1904. 

Very respectfully, 

J. Y. JOYNER, 
Superintendent of Public Instruction. 



STATE BOARD OF EDrCATION, 



Charles B. Aycock. Governor. Chairman. 

J. Y. JoYNER. Superiutencleut of Public lustrut'tion. Sccrrtni!/. 

W. I). TiRXER. Lieuteuaut-Governor. 

J. Brvax (Crimes. Secretary of State. 

B. R. Lacy. State Treasurer. 

B. F. Dixox. State Auditor. 

K. 1). Gilmer. Attorney-General. 



DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC IXSTKUCTIOX 



J. Y. .JoYNER. Superintendent of Public Instruction. 

John Duckett, General Clerk. 

R. D. W. Connor. Special Clerk for Loan Fund, Rural Libraries, etc 

Miss Ella Duckett, Stenographer. 

C. L. CooN. Sui)erinteudent of Colored Normal Schools. 



REPORT AND RECOMMENDATIONS 



OF THE 



State Superintendent of Public Instruction 



TO 



GOVERNOR CHARLES B. AYCOCK. 



To His Excellency, Governoe Charles B. Aycock: 

For the information of your Excellency and of the mem- 
bers of the General Assembly, I beg to submit a brief report 
of the present condition of the public schools in North 
Carolina, of the work done and the progress made in pub- 
lic education during the two scholastic years beginning July 
1, 1902, and ending June 30, 1904, and to suggest some of 
the work to be done and some means of doing it. 

I. THE WORK DONE AND THE PROGRESS MADE. 

Enrollment and Average Attendance. — The tables of en- 
rollment and attendance printed elsewhere in this report show 
that there was an increase of 2,752 white children and of 
7,757 colored children in the enrollment of 1903, and an in- 
crease of 17,455 white children and a decrease of 3,281 col- 
ored children in the enrollment of 1904, making a total in- 
crease of 20,207 white children and of 4,476 colored children 
in the enrollment of the two years ; that there was an increase 
of 8,591 white children and of 3,565 colored children in 
average daily attendance of 1903, and an increase of 5,300 
white children and of 7,276 colored children in the average 
daily attendance of 1904, making a total increase of 13,891 
white children and of 7,276 colored children in the average 
daily attendance during the two years. 



4 Document jSTo. 3. [Session 

Compared with the preceding two scholastic years there has 
been an increase of 47,652 in the enrolhnent of white children 
reported and 20,332 in the enrollment of colored children, 
and an increase of 35,808 in the average daily attendance 
of white children and of 16,631 in the average daily attend- 
ance of colored children. In other words, during the past 
two years there have been these many more white and col- 
ored children, respectively, enrolled and in daily attendance 
in the public schools than during the preceding two years. 
During these two school years the white school population 
has increased only 6,819 and the colored school population 
has increased only 625. The increase, therefore, in enroll- 
ment and average daily attendance has been largely in ex- 
cess of the increase in school population. During the past 
two 3'ears, as compared with the preceding two years, there 
has been an increase of 7.8 per cent, in the white enroll- 
ment and 6.9 per cent, in the colored enrollment, and an in- 
crease of 9 per cent, in the white daily attendance and 10 
per cent, in the colored daily attendance. 

These figures show continuous and encouraging increase 
in enrollment and average daily attendance, indicating an 
increase in interest, in public confidence and in public sen- 
timent for education. 

School Fund. — The total school fund from all sources 
except local taxation in 1903 was $1,353,108.48, and in 
1904, $1,565,361.64. The total amount raised for special 
districts by >ocal taxation was in 1903, $231,113.65, and in 
1904, $335,875.65. The total school fund from all sources 
except local taxation for the two preceding years was $2,443,- 
303.89 and the total amount raised by local taxation during 
the two preceding years was $176,907.81.* There has, there- 
fore, been an increase of $475,166.23 in the general school 



•There were not full reports of the amount of local taxes for schools in 1901, but these 
figures are approximately correct. 



]905.] Document ^o. 3. 5 

fund and of $390,081.49 in the amount raised by local taxa- 
tion during the past two years. These figures do not include 
cash balances for the respective years in Treasurer's hands. 

Sclwol-houses.— In 1903, $140,495.47, and in 1904 
$179,081.39 were spent for building and repairing school- 
houses, making a total of $319,576.86 for the two years for 
these purposes. The total spent for these purposes during 
the preceding two years was $145,751.83, showing an in- 
crease of $163,825.03. In other words, the expenditures for 
new school-houses and for improving and enlarging old ones 
during the past two years are more than double those for 
the same purposes during the preceding two years. 

The total value of school property in 1903 was $1,632,- 
349; in 1904, $1,908,675, showing an increase of $276,326 
in the value of public school property in one year, an in- 
crease of $441,905 during the two years. 

In 1903, 348 and in 1904, 346 new houses were built, 
making a total of 694 new school-houses built during the 
two years, more than one new school-house a day for every 
working day in the two years. There has also been an in- 
crease of $61.29 in the average value of public school-houses. 
It is evident, therefore, that there has been very com- 
mendable progress in the number and value of new houses 
built, in the equipment of these houses and in the improve- 
ment and equipment of old houses. The Loan Fund, a fuller 
report of which will be found further on in this report, 
has been an important factor in this progress. 

School Term. — In 1903 the average school term in weeks 
was, white 16.7, colored 15.63, and in 1904, white 17, col- 
ored 16.01. There has been an increase of 2.34 weeks in 
length of white school term and of 2.3 weeks in length of 
colored school term during the past four years. 

Salary of Teachers.— In 1903 the average monthly salary 
of white teachers was $28.36 and of colored teachers $22.63; 
in 1904 the average monthly salary of white teachers was 
$29.05 and of colored teachers $22.27. 



6 Document ISTo. 3. [Session 

Institutes and Summer Schools. — During the two years 
128 white and 79 colored teachers' institutes and summer 
schools were held, in which 7,923 white teachers and 3,287 
colored teachers were enrolled. During the summer of 1904 
1,402 teachers M^ere enrolled in the summer schools at A. 
and M. College, the University and Davidson College, and 
4,866 teachers were enrolled in the county institutes and 
summer schools. A number of these county institutes con- 
tinued for two, three, or four weeks. A number of counties 
united in summer schools, lasting for several weeks. Prob- 
ably so large a number of public school-teachers have never 
before attended institutes and summer schools in one summer, 
and these probably offered better advantages than were ever 
before offered to the public school-teachers in institutes and 
summer schools. 

Rural Libraries. — During the two years 328 rural li- 
braries have been established, making a total of 795 rural 
libraries now established. Besides these there have been 82 
rural libraries established without State aid, making in 
all 877. Thes'e libraries contain about 83,315 volumes. The 
establishment of these rural libraries is one of the most pro- 
gressive steps yet taken in public education in jSTorth Caro- 
lina. In proportion to the investment they have probably 
yielded and will continue to yield a larger interest than any 
other investment made for the public schools in this genera- 
tion. These thousands of books, masterpieces of thought and 
feeling and style, are daily going into hundreds of homes, 
bearing to young and old their messages of hope, love, beauty, 
wisdom, knowledge, morality, reverence, religion and joy, 
cultivating a taste for literature, forming the reading habit, 
and leaving in their wake a touch at least of that higher cul- 
ture which comes only from communion through books with 
the greatest minds and souls of the ages. 

Local Taxation. — During these two years 150 local tax 
districts have been established. Most of these are in rural 



1005.] Document ^o. 3. 7 

districts or in villages containing less than five hundred 
inhabitants. The total number of local tax districts in the 
State now is 228, In 1000 there were only 30. The total 
amount raised by local taxation in 1903 was $231,113.65 ; in 
1904, $335,875.65 making a total of $566,989.30 during the 
two years, an increase of $104,762 in the amount raised from 
this source in one year, and an increase of $390,081.49 over 
the amount raised from this source during the preceding two 
years. There are now local tax districts in seventy counties 
of the State, extending from Dare to Cherokee. Guilford 
witli 25, Dare with 18, Mecklenburg with 15 and Alamance 
with 0, lead the State in local taxation. When w^e remember 
that in 1900 there were only 30 local tax districts in the en- 
tire State, that during the past four years there has been 
an increase of 198, and during the past two years an increase 
of 150, that most of these districts have been established 
in distinctly rural communities, that they are scattered from 
the mountains to the sea, that every district established un- 
der favorable conditions will become a standing object lesson 
for the establishment of others, there would seem to be much 
reason to hope for such a multiplication of local tax districts 
within the next few years as will make possible a good school 
in every district of reasonable size in the State. 

Consolidation. — During the two years there has been by 
consolidation a decrease of 441 in the number of school 
districts. This decrease in the number of districts by con- 
solidation during these two years is more than double that 
of the preceding two years. As every consolidation repre- 
sents the abolition of two or more little districts, at least 
1,000 little districts must have been abolished for larger 
ones during the past two years. Since the close of the school 
year a number of additional consolidations have been made 
not included in this report. No month passes, scarcely a 
week passes, in which the State Superintendent does not 
receive invitations to speak to interested communities on 



8 Document ISTo. 3, [Session 

the subject of consolidation and local taxation. These facts 
indicate a sure and healthy growth of sentiment in favor of 
consolidation. 

County Supervision. — Under the amendment passed by 
the last General Assembly to the School Law allowing an 
increase in the salary of the County Superintendent, there 
has been a marked improvement in county supervision. The 
average salary of County Superintendents was $406.54 in 
1903 and $506.63 in 1904, as against $245.80 for 1901 and 
$355.50 for 1902, an increase of $51.04 in 1903 and of 
$100.09 in 1904 in the average salary of the County Super- 
intendent. The total average salary of the County Superin- 
tendent for these two years is $311.87 more than the total 
average salary for the preceding two years. The average 
salary of the County Superintendent has been more than 
doubled since 1901. 

A number of counties have taken advantage of this amend- 
ment to put competent Superintendents in the field for all 
their time. Under the ruling of the State Superintendent 
declaring the law requiring County Superintendents to visit 
the schools to be mandatory, all County Superintendents 
have spent considerable time in visiting the public schools, 
acquainting themselves with the merits and demerits of the 
teachers and with the needs of the schools, coming into per- 
sonal touch with the children, the school committeemen and 
the patrons. Many township meetings for teachers and 
patrons have been conducted by these Superintendents with 
great profit to the school interests. With better pay for their 
work and more time to devote to it, the County Superintend- 
ents have been able to do more work and better work than 
ever before. The results have been noticeable in every de- 
partment of the public school work. 

County supervision has been greatly aided and improved 
by the State Association of County Superintendents. Through 
this organization the Co^^nty Superintendents have been 



1905.] Document ISTo. 3. 9 

brought together for conference with the State Superintend- 
ent and with each other at least once a year. The results 
have been a better organization, a more hearty co-operation, 
a more uniform plan of work, more systematic methods of 
managing the finances and reports and an exceedingly helpful 
interchange of ideas about the common work. 

The five District Associations of County Superintendents 
have profitably supplemented the work of the State Asso- 
ciation. 

I believe there has been decided progress in the efficiency 
of the results of the strengthening of county supervision has 
enthusiasm for it and in the people's estimate of its value 
and importance. 

Organization and Systematization of the Work. — One 
of the results of the strengthening of county supervision has 
been a better organization of the school forces in the county 
and a decided improvement in the management of the de- 
tails of school work and school business. ]^o effort has been 
spared to promote this better organization of the educational 
forces and this systematization of the work. One weakness 
of the school system in the past has been lack of organization, 
lack of uniformity, lack of systematic business methods in the 
management of school work and finances. There have been 
ninety-seven county systems, more or less separate and dis- 
tinct, some good, some bad, some indifferent, and no unified 
State system. More progress has perhaps been made dur- 
ing these two years than ever before in organizing and sys- 
tematizing the public school work. In many counties the 
teachers have been organized for co-operative work in 
teachers' associations, many of which are doing excellent 
work. Through the township meetings patrons have been 
aroused, committeemen have been reached, and, in many in- 
stances, all have been interested and put to work for better 
schools. 

A uniform set of rules and regiilations, printed elsewhere 



10 Document T^o. 3 [Session 

in this report, for the better management of the public 
schools, was sent out from the State Superintendent's office, 
and they have been adopted by many County Boards of Edu- 
cation. A graded course of study has been carefully pre- 
pared and placed in the hands of every public school-teacher. 
The adoption of this course of study and its enforcement in 
the public school can but prove very helpful in bringing order 
out of chaos by giving definiteness, direction and some degree 
of uniformity to the course of study in the public schools. 
The pamphlet containing the carefully arranged course of 
study contains also many helpful suggestions to teachers 
and full courses of supplementary work for long-term schools. 
It has been sought, however, to make the course so flexible as 
to be usable in short-term schools as well as long-term schools. 
The pamphlet contains also schedules of recitations for 
schools with one, two and three or more teachers respectively, 
so arranged as to give proper emphasis to each subject accord- 
ing to its importance by the number of recitations and time 
allotted to it. 

Educational Bulletins. — The following bulletins have 
been issued from the office: 1. Consolidation of Districts; 
2. Progress in Public Education in North Carolina; 3. A 
Year's Progress in Public Education and the Work Yet to 
be Done ; 4. Some Suggestions for Teaching Agriculture in 
the Schools ; 5. Local Taxation JSTecessary for Better Classi- 
fication and Better Teaching; 6. What Local Taxation Costs; 
7. An Address on Defects, ISTeeds, Remedies of the Public 
School System of the South ; 8. Powers and Duties of School 
Committeemen; 9. A Course of Study for the Elementary 
Public Schools of Xorth Carolina (Grades 1-7). Pamphlets 
containing programs and material for celebration of ISTorth 
Carolina Day in Public Schools, one in 1902 on ''The Albe- 
marle Section"; one in 1903 on ''The Lower Cape Fear Sec- 
tion." 

As the names of these bulletins suggest, the purpose of 



1905.] Document Xo. 3. 11 

them is (1) to teach the general public, to give them infor- 
mation about the work, to make public sentiment for it, to 
arouse interest in it. (2.) To reach the school officers, to 
interest them in their duties, to arouse them to activity in 
their work and to aid in directing their efforts along wise 
and progressive lines. (3.) To reach the teachers, give them 
practical help in their school-room work and stimulate them 
to better methods of teaching and to wider reading for profes- 
sional and general culture. This is something of a departure 
in the work of the Department of Public Instruction. This 
work has hardly been feasible heretofore because of lack of 
office force. With the addition of one clerk for all his time 
and another for a part of his time, both of whom are trained, 
experienced professional teachers, we have been able by their 
aid to do this work and hope to be able to continue and im- 
prove it. I deem this work very important, and I am con- 
fident that it has proved very helpful. Hundreds may be 
reached through such work where one can be reached through 
public speeches. These bulletins have supplemented ad- 
mirably the work of the speakers in the educational cam- 
paign for the cultivation of public sentiment and the Avork 
of the institutes and summer schools in the professional im- 
provement of teachers. I shall have more to say about this 
department of the work in a subsequent division of my report. 
The Public Campaign for Education. — In addition to the 
campaign for education and for professional improvement 
carried on through the educational bulletins, a somewhat 
vigorous campaign for education has been carried on under 
the direction of the Campaign Committee for the Promo- 
tion of Public Education in North Carolina, consisting of 
the State Superintendent of Public Instruction as Chairman, 
Dr. Charles D. Mclver, District Director of the Southern 
Education Poard, and Governor Charles B. Aycock,' with 
Mr. E. C. Brooks as Secretary, Seventy-eight counties have 
been covered by this campaign. A large number of speakers 



12 Document N^o. 3. [Session 

have taken part in it, among them representative teachers, 
editors, lawyers, preachers, business men, public officials and 
others. In addition to the campaign carried on through the 
summer months, we have endeavored throughout the year 
to send speakers to every community asking for the agi- 
tation of the question of local taxation and consolidation, 
and to communities in which an election on the question 
of local taxation for better public schools was pending. The 
State Superintendent has engaged in this campaign all the 
year, using all the time that he could spare from his work 
in the office for field work. I beg to acknowledge the in- 
debtedness of all true friends of public education for the 
invaluable assistance rendered in this campaign by your 
Excellency. I think it may be truthfuly stated that the 
Governor has used practically all the time that he could spare 
from the duties of his office in campaign work for public 
education. 

It would be difficult to measure the beneficial results and 
the far-reaching and lasting influence of this campaign. 
Perhaps no one factor has been more potent in the accom- 
plishment of whatever educational progress may have been 
made during the past two years. 

So far as it has been participated in by speakers other than 
the Governor and the State Superintendent of Public In- 
struction, this campaign has been made possible through the 
generous aid of the Southern Education Board in providing 
funds for the payment of the expenses of the speakers. The 
direction of the campaign has been absolutely under the con- 
trol of the State Superintendent and the committee named 
above, no condition of any sort having been attached to the 
appropriation of the money for expenses by the Southern 
Education Board. When it is so manifestly the purpose of 
this board simply to help us help ourselves without inter- 
ference or dictation from them, I feel that I can speak for 
every real broad-gauge friend of public education when I 



1905.] Document Xo. .3. 13 

return sincere thanks for such timely assistance to this board 
and to its District Director, Dr. Charles D. ]\lclver, whose 
wise counsel and enthusiastic co-operation in every move- 
ment for the promotion of public education have been in- 
valuable. 

The Silent Campaign for Education. — This public cam- 
paign for education and the campaign carried on through 
the educational bulletins issued from the office of the Superin- 
tendent of Public Instruction have stimulated and helped 
another even more potent campaigti. In many communities 
this campaign has been quietly carried on by County Super- 
intendents and other school officers, and by influential, earn- 
est, patriotic private citizens as they move in and out among 
their people, by the fireside, around the church door, around 
the store, on the public highway, in the quiet fields. I weigh 
my words when I declare it to be my deliberate conviction 
that the great masses of the people in JSTorth Carolina are 
interested as never before in this question of the education 
of their children, that they are talking about it among them- 
selves more than ever before, and that a deep-seated con- 
viction and a quiet determination that their children shall 
be educated are finding surer lodgment in the minds and 
hearts of the people than ever before. This is to my mind 
one of the most significant evidences of progTess. Mighty 
revolutions are always noiseless and must be wrought first 
in the minds and hearts and wills of the masses. T believe 
that such a revolution upon this question of the education 
of all the people is well under w^ay in iN^orth Carolina. 

Growth in Public Sentiment.- — As one logical result of 
persistent agitation and better organization there has been 
a very noticeable growth in public sentiment for public edu- 
cation and in public confidence in the public schools. This is 
one of the most encouraging evidences of past progress and 
one of the most hopeful auguries for future progress. All 
permanent progress in all governmental functions in a re- 



14 D()CT^^rEXT !N'o. 3. [Session 

public must be based uj)on a healthy public sentiment. It 
cannot far outrun the will and desire of the people. Wise 
leaders will always recognize this truth and seek to educate 
the people to the point of desiring better things and of de- 
manding what they desire. The leader must lead, but he will 
find himself helpless if his people do not follow. The fanatic 
is the fellow who is often right, but who too often trusts 
in his own rectitude for the accomplishment of his purpose 
in a crooked and perverse world instead of wisely winning 
others to his way of thinking. Only by exercising a little 
patience and sympathy with their faults and foibles, and 
even with what may seem the perversity of their natures, 
may the co-operation of the many in whom the power of a 
republic dwells be secured. In a republic, public sentiment 
must always be reckoned with. 

State Institutions of Learning. — No surer evidence of this 
progress in public sentiment for education could be offered 
perhaps than the overflowing condition of all the State's 
institutions of learning, as will appear elsewhere in this 
volume from the reports of the heads of these institutions. 
You will observe a noticeable increase in enrollment and an 
enlargement and improvement in the equipment of all these 
institutions that is a cause of profound thankfulness. Some 
of them are compelled to turn away from their doors every 
year for lack of room scores of worthy sons and daugh- 
ters of the State. There is something inexpressibly pa- 
thetic, almost tragic, in the spectacle of an ambitious young 
man or woman yearning for a higher life and a nobler use- 
fulness in his day and generation, turning in hope to one 
of these institutions of his native State, only to find that it 
is too late — there is no room. The closing of the door of 
such an institution in the face of such a young man or young 
woman, even for lack of room, is often the closing of the door 
of hope and opportunity. A great State should greatly make 
room for all her sons and daughters. 



1905.] DocuMEiN^T Xo. 8. 15 

Colleges and High Schools. — Reports from the denomina- 
tional colleges and the private high schools and academies of 
the State tell a similar story, and indicate an era of nnprece- 
dented prosperity for these worthy institutions of learning, 
these most important and necessary factors in our educa- 
tional life. In this prosperous condition of all educational 
institutions in the State may be found additional evidence 
that stimulation of educational interest, agitation of edu- 
cational questions and cultivation of educational sentiment 
must in the very nature of the case help all educational insti- 
tutions of every proper sort. 

North Carolina Day and Growth of the Literary and His- 
torical Spirit. — In the report of the progress of these two 
years I feel that the increased interest in the celebration of 
North Carolina Day in the public schools deserves more than 
a passing mention. The Legislature of 1901 set apart one day 
to be devoted to the consideration of North Carolina history in 
the public schools of the State. Through the aid of the mem- 
bers of the Executive Committee of the State Literary and 
Historical Association and through the co-operation of other 
patriotic citizens of North Carolina, deeply interested in 
her history and progress, we have been able to prepare and 
send out in neat pamplilet form each year an interesting pro- 
gram dealing with the history of the State, taking up the 
study of its history somewhat in its chronological ordei-. 
Each of these pamphlets contains a number of original arti- 
cles by living North Carolinians, each writer selected in each 
instance because of known interest in the subject assigned 
him and special knowledge of it. These articles have dealt 
with the past history of the section under study, the lives 
and character of its noteworthy leaders, its present resources, 
the avocations, the manners and customs and the character 
of its people. The pamphlets have contained also choice 
selections from the best of North Carolina literature and 
contributions from a few of our living poets who are begin- 
ning to win reputation at home and abroad. 



16 Document 'No. 3. [Session 

It will be readily seen from this general description of 
the contents of the pamphlet prepared for the celebration of 
ISTorth Carolina Day that it has been earnestly sought to 
awaken in the rising generation an interest and pride in 
our past history, to give a knowledge of the State's wonder- 
ful resources, to inspire a hope and confidence in its future, 
and to give the people of the different sections a better ac- 
quaintance with each otlier, to the end that understanding 
each other better they may the better be welded into one people 
of one State with a common history, a common interest and 
a common aim. On this day teachers and County Superin- 
tendents have been advised to seek to gather the people around 
the school, to join with the children and the teacher in this 
beautiful consecration of at least one day to the study of the 
State, her history and her people. Reports from the various 
counties indicate a growing interest in the observance of 
this day and inspire the hope that something has already 
been accomplished and much more will be accomplished 
through these exercises and studies in the public schools, in 
fostering a literary and historical spirit among our people. 

Woman s Association for the Betterment of Public School 
Houses and Grounds. — Much valuable aid has been rendered 
by the Woman's Association for the Betterment of Public 
School-houses and Grounds, in the important work of improv- 
ing and beautifying the public school-houses and in cultivat- 
ing public sentiment therefor. A State Association has been 
formed, and under its general direction many county asso- 
ciations have been formed. This Association has been greatly 
aided in its work by the Southern Education Board. The 
sincere thanks of all friends of the public schools are due 
these patriotic" women for their unselfish labors in this great 
work. 

Tlie Loan Fund for Building and Improving Public 
School-houses. — Upon the recommendation of the State Su- 
perintendent and with the unanimous endorsement of the 



1905.] Document ISTo. 3. 17 

joint Committee on Education of the Senate and the House of 
Representatives, the General Assembly of 1903, by special 
act, directed that all funds of the State heretofore derived 
from the sources enumerated in section 4, Article IX of the 
State Constitution, and all funds that may be hereafter so 
derived, together with any interest that may accrue thereon, 
shall be a fund separate and distinct from the other funds 
of the State, to be known as the State Literary Fund, to be 
used as a loan fund for buildino- and improving public school- 
houses, under such rule^ and regiilations as the State Board 
of Education should adopt. These funds had been accumu- 
lating in the hands of the State Treasurer from the sale of 
lands belonging to the State Board of Education and from 
other sources until they amounted to about $200,000 in 1903. 
Owing to the deficit in the State Treasury in 1903, $100,000 
of this amount was borrowed by the State, under a resolution 
of the General Assembly, from the State Board of Educa- 
tion, for which a three-year three per cent. State bond was di- 
rected to be issued. During the past two years $14,343.25 
have been added to this Loan Fund from the sales of lands 
belonffino- to the State Board of Education and from other 
sources. The $100,000 lent to the State to aid in supplying 
the deficit has not yet been repaid, and has not, therefore, 
been available for loans. The bond will be due in July, 
1906, and it is expected that the money will then be available 
for the purposes of this fund. 

The rules adopted by the State Board of Education for 
regulating these loans appear in full elsewhere in this report. 
Under these rules only one-half of the cost of new school- 
houses and grounds or of the improvement of old school- 
houses was lent to any county for any district. Ko loan 
was made to any district with less than sixty-five children of 
school age unless satisfactory evidence was furnished that 
such district was absolutely necessary on account of the spar- 



18 Document ]^o. 3. [Session 

sitj of population or the existence of insurmountable natural 
barriers. Preference was given: 

a. To rural districts or towns of less than a thousand in- 
habitants where the needs were greatest, 

h. To rural districts or towns of less than one thousand 
inhabitants supporting their schools by local taxation. 

c. To districts helping themselves by priA^ate subscription. 

d. To large districts formed by consolidation of small dis- 
tricts. 

All houses upon which loans were made were required to 
be constructed strictly in accordance with plans approved by 
the State Suj)erintendent of Public Instruction. J^o loans 
were made for any rural district or small town for any house 
costing less than $250. 

Under the provisions of the act, these loans are made by 
the State Board of Education to the County Board of Edu- 
cation, payable in ten annual installments, bearing interest 
at four per cent., evidenced by the note of the County Board 
of Education, signed by the Chairman and the Secretary 
thereof, and deposited with the State Treasurer. The loans 
to the school districts are made by the County Board of Edu- 
cation. The County Board of Education is directed to set 
apart out of the school funds at the January meeting a suffi- 
cient amount to pay the annual installment and interest fall- 
ing due on the succeeding tenth day of February. The pay- 
ment of these loans to the State Board of Education is se- 
cured by making the loan a lien upon the total school funds 
of the county, in whatsoever hands such funds may be, and 
by further authorizing the State Treasurer, if necessary, to 
deduct a sufficient amount for the payment of am^ annual 
installment due by any county out of any fund due any 
county from any special State appropriation for public 
schools, and by also authorizing him to bring action against 
the County Board of Education, the tax collector or any per- 
son or persons in whose possession may be any part of the 



1905.] Document Xo. 3. 19 

school funds of the county. The loan made by the County 
Board of Education to any district is secured by authorizing 
the County Board of Education to deduct the amount of the 
annual installment and interest due by such district from 
the apportionment to that district unless the district provides 
in some other way for its payment. The act, therefore, 
absolutely secures from loss both the State Board of Edu- 
cation and the County Board of Education. 

The following brief table will show how this fund has been 
used under this act and some of the benefits derived from 
its vise : 

Total amount of loans to date, $120,580. 

Number of counties to which loans have been made, 70. 

J^umber of districts in which buildings have been secured 
or greatly improved through aid of this fund, 325. 

Number of new school-houses built with aid of loan, 288. 

Total value of buildings secured by aid of Loan Fund, 
$349,406. 

Number of districts in which there were no houses, 157. 

Number of districts in which were old houses valued at 
less than $50, including "log houses," "shanties," "tenant 
houses" (quotations are from applications), 94. 

Number of consolidated districts, 46. 

Number of local tax districts, 47. 

All the districts except 17 to which loans have been made 
are distinctly rural or include small towns of less than five 
hundred inhabitants. 

From the above facts it will be seen that by lending 
$120,580 to 70 counties, 325 districts have been aided in 
securing public school-houses valued at $349,406, thus adding 
that amount to the value of i^ublic school property in those 
counties. 

The new houses have been constructed in accordance with 
the principles of modern school architecture and stand as an 



20 Document No. 3. [Session 

object lesson in the various connties in improvement of 
school-houses and grounds and equipment. Through the loans 
made, consolidation and enlargement of districts and local 
taxation for public schools have been encouraged, stimulated 
and, in a number of instances, secured. Without the aid of 
these loans many of these districts would probably have been 
unable to secure good houses for years without greatly de- 
creasing the length of the school term, and some of them 
would have been unable to secure respectable houses without 
closing their schools entirely for one or two years. Through 
the aid of these loans these districts have been able to secure 
better houses and equipment at once and pay for them on 
easy terms in ten annual installments. Twenty-seven coun- 
ties have as yet applied for no aid from this fund and some 
other counties have borrowed but small amounts. These 
counties will, of course, be given the preference in future 
loans. 

The State Board of Education has exercised, and will con- 
tinue to exercise, great care and prudence in making these 
loans. All counties and districts are required to conform 
strictly to the law and to the rules and regulations adopted. 
The first loans were made August 10, 1903. The first annual 
installments on these loans, amounting to $4,440.72, were 
due February 10, 1904. Every cent of its installment was 
paid by every county and paid promptly. I have no doubt 
that every cent of every installment on every loan will be 
promptly paid when due. 

As the annual installments of this fund are repaid they 
will be lent to other counties and other districts entitled to 
loans. When the hundred thousand dollars borrowed by the 
State is repaid this will also be available for loans. In addi- 
tion, the proceeds arising from future sales of lands be- 
longing to the State Board of Education will be available 
for this purpose. There ought finally, therefore, to be avail- 



1905.] Document Xo. 3. 21 

able annually not less than $20,000 or $30,000. A perpetual 
Loan Fund for the improvement of ]oublic school-houses, 
about $30,000 of which will be usable for this purpose every 
year, ought to make it possible imder Avise administration to 
secure during the present generation a res]iectable, comforta- 
ble, well-equipped public school-house in every district of 
reasonable size in the State. This Loan Fund seems to me to 
be a wise and practical plan of helping the counties help 
themselves to supply witliin reasonable time comfortable 
school-houses. The counties have not been slow to avail them- 
selves of this opportunity. I believe that the facts demon- 
strate that no wiser use could have been made of this money, 
and that from no other use of it could so great and perma- 
nent benefits have been derived. I believe that, as the years 
go by, it will appear more and more clearly that no legisla- 
tion has been enacted in recent years that has proved and 
will continue to prove so helpful to the public schools of the 
State. It is not too much to say that in the benefits derived 
from its use the Loan Fund has surpassed the expectations 
of its most ardent advocates. 

Improvement in Public Scliool-houses. — Through the en- 
forcement of the amendment to the Public School Law by 
the Legislature of 1903 placing the building of new school- 
houses under the control of the County Board of Education, 
and forbidding the investment of money in any new house 
not built in accordance with plans approved by the State 
Superintendent of Public Listruction and the County Board 
of Education, nmeh improvement has resulted in the charac- 
ter of the public school-houses. Early in 1903 the State 
Sujjerintendent, by authority of the State Board of Educa- 
tion, had printed and distributed a pamphlet containing 
plans for public school-houses with explanations, specifica- 
tions, bills of material and estimates of costs prepared with 
much care by ^lessrs. Barrett & Thomson, Architects, of 



22 Document No. 8. [Session 

Raleigh, N. C. This pamphlet contained plans for school- 
houses from one to eight rooms, so arranged that larger 
houses conld be evolved from the one-room house or from 
the two-room house by the addition of other rooms as rapidly 
as the enlargement of the district or increased population 
should require, without interfering with the architecture or 
the general plan of the house. These plans are made to con- 
form to well-established principles of ventilation, light and 
heat and are worked out with such particularity that any 
intelligent carpenter can take the pamphlet and construct a 
house by any plan therein. During the past two years, there- 
fore, but little money has been wasted in ugly, cheap, box- 
like, uncomfortable, improperly lighted and poorly venti- 
lated school-houses. With the expenditure of a little more 
money good houses have been constructed, of which children, 
teacher and people are proud. In nothing has progress been 
more marked than in the character of the public school- 
houses. 

Through the use of the Loan Fund and the enforcement 
of the law in regard to the building of public school-houses, 
the unsightly hovels that have served as substitutes for school- 
houses in so many districts in ISTorth Carolina will continue 
to rapidly give place to these better houses, constructed in 
accordance with the best-established principles of modern 
school architecture. Wherever one of these new houses has 
been erected it has created dissatisfaction with the old hovels 
in surrounding districts and caused a demand for better 
houses throughout the county. 

State Colored Normal Schools. — Upon the recommenda- 
tion of the State Superintendent and the unanimous recom- 
mendation of the State Board of Examiners, the State 
Board of Education consolidated the seven State colored 
normal schools into four, located at Winston, Elizabeth City, 
Franklinton and Fayetteville. Upon the unanimous recom- 
mendation of the State Board of Examiners these four schools 



1905.] Document No. 3. 23 

have been placed under the supervision of Mr. Charles L. 
Coon, formerly Superintendent of the Salisbury City Schools. 
He is a competent, trained, experienced teacher. The course 
of study has been re-arranged with a view, first to giving 
thorough instruction in the common school branches required 
by law to be taught in the public schools, and, second, to pro- 
viding for industrial training. Under the new management 
it will be soiTght to make these schools real training schools 
for the negro teachers of the State, to give these teachers a 
thorough knowledge of the subjects required to be taught in 
the public schools and to instil into them wise and sane ideas 
of education for their race that they may in turn be prepared 
to give the children of their race, through the public schools, 
such training and such ideals as will better fit them for the 
work that they must do in the world and for usefulness in 
their sphere of action. 

The annual appropriation to these schools is $13,000, or 
$3,250 for each school. This is barely more than sufficient 
to pay the current annual expenses. The schools have no per- 
manent plant. ITot even the houses in which they are con- 
ducted belong to the State. By consolidation we have been 
able to get more money for each school and to employ stronger 
teaching force for better work. We hope, also, to be able by 
economical management to save about $3,000 from the en- 
tire appropriation this year to put into a permanent plant 
and to begin to develop departments of domestic science and 
industrial training. Departments of this sort of Avork have 
already been commenced in a small way. It is manifest, 
however, that these schools cannot be permanent and cannot 
do the work that they ought to do without some sort of a 
permanent plant and equipment. I would recommend, 
therefore, that an annual appropriation of $5,000 for four 
years be made for buildings and equipment and the develop- 
ment of the departments of domestic science and industrial 
training in these schools. If $2,000 or $3,000 can be saved 



24 Document j^o. 3. [Session 

by the strictest economy from the annual appropriation, this 
appropriation of $5,000 a year would give about $8,000 a 
year to be put into a permanent plant and equipment. In 
the course of four or five years we could in this way secure a 
fairly good permanent plant for each of these schools. I 
believe, also, that with a promise of $5,000 from the State, 
we could raise by private subscription a considerable amount 
from the citizens of the communities in which these schools 
are now located in order to retain the permanent location of 
them. 

STATISTICAL SUMMARY OF TWO-YEARS PROGRESS, 1902-1904. 

1902. 1904. 

RAISED BY LOCAL, TAXATION. 

$161,363.62 $338,819.57 

PUBLIC SCHOOL FUND. 

$1,484,921.34 $1,901,515.55 

VALUE OF PUBLIC SCHOOL PROPEKTY. 

$1,466,770 $1,908,675 

SPENT FOR NEW HOUSES. 

$56,207.60 $179,679.38 

SCHOOL POPULATION. 

659,718 686,009 

ENROLLMENT. 

464,921 489,935 

AVERAGE ATTENDANCE. 

269,003 293,874 

AVERAGE SALARY OF WHITE TEACHERS PER MONTH. 

$26.78 $29.05 

NUMBER OF RURAL SCHOOL LIBRARIES. 

467 877 

VOLUMES IN LIBRARIES. 

32,640 83,315 



1905.] Document 'No. 3. 25 

value of libraries. 
$12,660 $26,310 

NUMBER OF SCHOOL BISTEICTS. 

8,115 7,674 

STATISTICAL SUMMARY OF FOUR-YEAES PROGRESS, 1900-1904. 



1900. 1904. 

.^ SCHOOL TERM. 

14.6 weeks 17.0 weeks 

NUMBER LOCAL TAX DISTRICTS. 

30 229 



RAISED BY LOCAL TAXATION. 



$135,000 $377,481.2 



PUBLIC SCHOOL FUND EXCLUSIVE OF LOCAL TAXES. 

$1,193,745 $1,777,624 

VALUE OF PUBLIC SCHOOL PROPERTY. 

$1,153,311 $1,908,675 

SPENT FOR NEW HOUSES. 

$40,711 $179,679.38 

NUMBER LOG HOUSES. 

1,132 ; . . . . 508 

DISTRICTS WITHOUT HOUSES. 

953 527 

SCHOOL POPULATION. 

659,629 686,009 



ENROLLMENT. 



400,452 489,93 



AVERAGE ATTENDANCE. 

206,918 293,874 

SALARY WHITE TEACHERS. 

$24.79 $29.05 

NUMBER SCHOOL LIBRARIES. 

877 



26 Document No. 3. [Session 



VOLUMES IN LIBRARIES. 

83,315 

Total decrease in school districts 1902-'04 441 

Total number new school-houses built, 1902-'04 1,015 

Amount of Loan Fund lent for building public school- 
houses, 1903-'04 (to June 30, 1904) $83,736 

I^umber counties to which loans have been made (to 

date) 70 

JSTumber districts in which houses have been built i 

through aid of Loan Fund (to date) 325 

Total value of houses built through aid of Loan 

Fund $349,406 

II. COMPARATIVE PROGRESS AND RELATIVE EDUCA- 
TIONAL POSITION SHOWN BY TABLE OF COMPARA- 
TIVE STATISTICS WITH OTHER STATES. 

In the above statement of the simple facts about the edu- 
cational work and progress of the past two years may be found 
cause for hope and thankfulness but not for boastfulness. 
It must not be forgotten that the State has been far behind 
in educational facilities and that other States already far 
in advance of her are also making rapid educational pro- 
gress. Instead of comparing our present progress with our 
past and indulging in self-congratulation upon the encourag- 
ing comparison, it will be wiser to compare our present edu- 
cational status with that of the States surrounding us and let 
the comparison, disagreeable as it may be, stimulate us to 
renewed efforts to improve our relative condition and change 
our relative position in the educational column. I beg, there- 
fore, to call your attention to the following table showing the 
comparative progress and relative educational position of 
]Srorth Carolina among the Southern States: 



11)05.] 



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28 



Document No. 



So!- 



SSlOll 



AMOUNT RAISED FOR SCHOOLS. 



State. 



Virginia 

North Carolina 
South Carolina - 

Georgia 

Florida 

Alabama 

Mississippi 

Louisiana 

Texas 

Arkansas 

Tennessee 

United States— 



"I 
» t- c 



.15 

.14 

.02 

.03 

.41 

.96 

1.47 

1.28 

1.73 

1.25 

1.72 

2.99 



o s *« 

mart 
pA o 

«H O o 

5 <u o 



03' 



$ 3.09 
2.80 



3.24 

4.77 
2.87 
4.09 
3.84 
7.17 
3.31 
3.17 
11.20 





m i 


A u 
m a 


school 
person 
ttend- 


u 


u oi 


ed f 
each 
oiled 


edfo 
each 
ally 
e. 


M 5., I. 


m ^^'a V 


•3 o C 


'3 C S 


tf "" ™ 


(§■"•"=« 


$ 5.69 


$ 9.50 


3.91 


6.51 


4.36 


6.49 


4.54 


7.35 


7.05 


10.41 


8.49 


10.15 


5.62 


9.75 


8.45 


11.33 


8.53 


11.31 


4.52 


7.63 


5.00 


7.19 


14.76 


21.38 



Year. 



1902-'03 
1903-'04 
1902-'03 
1902-'03 
1901-'02 
1901-'02 
1902-'03 
1902-'03 
1901-'02 
1901-'02 
1902-'03 
1901-'02 



SALARIES AND SCHOOL TERM. 



State. 



Virginia 

North Carolina - 

South Carolina - 



Georgia -■ 
Florida — 
Alabama . 



Mississippi 

Louisiana 

Texas 

Arkansas 

Tennessee 

United States 



c 

^ a 

<« 5 

'» h a 

t, 3 g 

w o te 



$ 466 
507 

562 

499 
720 
617 

561 I 

537 
$800 to $1,200 



320 



>> 


>. 


1" 


c 


o!S 


=>■§ . 


'^^S 


^^s 


rage 

lary 
ache 


i» '^ 
™ cfl i* 

^— si 


(D rt « 


41 oi ll) 


>WH 


>MH 


< 


<! 


t$34.43 


t$25.29 


*29.05 


*22.27 


t33.S4 


+22.75 


*26.62 


*21.08 


+37.16 


t28.10 


t29.00 


+29.00 


*33.85 


*19.69 


+55.79 


t26.97 


$37.87 


125.52 


*56.31 


*44.48 


138.28 


138.28 


*37.30 


*37.30 


t52.75 


+52.75 


44.41 


44.41 






tl22 

*85 

) tl22 

■( '107 

*104 

t96 

tl03 

*110 

+169 

J130 

*101 

192 

*96 

+177 

145 






tl22 
*81 

173 t 
-67 1' 

*104 
188 

+103 

*110l 

+169 i 

U30 

*106 
192 
*96' 

+177) 
145 



Year. 



1902-'O3 
1903-'04 

1902-'03 

1902-'03 
1901-'02 
1901-'02 

1902- '03 

1902-'03 
1901-'02 
1901-'02 

1902-'03 

1901-'02 



*Rural Schools. +Towns and Cities. iRural and Town. 



Ml. WORK TO BE DONE AND HOW TO DO IT. 



As encoiiragine; as may be the present outlook and as hope- 
ful as may be the future outlook, even a superficial student 
of our public school system must be impressed with the mag- 
nitude of the work yet to be done, with the difficulty of th(^ 
problems yet to be solved. I beg, therefore, to call your atten- 



1905.] DocuMEXT 'No. 3. 29 

tion to some of this work and to make some suggestions about 
Avays and means of doing it. 

School-houses. — There are still 527 houseless school dis- 
tricts to be supplied with houses. There are 508 log houses 
and scores of old frame houses unfit for use to be replaced. 
There are hundreds of old houses to be repaired, enlarged, 
equipped and beautified. Some conception of the work still 
to be done in improving and replacing old houses may be 
formed from the following facts and figures taken from the 
applications for aid from the Loan Fund. In the districts 
applying for aid from this fund for better houses, 94 houses 
replaced by aid of these loans were valued at less than $50 
each. In many counties the average value of public school- 
houses is less than $125 and in some less than $60. These 
figures speak with tragic eloquence of the vast work still to 
be done in building and improving public school-houses. 

In every county there should be a strict enforcement of 
the kiw placing the building of school-houses under the con- 
trol of the County Board of Education, and requiring all new 
school-houses to be constructed in accordance with plans ap- 
proved by the County Board of Education and the State Su- 
perintendent of Public Instruction. The law requiring the 
contract for building to be in writing and the house to be 
inspected, received and approved by the County Superintend- 
ent before full payment is made should also be rigidly en- 
forced. ISTo more money should be allowed to be wasted on 
cheap, temporary, improperly constructed houses. If prop- 
erly enforced, the law is ample to insure the construction of 
permanent, comfortable school-houses and to prevent the im- 
positions of inefficient carpenters. 

School District and Consolidation. — There are still about 
2,427 white districts that have less than sixty-five children 
of school age. Hundreds of these small districts are still 
unnecessary and should be abolished by consolidation. There 
are many other districts containing more than sixty-five 



30 DocuMEXT i^To. 3. [Session 

children, but of small territory, that for economy and for 
the efficiency of the schools onght to be consolidated. There 
are still 5,336 white districts and 2,317 colored districts. 
The average size of the white school district in the State is 
only 9.1 sqnare miles, so that the work of consolidation, as 
you may readily see, is scarcely more than well begun. The 
number of white school districts could be decreased to half the 
present number and the average size could be increased to 
double the present area and still, as a little calculation will 
show, in a district of fairly regular size, with a school-house 
near the centre, the farthest child would be within three miles 
of the house. The large majority of the children would, of 
coiirse, be much nearer than this. The decrease in the num- 
ber of school districts means an increase in the money for each 
district, an increase in the number of childern in each school, 
an increase in the number of schools with more than one 
teacher, a better classification of the children, a reduction 
in the number of classes necessary for each teacher, an in- 
crease in the time that each teacher can give to each class, 
a concentration of the energies of the teacher upon fewer 
subjects, a stimulation of the children to greater effort by 
the greater competition of larger numbers, an enlargement 
of the course of study resulting from better classification, 
and more teachers rendering possible instruction in the 
higher as well as the lower branches and preparation for 
college or for life at home in the rural schools. 

My experience and my observation of the results of con- 
solidation, wherever it has been adopted under fairly favor- 
able conditions, have but strengthened me in my former 
views and have deepened the conviction that we must find 
some way to get rid of the multiplicity of little school dis- 
tricts before any great progress can be made toward better 
classification and more thorough and comprehensive instruc- 
tion in the public schools. 

Upon this question of consolidation I beg to repeat the sub- 



1905.] Document ^^o. 3. 31 

stance of what was said on this subject in my former bien- 
nial report, changing the figures to correspond with the later 
reports. 

Our territory is large, and our population is comparatively 
sparse. For these reasons the problem of properly dividing 
the counties and townships into school districts is very diffi- 
cult. In ISTorth Carolina there are 39 inhabitants for every 
square mile. The school population constitutes about 36 per 
cent, of the entire population, making an average of about 
13 school population to the square mile. The average of 
population to the square mile of territory for the ISTorth At- 
lantic Division of States is 129.8. The average for Massa- 
chusetts is 348.9. A small population scattered over a large 
area necessitates a large number of school districts and 
schools. The number of districts and schools is largely in- 
creased, in some sections doubled, by the necessity of main- 
taining separate schools for the two races. It is difficult for 
States that have a much larger population, a ranch smaller 
territory, a much greater school fund, and a single system of 
schools, to realize the startling magnitude and difficulty of 
our task of maintaining on a much smaller fund a much 
larger number of schools for a much smaller population com- 
posed of two races, in a much larger territory. Yet this 
is the task that confronts us in ISTorth Carolina. 

It is natural that every man should desire to have a school 
as near his house as possible for the convenience of his chil- 
dren. But no wise parent can afford to sacrifice the efficiency 
of the school for convenience of location, and no unselfish, 
patriotic citizen will seek to sacrifice the greatest good to the 
greatest number for a small advantage to his own little family 
circle. If any should seek so unwise and selfish an end, the 
just laws of a gTeat State should thwart his purpose. 

Under present conditions in ISTorth Carolina, with a small 
school fund, a sparse, largely rural population, and an im- 
mense territory, it is absolutely necessary for the efficiency 



32 Document ISTo.. 3. [Session 

of the schools and the greatest good to the greatest number of 
children that there shonld be the smallest possible number of 
districts and schools. This will of course necessitate larger 
districts and longer walks, but a child can better afford to 
walk several miles to a good school than to attend a poor one 
at his gate. 

While recognizing the necessity growing out of our pe- 
culiar conditions for more, and therefore smaller, school dis- 
tricts and schools than would be required under different 
conditions, an examination of the facts revealed in the reports 
of County Superintendents forces me to the conclusion that 
there is an unnecessary multiplication of small districts in 
the State, and that the number could be greatly decreased 
with great benefit to the educational interest of the State 
without interfering with the right of any child to be within 
reasonable reach of some school. 

Sixty-five children is the minimum number fixed by law 
for each new district, except for sparsity of population and 
peculiar geographical conditions, and this is also the mini- 
mum number recognized by the special act of the Legislature 
appropriating $100,000 to aid weak districts to have a four 
months school. 

The reports of County Superintendents show that about 
45 per cent, nearly one-half, of the white school districts 
of the State, and about 42 per cent, of the colored districts, 
contain less than sixty-five children of school age, the mini- 
mum fixed by law. This minimum is either too great, or 
the total number of small districts is unreasonably large. 

The applications for aid from the special appropriation 
for a four months school term in weak districts reveal the 
fact that 59 per cent, of the white districts and 60 per cent, 
of the colored districts applying contain less than sixty-five 
children. Is it difficult to see the chief cause of weakness 
in these districts ? 

Is it not a simple business proposition that with a given 



1905.] Document :No. 3. 33 

fund to be divided amone; a number of districts and schools, 
the smaller the number of districts and schools the larger 
the amount of mone^' for each district and school, the larger 
the number of districts and schools the smaller the amount 
of money for each district and school ? Is not this proposition 
as plain as the simple principle of division, that, with a fixed 
dividend, the larger the divisor, the smaller the quotient, 
the smaller the divisor the larger the quotient'^ Is it not 
equally plain that the larger the amount of money for each 
district or school, the better the house, the longer the term it 
can have ? In larger districts, with more teachers in one 
school, better graded, each teacher could teach more children 
in fewer classes with more time for each class at smaller ex- 
pense for house and fuel. There would be the increased en- 
thusiasm, pride and ambition that naturally result from the 
assembling of a larger number of children and teachers for a 
common purpose and the rubbing together of many minds. 
Do not, then, economy and common sense dictate the reduc- 
tion, by reasonable consolidation, of the number of districts 
or schools in each county to the smallest possible number con- 
sistent with the right of every child to be within reasonable 
reach of some school ? 

I am not unmindful of the difficulties of this problem, nor 
am I unsympathetic with the objections of parents to remov- 
ing the school-house farther from the children, nor am I igno- 
rant of the necessity for small districts in some instances on 
account of peculiar geographical conditions. I am satisfied, 
however, that with reasonable effort the number of districts 
can be largely decreased and the efficiency of the schools 
largely increased by consolidation. It does not seem a great 
hardship for children that would work on the farm six or 
eight hours a day, if they remained at home, to have to walk 
two or even sometimes three miles to school. Sensible parents 
would be willing for their children to walk farther to get bet- 
ter advantages. 



34 Document No. 3. [Session 

The best argument for consolidation, however, is to be 
found in the practical successful workings of it where it has 
been tried. Concrete examples are always more valuable 
than theoretical declarations. Without going into details, I 
have no hesitation in saying that the sentiment for consolida- 
tion is growing all over the State, and almost without excep- 
tion wherever it has been tried it has resulted in better 
school-houses, better teachers, longer terms, increased attend- 
ance, increased pride in the school on the part of patrons, 
and a finer school spirit on the part of the children. 

Extravagance and Unwisdom of a MuUiplicity of Little 
Districts. — I beg now to call your attention to some facts and 
figures taken from the applications for aid from the second 
hundred thousand dollars for a four months school that 
ought to convince any unprejudiced mind of the extrava- 
gance, injustice and foolishness of a multiplicity of little 
districts. In 1904, 2,T23 white districts and 886 colored dis- 
tricts asked aid from the special appropriation for a four 
months school term. One thousand two hundred and forty-one 
or 45.5 per cent, of these white districts contained less than 
sixty-five children of school age ; 445, or 50 per cent, of 
these colored districts contained less than sixty-five children 
of school age. Let me illustrate by a few typical counties : 
In Davidson County forty white districts asked aid, 28 of 
these contained less than sixtv-five children. Nine of these 
had less than fifty. In one district the average attendance 
was 14^2? the total cost of the school was $05, the cost per 
child enrolled was $4.75, the cost per child in average attend- 
ance $6.55. In Harnett County 59 white districts asked for 
aid, 27 of these contained less than sixty-five children; 27 
colored districts asked for aid, 16 of these contained less than 
sixty-five children. One district enrolled only nine children, 
with an average attendance of only six. The average cost 
of each child enrolled was $8.88, the average cost of each 
child in daily attendance in this school was $13.33. In 



1905.] Document No. 3. 35 

Hyde County, 30 white districts asked for aid, 22 of these 
contained less than sixty-five children. In one district only 
14 were enrolled and only 12 in average daily attendance. 
The cost of the school was $104. The cost per child enrolled 
was $7.42, the cost per child in average attendance $8.66. 
This district asked the State for $83.30 for a four months 
school. In McDowell County 42 white districts asked for 
aid, 21 of these contained less than sixty-five children. One 
district had an enrollment of only ten and an average attend- 
ance of only eight. The cost of this school was $80, the cost 
per child enrolled $8, the cost per child in daily attendance 
$10. Montgomery County asked aid for 55 white districts, 
36 of these contained less than sixty-five children, 14 of them 
contained less than 40, three contained less than thirty and 
one less than twenty. In one district the cost of the school 
for four months was $100. The cost per child enrolled was 
$9, the cost per child in daily attendance $10. In Onslow 
County 22 white districts asked aid, 12 of these contained 
less than sixty-five children, one district contained only 
twelve children with an enrollment of twelve and an average 
daily attendance of 9 1-3. The cost of the school in this dis- 
trict was $113.68, the cost per child enrolled was $9.47, 
the cost per child in daily attendance was $11.96. In Tyr- 
rell County 14 districts asked for aid, 13 of these contained 
less than sixty-five children. One district had only four 
children enrolled, with an average daily attendance of 3%. 
The school cost $84 for the four months. The cost per child 
enrolled, therefore, was $21. Another district in this county 
reported a census of only 17 children, an enrollment of 12 
and an average daily attendance of 11. The teacher was 
paid $23.50 per month. The State was asked for $36.50 
for a four months term. The cost per child enrolled would 
have been $7.85, the cost per child in average daily attend- 
ance was $8.56. Similar illustrations could be multiplied 
from other counties asking aid for a four months school. 



36 Document ISTo. 3. [Session 

I beg to call your careful attention to the table in this 
report showing the apportionment of the second hundred 
thousand dollars. It is not difficult to see that the chief 
cause of the weakness of these districts requiring aid from 
the State for a four months school is the smallness of the 
district. 

The second hundred thousand dollars to aid weak districts 
to secure a four months school term ought to be continued. 
Without it, it will be impossible to get anything like a four 
months school term in many counties of the State. Even 
with it, it will be impossible to secure a four months school 
in many counties and pay a living salary to teachers, in fact 
such a salary as will command even an average teacher, un- 
less some means shall be found to reduce largely the number 
of school districts in these counties. The fact is that even 
under the amended law restricting the salary of teachers in 
districts asking aid from this appropriation to the average 
salary paid white teachers in the State, $28.63 in 1903, and 
the average salary paid colored teachers, $22.36 in 1903, 
twenty-eight counties in ISTorth Carolina could not get a four 
months school term in every district, and the average school- 
term for the entire State was only 17 wrecks for white 
and 16.01 weeks for colored, notwithstanding a number 
of counties have a school term of from 'five to seven months, 
increasing the general average. If all these little districts 
are to be continued, and the State is to be required to support 
them by special appropriation, I see no hope of materially 
lengthening the school terra, and little hope of getting even a 
four months school in every district in all the counties with 
any reasonable State appropriation. If these little districts 
are to be allowed to continue and to employ, largely at the ex- 
pense of the State, a teacher for eight or ten or fifteen or 
twenty children, when, under a proper districting of the 
county and a proper gradation and classification of the 
schools, one teacher could more easily teach from twenty-five 



1905.] Document Xo. 3. 37 

to tliirtj-five children and get far better results, I see little 
hope of increasing the teachers' salaries and getting and 
keeping better teachers in many of the counties of the State. 
If these little districts are allowed to continue and to have at 
the exj)ense of the State as long a school term as the larger 
districts, I see little hope of getting rid of many of them. 

The special act appropriating the second hundred thou- 
sand dollars now provides "that no school with a school cen- 
sus of less than sixty-five shall receive any benefit under 
this act, unless the formation and continuance of such dis- 
trict shall have been for good and sufiicient reasons, to-wit, 
sparse population or peculiar geographical conditions such 
as intervening streams, swamps or mountains, said reasons 
to be set forth in an affidavit by the Chairman of the County 
Board of Education and the County Superintendent of 
Schools and to be approved by the State Superintendent of 
Public Instruction." I have required this affidavit in every 
instance in regard to every district containing less than 
sixty-five children. I would not intimate that good and 
honorable men like the chairmen of the County Boards of 
Education and the County Superintendents of Schools would 
consciously make affidavit to what was untrue, but I am 
forced to believe that if 45.5 per cent, of all the white school 
districts and 50 per cent, of all the colored school districts 
asking aid from this fund must contain less than sixty-five 
children of school age for the reasons mentioned in this law, 
the population in these counties must be marvellously sparse 
and the geographical conditions marvelously peculiar. I 
must think that these men who make these affidavits are in 
some instances not fully familiar with the conditions, and, 
if the county has been so divided into districts as to make 
this many small districts necessary for geographical reasons, 
as sworn to in this affidavit, then I am confident that in many 
counties there is need for a wise redistricting of the whole 
county in order to avoid the necessity of so many little dis- 
tricts. 



38 Document 'No. 3. [Session 

As I have said in another part of this report, we cannot 
reasonably hope for mnch improvement in the teachers with- 
out an increase in the teachers' salaries. With this large 
number of little districts Ave find it impossible to get a four 
months school term even on present salaries. A little cal- 
culation will suggest the difficulty of increasing the teacher's 
salary to a living price unless the number of school districts 
can be reduced. -In 1904 there were 5,336 white rural dis- 
tricts in the State and 5,448 white schools taught. In view 
of the increased cost of living and of the compensation paid 
for other sorts of work, any reasonable man will agTee that 
any fairly competent teacher ought to receive not less than 
$30 per month and that the average salary ought to be not 
less than $35 per month. In fact, I doubt if an average 
salary of $35 per month for teachers now is equal in pur- 
chasing value to the average salary of $28 paid white teach- 
ers in the State in the days of Calvin H. Wiley, thirty-five 
years ago. At an average salary of $35 per month, allow- 
ing only one teacher to the school, it would require $762,720 
to pay the salaries of white teachers for a four months school 
term. At least one-fourth of the white schools, however, 
need at least two teachers. Allowing $25 a month for the 
assistant teachers in these schools, it would require $136,- 
200 for their salaries, making the total expense of teachers' 
salaries for the white schools for a four months term at these 
low average monthly salaries $890,920. The amount paid 
white teachers in 1904 was $759,206.67, therefore, to pay 
the white teachers even these reasonable salaries would re- 
quire for a four months school term in every white district 
$131,714 more than we paid to white teachers in 1904. 

The average saltiry paid white teachers in 1904 was only 
$29.05. At this average salary for every Avhite teacher of 
the State at least $791,322 would be required for teachers' 
salary alone for a four months school in all the white schools 
of the State. In 1904 only $759,206.67 was spent for white 



1905.] Document Xo. 3. 39 

teachers' salaries, so that to have a four months school term 
in all the white schools at an average salary of only $29.05 
a month would require $32,115.33 more than was spent for 
salaries of white teachers last year. This leaves out of con- 
sideration entirely the colored schools. It is apparent, there- 
fore, to any thoughtful man that but little can be done in 
lengthening the school term, in increasing the teacher's sal- 
ary, and in improving the efficiencv of the teacher and of 
the work in these counties with so many little districts un- 
less something can be done to decrease the number of dis- 
tricts. A waste of money in paying inefficient teachers 
meager salaries to teach inefficient schools with only eight, 
ten, twelve or fifteen or twenty pupils in attendance ought 
to be stopped somehow. The onlv way to stop it is by rea- 
sonable consolidation of districts, and, if necessary, by a wise 
redistricting of townships and counties. To illustrate: If 
two little districts with an average attendance of twenty pu- 
pils each, paying the teacher of each $25 a month, could 
be consolidated into one district with an average attendance 
of forty children no more classes would be required, and one 
teacher could manage forty about as well as each teacher of 
the little schools managed twenty. The teacher could be paid 
a reasonable salary of $40 a month, which would secure a 
more efficient teacher, and $10 a month would be saved to 
the school fund. In other words, the consolidated school 
would have a more efficient teacher at a better salary at an 
expense of $10 a month less. 

The inevitable conclusion from these facts and figures, 
then, is that if the large number of small districts continues, 
the school fund will have to be very largely increased in 
order to secure a four months school taught by competent 
teachers at reasonable salaries. The constitutional limitation 
of taxation having been reached, the general school fund can- 
not be increased except by special State appropriation, and 
in these little districts the increase by local taxation, even if 
adopted, would be insignificant. 



40 Document ISTo. 3. [Session 

There is, of course, great need for judgment and tact 
in the management of this problem, but there is also need for 
firmness and justice and a consideration of the greatest good 
to the greatest number. The people should be reasoned 
with, persuaded and led. Superintendents, Boards of Edu- 
cation and committees should acquaint themselves fully with 
the facts, the geographical conditions, the population of the 
districts, the location and condition of the school-houses, and 
should set about the work of consolidation, where the condi- 
tions are favorable and the facts justify it, with intelligence 
and prudence. The work should be done systematically. The 
interest of the entire county should be kept in view. Every 
Board of Education should have a carefully prepared map of 
the county for guidance in consolidation and redistricting. 
Where consolidation seems necessary and advantageous, the 
people of the districts ought to be consulted, some influential 
citizens interested and set to work in these communities, a 
public meeting probably called, and the benefits and necessity 
of the proposed consolidation pointed out. Where a new 
house is needed, or an old one is unsatisfactory or needs 
repair, consolidation of districts could frequently be encour- 
aged by Boards of Education by proposing to build a better 
house in the center of a larger district if the people will agree 
to consolidation. 

I realize the difficulty of changing the location of a school- 
house after a district has been formed and people conven- 
iently located to the school have become attached to it, but I 
believe that many of these people could be reasoned with, 
shown the advantages of consolidation, and induced to con- 
sent thereto. I am satisfied that, after adoption under favor- 
able conditions, the benefits will be so apparent as to over- 
come opposition and stimulate consolidation in surrounding 
districts. It will not be wise, I think, to force consolidation. 
It will be wiser to set about systematically to create senti- 
ment for it where it is needed, and bring it about as rapidly 



1905.] 



DOCUMEIVT J^O. 3. 



41 



as conditions and public sentiment will permit. Rash and 
radical action in defiance of tbe wishes of the people is 
always unwise, and invariably results in harmful reaction. 
In many counties considerable time will be necessary to con- 
solidate all the small districts that ought to be consolidated, 
after a careful study of the entire situation. The work 
ought to be wisely planned at once in every county, and 
pushed as rapidly, prudently and tactfully as possible. 

The best test of consolidation and the best argument for it 
are to be found in the practical workings of it. Below will 
be found a few typical reports from consolidated districts : 



REPORTS ON CONSOLIDATION. 

To the County Superintendent: 

Kindly fill in fully and accurately all of the following blanks, one for 
each consolidated district, and return to me at the earliest possible date. 
Tliis information will be the best argument in favor of consolidation. 
It is my desire to incorporate it in my report and later in a bulletin. 

J. Y. JOYNER, 

Superintendent of Public Instruction. 

Wilkes County, 7 Edwards' District, December 15, 1904. 

Number of districts consolidated, 2. , 



Enrollment 

Average daily attendance. 

Number of teachers 

Average monthly salary of teachers. 

Value of school-houses 

Value of equipment 

Amount of funds raised by local 

taxation 

Length of school term 

Distance of farthest child from 

school 

Distance of majority of children 

from school 

Number of children more than two 

miles from school 



Before 
Consolidation. 



34 

18 
2 

$22.50 
$82.00 
Included in 



1 2 weeks 

2ys miles 

1 mile 

4 



After 
Consolidation. 



62 

46 

1 

$25.00 

$175.00 

value of houses. 



16 weeks 

.3 miles 

1% miles 

10 



42 



Document No. 3. 



[Session 



Observations on Consolidation: (a) effect upon public sentiment for 
consolidation and local taxation in the commimity and surrounding 
communities; (b) effect on interest and enthusiasm of pupils; (e) effect 
upon classification and gradation; (d) effect upon instruction in higher 
branches; (e) other observations: 

The result of consolidation is that public sentiment has been created 

for better schools, better teachers and higher salaries — in fact, for all 

that its most ardent advocates hoped. 

C. C. Wright, 

Coufhty Superintendent, 



Yadkin County, Liberty No. 2 District, December 16, 1904. 
Number of districts consolidated, . 





Before 
Consolidation. 


After 
Consolidation. 


Enrollment 

Average daily attendance 

Number of teachers 

Average monthly salary of teachers. 

Value of school-houses 

Value of equipment 

Amount of funds raised by local 
taxation . . .... 


65 

50 

3 

$20.00 

$40.00 




3 months. 

\yn miles 

1 mile 




95 

75 

2 

$25.00 

$300.00 

$30.00 




Lens'th of school term 


4 months 


Distance of farthest child from 
school 

Distance of majority of children 
from school 

Number of children more than two 
miles from school 


21/^ miles 

11^ miles 

8 







(a) Everybody now favorable; (b) very marked; (c) number of 
pupils studying higher branches has been increased 25 per cent. There 
is a great interest shown on the part of the parents. 

A. J. Martin, 
, County Superintendent. 



1905.] 



Document No. 3. 



43 



Durham County, Watts District, December 16, 1904. 
Number of districts consolidated, 2. 



Enrollment 

Average daily attendance 

Number of teachers 

Average monthly salary of teachers. 

Value of school-houses 

Value of equipment 

Amount of funds raised by local 

taxation 

Length of school term 

Distance of farthest child from 

school 

Distance of majority of children 

from school 

Number of children more than two 

miles from school 



Before 
Consolidation. 


After 
Consolidation. 


45 
26 
2 

$60.00 
$225.00 
$100.00 


100 
55 
2 

$05.00 

$1,000.00 

$250.00 



7 months 



7 months 


1^2 miles 


2 miles 


1 mile 


1^4 miles 









In the last seven years the schools of the county have been reduced by 
consolidation from 65 to 42 in number. During this period the enroll- 
ment and average daily attendance have gradually increased, and the 
work done in the schools has been more efficient in every way. For the 
last three years over 200 students have been prepared for high-school 
work each year. 

C. W. Massey, 
County Superintendent. 



Caldwell County, Granite Falls District, December 17, 1904. 
Number of districts consolidated. 2. 





Before 
Consolidation. 


After 
Consolidation. 


Enrollment 

Average daily attendance 


130 

54 

3 

$400.00 
$50.00 


14 weeks 

11/4 miles 

% mile 




256 
130 


Number of teachers 


6 


Average monthly salary of teachers. 
Value of school-houses 


$2,300.00 
$200.00 

$954.00 
28 weeks 


Value of equipment 

Amount of funds raised by local 
taxation . 


Length of school term 


Distance of farthest child from 
school 

Distance of majority of children 
from school 

Number of children more than two 
miles from school 


3 miles 
% mile 
5 



Consolidation has been a great blessing to this community. The effort 
has also been good for local taxation. Gradation and classification haA^e 
been improved and a greater number of grades added. 

Y. D. Moore, 
County Superintendent. 



44 



DOCUMEXT No. 3. 



[Session 



SCHOOLS AND SCHOOL DISTRICTS. 

The following table shows the comparative sizes and population of 
school districts in the Southern States: 



State. 



Virginia 

North Carolina- 
South Carolina - 

Georgia 

Florida 

Alabama . 

Mississippi 

Louisiana 

Texas 

Arkansas 

Tennessee 





o 






ii 




4) 


bn 


xn 


.t; u 

J= o 


^S 


cS 


umber W 
Districts 
Schools. 


umber of 
Districts 
Schools. 


11 


15 


2,272 


H-1 


6,693 


40, 125 


5,336 


2,338 


48,580 


2.508 


2,096 


30, 1,70 


4,681 


2,752 


58,980 


1,818 


652 


54,240 


3,863 


1,869 


51.540 


4,175 


2,877 


46,340 


2,341 


1,092 


45,420 


8,207 


2,377 


262.290 
53,045 


6,205 


1,542 


41,750 



(U 

SS o 

I- o 

> o 
< 



5.9 
9.7 
12.0 
12.6 
29.8 
13.3 
11.0 
19.4 
31.9 



6.7 



bi-r- 
2§ 

> y 
o 2 



17.6 
20.8 
14.4 
21.4 
83.1 
27.5 
16.1 
41.6 
110.3 



27. 



S o 


3 <s 






O C rt 


O C c« 


O o 3 


003 


•f/jj C 


-fi'-C w 


!^iSW 


M-3W 


Sftui 


gSli 




^&m 


^ 


% 


10.5 


6.6 


9.5 


4.6 


3.2 


4.0 


6.2 


5.7 


1.8 


1.3 i 


6.6 


4.0 


5.3 


4.8 


2.2 


0.62 


6.6 


2.7 


14.0 


4.6 




' 



Year. 



1902-'03 

1903- '04 
1902-'03 
1902-'03 
1901-'02 
1901-'02 
1902- '03 
1902-'03 
1901-'02 
1901- '02 
1902-'03 



Better Classification and More Thorough Instruction. — A 
recent inquiry concerning the course of study and tlie classifi- 
cation 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 Superin- 
tendents 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 sub- 
jects 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 teach- 
ing 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 min- 
utes could be allotted to a recitation in any school with only 
one teacher. The folly of even expecting thorough and sue- 



1905.] Document No. 3. 45 

cessfiil instruction in this many subjects in this many classes 
by one teacher is apparent without argument. The need for 
a better classification so as to reduce the classes to the 
smallest possible 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 children in a class. Unless some 
means, therefore, can be found for increasing the number 
of schools with two or more teachers and decreasing the num- 
ber 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 instruction even in the ele- 
mentary 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 concentrate 
his thought and energies upon fewer classes and subjects 
and, consequently, 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 impossi- 
bility 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 exceptional cases should 
instruction in any higher branches ever be undertaken in 
any school with only one teacher. 

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 classification, more thorough instruc- 
tion and more advanced work so necessary for the growth 
and development of our public school system are to be found 



46 Document ISTo. 3. [Session 

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 taxa- 
tion more money will be 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 heretofore referred to, and its 
enforcement in all the public schools, the work of the public 
schools can be greatly improved in uniformity, definiteness, 
thorouffhness and classification. 

Public High Schools. — It is the purpose of the Depart- 
ment of Public Instruction to prepare and send out in pam- 
phlet form in the near future a course of study in the higher 
branches. The course of study heretofore sent out covers 
only seven grades, or seven years' work, including instruc- 
tion onlj^ in the common school branches required to be 
taught by section 37 of the Public School Law, instruction 
in which must be provided first in every public school. The 
law, however, allows instruction to be given in other 
branches after instruction in these has been provided. No 
course of public instruction is complete or adequate to the 
demands of the age that leaves a gap between the public 
school and the college. 

The public schools of North Carolina cannot command the 
full confidence and patronage of the people, or hope to offer 
to the children of the State educational opportunities equal 
to those offered by the public schools of most of the States in 
the Union, unless instruction in the higher branches, as well 
as in the elementary branches, is provided in these schools. 
Every child has the right to have the chance to de^^elop to 
the fullest every faculty that God has endowed him with. 
It is to the highest interest of every 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 



1905.] Document '^o. 3. 47 

development of these faculties. Instruction in tliese unless 
provided in the public schools cannot be placed within reach 
of nine-tenths of the children of ISTorth 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 mate- 
rial improvement in their intelligence and power, this State 
cannot expect to compete successfully with those States that 
have provided through such instruction in their public schools 
for the highest and fullest development of all the powers .of 
all their people. 

The old idea that instruction in the public schools must 
be confined to the rudimentary branches only, or the three 
R's, as they were called, 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 that 
was for many years the chief obstacle to the progress and 
development of public education in l^orth Carolina. The 
notion still lingers in the minds of a few that at heart do 
not believe in the power and the rights of the many. It has 
no place in a real democracy. It must give place to that 
truer idea, accepted now in all progressive States and lands, 
that public education is the highest governmental function — 
in fact, the chief concern of a good government. This was 
the conception 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 forever 
be encouraged," and when they wrote into their Bill of 
Rights, "The people have a right to the privilege of educa- 
tion, and it is the duty of the State to guard and maintain 
that right." 

l\o man in this age will dare maintain that instruction 
in the mere rudiments of learning can be called an educa- 
tion, or that the people have been given the right to an educa- 



48 Document No. 3. [Session 

tion when instrnction in these branches only has been placed 
within their reach. Under this broader democratic concep- 
tion of public education and its function, the obligation of 
the government to the poorest is as binding as its obligation 
to the richest. The right of the poorest to the opportunity 
of the fullest development is as inalienable as the right of 
the richest. Good government and the happiness of man- 
kind are as dependent upon the development of the fullest 
powers of the poorest as upon the development 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 opportunity to develop all that is in them. Every 
tax payer, rich or poor, has an equal right to have an equal 
chance for the fullest development of his children in a pub- 
lic school with the fullest course of instruction that the State 
in the discharge of its governmental function is able to pro- 
vide. 

If our system of public schools is to take rank with the 
modern 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, instruc- 
tion 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. 

Public high schools constitute a part of every modern pro- 
gressive system of public education. Many, perhaps a ma- 
jority, of the public school children will not for years avail 
themselves of these opportunities for higher work because 
of lack of time, pressure of necessity and, in some cases, lack 
of ability and desire for this higher training, but this is all 
the more reason why all the smaller number that have the 
capacity and the desire should also have the opportunity. 
It is necessary, therefore, to begin to plan for the develop- 
ment of the public school system in this direction, for the 



1905.] DoruMENT l^o. 3. 49 

establishment of public high schools in every county, for the 
organizatiou, successful direction and supervision of these 
schools. 

In all the cities of the State, except the city of Ealeigh, 
that have public schools partly maintained by local taxation, 
in all the larger towns and in nearly all the rural special 
tax districts, high school instruction has already, in a meas- 
ure, been provided in the public schools. In many other rural 
schools in the larger and wealthier counties instruction in 
these higher branches is also provided, as will appear from 
tables printed elsewhere in this report showing the number 
studying different branches. This instruction, however, 
is somewhat desultory and needs to be organized into a more 
uniform, definite and connected system, better articulated 
with the elementary schools on the one hand and the Univer- 
sity and the colleges on the other. The course of study in 
these higher branches now in preparation by the Department 
of Public Instruction will, of course, be one step in this 
direction. Some of the town and city graded schools already 
have well organized high school departments that are send- 
ing to the University and the various colleges of the State 
every year some of the best prepared students at these insti- 
tutions. It is a very noticeable fact that since the establish- 
ment of these high school departments in connection with 
the public schools in these communities, many more young 
men and young women are attending college every year from 
those communities, and there has been a wonderful increase 
in interest in higher education and general culture. 

In the majority of the rural districts, however, no ade- 
quate provision has been made for the higher instruction of 
the public school children, and in most of these, as pointed 
out above, no provision can be made for such instruction 
until we find a way to get more money and more teachers 
by consolidation and local taxation, or by some other means. 
We must begin, however, to mature a plan for placing such 
4 



50 Document Xo. 3. [Session 

instruction within the reach of all the children of the rural 
districts. Surely these children, that constitute eight-tenths 
of the entire school population of N'orth Carolina, are enti- 
tled to as good educational opportunities as the children of 
the towns and cities. If the power of any free State dwells 
in the many and not in the few, then it inevitably follows 
that the State that hopes to reach the fullest development 
of its power must provide for the fullest development of the 
many. The time has already come in a number of our larger 
and wealthier counties, and is not far distant in all the coun- 
ties of the State, when here and there in the counties and in 
the townships accessible public high schools must be pro- 
vided, more or less centrally located and wisely articulated 
with the numerous elementary schools now existing in the 
rural districts. 

I am not now prepared to submit a matured plan for this 
work, and we are perhaps not yet prepared for the successful 
execution of such a plan in the entire State, though I believe 
that we are prepared to begin the working out of this prob- 
lem in some of the w^ealthier and more populous coimties. 
It is a problem, however, that must be dealt with prudently 
and wisely, and the Superintendent of Public Instruction 
should like to have an opportunity of studying the problem 
carefully before making definite recommendations or offer- 
ing an outline of a plan. In order to do this, he would like 
to have the opportunity and the means of visiting sections of 
the country where this problem has been worked out with 
more or less success and of studying the school system of those 
sections. He can do this in connection with the study of 
the problem discussed in the next division of this report, if 
the recommendation suggested in that division for providing 
the means meets with favorable action from your Excellency 
and the General Assembly. 

Industrial Education. — The foundation of all education 
is, of course, a mastery of the rudiments of knowledge, the 



1905.] Document I^o. '.]. 51 

elementary brandies of reading, writing and arithmetic. A 
knowledge of these, and the training and development which 
comes from the effort necessary for the acquisition of such a 
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 schools have provided at least this much instruction. 
When, according to the last census report of the United 
States, 19.5 per cent, of the white population and 47.6 per 
cent, of the colored population, over ten years of age, in N'orth 
Carolina are still unable to read and write, it is painfully 
manifest that we have not yet provided in our public 
schools instruction for all our people in even the elements 
of knowledge. That this is true is further manifest from 
the facts set forth in this report as to the condition of the 
school-houses in many districts, the number of districts with- 
out houses, the number of one-teacher schools, the average 
length of the school-term and the low average salary paid the 
teachers. To provide even such facilities as we have, it has 
been necessary to make a special State appropriation of two 
hundred thousand dollars. We must, therefore, give our 
chief attention to making adequate provision for doing thor- 
oughly this foimdation work. If the foundation be not well 
laid first, the entire educational structure must fall to pieces. 
Until, we get money for this we cannot afford to divert much 
time, money and energy into other channels. There is much 
reason to hope that we are in sight at least of the accomplish- 
ment of this. In some counties it has already been accom- 
plished. 

It is well, therefore, to begin to look to the future and to 
plan wisely for the development of our educational system 
in other directions. I have already discussed the necessity 
of begining to plan for its development along the line of 
higher instruction for those who have the capacity and the 
desire for this. Every complete educational system must 



52 Document JSTo. 3. [Session 

make provision also for that training in the school which 
Avill give fitness for the more skillful performance of the mul- 
titudinous tasks of the practical work of the world, the pur- 
suit of which is the inevitable lot of the many, for that train- 
ing which will connect the life and the 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 whole, 
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 follow to some extent the 
lines of natural adaptation and tastes, thus co-operating 
with jN'ature 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 fail- 
ure and tragedy. In recognition of these established laws 
of ISTature and life, manual training and industrial educa- 
tion are beginning 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. & M. College for the white race at Raleigh, 
in the State ISTormal and Industrial College for Women at 
Greensboro, and in the A. & M. College for the colored race 
at Greensboro. Under the new supervision of Superintend- 
ent Coon, industrial training will be emphasized in the State 
Colored ISTormal Schools at Winston, Fayetteville, Elizabeth 
City and Eranklinton. Some of the city graded schools, 
notably those of Durham, Asheville, Wilmington, Winston, 



1905.] Document Ko. 3. 53 

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 recog- 
nized as essential for intelligent citizenship and workman- 
ship everywhere. It must be remembered that the first essen- 
tial difference between skilled labor and unskilled labor 
is a difference of intelligence as well as of special train- 
ing; 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 expression 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 expensive sort of education on account of the 
equipment necessary for it and the character of the teachers 
required for it. Teachers prepared for successful instruction 
in this sort of education must of course be in some sense 
specialists in their line and always command good salaries. 
For the majority of the public schools of the State, therefore, 
with one-room school-houses without special equipment and 
with one teacher without special training on an average salary 
of $29.05 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 education and technical 
training is at present impracticable. 

A study of the history of this sort of education will show 
that it has come as a later development after ample provision 



54 Document Xo. 3. [Session 

had been made for thorough instruction in the lower and in 
the higher branches of study, in those schools that were pro- 
vided 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 edu- 
cation. In fact, I think it will be found that such education 
has been provided first in the towns and cities and great cen- 
ters of wealth and population or in institutions generously 
supported by large State appropriations or by large endow- 
ments. To undertake such education in the ordinary rural 
schools of the State in their present condition, with their pres- 
ent equipment, and with the meager funds available for them, 
would result in burlesque and failure, and would, in my 
opinion, set back for a generation or two this important work. 

We might, however, begin to develop our public school 
system in that direction in those communities and counties 
where the conditions are favorable and the funds sufficient, 
and we might begin to devise ways and means for providing 
the necessary funds and making the conditions favorable in 
other communities. I trust that means may soon be found 
for the establishment in every county of at least one or more 
schools for industrial training. This will require more 
money, however, than is now available for public schools and 
will probably require both county and State appropriations. 
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 encour- 
age nature study in the schools among the pupils. An ad- 
mirable little text-book on agriculture 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. 

Perhaps even now we might begin in some counties and 
some communities to try to work out successfully this prob- 



1905.] Document l^o. 3. 55 

lem. We must prepare to meet it and to meet it successfully. 
The ace is demanding; more and more this sort of trainino'. 
The commercial and industrial development of the wonder- 
ful resources of the State and the prosperity and happiness 
of the great masses of the people are making it more and more 
necessary. I believe that it would be wisdom on the part of 
the General Assembly to make a small appropriation suf- 
ficient to cover the actual expenses of the State Superintend- 
ent so as to enable him to visit States and communities that 
have in successful operation in their public schools this sort 
of training and to study this problem, together with the prob- 
lem of successful public high schools, that he may better pre- 
pare himself for dealing wisely with both these problems by 
acquainting himself with the successful experience of others. 
He could perhaps embody the results of his observation and 
study in a special report upon the subject. 

It is the ambition of the State Superintendent to spare no 
effort to aid his people in building up as good a system of pub- 
lic schools as is to be found anywhere, a system that shall keep 
abreast of the educational progress of the age so far as avail- 
able funds shall render this possible. For the wisest direc- 
tion of the great educational work of a great State, the head 
of that work ought to have opportunity and means to visit 
other States and lands and to observe and study the best in 
other and more advanced systems of schools. It is not suf- 
ficient for him simply to read about these things in books and 
sim2:)ly to know the conditions and needs of the work in his 
own State. In the natural development of a growing system 
of schools it becomes necessary to meet and solve new prob- 
lems that have been met and solved successfully in other 
places. It ought to be possible for the State Superintend- 
ent to visit such places and better fit himself for dealing suc- 
cessfully with these problems in his own work. The present 
appropriation of five hundred dollars for his expenses barely 
covers the actual necessary expenses of travel incident to the 



^6 Document 'No. 3. [Session 

work in his own State, and the present salary is not sufficient 
to warrant him in incurring the expense incident to visiting 
other States and acquiring a broader knowledge of his work. 
If your Excellency and the General Assembly deem it wise 
and proi3er that such an appropriation shall be made, not in 
any event to exceed a fixed amount of two hundred and fifty 
dollars a year, the Superintendent will be glad to spend some 
time during the next two years in studying in other States the 
problems of public high schools, industrial and technical edu- 
cation, and other problems that will be constantly presenting 
themselves for solution in the rapid development of the pub- 
lic school system of our State. A small appropriation of this 
kind would also enable him to attend important educational 
meetings in different parts of the country in which the State 
and its educational work should be represented. 

Improvement of Teachers. — Without the vitalizing touch 
of a properly qualified teacher, houses, grounds and equip- 
ment are largely dead mechanism. It is the teacher that 
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 bet- 
ter opportunities for them to obtain such education and train- 
ing. Better education and better training and the utiliza- 
tion of better opportunities for these by teachers are impos- 
sible 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 white teachers in North Carolina in 
1904: was $29.05; the average salary of colored teachers was 
$22.27 ; the average length of the school term was 17 weeks 
for white and 16.01 weeks for colored; making the average 
annual salary of white teachers in North Carolina, there- 
fore, $123.46 and the average annual salary of colored 



1905.] Document ISTo. 3. 57 

teachers $89.13. For such meager salaries men and women 
cannot afford to put themselves into the long and expensive 
training necessary for the best equipment 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 the teachers re- 
ceive such meager salaries, these opportunities will be beyond 
their reach and they must inevitably divide their attention 
between the service of two masters to make even a bare liv- 
ing. As long as they must work at some other business for 
six or eight months of the year, and at the business of school- 
teaching for only four or five months, they can scarcely hope 
to becorne 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 of a teacher. 
With short school terms, small salaries, poor school-houses, 
and other conditions adverse to success, we cannot hope to 
command and retain first-class talent in this business of teach- 
ing the rural schools, however good or however accessible the 
opportunities for improving teachers may be 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 employ- 
ment 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 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 keej^s your jail, the best 
talent cannot be secured and kept in the teaching profession, 



58 Document 'No. 3. ' [Session 

the teaching profession must continue to be made in many in- 
stances 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 com- 
pensation and an increase in the annual school term are the 
only two ways of increasing the teacher's salary. The only 
means of increasing compensation and school term is by 
increasing the a^'ailable school funds for each school. The 
only practical means of doing this under present conditions 
is by 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 sentiment and en- 
thusiasm 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 un- 
less the means for better pay be provided by the community. 

The raising of the standard of examination and gradation 
of teachers will be ineffective, and perhaps unfair, unless it 
is accompanied with 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 impos- 
sible in many counties to get enough teachers to teach the 
schools, and when even now the same qualifications will com- 
mand much better compensation in almost any other vocation. 
The logical result of raising the standard of examination 
and gradation without raising the prices paid would be to 
decrease the supply of teachers and render it practically im- 



1905.] Document No. 3. 59 

possible to supply the schools with teachers. An increase in 
the requirements for teaching, a multiplication of the oppor- 
tunities for the improvement of teachers, and a mandatory 
requirement of teachers to avail themselves of these oppor- 
tunities, must in all reason and fairness be accompanied by 
a corresponding increase in salary. Better work deserves 
and commands better pay. 

Improvement of County Institutes and Summer Schools. — ■ 
In the meantime, some means must be found for placing at 
small expense within easy reach of the rank and file of the 
teachers the best possible opportunities for improvement 
under present conditions. These opportunities must be car- 
ried to the teachers. They cannot afford to go far nor to spend 
much money to get them. I am satisfied, therefore, that the 
county institute and summer school is at present the only 
practical means of reaching and helping the majority of the 
poorly paid rural public-school teachers of the State. These 
institutes should be a combination of an institute and a sum- 
mer school, affording the teachers an opportunity to increase 
their knowledge of the subjects taught and to learn by prac- 
tical talks and object lessons better ways of teaching them. 
They should continue not less than two weeks nor more than 
a month. They should be held in every county at least once 
in two years and attendance upon them should be, as now, 
compulsory. 

Heretofore the work of these institutes has been desultory. 
There has been no systematic or uniform plan of work. 
There has been no progTessive and continuous development 
in the work. The institutes have been conducted by different 
teachers in different ways in different counties each 3'ear, 
sometimes conducted by men and women without experience 
or special fitness for such work, generally conducted by teach- 
ers with whom this work is a mere incident to their regular 
work adopted as a means of supplementing their salaries 
during the vacation months. Four or five thousand dol- 



60 Document 'No. 3. [Session 

lars are spent annually by the counties in this desultory 
work. Section 26 of the School Law now vests in the 
State Superintendent the power to appoint the institute con- 
ductors and provides for the appropriation of not more than 
two hundred dollars by each county for institute work. If 
this section were amended so as to require each county to 
appropriate at least two hundred dollars for a county institute 
and summer school once in two years, the State Superin- 
tendent has in mind a plan by which he could easily organ- 
ize this institute and summer school work upon such a 
basis as would enable him to employ trained men for it who 
could make it their main business and not a mere side issue, 
who would be able to make themselves more expert and ef- 
ficient in every way. 

Under this plan the work could be organized in such a 
way as to supplement and give effectiveness to the profes- 
sional work carried on through the manuals for teachers, 
issued as bulletins from time to time by the State Depart- 
ment of Public Instruction. A systematic, progressive course 
of institute work could be arranged and put into successful 
execution whereby the teachers would receive credit for 
the work done each year, and the same teachers, after hav- 
ing completed one year's work, would not be required to 
go over the same ground in the next institute. The suc- 
cessful completion of the entire course of two or three years 
of institute and summer school work might lead to the 
issuance of longer term certificates valid in other counties 
of the State, and possibly to excusing from future compulsory 
attendance upon county institutes and summer schools. In 
this way definiteness and direction could be given to this 
work, more incentive would be given the teachers to attend 
and greater benefits in every way would be derived by at- 
tendance. Much less difiiculty, I have no doubt, would be 
experienced in securing attendance and there would be much 
less complaint about compulsory attendance. 



1905.] Docr:MENT Xo. 3. 61 

Under this plan the institute and summer school work 
would cost but little more than it now costs. It is now 
costing from $4,000 to $5,000 a year for institutes in not 
more than fifty-four counties a year. Under this plan the 
cost would not exceed $10,000 a year. Much more effective 
institutes and summer schools, with much more efficient con- 
ductors, Avould be held in every county of the State for a 
longer term at least once in two years at a biennial expense of 
two hundred dollars to the county. jSTot one cent of State 
appropriation would be necessary. The only change in the 
school law necessary to secure this great improvement in the 
institute and summer school work would be a change of sec- 
tion 26 thereof so as to make the appropriation of two 
hundred dollars by each county for institute and summer 
school work mandatory once in two years instead of permis- 
sive every year, as at present. 

Other means of placing the opportunities of improvement 
within easy reach of the rank and file of the teachers are the 
manuals on teaching the different subjects issued as bulle- 
tins from the Department of Public Instruction, County 
Teachers' Associations, and a State Teachers' Reading Circle. 
The work of these should be correlated with the work of the 
county institutes and summer schools. In the county 'asso- 
ciations, and in the institutes, and in the examinations for 
teachers' certificates, the teachers could be held responsible 
for the work outlined in the teachers' manuals and in the 
course of study sent out beforehand for the county institute, 
and in this way could be somewhat prepared beforehand for 
the work of the institute. In this way a competent County 
Superintendent, whose salary justified his giving his time to 
the work, could carry on all the year the same sort of work 
in teacher training as is carried on by a competent superin- 
tendent of a town or city system of schools, and the institute 
when it came would but enlarge and give effectiveness and 
better direction to his work. As suggested above, teachers 



62 Document 'No. 3. [Session 

could be incited and stimulated to carry on the work by being 
held responsible for it in the examinations and institutes, 
and by having credit given for it in these examinations and 
in longer term certificates valid in other counties. 

District State Summer Schools for Teachers. — The reports 
of the v^ork of the excellent summer schools for teachers at 
the University, the A. & M. College and at Davidson College 
last summer, printed elsewhere in this report, indicate that 
a large number of ambitious teachers were reached and helped 
by these schools. I visited all of these schools and was much 
impressed with the earnestness and eagerness with which 
the majority of the teachers in attendance were utilizing 
every opportunity there offered for professional improvement. 
There will always be a large number of ambitious teachers 
in the State who will desire to avail themselves of the larger 
opportunities offered in such larger summer schools for more 
expensive and advanced work by larger faculties than can be 
offered in the county institute and whose salaries will justify 
them in assuming the greater expense necessary to attend 
such schools. It seems to me, therefore, that it would be wise 
for the State to supplement the work of the better organized 
and directed county institutes, absolutely necessary for reach- 
ing the majority of the teachers, by providing for the estab- 
lishment of about five District State Summer Schools for 
teachers conveniently located in different sections of the State. 
One of these schools might be located at the University, 
another at the A. & M. College, another at the State ISTormal 
and Industrial College, as the State already owns these 
valuable and expensive educational plants, another at some 
accessible point in the eastern section of the State and another 
at some accessible point in the western section of the State, 
these points to be selected by the State Superintendent or 
by the State Board of Education. All these schools should 
be under the general direction of the State Superintendent 
of Public Instruction so that the courses of study could be 



1905.] Document ^o. 3. 63 

arrani>ed to meet the needs of the teachers of the different 
sections and those of the different grades of teachers and to 
supplement the work of the county institutes and summer 
schools. In this way, also, unnecessary rivalry and compe- 
tition between the schools could be avoided and each could 
be made to fit into its proper place in the general State sys- 
tem of schools for the training and improvement of teachers. 

The location of these district summer schools should be 
left to the State Superintendent or the State Board of Edu- 
cation, so that before locating any one of them a satisfactory 
agreement could be secured from the selected community 
to provide buildings and equipment for the school and to 
furnish board to teachers at low rates. 

County institutes and summer schools, these district State 
summer schools for teachers and the permanent pedagogi- 
cal departments at the State Normal and Industrial College, 
the University, the Cullowhee High School, and the Appa- 
lachian Training School would form a fairly complete State 
system of ' schools for the 'training and improvement of 
teachers that could be made to meet fairly well at present 
the needs of all classes of teachers in the State. 

I foresee that the summer schools heretofore conducted at 
the institutions named above can not be permanent unless 
placed upon a more permanent financial basis. For the 
permanent establishment and support of these district State 
summer schools an annual State appropriation of $1,500 or 
$2,000 for each will be necessary. 

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 Superintend- 
ent has been more than doubled since 1901. The superintend- 
ents 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 



64 Document No. 3. [Session 

State throngii the discharge of my office duties and niy visita- 
tions and field work, the more clearly I see that the real strat- 
egic point in all this work to-day is the County Superintend- 
ent. Upon this subject I beg to quote from my annual address 
to the State Association of County Superintendents delivered 
ISTovember 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 Superintendent. The work of the School 
Committeemen will not be done properly without the stimu- 
lation and direction of the County Superintendent. ISTo 
proper standard of qualifications for teachers can be main- 
tained and enforced except by the County Superintendent. 
'No esprit de 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' associa- 
tions, summer institutes and schools, township meetings, etc., 
can be set on foot and successfullv carried out save under the 
leadership of an energetic County Superintendent. All cam- 
paigns for the education of public sentiment on educational 
questions and for the advancement of the work of public edu- 
cation 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, know- 
ing something of the prejudices and preferences of the dif- 
ferent 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 de- 
pend the bringing together of all those forces in the county — 
public and private, moral and religious, business and pro- 
fessional — that may be utilized for the advancement of the 



1905.] Document Xo. 3. 65 

educational work of the county and for the awakening of an 
educational interest among all classes of people, irrespective 
of poverty* or wealth, religion or politics. This work of edu- 
cating the children of all people is too great a task to be 
wrought 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 ade- 
quate concei^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 com- 
mand the services of such a man in any business without pay- 
ing him a living salary for such men are in great demand for 
any work. May we not hope, 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 com- 
petent 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, look- 
ing carefully after the sources of income, much more than 



66 Document ISTo. 3. [Session 

the increase in the salary of the Superintendent. For ex- 
ample, in Guilford County, the Superintendent's salary wds 
increased $1,000 a year, and during the first year of his ad- 
ministration, largely through his efforts, the annual school 
fund was increased by local taxation alone $7,745. In Pitt 
County the efficient Superintendent was put into the field for 
his entire time at increased salary, and already the annual 
increase in the school fund from local taxation, secured 
mainly through his 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 counties. 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 lag- 
ging. You cannot do anything worth doing in the world 
without a man. It is the highest economy to put money into 
a man. 

Illiteracy and Non-attendance, and How to Overcome 
Them.— The United States census of 1900 shows 175,645 
white illiterates over ten years old in ISTorth Carolina, 19.5 per 
cent, of white illiteracy. I have every reason to believe from 
the reports of County Superintendents that this per cent, has 
been greatly reduced during the past four years, and that 
the next census will have a very different story to tell. It is 
encouraging to notice that the same census report shows the 
per cent, of white illiteracy to have been in 1880 31.5 per 
cent; in 1890, 23.1 per cent; so that since 1880 we have 
reduced the white illiteracy 12 per cent., and since 1890, 3.5 
per cent. The per cent, of negro illiteracy in 1900 was 47.6. 

This percentage of illiteracy is still appalling, and sug- 
gests, especially in view of the possible disfranchisement of 
thousands of white voters, a stupendous work to be done in 



19,05.] Document E"o. 3. 67 

removing it before 1908. This report for the past year shows 
127,561 "white children of school age not enrolled in the 
public schools. Of these many were enrolled in private 
schools and colleges. A large number between the ages of 
sixteen and twenty-one years had either completed the course 
of study in the public schools or were compelled to stop per- 
manently to work. Many of the others, however, are on the 
straight road to illiteracy and disfranchisement, and can be 
saved from both only by the earnest efforts of all friends of 
public education to improve the public schools and bring the 
children into them. It is encouraging to notice that this 
report shows an increase of 47,652 children, or 7.8 per cent, 
in the enrollment of the white schools, and 35,808 children, 
or 10 per cent., in the average daily attendance in the white 
schools, and 20,332 children, or 6.9 per cent., in the enroll- 
ment of the colored schools, and 10,841 children, or 10 per 
cent., in the average daily attendance in the colored schools 
during the past two years. The report also shows, however, 
that notwithstanding this encouraging increase in attendance 
and enrollment only 72.4 per cent, of the white children and 
69.3 per cent, of the colored children were enrolled in the 
public schools, and only 43.1 per cent, of the white children 
and 42.3 per cent, of the colored children were in daily at- 
tendance during the last school year. There is still, there- 
fore, much work to be done by every teacher, school officer and 
other patriotic citizen before all the children are brought into 
the schools, and the blot of illiteracy removed from the fair 
name of our State, which still remains next to the last in the 
column of white illiteracy. 

As practically the same causes of non-attendance exist and 
the same remedies for it are at hand now as when my last 
biennial report was written, I beg to quote here what was 
said in that report upon this subject: 

The legal school age limits in North Carolina are six and 
twenty-one years. A large majority of the children either 



68 Document ISTo. 3. [Session 

complete the short courses of study in the public schools and 
stop for lack of high school instruction in those schools or 
stop to work before they are seventeen. Other children of 
school age, of course, attend private schools and colleges. 
The per cent, of enrollment and daily attendance of the pub- 
lic schools, therefore, is more creditable than might at first 
appear. 

Since 1900 there has been an encouraging increase in en- 
rollment and in daily attendance in the white schools and in 
the colored schools, but with only about seven-tenths of the 
children enrolled, and only about two-fifths of them in daily 
attendance, the attendance is far below what it ought to be. 

It may be profitable to call your attention to some of the 
causes of non-attendance and to suggest some of the remedies 
for it. 

1. Ignorance of parents, often rendering them incapable 
of appreciating the value of an education. The tragedy of 
ignorance is that it is blind ; that it does not know what is 
best for itself, and knows not that it does not know; that, 
therefore, it must be saved from itself in spite of itself. 

2. Carelessness, indifference, and incompetency of parents 
to control the child. 

3. Laziness, thriftlessness or selfishness of parents that 
lays the burden of family support upon the shoulders of the 
little children before they are able to bear it. 

4. Honest and unavoidable poverty of parents that lays 
upon the children the hard necessity of daily toil to keep the 
wolf from the family door. 

5. Inefficiency of schools and teachers, inadequacy of 
houses, grounds, and equipment, indifference of committee- 
men and other school officers, and lack of pride and confi- 
dence in the school and its work. 

6. Favoritism in the selection of teachers. 

There are two general remedies for non-attendance : (1) At- 
traction and persuasion; (2) compulsion. 



11)05.] Document l^o. n. 69 

Much has been done, much more can be done, to increase 
attendance through the attractive power of better houses and 
grounds, better teachers, and longer terms. An attractive 
school-house and a good teacher in every district, making a 
school commanding by its work public confidence, respect 
and pride, would do much to overcome non-attendance. The 
attractive power of improved schools and equipment to in- 
crease attendance is clearly demonstrated by the statistics of 
this report, which show, with few exceptions, the largest per 
cent, of attendance in cities, towns, consolidated districts, 
rural special tax districts and entire counties that have the 
largest school fund, the longest school terms, and the best 
schools. 

The general rule seems to bo, 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 school-houses and schools, 
and the increased educational interest during the past few 
years, has come also an increase in the per cent, of enroll- 
ment 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 indiiferent or selfish parents whose children are not in 
school, and, by persuasive argiunent and tact and appeals to 
parental pride, induce many of these parents to send their 
children ; 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 non-attendants of school age in the dis- 
trict and the reported causes of non-attendance. Under the 
rules recommended by the State Superintendent and adopted 
by many County Boards of Education the teacher is required 
to spend two days immediately preceding the opening of the 



70 Document ]^o. 3. [Session 

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 committee- 
men and other school officers who will take an interest in 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 senti- 
ment for education increases, public sentiment against non- 
attendance 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 loth to defy such a public opin- 
ion and run the risk of forfeiting the esteem of the best peo- 
ple of the community. 

It is the tragic truth, however, that there are some parents 
so blinded *by ignorance to the value and importance of edu- 
cation, and others so lazy, thriftless or selfish that they can- 
not be reached by the power of attraction and persuasion, or 
the mild compulsion of public opinion. 

Compulsory Attendance.- — Perhaps it would be wisest, 
however, to reach all that can be reached through these milder 
means before resorting to the harsher means of a compulsory 
attendance law. The first means appeal to the higher motives 
of interest, desire, duty, love. We are making safe and rea- 
sonable progress in attendance by the milder means and the 
appeal to the higher motive. In fact, we are increasing the 
attendance almost as rapidly as our present equipment in 
houses and teachers and our present ability to increase and 
improve this equipment will justify. In many districts, now, 
the accommodations are insufficient for the children that at- 
tend school. If all the children of school age were suddenly 

CD o 

forced into the schools by a compulsory attendance law, the 



1905.] Document ISTo. 3. 71 

school-houses would probably be overrun, the school-teachers 
overworked, the demand for new houses and additional teach- 
ers would probably be greater than the State with its present 
small school fund could successfully meet. Perhaps, there- 
fore, it is wisest to be content to progress along the same safe, 
conservative lines awhile longer, until we shall have done all 
that can be done to provide for all the children and to bring 
them into the schools by attraction, persuasion and public 
opinion. After all this shall have been done, if it shall still 
appear that any considerable number of children still remain 
out of school without reasonable excuse, public opinion will 
demand such legislation as shall seem necessary to compel 
their parents to send them. 

There is alreadj considerable sentiment in this State for a 
compulsory attendance law, and the sentiment seems to be 
increasing. There are many strong arguments in favor of 
such a law. One of the strongest, perhaps, is the fact that all 
the leading countries of the world, and thirty-one of the forty- 
five States of the Union, including nearly all the States except 
the eleven original Southern States, have compulsory attend- 
ance laws, and that illiteracy is greatest in those countries of 
the world and in those States of the United States that do 
not have compulsory attendance laws. 

I do not think, however, that it would be wise or expedient 
to undertake at this time any general legislation upon the 
question of compulsory attendance in this State. The con- 
ditions are so different in different sections and different 
counties of the State that a State compulsory attendance law 
would probably generate so much friction that the general 
cause of education might be retarded rather than advanced. 
It is safest not to force public opinion, but to cultivate it 
along right lines and be patient and persistent and leave it 
to grow normally. In communities and counties in which 
the conditions are favorable for it and in which a healthy 
public sentiment demands it, special bills can be easily se- 



72 Document ISTo. 3. [Session 

cured from the General Assembly, either to establish compul- 
sory attendance in those communities and counties or to sub- 
mit the question to a vote of the people. In this way the 
problem can be more successfully worked out in smaller ter- 
ritories where conditions and sentiment are favorable, and 
other conununities and counties can be stimulated by their 
successful example and have an opportunity to profit by their 
experience. 

The last General Assembly passed a mild compulsory at- 
tendance law for Macon County, which was submitted to a 
vote of the people and adopted. You will find in the appen- 
dix to this report a very interesting report from the County 
Superintendent of Macon County as to the workings of this 
compulsory attendance law. I beg to call your attention 
to the significant fact that in one year, through the enforce- 
ment of this law, the average attendance of the public schools 
in Macon County has been increased 20 per cent., and the 
enrollment has been increased 34.4 per cent. The increase 
in the enrollment in Macon County is four times the average 
increase of enrollment for the State, and the increase in 
attendance is twice the average increase in attendance for 
the State. This is an interesting object lesson in compul- 
sory attendance that will, I have no doubt, prove profitable 
to the entire State and gradually lead to the imitation of 
Macon's example by many other counties of the State. 

The Education of the Negro. — It would be easier and more 
pleasant for me to close this report 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 j^eople my honest views about it. He is a cow- 
ard that basely runs away from a manifest duty. 



1905.] Document l^o. 3. 73 

In considering this question of negro education it is neces- 
sary 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 general views 
upon this question I beg to refer you to my report for 1900- 
1902, pages VI to XII. I have seen no reason to change or 
materially to modify these general views. 

In justice to the negi'O and for the information of some 
of our people who have been misled into thinking that a 
large part of the taxes that the white people pay is spent 
for the education of the negro, it may be well in the out- 
set to give a brief statement of the facts in regard to the 
apportionment of the school fund. As is well known, under 
section 24 of the School Law, the apportionment of the school 
fund in each county is practically placed absolutely under 
the control of the County Board of Education, the only re- 
striction 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 possi- 
ble, 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 
1904 the negroes received for teachers' salaries and build- 
ing school-houses $244,847.38 for 221,545 children of school 
age. The whites received for the same purposes for 462,639 
children of school age, $929,164.26. The negroes, therefore, 
have about one-third of the school population and receive in 
the apportionment about one-fifth of the school money. 
The Auditor's report shows that the negroes paid for schools 
in taxes on their own propery and polls $126,029.98, or 51 
per cent, of all that they received for school purposes. Add 
to this their just share of liquor licenses and fines, forfeitures 
and penalties, most of which they really pay, and their share 
of the large school tax paid by corporations to which they are 



74 Document ISTo. 3. [Session 

entitled under the Constitution by every dictate of reason 
and justice, and it will be apparent that if any part of the 
taxes actually paid by individual white men ever reaches 
the negro for school purposes, the amount 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 unpreju- 
diced 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 injustice 
in the apportionment of the school fund, even after consider- 
ing 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 $244,847.38 for the edu- 
cation of 221,545 negro children, and some of us are com- 
plaining 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 suf- 
ficient 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 ser- 
vice in the humblest calling of life. As long as we are appro- 
priating 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 statistical tables of this report 
show that not a single negro is reported as studying Latin 
in a single public school of the State. The fact is that at pres- 
ent we are not giving or seeking to give the negro in the pub- 
lic schools more than instruction in the mere rudiments of 
learning, nor is it possible with our present available funds 



1905.] Document I^o. 3. 75 

to give him more than this. No one believes more thor- 
oughly 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 likely to remain here. There are but two roads open 
to him. One is elevation through the right sort of educa- 
tion, the other is deterioration and abasement through ig- 
norance and miseducation, 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 feeling, 
has deepened my conviction that the only hope in education 
beyond the point of mastery of tiie 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 training in the schools as will help to make him a 
more industrious and eificient workman and to save him from 
vice and idleness the negro race is doomed, and unless we 
can demonstrate this objectively to the 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 
negTo has been receiving in the public schools has put 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 negTO 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 modem 
negro is too often to the detriment of the modern negro. 



76 Document N'o. 3. [Session 

These opponents of negro edncation, with the lack of logic 
characteristic of the man who draws general conclusions from 
a few particulars and sees only what is superficially discern- 
ible without looking for 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 the 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 the 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 mas- 
ters 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 negroes in obedience, self- 
restraint and industry. Though these old negroes were ig- 
norant of books, they were, from earliest infancy, trained 
and educated in many of the essentials of good citizenship and 
efficient service. The present generation of negroes have been 
given a mere smattering of the essentials of knowledge and 
left untrained in those other things so essential to life and 
happiness and progTess. The new generation, without prep- 
aration, 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 they saw it superficially, lived with- 
out work while they were compelled to work. Is it any won- 
der, 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 asso- 



1905.] DocuMEjsTT 'No. 3. 77 

ciated with ediication and 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 them- 
selves 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 desiring 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 North- 
ern neighbors who came among us as educational mission- 
aries 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 education 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 arising from the results produced by causes, largely 
attributable perhaps to revolutionized social, political and 
industrial conditions wrought by the tornado of civil war, 



T8 Document No. 3. [Session 

save with a practical demonstration of the better results of 
a better education. All the evils of a reconstruction of so- 
ciety, life and government u])on a weak race unprepared for 
such changes, ushered into the new order of things with but 
few intelligent, wise, right-thinkins: 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 the 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 abso- 
lute 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 deterioration 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 rea- 
soning that compares the best of the old generation of negroes 
with the worst of the new, 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 
opportunities of acquiring such knowledge, instead of com- 
paring the literate negTo of 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 ave- 



1905.] Document :N'o. 3. 79 

rage man. Here are two men, one educated, the other ig- 
norant. One becomes a murderer, for there have been edu- 
cated murderers in all 'times, the other becomes a good citi- 
zen, for there have been ignorant good citizens in all times, 
therefore education makes murderers and ignorance makes 
good citizens. 

In the consideration of a gTeat question like this men 
should look deeper than the mere surface facts and see the 
danger of drawing universal conclusions 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 under 
the new order. Would it not be wdse to ask and to seek to 
answer without prejudice or partiality these and similar 
questions ? Are not the changes in the negro mostly attrib- 
utable 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 sort, properly di- 
rected 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 ? May not his condition and character have been in- 
finitely worse and more brutal under the changed order of 
things 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 that he has obtained 
here and there even in these schools ? These are questions to 
which conscientious men and women should give serious con- 
sideration before condemning and abandoning the experiment 
of the education of the negro. 



80 Document No. 3. [Session 

It is mj 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 made helpful to him 
and to us before we can hope to convince many of our 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 apjDeals to conscience. It is my convic- 
tion, also, that the best training and education 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 
mastery 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 accjuire 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 some 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 stages of progress and civilization. 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 manifold greater 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 with- 
out 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 intellect 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. 



1905.] Document Jv^o. 3. 81 

ISTot 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 edu- 
cated to occupy this field intelligently and contentedly, 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 gradu- 
ally to acquire litt]e 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 confi- 
dence, respect, support and aid of Southern white men be- 
cause he will deserve them, 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, Mr. C. L. 
Coon, Ave have already begun to develop in a small way at 
the four 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 are handicapped, however, in this work by the 
insufiiciency of the appropriation for these schools and by 
lack of permanent plants for them. I do not see why these 
State colored normal schools and the A. & M. College for 
the colored race at Greensboro might not be made the nu- 
cleii for eventually working out a successful plan of agri- 
cultural and industrial education for the negro race by train- 
ing at these institutions teachers for this sort of education, 

6 



82 Document 'No. 3. [Session 

and, finally, when tlie means can be found for it, establishing 
in the counties, especially the counties with large negro popu- 
lation, 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 manage- 
ment and supervision. It will, however, require time and 
money to work out this plan. 

This question of negro education is, after all, not a ques- 
tion 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 question is, there- 
~^ore, how he shall be educated and by whom it shall be done. 
If his education is not directed by us, others that do not un- 
derstand our social structure, that are ignorant of the nature 
and needs of the negro and have false notions of his rela- 
tion to the white race in the South, will take charge of it. 
Our safety then lies in taking charge of it ourselves, and 
directing it along lines that shall be helpful to him 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 mani- 
fest 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 the_y now have. Their 
emigration in large numbers would result in a complication of 
the labor problem. Some of our Southern farms would be 
compelled to lie untenanted and untilled. The experience 



1905.] Document No. 3. 83 

of one district in Wilson County illustrates this. The County 
Board of Education found it, for various reasons, impossible 
to i^urchase a site for a negro school-house. Before the 3'ear 
■\vas out the Board received several offers from farmers in 
the district to donate a site. Upon inquiry by the chairman 
of the Board as to the reason of these generous offers, he 
was told that when it was learned that no site for the school- 
house could be secured and that the negroes were to have no 
school in that district, at least one-third of the best negro ten- 
ants and laborers there moved into other districts where they 
could have the advantages of 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 de- 
creased or withdrawn. 

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 modern, 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 tables of comparative statistics printed elsewhere in the 
report show that ISTorth Carolina is still far behind most of 
her sister States in teachers' salaries, in length of school 
term, in value of school property, in expenditures for school 
purposes. The constitutional limit of taxation has already 
been reached in all the counties of the State but one. AVithout 
an amendment to the Constitution, therefore, or special legis- 
lation for each county, the general school fund cannot be 
increased. A special annual State appropriation of two hun- 
dred thousand dollars has already been made to the public 



84 Document No. 3. [Session 

schools by the General Assembly. Under present conditions 
the State can hardly be expected to increase the school fund 
further by special appropriation. It must be very evident, 
therefore, to every thoughtful man that the only two means 
of supplying this fundamental need of more money for the 
public schools are consolidation and local taxation. As here- 
tofore shovi^n in this report, by reasonable consolidation the 
present available fund 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 salaries, better houses and equipment 
and longer term. After making the present available funds 
go as far as possible through the economy of reasonable con- 
solidation, the only other means of increasing the school fund 
of any school is local taxation. 

Under section 72 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 bounda- 
ries, and upon approval of the County Board of Education 
an election upon a local tax for the schools within that dis- 
trict, not to exceed thirty cents on the hundred dollars and 
ninety cents on the poll, must be ordered by the County Board 
of Commissioners. This places an election upon local taxa- 
tion for public schools within easy reach of any county, town- 
ship or school district in IN'orth Carolina. I haA^e already 
reported the progress in local taxation during the past two 
years. While it is encouraging, still, wlien it is remembered 
that only 228 districts out of a total of 5,336 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. In 
all the States having systems of public schools well equipped 



1905.] Document N'o. 3. 85 

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 ]Srorth 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 taxa- 
tion. The experience of other States and of these communi- 
ties 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 de- 
mands of the age and adequate to the education of 82 per 
cent, of our population, is to be found in the adoption of local 
taxation. 

The principle of local taxation is right and wise. It 
involves the principles of self-help, self-interest, self-protec- 
tion, community help, community interest 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 an d to do some- 
thing in the world is invested in the best possible advertise- 
ment for the best class of immigration and in the surest possi- 
ble 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 bet- 
ter fit them for coping wdth 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 in- 
viting a better class of immigration and preventing the disas- 



86 Document I^o. 3. [Session 

troiis drain upon its best blood by other communities that offer 
better school facilities, enhances the 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 need argument. 

The feasibility and advantages of local taxation, however, 
can perhaps be best illustrated by the history of local taxa- 
tion in Guilford County. Results and object lessons are con- 
clusive arguments. I have, therefore, asked Superintendent 
Thomas R. Foust of Guilford County to furnish the follow- 
ing brief report of the history and results of the successful 
movement for local taxation in that county. He has been 
aided in the preparation of this report by his worthy prede- 
cessor, Superintendent Thomas A. Sharpe. 

, LOCAL TAX DEVELOPMENT IN GUILFORD COUNTY. 

Greensboro, N. C, December 12, 1904. 

Hon. J. Y. Joyner, Raleigh, N. C. 

My Dear Sir: — In accordance witli your request, I take pleasure in 
giving you a brief report of the local tax development in Guilford 
County and the influences which have worked to bring about the results 
that have been accomplished. 

While Guilford has always been one of our leading counties in educa- 
tional spirit, the extraordinary interest which has accomplished such valu- 
able results recently may be said to have first manifested itself in practi- 
cal form in the spring of 1902. A conference of about twenty County 
Superintendents in this section of the State with the State Superin- 
tendent was then held in Greensboro, and the real awakening of interest 
in our rural schools began. The expense of this meeting was paid by 
the Southern Education Board, and the General Education Board made 
a proposition to the citizens of Greensboro to duplicate anv amount, not 
exceeding $4,000, raised by them for the purpose of agitation and gen- 
eral school improvement. Governor Charles B. Aycock delivered an elo- 
quent address, Superintendent Joyner presided over this meeting, and 
$4,000 was quickly subscribed by the enterprising citizens of Greensboro, 
thereby securing a fund of $8,000 to be used for the development of rural 
schools in Guilford County. This was the first donation offered by the 
General Education Board, and it now stands on their books as Order 
No. 1. It is safe to say that without the assistance of this fund the results 
hereafter given could not have been attained. 



1905.] Document No. 3. 87 

The disbursement of this fund was placed in the hands of the Guil- 
ford County Board of School Improvement, consisting of J. Van Lindley, 
Charles D. Mclver, E. P. Wharton, G. A. Grimsley, W. H. Osborne, C. H. 
Ireland, with State Superintendent J. Y. Joyner as an honorary member 
of the committee. This Board combined with the enterprising County 
Board of Education of Guilford County, consisting of Prof. J. Allen 
Holt, Dr. W. T. Whitsett and Mr. Charles H. Ireland, and began at 
once an active campaign for local tax and general school improvement. 

The first result of this movement was the employment of a man as 
County Superintendent who was to give his entire time to the super- 
vision of the schools and to the agitation of local taxation. Prof. 
Thomas A. Sharpe of Darlington, S. C, was called to this position. 
Persistent agitation and active leadership have brought the results, 
which are approximately as follows: 

1. Tlie annual school fund of the county has increased from $30,471.85 
in 1902 to $43,337.93 in 1904. This increase is due to the rise in prop- 
erty value and to the additional local tax collected. 

2. The amount of money invested in new school-houses in local tax 
districts within the past twelve months has been $18,724.65. This 
amount has been raised by subscriptions from individuals living in the 
local tax district and private loans, $5,240.18; appropriations by the 
County Board of Education, $1,996.72; loans from the State for build- 
ing purposes, $8,700; and donations by the Guilford County Board of 
School Improvement, $2,787.75. It has been the policy of the Board of 
School Improvement to give $1 for every $2 raised by private subscrip- 
tions in the local tax districts, whether for buildings or for lengthening 
school term, up to a fixed amount and within certain limitations. 

3. The number of local tax districts in Guilford County is now twenty- 
five. Before the local tax was voted in any of these districts the total 
number of school-rooms was thirty, whereas at present the total number 
of school-rooms in the same districts is fifty-three. 

4. The total amount of local tax now raised annually by these twenty- 
five districts is $7,745, which supplements the apportionment to these 
districts from the general educational fund of the county. As soon as 
these buildings are all completed these local tax districts will have from 
seven to nine months school, whereas they formerly had from four to 
five months. A better class of teachers is being demanded for these 
local tax districts, and they have already begun to increase the teachers' 
salaries. A number of these local tax districts now have a good two- 
room school-house with two teachers, whereas they formerly had one 
crowded room with one teacher. 

The Guilford College district in Friendship township was the first 
rural district to vote a local tax in Guilford County. Fentress township 
was the first to vote a local tax for school purposes on all the property 
and polls of that township. This township formerly had an annual 



88 Document JSTo. 3. [Session 

school fund of about $650. Its annual school fund hereafter will be 
not less than $1,700. The Guilford Board of School Improvement 
offered to give $1,000 to the first township to vote a local tax, and Fen- 
tress took advantage of it, thereby securing the $1,000 offered. 

Morehead township was the second to vote a local tax on property and 
polls of the whole township. Its annual school fund before the local 
tax was voted was $1,600, whereas hereafter its annual school fund will 
be not less than $4,600. This township has solved the central high 
school problem. It has a central building of seven rooms ; employs four 
well-equipped, experienced teachers; and is now taking care of every 
boy and girl up to college preparation. Its primary schools are situated 
so as to be convenient to the small children. When the children get 
larger and are able to go a longer distance they then attend a higher 
grade in the central school. 

When we remember that in 1897 every district in Guilford County 
failed to vote a local tax, we get some idea of the change of feeling that 
has come upon our people with reference to the local tax idea. 

All the above is so recent that results cannot be fully seen, but the 
people are enthusiastic over what has been accomplished and now see 
what a great advantage this additional money will give their children 
when time has brought more mature development. Too much praise 
cannot be given to those who have given their time and thought to lead- 
ing the people to do this great work for themselves. Without the 
leadership of men of faith and confidence that the people will do their 
duty when led to see it, these things could not have been accomplished 
so quickly. Very truly yours, 

Thomas R. Foust, 
County Superintendent. 



1905.] Document l^o. 3. 89 

RECOMMENDATIOMS. 

I beg to make the following recommendations : 

1. That there shall be little interference with the present 
School Law, which I believe to be the best Public School Law 
that the State has ever had. People and school officers are 
beginning to become acquainted with the law and familiar 
with its workings. A few changes seem to be necessary, 
but there should be no radical changes. It will be wise to 
seek to continue to progress along the lines already marked 
out by the present School Law and to begin to have a per- 
manent educational policy. 

2. That section 26 of the School Law be so amended as to 
require the appropriation of at least two hundred dollars bi- 
ennially by each county for conducting one or more teachers' 
institutes and summer schools in that county for the reason 
set forth in this report under the heading "Lnprovement of 
Teachers." 

3. That the special appropriation of two hundred thou- 
sand dollars for the public schools be continued because at 
present there is no hope of getting a four months school with- 
out it, and the State cannot afford to permit the public school 
term to be decreased. 

4. That section 12 of the Public School Law be so amended 
as to make the term of office of the members of the County 
Board of Education six years, so arranged that the term of 
one member of the board shall expire every two years. By 
retaining a majority of old members on the board each year 
this will prevent the possibility of a radical change in the 
educational policy of the county every two years. 

5. Owing to the large increase in the cost of living and 
the rapid development of the work of the State Department 
of Public Instruction, necessarily accompanied by a great 
increase in the work of the entire clerical force of the office, 
I recommend that the annual salary of the clerk of the de- 



90 Document No. 3. [Session 

partmcnt of Statistics, Supplies, Appropriations and gen- 
eral business be increased at least two hundred and fifty 
dollars, and the annual salary of the clerk of the depart- 
ment of Loans, Rural Libraries, Course of Study and Ed- 
ucational Bulletins be increased at least two hundred and 
fifty dollars, and that the annual salary of the stenographer 
and typewriter be increased at least one hundred 3ollars, mak- 
ing her salary fifty dollars a month. The success and progress 
of the work require competent clerks and efficient service. It 
is now necessary for the clerks to have professional as well as 
clerical ability. With the recommended increase in the an- 
nual salaries, the salary of the clerk, measured by purchas- 
ing power, will not then be as great as it was fifteen years ago. 
I have little doubt that the clerks and the stenographer in this 
department have as much and as important work to do as those 
in any State department. In justice and fairness, they are 
entitled to somewhat equal compensation. There are no 
funds available to this department for supplementing the 
salaries of the clerical force. 

C. That appropriation for rural school libraries and supple- 
mentary libraries shall be continued and that the rural school 
library law shall be so amended as to take the appropriation 
of ten dollars for the rural library and five dollars for the 
supplementary library fro)n the county school fund instead 
of the district fund. This small part of the State appropria- 
tion for the public schools cannot in my opinion be more 
wisely used. Through the continuation of this comparatively 
small biennial State appropriation for rural libraries, every 
public school in the State can be supplied with a rural library 
in about ten years. 

7. That an annual appropriation of five thousand dollars 
be made for a permanent plant and proper equipment for the 
State Colored Normal Schools. 



1905.] Document No. ?>. 91 

8. That the advisability of a reasonable appropriation for 
State District Summer Schools be carefully considered. 

Without exaggeration, I have endeavored to lay before 
your Excellency a plain statement of the work done and the 
progress made in public education in ISTorth Carolina during 
the past two years, so far as these may be revealed by facts 
and figures gleaned from the reports of the County Super- 
intendents and from a study of the educational conditions as 
I have observed them in my visits to all sections of the State. 
The record shows an increase in enrollment and attendance, 
in receipts and proper expenditures for schools ; progress 
in consolidation and local taxation, in organization and di- 
rection of the educational forces, in gradation and system- 
atization of the course of study, in classification, in methods 
of managing the finances, keeping the records and making the 
reports of the work, unprecedented increase in the number of 
new school-houses built, marked improvement in the char- 
acter and equipment of the houses, in their adaptedness to 
their purpose, in county supervision, and in the interest, zeal 
and enthusiasm of County Superintendents and teachers and 
all school officers for their work, growth in public sentiment 
and public confidence in the public schools. In this record 
may be found, I think, reasonable cause for gratitude and 
encouragement. 

Without flattery, I have endeavored also to make in this 
report an honest presentation of some of the defects and needs 
of the public school system, of some of the difficulties of the 
work that lies before us, and of the relative position of the 
State in the column of educational progress, so far as this 
position may be revealed in statistics from the reports of the 
educational work of other States. It is painfully manifest 
that our public schools, the only hope for the education of the 
people's children, are still unequal to the educational de- 
mands of this century of education and inferior in most 
respects to the public schools of most other sections of our 



92 Document Xo. 3. [Session 

common country, that they are still sadly inadequate to their 
stupendous task in houses and equipment, in teachers and 
length of school term, in supervision and in available school 
funds. As long as the average length of the public school 
term in Xorth Carolina is only 85 days, while the average 
length of the public school term in the Southern States is 
99 days, the average length of the public school term in the 
North Atlantic States 177.3, and the average length of the 
public school term in the United States 145 days ; as long as 
North Carolina spends but $1.14 for every man, woman and 
child of its population, Avhile the average spent in the United 
States is $2,99; as long as she spends but $4.39 for every 
pupil enrolled in her public schools, while the average spent 
in the Southern States is $G.95 and the average spent 
in the United States is $20.29 ; as long as she spends for 
every child of school age within her borders but $3.12, while 
the average spent in the Southern States is $4.05 and the 
average spent in the United States is $10.57; as long as the 
average monthly salary of white teachers in North Carolina 
is but $29.05, while in the Southern States it is $35.03 for 
men and $30.47 for women, and in the United States $49.00 
for men and $40.00 for women, no true friend of education, 
no true lover of his State, can afford to relax any effort for 
the improvement of her public schools. 

When I remember the past, how through social and po- 
litical revolution, through destruction and reconstruction, 
through poverty and misrule, these sturdy North Carolina 
people have, with heroic courage, fought their way to the 
threshold of a new and glorious era of industrial and edu- 
cational development, I am filled with hope for. the future. 
Ours are a conservative people. They move slowly at first 
because they move only from conviction, but it is their his- 
tory that they take no backward step in any great movement 
for good once begun. They are fighters, not quitters. No 
human power can stay a mighty movement for enlighten- 



1905.] Document 'No. 3. 93 

ment and civilization sucL as this educational movement 
when once begun among a people such as ours. I have no 
fear hue that the movement will gather momentum with the 
passing years. Demagogues and enemies of democracy in 
its broadest sense may interpose their puny obstacles against 
its onrushing tide, but they can do no more than cause tem- 
porary eddies in its current. They cannot stop or change 
its mighty onward course. Back of it is a power mightier 
than man's. 

I beg, in closing this last report to your Excellency, to ex- 
press to you my deep sense of gratitude and lasting obliga- 
tion for your loyal support and wise counsel in all my work 
and for the conspicuous service that you have rendered 
the State and her children by your courageous championship 
of every progressive educational movement. 

Very truly yours, 

J. Y. JOYNER, 
Superintendent of Public Instruction. 



94 Document No. 3. [Session 



AN OBJECT LESSON IN CONSOLIDATION AND LOCAL 

TAXATION IN PLEASANT HILL RURAL SCHOOL 

DISTRICT, HENDERSON COUNTY, N. C. 



Old District. New District. 

School i:)opulation 120 180 

Enrollment 80 159 

Average daily attendance 40 125 

Length of school term 4 months 6 months 

Number of teachers 1 3 

Average monthlj' salary of teachers $24.00 $38.66 

Value of school-houses $25.00 $3,000.00 

Distance from farthest child .... 2y2 miles 

Distance from majority of children .... 1% miles 



COMMENT OF ONE OF THE PATRONS. 

"Parents are very proud of the new school-house, children are much 
more eager to attend, neighboring districts have become ambitious for 
good schools also, two other houses very similar to the Pleasant Hill 
house will be dedicated this fall and other districts have voted the special 
tax and are planning for better school buildings the coming j'car. Many 
residents of this and other districts who were strong opponents of the 
special tax, and of the change of boundaries, have been convinced by the 
results and converted into friends." 



Note. — Henderson County now has six local tax districts. 



1905.] 



Document No. 3. 



95 




OLD PLEASANT HILL RURAL PUBLIC SCHOOL BUILDING. HENDERSON COUNTY. 





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NEW PLEASANT HILL RURAL PUBLIC SCHOOL BUILDING, HENDERSON COUNTY. 



STATISTICAL REPORT 



OF THE ■ 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



FOR THE 



School Years July 1, 1902, to June 30. 1903, and 
July 1, 1903. to June 30. 1904. 



PART II OF REPORT. 



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Document ]^o. 3. 



[Session 



TABLE No. II.— School Fund Disbursed by County Treasurer 



Counties. 



Alamance : 

Alexander 

Alleghany 

Anson 

Ashe 

Beaufort 

Bertie ; 

Bladen , 

Brunswick 

Buncombe 

Burke , 

Cabarrus ! 

Caldwell \ 

Camden i 

Carteret 

Caswell 

Catawba 

Chatham 

Cherokee \ 

Chowan 1 

Clay 

Cleveland ! 

Columbus 

Craven 

Cumberland — 

Currituck 

Dare 1 

Davidson , 

Davie 1 

Duplin 1 

Durham 

Edgecombe -- 
Forsyth 



So. 
On 



9,907.23 
4,267.89 
4,050.12 
5,861.79 
7,886.72 
7,639.96 
6,471.85 
5,702.33 
3,693.98 

19,201.75 
6,388.90 
4,790.70 
5,694.23 
1,583.75 
5,451.90 
4,315.10 
3,579.70 
9,775.44 
7,181.39 
2,551.25 
2,019.14 

12,107.19 
9,311.35 
5,394.00 
9,974.98 
3,788.81 
2,931.61 

10,505.99 
4,633.23 
8,461.12 

11,651.47 
7,896.65 

16,376.14 



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$ 2,663.26 j 

387.62 

240.00 I 
I 
3,429.85 

399.40 j 

3,220.99 ! 

I 

4,794.08 i 

2,920.06 i 

I 
2,036.36 

I 
1,836.72 

1,054.24 

! 

1,930.30 
661.94 
875.15 j 
830.81 '. 
2,803.70 , 
1,261.65 I 
3,251.68 
611.44 i 

I 

,2,212.00 ; 

75.00 
2,523.80 
3,360.02 • 
3,623.90 
3,799.22 
1,302.55 
275.31 
2,067.60 
1,215.36 
3,322.09 
2,286.74 
5,585.40 
3,525.75 



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320.26 

775.75 

303.68 

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191.50 

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4,602.26 

1,558.47 

4,197.41 

500.70 

555. 92 

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I 

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I 

! 64.55 

142.15 
52.64 

9.17 

I 

i 20.30 
i 

75.00 

I 132.03 

75.00 

44.63 

i 

412.00 

127.74 
' 92.00 

' 25.00 

I 

j 261.60 

13.35 



1,069.41 164.50 

205.00 I 

780.07 I 236.66 

1,503.72 1 250.00 

I 

2,946.38 j 486.07 

1,946.17 ' 1,040.30 



54.60 13.05 
100.00 



688.65 1$ 25.00 l$25.00 

142.00 ' 

234.39 86.00 

373.58 

400.00 

360.00 

541.00 

I 
170.14 j 

430.10 I 

960.00 

183.75 

627.79 

541.35 

76.16 
287.09 
386.68 
192.50 
635.00 
208.00 
123.00 
106.00 
709.00 
425.90 
356.35 
657.58 

90.57 
152.83 
480. 00 
151.76 
343.50 
912.00 
637.50 
646.00 

























• 


41.25 


25.00 



150.00 32.50 
48.00 48.00 



80.00 



18.40 
37.37 



15.00 



42.50 : 15.00 
100.85 



45.60 ' 35.00 



loo:).] 



Document Xo. 3. 



9 



for School Year Ending June 30, 1903. 



2 c 

3.2 
la m 

•o o 
■50 



$ 363.35 $ 
105.51 
117. 19 
216.44 
210.56 
442.24 
271.61 
182.40 
374.40 
398.85 
196.13 
315.59 
151.11 

61.81 
156.04 
168.84 
335.22 
236.52 
171.06 
159.23 

45.76 
396.08 
326.58 
292.70 
360.45 

65.00 

95.53 
317. 8D 
138.47 
268.46 
710.49 
522.99 
604.01 



«^"H.2 ' S<M.2 ! .ti . 

^^o+j' 0.0-M 0.2 

Sc-"^ ?! ^"o ?? , 0*0 

95.46 $ 36.45 $ 2,201.50 

108.40 12.04 

110.10 30.00 I 

276.50 21.80 

96.83 24.92 

150.00 2.144.62 

I 

40.60 6.70 

141.80 j 1 

201.49 1 , 

427.38 748.48 4,425.49 

84.10 57.15 

58.30 24.60 3,600.00 

52.40 

40.00 2.50 

54.75 , 

54.30 15.60 

130.55 13.50 

88.85 41.40 

26.20 1,244.47 

41.50 4.50 

40.75 30.07 

90.60 83.10 1,900.08 

142.20 105.02 

143.10 3,784.00 

212.70 17.16 40.00 

241.30 — - 

46.90 

63.00 35.92 

41.08 3.25 

131.58 29.75 

309.05 14.43 14.903.45 

114.80 324.52 6.814.00 

109.15 1,633.26 2,000.00 




1,122.19 
3.35 

897.39 
1,103.05 
1,681.38 
1,525.93 

262.49 
1,281.63 
1,322.48 

598.28 

23.90 

1,993.27 

1,582.33 

2,743.04 



59.89 

185.00 

131.52 

172.24 

197.08 

30.38 

30.12 

167.28 

28.31 

94.39 

100.92 

185.44 

102.42 



S 
n . 

o ^ 



fig 

u^ o 



18,838.11 


$ 17.84 


5.738.62 


1.817.74 


5.843.02 


16.88 


11.038.42 


3.839.78 


9,516.30 


1,060.93 


14,366.87 


6,053.84 


13,853.73 


3,094.31 


9,649.85 


1,802.88 


7,430.26 


2,423.48 


35.554.64 


24.34 


10.003.09 


2,967.24 


16,361.27 


1,092.95 


7,707.44 


387.29 


3.654.83 


375.18 


7,956.12 


1,891.22 


8,610.86 


2,712.38 


17,096.66 


3.387.74 


16,004.31 


2,763.66 


9,769.15 


4,541.76 


8,121.27 


4,638.26 


2,399.14 


64.71 


20.200.30 


18.03 


17,232.95 


2,366.14 


15,593.43 


3,519.76 


18,029.59 


304.96 


6,263.29 


1,616.90 


4,813.93 


2,849.01 


16,212.47 


1.703.77 


7,052.11 


1,809.02 


13,691.52 


162.10 


34,693.04 


1.350.80 


27,196.93 


2,071.93 


30,806.84 


985.25 



10 



Document Xo. 3. 



[Session 



Table No. II- 



Counties. 



Franklin 

Gaston 

Gates 

Graham 

Granville 

Greene 

Guilford 

Halifax 

Harnett 

Haywood 

Henderson 

Hertford 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Jackson 

Johnston 

Jones 

Lenoir 

Lincoln 

Macon 

Madison 

Martin 

McDowell 

Mecklenburg--- 

Mitchell 

Montgomery — 

Moore 

Nash 

New Hanover-- 
Northampton - 

Onslow 

Orange 

Pamlico 



"Si 

>H O 



u 



<s 



(dt; o 
Pk 



M 



O M M 

CM 



1,1 
.O m H 

T3.o.-e 



rt 



ffiw 



c c 

3 0) 

O.S 

T3 0) 



6,874.90 

11,810.38 

3,422.50 

2,396.63 

7,475.97 

4,117.40 

13,621.70 

10,385.90 

5,841.56 

12,010.05 

6,015.08 



$ 4,215.89 $ 1,083.72 ,$ 184.30 



O 00 



1 'O 

w O 
O EO 

Hi 



3,146.08 
2,181.77 



1,319.72 



8,863.72 
2,031.75 
3,780.65 
9,207.91 
1,465.64 
300.00 
575.88 



100.00 
190.50 



735.20 1$ 

555.85 34.60 

254.50 45.00 ' 25.00 



310.00 
775.81 

1,837.27 
410.00 

2,117.34 
200.00 
408.22 



136.36 
729.71 

197.99 



435.00 
.346.00 
302.70 
813.80 
405.00 
625.00 
117.25 



3,567.98 

10,826.12 

5,515.16 

19,946.28 

2,693.86 

6,357.20 

5,316.54 

6,340.25 I 

9,023.45 

5,837.27 

2,003.61 

19,632.12 

6,739.45 

5,928.04 i 

10,875.36 

10,182.71 , 

18,959.50 I 

I 
6,358.85 I 

4,151-70 j 

6,015.43 

3,698.97 



1,259.95 
3,052.26 

304.98 
3,111.16 
1,624.03 
2,408.49 
1,351.92 

371.25 

230.95 
3,329.57 

170.10 
6,059.88 

387.90 
1,601.99 
3,919.20 
4,308.96 
7,755.00 
4,747.60 

953.70 
2,309.03 
1,512.56 



100.00 

1,648.55 I 100.00 
231.29 



394.57 64.60 
630.17 I 150.42 
121.00 



1,367.02 156.16 

101.12 
6,557.60 

231.77 
1,069.24 

826.81 

1,592.83 I 

14,620.90 [ 

978.66 [ 37.50 

495.92 300.77 
1,529.43 

255.85 ' 30.86 



121.31 

103.66 
272.52 



242.00 
522.50 
350.25 
348.00 
127.00 
372.00 
355.77- 
296.67 
464.00 
140.66 
100.50 
992.00 
160.00 
204.75 
575.00 
548.59 
720.00 
690.00 
347.50 
313.69 
116.00 



18.25 



1- 



35.75 
24.00 



35.75 
40.00 

107.80 

I 

55.20 I 14.00 



88.55 [ 17.50 

50.00 I — 

86.29 j 10.00 

77.00 [ 20.00 
30.75 : 29.00 
50.00 - 
42.00 



97.79 
88.50 
34.50 



64.37 I 64.35 

i 

37.60 i 20.00 



100.00 



47.10 



15.00 



1905.] 



Docu:\rET\'T Xo. 



11 



Continued. 



3.2 

•c o 



Si 

13 C = ci 
•5 rtCa o 

a. 



c c 
ce 3 



278.90 5 
386.80 ! 

124.55 1 

I 

29.49 !- 
266.40 

162.56 ' 
615.22 I 
473.52 
206.42 ; 
279.85 
166.72 , 



168.50 
60.00 
53.75 



36.05 
43.46 
35 38 



97.20 

49.40 

115.45 

43.60 

94.70 

350.00 

1J5.61 



OS 

PL, 



O 

X " 

O n) 

7 "> 



be 
_c 

-o <u 

•50 



w 

h 

3 

ja 

n . 

Q -« 
— c 
^ S 
o •- 
Eh 



£ CO! 

n 



$ 8 636.15 1$ 10.40 $ 



2,872.12 



27.58 

48.18 

26.03 9,607.00 



1,018.33 
508.36 



19.36 
77.66 



138.20 
21.78 



1,670.20 



947.31 

551.52 

1,325.00 

986.08 

51.00 



5.39 590.00 



215.79 



145.04 
71.78 

100.00 

194.52 
62.46 

120.00 
37.99 



102.56 
365.02 
138.28 
493.39 
94.25 I 

t 

272.76 I 
171.17 
152.71 
204.33 
223.37 : 
19.44 
484.47 
156.92 
180.89 
343.26 
222.57 
1,005.15 
277.27 
133.20 
207.52 ! 
115.17 ' 



65.60 

157.05 

63.40 

88.65 

92.80 

55.20 

83.90 

111.00 

127. 80 

180.37 

27.70 

148.60 

87.00 

40.15 

80.11 

57.65 

84.00 

54.15 

71.50 

73.90 

50.65 



10.00 

15.00 2,041.60 



17.55 
9.30 

8.70 



63.00 



17-07 

34.50 

5.40 

133.69 
18.35 
22.17 
37.30 
13.50 

110.83 

88.40 

37.02 

80.31 

5.23 



3,576.00 



425.33 

4,538.24 

86.00 

2,011.87 

57.54 

236.87 

383.83 

118.35 

3 25 

1.25 



11,250.00 



906.50 



3,606.83 

56.20 

10.00 

130.10 

967.97 

7,002.45 

593.74 

537.10 

505.95 

72.95 



28.03 

133.10 

62.20 

155.48 

16.85 

76.18 

49.91 

227.02 

104.00 

140.82 

61.81 

212.08 

57.32 

30.02 

318.37 

169.6'' 

214.68 
43.38 
57.80 ■ 
9.57 



14,224.01 $ 2,215.79 

21,366.70 I 3,099.58 

6,918.97 



2,426.12 i 
13,586.47 

8,290.76 
32,060.73 
24,395.23 
10,527.89 
13,992.70 

8,337.13 



479.88 
48.62 

373.85 

533.81 

10.89 

10,403.99 

860.86 



5,801.45 
23,506.49 

6,801.56 
26,331.67 

4,715.63 
13,910.87 

8,562.08 

7,788.25 
10.216.85 



76.82 

648.83 

2,591.25 

1,551.32 
2,924.30 
2,290.87 
2,129.00 
1,759.38 
3,294.02 
4,445.16 



11,410.99 12,586.85 



2,489.68 


1,680.81 


49,296.37 


2,859.99 


7.983.41 


1,053.36 


9,225.41 


3,879.81 


17,506.75 


539.12 


19,028.55 


3,331.81 


50,257.83 


8,176.14 


14,140.85 


1,072.98 


7,071.79 


5,309.76 


11,155.16 


65.17 



5,867.81 ' 2,437.82 



' Deficit, $902.06. 



12 



Document !N^o. 3. 



[Session 



Table No. II- 



Counties. 



D] O 

u o 

01 .a 

OM 



m 

u 

0)7; o 

a, 



J3 c.t: 

CO > 

, to P 

0L| 



m " o 

>; 0<— • 
Oh 



OTc 

a a 
o.S 



O yi 



Pasquotank -- 

Pender 

Perquimans 2,436.47 

Person j 5,577-50 

Pitt 13,491.44 

Polk ' 2,678.88 

Randolph 13,313.86 

Richmond 5,467.12 

Robeson 9,836.83 i 

Rockingham--- 11,386.58 

Rowan 13,533.11 

Rutherford 10,875.66 

Sampson 9,022.49 ' 

Scotland 2,922.62 

Stanly 7,381.26 

Stokes ; 6,883.26 

Surry 7,682.27 

Swain 3,839.63 

Transylvania — 3,667.08 

Tyrrell 2,013.12 

Union 11,757.64 

Vance 3,891.83 

Wake ■■ 27,493.09 

Warren 

Washington 
Watauga -— 

Wayne 

Wilkes 

Wilson 

Yadkin 

Yancey 



$ 6,289.65 1$ 4,257.06 

4,712.68 3,243.56 

2,112.52 

2,444.32 

4,472.42 

604.65 

1,854.35 

3.681.35 

•7,742.06 

4.378.63 

4,045.52 

2,527.85 

2,994.06 

2,044.88 

667.50 

1,202.19 

769. 70 

112.50 

307.99 I 

470.50 

3,334.02 

2,418.23 

13,931.64 I 

4,865.06 4,742.06 ' 

3,665.93 : 2,394.30 

7,833.28 120.00 

10,212.00 3,931.45 , 

9,732.56 ! 969.52 

14,605.60 4, 502. 24 

5,184.10 I 590.02 

4,920.17 i 72.00 



967.50 

239.22 
3,890.72 
3,675.65 

702.90 

979.08 
1,171.93 
1,940.24 
2,078.63 

964.00 
2,217.43 

619.11 
1,552.77 

505.72 
3,532.25 
1,649.31 

360.32 



119.33 
175.05 

1,294.35 

105. 10 

543.85 

21.99 

285.10 

1,255.89 



374.00 
216.37 
234.36 
157.73 
31.00 
16.75 



150.00 

809.29 

412.57 

2,354.79 

603.45 

295.15 

207.52 

4,754.00 

2,436.49 

4,951:39 

1,042.22 

164.57 



Total * 737,162.35 238.862.85 , 124,838.94 



229.05 
114.73 
636.75 
300.00 

117.57 



239.60 
117.67 
369.76 



$ 325.00 
288.05 
232.50 
325.00 
998.80 
242.25 
408.96 
304.00 
566.40 
850.00 
1,000.15 
450.00 
126.25 
354.00 
135.25 
575.96 
408.00 
128.00 
184.50 
45.00 
579.00 
521.00 
1,200.00 
480.00 
380.00 
268.14 
900.00 
358.65 

' 700.00 
202.25 
210.24 



>$ 100.00 



13 

to O 

s'o 
'- o 

o « 



$25.00 



41.25 I 25.00 



100.00 

i 

35.00 I 15.00 
34.00 10.00 

41.95 i 

81.25 ! 81.25 
70.00 ! 30.00 



41.40 



23.25 



60.00 



31.75 
30.80 



33.96 25.00 

38.50 '. 

30.55 

31.00 I 50.00 

i 25.00 

217.50 

41.10 35.00 

30.65 '■ 

4.00 ' 



50.00 



13,951.68 39,534.70 ! 3,074.73 958.20 



* $1,953.23 was for Croatans. 



1905.] 



Document xvTo. 3. 



13 



Continued. 




3 
o ^ 



a) CO 
M 



138.74 
94.30 



11,421.96 

9,571.38 

5,495.39 

14,024.10 

24,358.78 

5,052.91 

17,489.70 

12,423.03 

22,037.50 

24,788.80 

35,003.53 

17,067.05 

15,177.59 

7,430.67 

10,093.28 

13,229.62 

12,942.11 

4,676.09 

4,404.94 

3,098.78 

18,637.93 

13,090.88 

59,843.05 

12,792.21 

7,315.77 

8,963.64 

27,396.31 

14,302.03 

27,293.81 

7,850.34 

5,813.40 



$ 1,346.43 
1,796.69 
1,787.11 

8,543.97 

! 648.54 

21.09 

5,516.86 

6,977.25 

139.21 

2,067.18 

306.82 

I 

1 2,031.34 

1,369.31 

I 

' 1,978.90 

1,208.98 

432.93 

2,951.71 

I 5,137.49 
2,092.66 
1,352.06 
1,893.42 
5,738.24 

: 169.24 

j 2,617.93 
1,059.97 
1,307.30 
56.10 
5,004.65 
1.075.51 
241.66 



26,272.51 , 9,363.83 , 6,247.26 99,854.32 ; 74,944.04 : 8,516.63. 1,383,582.04 213,834.47 



1^ 



Document Xo.. 3. 



[Session 



TABLE No. III.— Showing Number of Children Between Six and Twenty-one Years of Age, 

the State During the School Year 



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 



Census of 
White Children. 



Enrollment of I 

White Children. 



Male. 


Female. 


Total. 


3,409 


3,289 


6,698 


1,814 


1,701 


3,515 


1,408 


1,444 


2,852 


1,696 


1,948 


3,644 


3,732 


3,424 


7,156 


2,395 


2,406 


4,801 


1,575 


1,437 


3,012 


1,638 


1,541 


3,179 


1,389 


1,258 


2,647 


6,205 


6,500 


12,705 


2,725 


2,607 


5,332 


3,321 


3,020 


6,341 


2,750 


2,533 


5,283 


606 


471 


1,077 


1,693 


1,607 


3,300 


1.237 


1,259 


2,496 


3,790 


3,585 


7,375 


2,858 


2,539 


5,397 


2,349 


2,325 


4,674 


746 


681 


1,427 


851 


806 


1,657 


4,187 


3,809 


7,996 


2,818 


2,648 


5,466 


1,583 


1,483 


3,066 


3,122 


2,753 


5,875 


768 


715 


1,482 


762 


717 


1,479 


3,759 


3,563 


7,322 


1,916 


1,760 


3,676 


2,495 


2.242 


4,737 



2,231 

825 

1,199 

1,260 

2,936 

1,718 

1,121 

1,100 

785 

3,908 

1,667 

1,428 

1,632 

414 

949 

725 

2,295 

1,441 

1,710 

476 ' 

603 \ 

2,894 j 

1,976 ! 

i 

661 j 
2,455 I 
659 
516 
2,636 
1,315 
1,675 



13 
E 

Em 



1,953 

910 

1,208 

1,156 

2,510 

1,684 

990 

1,090 

706 

3,653 

1,548 

1,157 

1,644 

320 

926 

811 

2,163 ! 

1,382 I 

1,830 I 

368 

532 

2,658 

1,912 

702 

2,344 

700 

462 

2,328 

1,138 

1,557 



o 



4,184 
1,735 
2,407 
2,416 
5,446 
3,402 
2,110 
2,190 
1,491 
7,561 
3,215 
2,585 
3,276 

734 
1,875 
1,536 
4,458 
2,823 
3,540 

844 
1,135 
5,552 
3,888 
1,363 
4,799 
1,359 

978 
4,964 
2,453 
3,232 






1905.] 



Document Xo. 3. 



15 



Number Enrolled. Average 
Ending June 30. 1903. 



Attendance and Institute Statistics In the Several Counties of 



1,763 
2,318 
1,630 

904 
1,522 

533 
1,068 

428 

407 

304 
1,282 

613 

1,294 

82 

887 
24 
1,033 
1,320 
2,112 
2,258 

330 
93 

617 

496 
1,563 



1,881 
2,159 
1,541 

935 
1,157 

474 
1,115 

389 

385 

276 
1,311 

580 

1,771 

87 

876 
26 
1,067 
1,347 
2,213 
2,311 

328 
83 

581 

451 
1,551 



Census of 


Colored Chile 


ren. 




o 


1 




C8 








s 


1 


f^ 


^ 


1,287 


1,234 


2.521 


165 


176 


341 ' 


99 


97 


196 


2,086 


2,211 


4,297 


123 


146 


269 



3,644 

4,477 

3,171 

1,839 

2,679 

1,007 

2,183 

817 

792 

580 

2,593 

1,193 

3,065 

169 

1,763 

50 

2,100 

2,667 

4,325 

4,569 

658 

176 

1,198 

947 

3,114 



Enrollment of 
Colored Children. 



s 

75 



757 

101 

55 

1,510 
83 

1,146 

1,729 
945 
576 
576 
275 
520 
234 
279 
143 
974 
408 
864 
72 
652 
16 
551 
951 
602 

2,017 

250 

61 

313 

415 j 

1.190 



S 



729 

114 

55 

1,354 
92 

1,320 

1,730 

1,103 
657 
616 
229 
489 
207 
282 
211 
936 
461 
878 
58 
633 
16 
593 

1,031 
709 

1,982 

295 

64 

316 

296 

1,440 



o 



1.486 

215 

110 

2,864 

175 

2,466 

3,459 

2,048 

1,233 

1,192 

504 

1,009 

441 

561 

354 

1,910 

869 

1,742 

130 

1,285 

32 

1,144 

1,982 

1,311 

3,999 

545 

125 

629 

711 

2,630 



S 9> 



§2 

So 
<2 

bt o 

go 

a)<4-i 
> o 
< 



807 

175 

61 

1,910 
105 

1,423 

2,146 

1,249 
812 
750 
365 
660 
284 
280 
183 

1,080 
563 

1,057 

66 

815 

16 

743 

1,225 
754 



No. 


In- 


stitutes. 




■o 


9) 


4> 








O 


j: 




^ 


d 


1 


1 



Number Teachers 
Attending. 



387 
90 

418 

480 

1,597 



1 


— 


49 


8 












1 




84 


20 
















































1 


1 











I .! 



Si 

V 



en I 3! 



Eh 






13 

u 

o 
"o 
O 



u e 
o o 

O 



23 51 20 28 



1 30 30 7 3 

1 41 43 12 29 

— ' 40 32 i_— 



45 
2 



62 
32 



91 20 

28 18 



6 33 26 
30 : 70 25 



25 

22 
54 
50 



11 93 43 13 15 

1 1 21 29 12 6 



16 



Document Xo. 3. 



[Session 



Table No. Ill- 



Counties. 



Durham 

Edgecombe - 

Forsyth 

Franklin 

Gaston 

Gates 

Graham 

Granville — 

Greene 

Guilford 

Halifax 

Harnett 

Haywood 

Henderson -- 

Hertford 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Jackson 

Johnston 

Jones 

Lenoir 

Lincoln 

Macon 

Madison 

Martin 

McDowell — 
Mecklenburg 

Mitchell 

Montgomery . 

Moore 

Nash 



Census of 
White Children. 


Enrollment of 
White Children. 


9) . 
O C 


Male. 


S 


Total. 


Male. 


Female. 


Total. 


Average Attend, 
of White Child 


2,984 


3,133 


6,117 


979 


1,089 


2,068 


1,158 


1,701 


1,587 


3,288 


995 


964 


1,959 


1,067 


4,240 


3,980 


8,220 


3,117 


2,101 


5,218 


3,402 


2,151 


1,926 


4,077 


1,309 


1,117 


2,426 


' 1,482 


1 4,006 


4,013 


8,019 


2,045 


1,869 


3,914 


2,557 


1,071 


912 


1,983 


781 


664 


1,445 


980 


i 895 


822 


1,717 


557 


497 


1,054 


597 


2,049 


1,890 


3,939 


1,253 


1,145 


2,398 


1,398 


: 1,076 


1,048 


2,124 


831 


821 


1,652 


953 


4,856 


4,972 


9,828 


3,319 


3,196 


6,515 


4,328 


1,855 


1,742 


3,597 


719 


785 


1,504 


1,056 


2,205 


2,037 


4,242 


1,674 


1,629 


3,303 


2,208 


3,207 


2,990 


6,197 


2,267 


2,027 


4,294 


2,414 


i 2,410 


2,702 


5,112 


1,643 


1,427 


3,070 


1,748 


1,024 


1,045 


2,069 


711 


676 


1,387 


904 


\ 924 


880 


1,804 


691 


700 


1,391 


1,183 


J 4,088 


3,715 


7,803 


2,915 


2,628 


5,543 


3,539 


2,225 


2,062 


4,287 


1,550 


1,246 


2,796 


1,543 


4,384 


4,107 


8,491 


3,618 


3,291 


6,909 


3,936 


783 


706 


1,489 


528 


585 


1,113 


612 


1,956 


1,772 


3,728 


1,432 


1,325 


2,757 


1,625 


2,286 


2,317 


4,603 


1,589 


1,406 


2,995 


1,998 


2,127 


2,010 


4,137 


1,217 


1,109 


2,326 


1,692 


4,090 


4,013 


8,103 


2,728 


2,647 


5,375 


3,006 


1,486 


1,353 


2,839 


1,206 


1,129 


2,335 


1,348 


1,996 


1,892 


3,888 


1,046 


910 


1,956 


1,235 


5,543 


5,324 


10,867 


3,502 


4,015 


7,517 


5,040 


3,155 


2,881 


6,036 


2,087 


1,684 


3,771 


2,125 


1,945 


1,824 


3,769 


1,346 


1,206 


2,552 


1,772 


2,799 


2,664 


5,463 


1,828 


1,911 


3,739 


2,401 


2,702 


2,484- 


5,186 


1,802 


1,656 


3,458 


2,304 



1905.] 



Document Xo. 3. 



17 



Continued. 



Census of 
Colored Children. 



Enrollment 
Colored Children. 



No. In- 
stitutes. 



Number Teachers 
Attending. 





Female. 


Total. 


Male. 


ii 
"3 

E 


'o Total. 

en 
00 


CO 

I) 


1 


1 
o 

I 


White Male. 


White Female. 


"5 


Colored 
Female. 


1,700 


1,759 


3,459 


509 


549 


426 


1 1 


15 


35 


10 


15 


3,023 


2,899 


5,922 


1,757 


1,946 


3,703 


1,399 


1 1 


1 


48 


24 


21 


2,017 


1,785 


3,802 


928 


1,101 


2,029 


1,093 


1 1 


72 


83 


28 


32 


2,187 


2,060 


4,247 


1,371 


1,404 


2,775 


1,758 












1,329 


1,338 


2,667 


790 


774 


1,564 


833 1 2 


46 


55 


15 


20 


919 


977 


1,896 


707 


773 


1,480 


892 


1 1 

1 


6 


25 


3 


10 


2,096 


1,854 


3,950 


1,212 


1.252 


2,464 


1,326 


1 
1 1 


4 


50 


20 




22 


905 


899 


1,804 


687 


745 


1,432 


844 














2,144 


2.144 


4,288 


1,143 


1,299 


2,442 


1,425 


1 





55 


84 







3,544 


3,445 


6,989 


3,387 


1,484 


2,871 


1,615 


1 1 


1 


43 


22 


48 


918 


898 


1,816 


645 


703 


1,348 


806 


1 1 


36 


41 


12 


13 


112 


112 


224 


82 


83 


165 


100 


1 - - 


40 


23 







339 


360 


699 


175 


195 


370 


233 


1 


1 


35 


36 


8 


12 


1.719 


1,628 


3.347 


1,202 


1,261 


2,463 


1,414 














694 


750 
1,299 


1,444 
2,629 


652 
912 


725 
432 


1,377 
1.344 


1,189 
1.183 










1,330 


1 


1 


65 


56 


28 


24 


124 


98 


222 


85 


76 


161 


71 


1 





27 


30 







1.534 


1,488 


3,022 


985 


1,077 


2,062 


1,173 


1 


1 


69 


85 


17 


24 


645 


726 
1,219 


1,371 
2,542 


555 
925 


638 
1,152 


1,193 
2,077 


699 
965 














1,323 


1 


1 


8 


50 


20 


22 


609 


568 


1,177 


423 


371 


794 


504 


1 


1 


44 


40 


10 


9 


115 


130 


245 


73 


90 


163 


66 


1 





33 


30 


2 


1 


107 


87 
1,219 


194 
2,556 


44 
1,100 


38 
971 


82 
2,071 


12 
1,238 














1,337 














365 


467 
3,987 


832 
7,927 


260 
2,230 


208 
2,526 


468 
4,756 


207 
2,653 














3,940 


1 


1 


42 


96 


21 


55 


105 


122 


227 


69 


74 


143 


90 1 




18 


30 






632 


733 


1,365 


436 


504 


940 


628 1 




17 


28 






1,389 


1,268 


2,657 


873 


1,045 


1,918 


1.224 1 


1 


41 


45 


17 


21 


1,702 


1,601 


3.. 303 


1,134 


1,066 


2,200 


1.466 


1 


1 


17 


55 


21 


42 



18 



Document ]^o. 3. 



[Session 



Table No. Ill 



Counties. 



New Hanover 

Northampton 

Onslow 

Orange 

Pamlico 

Pasquotank 

Pender 

Perquimans 

Person 

Pitt 

Polk 

Randolph 

Richmond 

Robeson 

Croatans in Robeson - 

Rockingham 

Rowan 

Rutherford --- 

Sampson 

Scotland 

Stanly 

Stokes 

Surry 

Swain 

Transylvania 

Tyrrell 

Union 

Vance 

Wake 

Warren 

Washington 



Census of 
White Children. 



Enrollment of 
White Children. 



£ 



o 



1,858 


1,948 


3,806 


1,545 


1,422 


2,967 


1,542 


1,306 


2,848 


1,630 


1.467 


3,097 


978 


955 


1,933 


1.221 


1,183 


2,404 


1,224 


1.093 


2,317 


899 


869 


1,768 


1,803 


1.566 


3,369 


2.825 


2,785 


5,610 


1,081 


1,012 


2,093 


4,509 


4,376 


8,885 


1,114 


1,235 


2,349 


3,533 


3,229 


6,762 


955 


880 


1.835 


4,238 


3,884 


8,122 


4,183 


4,015 


8,198 


3,797 


3,625 


7,422 


2,930 


2,868 


5,798 


892 


936 


1.828 


2,759 


2,454 


5,213 


3,202 


2,912 


6.114 


4,398 


4,194 


8,592 


1,475 


1,334 


2,809 


1,152 


1,122 


2,274 


647 


514 


1,161 


3,934 


3,582 


7,516 


1,263 


1,387 


2,650 


5,355 


5,239 


10,594 


1,103 


980 


2,083 


881 


830 


1,711 



0) 

15 



1,108 

1,149 

1,162 

1,087 

773 

676 

843 

577 

1,133 

2,160 

670 

2,804 

767 

1,983 

370 

2,438 

3,004 

2,414 

2,150 

425 

1,991 

2,247 

2,449 

1,016 

810 

452 

2,795 

538 

2,610 

655 

467 



S 



1,200 
994 

1,037 
994 
784 
665 
780 
515 
951 

2,020 
623 

2,863 
684 

1,796 

385 

2,084 I 
i 
2,807 

2,308 

2,095 

479 

1,931 

1,890 i 

2.238 

890 ' 

792 I 

367 ' 

2,459 j 

515 

2,329 I 

609 

512 



o 



2,308 

2,143 

2,199 

2,081 

1,557 

1,341 

1,623 

1,092 

2,084 ' 

4,180 

1,293 

5,667 j 

1,451 ! 

3,779 ' 

755 
4,532 
5,811 
4,722 
4,245 

904 

3,922 

t 
4,137 

I 

4,687 ; 

1,906 

1,602 

819 
5,254 
1,053 
4,939 
1,264 

979 



c u 
'a ™ 

SO 
S.2 

Mb* 

> o 



1,670 
1,289 
1,043 
1,180 

949 

904 
1,090 

756 
1,555 
2,508 

827 
3,698 

988 
2,355 

446 
2,576 
3,938 
2,972 
2,527 

589 
2,643 
1,432 
2,712 

860 

902 

531 
3,363 

653 
2,992 

760 

684 



1005.] 



Document Xo. 



o. 



19 



Continued. 



Census of 
Colored Children. 



Enrollment of 

Colored Children. 



I No. In- ! Number of Teachers 
stitutes Attending. 






1,823 

2,165 

592 

818 

520 

1,233 

1,279 

917 

1,219 

2,710 

202 

734 

1,144 

3,041 



"3 
B 



2,188 ' 

2,201 , 

674 

763 : 

511 I 
1,134 

1,245 ; 

852 
1,281 
2,680 
222 
694 
1,225 
3,016 



o 



4,011 
4,366 
1,266 
1,581 
1,031 
2,367 
2,524 
1,769 
2,500 
5,390 

424 , 
1,428 
2,369 
6,057 i 






815 

1,485 

341 

581 

375 

818 

900 

766 

747 

1,595 

159 

523 

808 

1,726 



eg 
E 



1,031 

1,654 
414 
574 
443 
695 

1,033 
777 
843 

1,760 
211 
499 
991 

1,974 



o 



r-fi 




\ 




So 
















*iV. 






o 










■^ u 






0) 


Mo 




•d 


§ 


go 


a 


u 


s 


> o 
< 




o 
"3 
O 


M 

^ 



1,846 
3,139 

755 
1,155 

818 
1,513 
1,933 
1,543 
1,590 
3,355 

370 
1,022 
1,799 
3,700 



1,231 

1,554 
423 
573 
430 
905 

1,152 
908 
859 

1,710 
253 
606 

1,057 

2,026 



S 



(U 



21 



6 

12 

3 



6 
56 



28 



48 



36 
22 
24 



26 
54 



31 



_2 



14 



12 



75 



20 

3 

14 



22 



20 



150 



21 



38 

4 

12 



2,034 


2,201 


1,391 


1,391 


906 


977 


1,574 


1,774 


1,206 


1,293 


425 


414 


544 


549 


709 


686 


46 


26 


104 


120 


277 


243 


1,586 


1,696 


1,721 


1,896 


4,250 


4,387 


2,421 


2,351 


769 


733 



4,235 

2,782 

1,903 

3,348 

2,499 

839 

1,093 

1,395 

72 

224 

520 

3,282 

3,617 

8.637 

4,772 

1.502 



1,249 
911 
568 

1,150 
761 
249 
440 
384 
29 
66 
156 
952 
770 

2,045 

1,578 
499 



1,390 
965 
572 

1,200 
989 
238 
411 
362 
17 
66 
170 

1,067 
856 

2,288 

1.796 
504 



2,639 

1,876 

1,140 

2,350 

1,750 

487 

851 

746 

46 

132 

326 

2,019 

1,626 

4,333 

3,374 

1,003 



1,446 

1,103 

709 

1,594 

963 

316 

191 

304 

14 

56 

200 

1,274 

904 

2.385 

1,731 

645 



11 

56 



75 



59 
45 
45 
23 



18 

49 

3 

33 



61 
53 



11 
32 



60 25 



22 
51 
49 
11 



6 

50 

15 

102 



25 



12 



15 



50 

111 
16 i 



48 
48 



34 



22 



58 

26 

9 



20 



Document ISTo. 3. 



[Session 



Table No. Ill- 



Counties. 



Watauga 

Wayne 

Wilkes 

Wilson 

Yadkin 

Yancey 

Total - 



Census of 
White Children. 



Enrollment of 
White Children. 






2,687 
3,275 
4,858 
3,487 
2,459 
2,394 



234,901 



CI) 

s 

fa 



o 



2,448 I 5,135 

3,102 I 6,377 

4,492 : 9,350 

! 

2,148 i 4,635 

2,284 i 4,743 

I 

2,203 I 4,597 



2 



222,753 457,654 152,845 



1,732 
2,635 
3,174 
2,003 
1,806 
1,267 



El. 



1,733 
2,499 
2,906 
1,562 
1,608 
1,114 



141,814 



o 



3,465 ! 
i 
5,134 

6,080 i 

3,565 I 

3,414 i 

2,381 i 

294,659 j 






1,975 
3,270 
3,409 
2,073 
2,110 
1,367 
177, 541 



Enrollment in city schools, white 25,023 

Total 319,682 

Average attendance, white, in city schools, 16,648 
Total 194,189 



1905.J 



Document Xo. 3. 



21 



Continued. 



Census of 


En 


rollment of 


.1 C 


No. 


In- 


Number Teachers 


Colored Children. 


Colored Children. 


§2 
1^ 


stitutes 


Attendance 


• 




















to 


E 

73 




c> 






v 




^2 

tHjO 


1 . 
• 1 "o 






■73 






^ 






, 


oio 


<0 1 V 


V 


a 


9 


(U 


















•tj 






1 




1 


rt 
S 


B 

V 


s 


> o 

< 




o 


X 
^ 


J3 


"3 
O 


O 

"3 

o 


43 
2,113 


73 
2,205 


116 
4,318 


22 


26 


48 


32 


1 












1,567 


1,763 


3,330 


1,691 


1 


1 


15 


60 


20 


70 


521 


490 


1,011 


320 


352 


672 


435 


1 


1 


90 33 


15 


5 


1,669 
226 


1,592 
235 


3,261 
461 


1.090 


1,159 


2,249 
312 


1,106 




1 


_ 1 


T? 


32 


152 


160 


188 


1 


1 


43 


26 


6 


2 


^3 


KR 


108 


33 


25 


58 


8 


1 





26 


q 














110,529 


110,772 


221,301 


68, 186 


75,131 


143,317 


79,015 


62 


46 


1,993 


2,423 


806 


1,252 



99 



DoCUMEISfT ^O. 3. 



[Session 



TABLE No. III.— Continued.— Showing Number of Persons Between Twelve and Twenty-one 

who can not Read and Write. 



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 



Counties. 



White. 



13 



243 
86 
61 

140 
85 
22 
57 
15 
85 

200 



48 
125 
221 

75 
14 

155 



g 



195 
62 
58 

162 
73 
45 
18 
10 
99 

229 



85 


49 


175 


143 


40 


33 


23 


24 



34 
160 
193 

80 
3 

141 
200 



Colored. 



o 



438 

148 

119 

302 

158 

67 

75 

25 

184 

429 

209 

134 

318 

73 

47 



437 



82 

285 
414 

155 
17 

296 
286 






01 



146 
13 
12 

390 
26 

113 

450 
60 
68 

165 



159 

75 
52 



80 
145 

110 
22 

38 
49 



124 
18 
16 

286 
22 

226 

391 
45 
79 

200 



120 
30 
67 



60 
149 

70 
12 

.34 
46 



1005.] 



DocrME]ST Xw. 3. 



23 



Table No. Ill— Census— Cowtintted. 



Counties. 



Durham 

Edgecombe -- 
Forsyth 

Franklin 

Gaston 

Gates 

Graham 

Granville 

Greene 

Guilford 

Halifax 

Harnett 

Haywood 

Henderson 

Hertford 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Jackson 

Johnston 

Jones 

Lenoir 

Lincoln 

Macon 

Madison 

Martin 

McDowell 

Mecklenburg ■ 

Mitchell 

Montgomery- 
Moore 

Nash 



White. 



Colored. 



.2 
"3 



47 
193 
425 



09 
& 



O 



49 
115 
220 



96 
308 
645 



80 
791 
608 



354 

111 

52 

52 



336 
73 
44 
40 
56 



690 

184 

96 

92 

144 



181 
113 

250 
175 



I 



140 
106 

37 

61 

24 
174 

68 
255 

37 
106 : 

75 

286 

50 

108 
68 
66 
25 



145 I 
119 

22 

24 ' 

23 
124 

61 I 
138 

34 

90 

75 

357 

50 

58 
63 
66 
10 



285 

225 ] 

59 

85 

47 
298 
129 
393 

71 
196 

150 
643 
100 

166 

131 

132 

35 



90 

16 

14 
243 

39 

179 

7 

168 

34 
156 

11 
21 
70 

121 

8 

54 

50 



E 



78 
555 
335 



164 
101 

199 
120 



89 1 

22 

119 i 
161 \ 

40 
136 

101 

35 

142 

9 

29 
75 

108 

6 

58 

55 



o 



158 

1,346 

938 



345 
214 

449 
295 



179 

38 
133 
404 

79 
315 

11 
269 

69 
298 

20 

50 

145 

229 

14 

112 

105 



24 



DoOCMEXT Xo. .'{. 



[SchhIoh 



Tabi.e No, lll—CKMiiv»~Contimied. 



White, 



Counl.iea, 



New Hanover --. 

Northampt/m »— . — — ,-^- 

OnnUiw -,,.•», 

Orang'e --^. — „_„,,^,, 

Pamlic<i .., -^ _„„„„, 

PatJ<)uot.ank -^„„„„„_,, 

Pender -„-— r„,„,,, 

Perguimanii _— ,-,,,,^-^..1,,— ,-, — 

Person --,,- „^,— ^- 

J'il.1 ^- 

Polk ,-,,- — 

Randolph 

RUthmoml - -.„,,„, _„,.„. 

RobetiTin — ---^ „,-,,- 

Rockinifham 

Rowan 

Rutherford— »— 4^———^-— - 

Humiiium 

gcotlan/j ^ 

gtanly ,„— 

Stoketj . -„,-,- 

Surry -— — ,,^-^.» — , 

8wain ,,„„,,,- 

Tranaylvanfa ~^^^^^^. 

Tyrrell -,,-- 

Union 

Vance „,,„,_, 

Wake - 

Warren 

Wa«hin(fton ,-„,„, 

Watautra „„.,„„ 






!)l 

mi I 



% 
(^ 



a') 



22 
68 
30 
22 
H'Z 
180 
66 



60 

224 

66 
176 

«i2 
360 

2;jfj 

5l« 



17 

42 
26 
11 
71 
140 
47 



I 






4S 

IKi 

26 

63 

60 

IBO 

51 

326 

372 

47>f 

66 

2>i 



39 

100 

66 

33 

163 

320 

103 

271 

93 

407 

66 

99 

126 

326 

IW 

676 

•,m 

162 

67 



Colored. 



•1^ 



9 
366 ! 
197 



47 
16« 
167 

46 
219 
360 

14 



97 

661 

68 

36 

46 

126 

209 

H4 

60 

9 
16 






9 

1J2 I or, 

'.i(> 1!* 



280 
16 

^17 
4& 



10 

2{>6 
211 



8 
278 
171 



38 
113 
190 , 

24 
148 
620 

10 



lOfi 

I 

491 I 
62 I 
30 I 
60i 

162 j 

236 

"I 

62 



12 



18 
220 
174 

19 



o 



17 
634 
368 



86 
271 

;w 

70 

367 

870 

24 

66 

'HH) 

1.042 

110 

66 

% 

2*i7 

444 

169 

122 



16 
28 



499 

2« 

616 

386 

42 



mo:. 



DoOIIM KNI' Nu. Jl, 



\'M 



'I'AMI.M No hi I I'INMIIM CiiiiUiiiiiiI 









Wllllo 






('iiloruil, 






<!ollllllt>H. 




Jl 






it 




• 




1 

l()t« 


1 

HO 


3 


1 


! 

177 


3i 


Wmyiiu 




4IH4 


WllhfH 




AM) 


0411 


um 


IM 


m 


MOM 


Wllnon 




Kill 


IW» 


MOO 


im\ 


'm 


1100 


YUilltiM 




no 


m 


ilOO 








Vuili'vy 




lU 


•Jim 


;m, 


It 





IM 


'I'll Hi 


'1,1)1 ' 


■■ i.i 


1 ■ .'.i.'i 


■.»,(Hm 


*^,iM 


IM/rM 


( 'run 


Mtin 








Mm 


MIH 


440 



tiit'l\', |{')MI>> i'.illK'i liili'li'li'liln IM I III /'ii 1 1 ii|< lllil< iiiloM (>ll V" I li'i IiiIkIm iiii'l 'll'l mil ulVM 
lliu iiuiiiliui of iiiuluH uml rmiiMlun Huiiuiululy 



26 



Document l^o. 3. 



[Session 



TABLE No. IV. — Report Showing the Number of Public School Districts. Number of School 
Length of Terms in Weel<s, and Average IWonthly Salary of Teachers in the Rural 



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 - 



Number 
of School 
Districts. 



J3 



62 
53 
42 
55 
100 
76 
68 
71 
47 
15 
56 
48 
66 
20 
43 
41 
72 
86 
59 
19 
19 
83 
90 
45 
71 
36 
19 
94 
45 
79 
32 
37 



o 



26 

8 

3 

43 

9 

37 

58 

45 

26 



12 
21 
15 
12 

7 
32 
20 
43 

3 
15 

1 
22 
39 
34 
65 
13 

3 

16 
16 
40 
17 
37 



Number 

of Schools 

Taught. 



J3 



62 
53 
44 
55 

100 
75 
68 
71 
43 

109 
56 
50 
67 
19 
43 
41 
71 
80 
50 
18 
19 
83 
85 
45 
70 
36 
19 
94 
45 
79 
32 
39 



U 

"o 

o 



Value of 

Public School 

Property. 



Si 



26 

8 

4 
43 

9 
39 
58 
45 
26 
17 
11 
22 
15 
12 

7 
37 
19 
39 

3 
15 

1 
22 
38 
34 
65 
13 

3 
18 
16 
40 
17 
39 



26, 400. 00 
3, 913. 00 
8,120.00 
5, 815. 00 

15,025.00 
9, 660. 00 
8,510.00 
4,000.00 



110,000.00 
5,455.00 

42,755.00 
7, 475. 00 
3,500.00 
3,650.00 
1,700.00 

20,000.00 
7,960.00 
8,000.00 
4, 900. 00 
3,795.00 

27, 500. 00 
8,499.00 

39,835.00 
7,000.00 
3,190.00 
1,565.00 

24,200.00 
3,449.00 
9,820.00 

18, 925. 00 

10,830.00 



"o 

O 



$ 4,530.00 
159.00 
230. 00 
4.405.00 
370. 00 
3,784.00 
5,915.00 
2, 740. 00 



16,400.00 
680. 00 
5,960.00 
1,000.00 
1,500.00 
860. 00 
1,125.00 
1,600.00 
2,950.00 



2,975.00 



2,200.00 

2,989.00 

7, 685. 00 

3, 500. 00 

830.00 

325.00 

3,405.00 

875. 00 

3, 720. 00 

3,750.00 

7,305.00 



Average 

Length of Term 

in Weeks. 



J3 



17.25 
13.00 



15.00 
15.00 
16.08 
14.00 
12.33 
24.00 
14.00 
12.00 
14.73 
18.00 
16.75 
15.00 
15.40 
16.25 
16.14 
16.61 
15.16 
16.00 
14.00 
16.00 
13.00 
15.40 
13.05 
14.08 
14.40 
15.50 
32.00 
27.30 



"o 
O 



14.77 
11.00 



16.00 ; 16.00 
14.00 I 14.42 



14.00 
12.50 
14.53 
14.00 
11.50 
20.00 
12.20 
12.00 
10.40 
17.00 
18.00 
15.50 
12.00 
16.00 
16.00 
16.68 
12.00 
16.00 
14.00 
16.00 
13.00 
16.10 
12.67 
13.55 
11-60 
13.00 
28.00 
26.00 



1905.] 



DocuME^T Xo. 3. 



27 



Houses. Number of Schools Taught, Value of Rural and City Public School Property, Average 
Schools of the Several Counties In the State During the School Year Ending June 30, 1903. 





Average 


•s 




Number of School Houses. 




Houses 
Built 


New 
Dis- 
tricts. 


Per Month. 


White. 


Colored. 


During 
Year. 


White 
Male. 


11 
1^ 


T3 
a* . 
Si! 


Colored 
Female. 


S 


s 




PQ 


1 

B 


^ 
iJ 


c5 

1 


a! 


1 
o 


.1 


o 

6 


$ 34. 12 


$29.23 


$25.30 


$24.40 


56 


5 


51 


25 


6 


19 


3 


1 






25.00 


25.00 
21.00 
26.54 
22.50 
27-63 


18.00 
20.00 
23.53 
16-58 
27.41 


18.00 
20.90 
26.84 


44 
33 
42 
77 
78 


5 
2 

23 


39 


2 : 8 


6 
1 

1 


2 

2 

40 

3 

41 










22.35 


31 ' 


3 
40 

4 
41 


1 








29-40 


42 
54 










23.73 










36. 5& 


78 


1 





.... 


.._. 


23.43 


23.40 


23.00 


20.86 


68 




68 1 


57 




57 


4 


1 


2 





23.90 


23.90 


20.46 


20.46 


67 


5 


62 


43 


5 


38 


4 





1 





27.09 


25.00 
30.00 
26-70 
27.60 
21.70 
25.00 
27.47 
25.00 


25.23 
25.00 

25.55 
24-28 
18.75 
25.00 
25.00 
27.10 


24.00 
25-00 
25-00 
23-60 
20.83 
22.50 
22-00 
22.15 


40 
95 
45 
45 
65 
20 
26 
37 


4 
4 
11 
4 
5 

23 


44 

88 3 
34 

41 - - - 


22 
17 
10 
18 
11 
12 
5 
37 


5 

11 

5 

36 


22 

16 

5 

7 

6 

12 

5 

1 


3 








32.50 








27.22 


5 
6 
3 

1 








32.16 


. 






28.05 


60 
20 
26 

14 










28.00 








28.00 








28.00 





-.__ 


2 




27.25 


25-00 
24.75 
26.00 


22.00 
22.50 
26.25 


20.00 
20-40 
20.00 


72 
78 
44 




10 
7 


71 


1 


20 
36 


8 
9 


12 
27 


17 
5 








26.50 


68 








28.00 


36 


1 




3 




28.33 


29.11 
38.56 
26.78 
25.00 


26.00 

24.92 
28.00 


23.88 
25.00 
24.92 
24.00 


18 
19 
78 
85 


1 
3 


18 
18 
78 





15 




15 


3 


1 






26.25 






26.78 




22 
35 




22 
35 


3 
3 








27.00 


82 









28.00 


28.00 


23.00 


23.00 


34 


4 


28 2 


30 


3 


.27 


1 


1 


1 





23.00 


21.00 


16.50 


16.00 


71 


10 


61 




65 


15 


50 


1 





1 





28.00 


25.00 
31.26 
25.61 
24.90 
25.00 


25.00 
22.50 
23.00 
24.91 
22.50 


22.00 
20.00 
20.83 
22.70 
22.50 


36 
17 

85 
38 

77 


15 

20 

1 


36 

17 




13 
3 

22 
14 
40 


10 
13 

1 


13 
3 

12 

1 

39 


2 


1 






34.44 






26.44 


69 1 
18 

76 


10 

1 
2 


2 






29.70 






25.00 


.... 


1 





41.00 


32.60 


22.00 


19.60 


37 




32 5 


17 




17 


5 


1 


1 





3.5.00 


30.40 


22.90 


20.00 


72 


44 


40 




42 




42 


4 


1 







28 



DOCUMEIS^T ~^0. 3. 



[Session 



Table No. IV- 



Counties. 



Forsyth 

Franklin 

Gaston 

Gates 

Graham 

Granville 

Greene -— 

Guilford 

Halifax 

Harnett 

Haywood 

Henderson — 

Hertford 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Jackson 

Johnston 

Jones 

Lenoir 

Lincoln 

Macon 

Madison 

Martin 

McDowell 

Mecklenburg- 

Mitchell 

Montgomery - 

Moore 

Nash 

New Hanover 
Northampton 

Onslow 

Orange 



I 



Number 
of School 
Districts. 



X 

^ 



74 
53 
73 
31 
23 
52 
32 
94 
56 
57 
51 
51 
31 
28 
87 
45 
110 
33 
43 
56 
59 
74 ' 
48 ' 

59 

1 
78 j 

63 I 

58 I 

85 

57 

13 

44 

52 

50 1 



T3 
O 

u 



20 

48 
31 
24 



43 
24 
31 
61 
28 

3 
12 
28 
18 
34 

3 
37 
22 
25 
13 

4 

4 
32 
14 
61 

4 
19 
41 
40 
13 
44 
20 
25 



Number 

of Schools 

Taught. 



X 
^ 



72 
53 
73 
31 



"o 



52 
32 
92 
56 
57 
49 
51 
34 
50 
86 
45 
110 
31 
43 
58 
59 
74 
49 
48 
78 
63 
58 
84 
55 
15 
44 
54 
49 



20 
48 
30 
24 



42 
24 
30 
61 
28 

3 
13 
32 
18 
33 

3 
37 
22 
25 
14 

4 

4 
32 
10 
59 

4 
19 
40 
40 
13 
44 
17 
25 



Value of 

Public School 

Property. 



Average 

Length of Term 

in Weeks. 






$74,302.00 

6,945.00 

12,600.00 

3,635.00 

4,200.00 

7,460.00 

3,290.00 

55,000.00 

8,336.00 

7,063.00 

6, 195. 00 

12. 625. 00 

3,885.00 

5,200.00 

26, 620. 00 

12,832.00 

15, 725. 00 

1,950.00 

6, 000. 00 

13,200.00 

10,877.00 

1.3,450.00 

10,800.00 

7, 500. 00 

20, 625. 00 

5,000.00 

4,780.00 

3,948.00 

10,000.00 

83, 000. 00 

7,000.00 

4,680.00 

8, 156, 00 



"3 






■a 
<v 

u 
"o 



30.75 



20,200.00 20.00 20.00 

2,660.00 16.33 16.00 

3,697.00 18.93 ' 16.73 [ 34 

1,925.00 16-00 I 15.00 



2,875.00 
1,770.00 
8,500.00 
9,155.00 I 
2,392.00 

500.00 

I 

1,050.00 ' 
3,005.00 
2,000.00 
5,813.00 

480.00 
4,439.00 
1,285.00 I 
3,000.00 
2,240.00 

375.00 

135.00 j 
4,000.00 1 

700.00 
13,250.00 

225.00 i 

i 
890.00 I 

1,587.00 { 

4,260.00 j 

16,500.00 I 

3,000.00 ! 

1,280.00 

1,886.00 



17.40 
16.33 
18.00 
24.25 
11.50 
17.60 
15.90 
18.00 
16.33 
17.75 
17. 10 
16.69 
14.03 
18.80 
13.40 
14.05 
17.04 
17.00 
13.12 

21.12 

i 
15.50 

15.00 ! 

17.00 

18.00 

28.33 

17.00 

14.25 

16.25 



16.00 [ 

16.00 I 

18.50 ; 

20.50 i 

I 

11.10 ' 

18.66 

10.00 

16.20 

15.50 

17.50 

17.00 

14.86 

13.64 

17.60 

15.03 

17.65 

12.50 

17.00 

10.46 

17.50 

14.50 

15.00 

18.00 

16.00 

28.33 

17.00 

12.60 

13.00 



30 



40 
32 



34 
29 



36 



32 



36 



1905.] 



DoCUilEXT Xo. 



'J. 



29 



Continued. 



Average 

Salary of Teachers 

Per Month. 






32.00 
34.70 
31.26 
27.50 



35.00 
35.63 
31.18 
30.00 
27.71 
28.75 
28.93 
35.00 
29.00 
27.71 
29.85 
31.36 
23.50 
34.00 
28.79 
25.33 
27.73 
28.00 
25.36 
43.65 
27.00 
28.00 
34.00 
35.00 
56.25 
39.00 
27.24 
30.00 












.2E 

O 0) 



28.50 
27.00 
28.50 
30.00 
27.75 
26.50 
28.00 
24.20 
29.00 
29.16 
23. 67 
28.17 
22.50 
27.50 
25.51 
21.83 
25.43 
28.00 
23.11 
29.50 
22.00 
25.54 
30.00 
29.00 
40.51 
26.50 
26.74 
29.88 



23.20 
25.00 
25. 03 
25. 00 
19.34 
28.00 
20.83 
24.03 
21.00 
22.48 

24.17 

22.50 

20.60 

23. 00 

22.25 

20.00 

25.00 

23.41 

22.50 

20.00 

22.86 I 

25.00 

25.00 

36.00 

25.75 

20.00 

24.81 



20.90 
19.00 
21.20 
24.00 
19.34 
20.00 
21.40 
21.35 
21.00 
28.36 
23.33 
21.78 
21.00 
19.75 
22.50 
20.00 
17.50 
25. 00 
18.00 
20.00 



Number of School Houses. 



White. 



Colored. 



I Houses 

Built 

During 

Year. 



<u 
E 

3 

z 



^ ■ ^ 

o I u 



30.75 25.00 20.50 

26.10 22.00 19.15 

26.05 25. .33 23.89 

25.00 23.33 22.35 



22.72 
23.00 
23.00 , 
29.20 
23.43 
20.00 I 
23.00 i 



77 
45 
66 
31 
21 
40 
26 
82 
49 
55 
48 
49 
31 
29 
97 
41 
102 
28 
40 
59 
55 
64 
48 
47 
65 
32 
50 
70 
48 
18 
36 
48 
48 



10 



12 
2 



10 
1 

12 
2 



74 
38 
62 
31 



1 

6 i 



38 
26 
69 
48 
55 
44 
47 
31 
29 
84 
39 
102 
28 
40 
50 
52 
59 
48 
37 
64 
20 
48 
70 
48 
17 
36 
47 
42 






9) 

E 

D 

2 



3 



21 

41 
29 

24 



bo 
o 



1 
10 

4 






s- 
o 
"o 
O 



New 
Dis- 
tricts. 






1 



20 ' 3 
31 I 4 
25 4 
24 '-- 



1 I 1 

1 I 1 

2 I 1 



1 - 



36 I 
24 I 
30 
54 
28 
2 
10 
31 



3 
38 
20 
25 
14 

4 

2 
32 

9 
54 

2 
14 
.32 
38 
14 
34 
19 
21 



12 



15 
5 



2 

2 
11 



24 2 — - 

24 3 ! 1 

15 5 ;-- 

49 1 j— - 

28 10 I 3 

2 '-.. 

SJ 2 

31 j 1 I 1 

1 L_.. 

3 — - 



38 
20 
25 
10 

3 

1 
32 

4 
51 

2 
12 
32 
38 
14 
32 
17 
10 



30 



Document Xo. 



[Session 



Table No. IV- 



Counties. 



Number I Number 
of School of Schools 
Districts. ! Taught. 



Value of 

Public School 
Property. 



Pamlico 

Pasquotank — 

Pender 

Perquimans- -- 

Person 

Pitt 

Polk 

Randolph 

Richmond 

Robeson 

Rockingham -- 

Rowan 

Rutherford — 

Sampson 

Scotland 

Stanly -- 

Stokes 

Surry 

Swain 

Transylvania-- 

Tyrrell 

Union 

Vance 

Wake 

Warren 

Washington -- 

Watauga 

Wayne 

Wilkes 

Wilson 

Yadkin 

Yancey 

Total 






25 
22 
48 
28 
39 
85 
32 
107 
38 
87 
76 
83 
76 
89 
24 
66 
72 
86 
33 
34 
28 
87 
26 
95 

39 

I 
29 

H i 

i 

72 [ 

116 i 

45 ' 

t 

56 ' 

47 






o 



12 
18 
39 
19 
32 
54 

9 
23 
29 
60 
41 
37 
28 
49 
22 

8 
19 
14 

1 



7 
35 
24 
61 
44 
20 

5 
40 
13 
29 

9 

2 



<u 



o 
u 

^ , 6 



26 
21 
18 
25 
43 
85 
32 

113 
38 
70 
77 
84 
76 
91 
22 
66 
68 
86 
32 
34 
24 
87 
26 
96 
37 
28 
68 
73 

108 
45 
56 
47 



12 
19 
38 
19 
32 
55 

6 
24 
29 
56 
42 
37 
27 
47 
22 

9 
18 
14 

1 

3 

7 
35 
24 I 
60 
45 
20 

2 
40 
19 
27 

9 

2 



X 
^ 



13 
<U 

o 



2,730 

15,715 

5,290 

4,175 

10,210 

14,825 

3,662 I 

18,120 

3,625 

14,340 

11,702 

43,520 

7,369 

7,650 

3,195 

12,100 

12,252 

3,784 

4,150 

3,940 

2,296 

8,495 

6,575 

17,390 

4,535 

1,250 

6,000 

67,085 

10,346 

38,405 

5,375 

3.520 



Average 

Length of Term 
in Weeks. 



937 
6,750 
3,058 
2,550 
1,841 
6,850 ! 

715 

1,785 

1,520 

6,208 

3,445 

7,095 

2,057 

2,500 

2,470 

525 

750 

565 



325 

601 

i 

3,332 : 
2,870 ! 
7,560 
4,685 
1,750 

125 
10,865 

874 
5,915 

275 
60 



J3 



14.93 
22.00 
13.00 
12.69 
16.00 
20.00 
12.30 
16.50 
22.00 
14.41 
15.76 
18.60 
14.87 
13.00 
19.30 
14.00 
15.12 
15.80 
18.00 
15.78 
14.50 
14.60 
20-50 
17-75 
19.44 
19.75 
16-00 
18-33 
13-00 
21-27 
13-50 
16-00 



o 


19.00 


10 00 


15-00 


15-20 


16.00 


16-00 



10-06 
14.60 
21.00 
13.87 
15.57 
16.05 
13-37 
13.00 
17.00 
14.00 
14.60 
13.20 
20.00 
15.00 
15-75 
12.75 
20.50 
17.00 
18.87 
16.00 
16.00 
17.33 
12.00 
18.70 
12.66 
16.00 



5370 1 2346 | 5448 2369 



$1,316,179 .$313,624 , 16-7 ! 15.63 



32.14 



1005.] 



DOCUMEISTT Xo. 






31 



Continued. 



Average 

Salary of Teachers 

Per Month. 



_2 • 
.ti <» 

-=■3 


1 . 

11 


)lored 
die. 


^S 


^fe 


uS 


29.65 


22.44 


22.79 


30.60 


30.85 


21.20 


28.33 


26.00 


20.70 


27.20 


25.40 


25.55 


28.00 


28 00 


20.00 


45.00 


32-00 


23.00 


26.00 


28. 90 


24.16 


29.61 


23.32 


23.18 


30.00 


25.00 


25.00 


34.15 


27.74 


29.16 


31.87 


26.65 


25.50 


30.37 


29.00 


25.38 


28.35 


24.65 


25.61 


25.46 


22.44 


17.60 


32.62 


25.03 


22.85 


27.50 


27.50 


26.15 


27.31 


25.57 


17.45 


26.50 


23.75 


22.50 


24.55 


23.63 





24.95 


25.29 





24.09 
28.00 
36.00 
32.65 
38.33 
29.25 
24.84 : 
32.50 ' 
26.00 
35.00 
26.. 50 
23.80 j 
29.93 ! 



22.00 
25.00 
28.00 
27.97 
24.66 
28.60 
21.37 
28.61 
24.00 
32.25 
24.75 
19.17 



24.00 
24.75 
19.00 
24.48 
22.72 
28.25 
15.00 
23.75 
21.00 
25.00 
21.00 
15.00 



.2 E 
Ufa 



21.37 

26.20 

19.87 

24.28 

20.00 

21.00 

24.66 

22.70 

22.00 

27.68 

22.82 

24.51 

24.52 

13.09 

20.59 

22.15 

18.95 

18.75 

22.50 : 

24.44 I 

19.75 

23.25 

18.75 

20.72 

20.86 

23.75 

15.00 

21.68 

20.00 

23-50 

18. 00' 

10.00 






o 

'^ 



22 
22 
43 

28 
39 
83 
29 
99 
28 
75 
71 
79 
57 
81 
17 
61 
66 
86 
30 
27 
28 
77 
23 
96 
39 
29 
69 
73 
86 
45 
47 
40 



Number of School 

j 
White. 



Houses. 



Colored. 



^ 
iJ 



13 
3 

5 
7 



2 

14 

12 

10 

6 



14 

18 
17 



0) 

E 

U 
fa 



n 



22 L. 
22 

36 - 

I 

28 i- 
39 



83 

28 

90 

28 I 

75 

58 

74 2 
52 ' 

u ! 



17 
59 
52 
73 
19 
21 
28 
74 
22 

96 I ^ 

37 
•29 

68 

72 1 1 

,. j 

44 I 1 

29 ! 

i 

23 i 



I 



u 

0) 
S 

a 
Z 



13 
19 
31 
19 
27 
52 

8 
19 
25 
49 
38 
37 
23 
43 
22 

7 
18 
14 



3 

7 
31 
22 
58 
43 
19 

3 
40 
15 
27 

5 

2 



26.80 23.51 21.76 5,000 



389 4,576 



35 2,188 



bo 

o 



18 



1 
17 
15 

8 
17 

1 



16 
4 



Houses 
Built 

During 
Year. 



2 
fa 



13 
19 
28 
19 

9 
52 

8 
16 
25 
48 
21 
22 
15 
26 
21 

7 

2 
10 



2 

7 
27 
19 
57 
43 
19 



40 

8 

27 

3 

1 



^ 



<1> 
U 

O 



New 
Dis- 
tricts. 



01 <ll 
■>-> u 



o 



6 [ 7 

9' 3 

2 4 
4 



1 - — 



2 1 
1 



6 — - 

5 -— 

U I 1 

13 ! 2 

5 



330 1,840 292 52 30 



32 



Document ]Sro. 8. 



[Session 



TABLE No. v.— Number of Teachers Examined and Approved During the 



White. 



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 



First Grade. 



0) 



17 

18 

14 

12 

28 

20 

6 

9 

17 

34 

13 

8 

31 

14 

7 

2 

27 

38 

13 

1 



lU 

1^ 



27 

3 

2 
21 

8 
40 
30 
21 

7 
46 I 

7 ' 
10 j 
19 

6 

7 j 
17 
17 
28 
11 

5 



& 



44 
21 
16 
33 
36 
60 
36 
30 
24 
80 
20 
18 
50 
20 
14 
19 
44 
66 
24 
6 



Second Grade. Third Grade. 






7 
30 
30 

7 
45 

1 
5 

16 

16 

19 

7 

11 

2 

4 

1 

25 

13 

19 

1 



S 



15 

10 

5 

9 

5 

6 

18 

1 

2 

19 

11 

11 

12 

11 
2 

15 

11 

7 

1 



o 
H 



22 
40 
35 
16 
50 

6 
19 

6 
18 
35 
30 
18 
23 

2 
15 

3 
40 
24 
26 

2 









43 

15 


45 
14 


3 


16 


50 


40 


4 


11 


6 


13 


22 


9 


7 


2 


10 


38 


3 


16 



29 
19 
90 
15 
19 
31 
9 
48 
19 



12 

15 

1 

20 

1 

2 

21 

14 

2 

2 



10 

14 

18 

10 

3 

2 

12 

27 

10 

5 



22 

29 

19 

30 

4 

4 

33 

41 

12 

7 



1905.] 



DOCUMEISTT Xo. 3. 



33 



School Year Ending June 30. 1903, Showing Race, Sex and Grade. 



Colored. 



First Grade, i Second Grade. Third Grade 



■ OS 



s 

o 
Eh 



10 
6 
3 



17 

11 

6 



S 



15 

5 

3 

8 

3 

4 

17 

10 

6 

4 

8 

6 

8 

2 

2 

5 

10 

14 

1 

4 



9 

S 



22 
4 



o 



21 

2 

11 

23 

21 

9 

7 

2 

13 

4 

3 

4 

7 

7 

13 

1 

5 



37 

9 

3 

29 

5 

15 

40 

31 

15 

11 

10 

19 

12 

5 

6 

12 

17 

27 

2 

9 






.2 

"a 

S 



o 



Total White. Total Colored. 






24 
52 
44 
19 
73 
20 

7 
14 
33 
50 
32 
15 
42 
16 
12 

3 
53 
52 
32 

2 



H 

E 
<u 



42 
13 

7 
30 
13 
46 
48 
22 

9 
71 
18 
21 
31 

6 
18 
19 
33 
39 
18 

6 






66 
65 
51 
49 
86 
66 
55 
36 
42 
121 
50 
36 
73 
22 
30 
22 
86 
91 
50 
8 



16 

5 

3 

12 

3 

11 

23 

14 

8 

4 

10 

6 

11 

10 

3 

5 

12 

21 

2 

5 



S 



23 
4 



27 

2 

21 

35 

26 

9 

17 

2 

16 

6 

5 

4 

15 

13 

16 

1 

9 



o 



39 

9 

3 

39 

5 

32 

58 

40 

17 

21 

12 

22 

17 

15 

7 

20 

25 

37 

3 

14 



12 
1 
2 

30 
1 



27 

1 
10 i 

I 

7 i 

65 I 

3 1 



2 1 2 

20 25 45 
1 i 20 21 

3 



6 
8 
8 

20 
1 
2 
9 

10 
6 
3 



7 
13 
31 
25 

5 

1 
13 

6 
20 
21 



13 
21 
39 
45 
6 
3 
22 
16 
26 
24 



2 

3 18 
15 1 
1 



2 
21 
16 

1 



11 



55 
30 

A 

70 
5 
8 
43 
21 
12 



55 
28 
38 
51 
14 
15 
21 
29 
48 
21 



110 
58 
42 

121 
19 
23 
64 
50 
60 
26 



21 

17 

16 

70 

3 

2 

9 

12 

29 

4 



19 
16 
51 
56 
7 
1 

13 

6 

53 

21 



40 
33 
67 
126 
10 
3 
22 
18 
82 
25 



34 



Document N"o. 3. 



[Session 



Table No. V — 



Counties. 



Edgecombe --. 

Forsyth 

Franklin 

Gaston 

Gates 

Graham 

Granville 

Greene 

Guilford 

Halifax 

Harnett 

Haywood 

Henderson 

Hertford 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Jackson 

Johnston 

Jones 

Lenoir 

Lincoln 

Macon 

Madison 

Martin 

McDowell 

Mecklenburg - 

Mitchell 

Montgomery — 

Moore 

Nash 

New Hanover - 



White. 



First Grade. Second Grade. Third Grade. 



1 

30 
1 

14 
6 

4 
3 

13 

1 

9 

19 

18 

5 

5 

16 

13 

53 

2 
13 
11 
17 

8 
19 
19 
12 
17 
18 
14 

1 






15 
43 
6 
36 
25 

25 
13 
12 
31 
17 
11 
15 
23 

3 
28 

8 
59 

3 
26 
10 

4 
24 

9 
16 
15 
11 
22 
22 
27 

3 



o 

H 



16 
73 
7 I 
50 
31 

29 
16 
25 
32 
26 
30 
33 
28 

8 

44 

21 

112 

3 
28 
23 
15 
41 
17 
35 
34 
23 
39 
40 
41 

4 



B 



1 
12 



14 



1 

1 

36 

9 

15 

2 



21 
2 

10 

4 

2 

10 

11 

18 

10 

12 

9 

1 

12 

6 

6 



9 
15 



17 
3 

5 

7 

29 

10 

9 

8 

9 

2 

1 

12 

7 

15 

15 

8 

12 

21 

9 

14 

6 

23 

10 

7 

10 

33 



<u 
Eh S 






10 
27 



31 1 

3 



6 

8 

65 

10 

18 

23 

11 

2 

1 

33 
9 
25 
19 
10 
22 
32 
27 
24 
18 
32 
11 
19 
16 
39 






1905.] 



Document Xo. 3. 



Continued. 



Colored. 



First Grade. 



J2 o o 

S fa H 



Second Grade. I Third Grade. 






o 



1 
1 

10 



6 

12 

1 

1 

7 
3 
2 

1 
1 



1 

1 
1 
1 

4 
1 
2 
3 



2 
14 

2 

1 
14 

5 
2 

13 
21 

2 

2 

1 
17 

7 

9 

5 
2 
1 
1 

1 
9 
8 
2 

7 
5 

6 i 



20 
17 

3 
15 

2 

9 
6 
11 ; 
3 
7 

2 - 

I 
4 

3 

2 
15 



12 
9 
4 
2 
2 

12 
2 

21 
1 
5 

10 

10 



17 

10 

5 

12 



15 
13 
15 
21 
15 

8 

16 

3 

11 
5 

24 

7 
24 

2 

2 

1 

16 

I 

54 

9 
15 
33 

4 



37 
27 
8 
27 
10 

24 
19 
26 
24 
22 

2 
12 
19 

5 
26 

5 
32 
19 
33 

6 

4 

3 
28 

2 
75 

1 
14 
25 
43 

4 



IS 



.2 

e 

fa 



o 
Eh 



3 

1 
10 



3 
2 

10 



■ 2 



Total White. 



_2 



10 

7 



4 
50 

1 
18 
36 
20 

5 

5 
41 
15 
63 

5 

4 
23 
24 j 
36 
18 
31 
28 
13 
29 
24 
20 

1 



"3 
S 

fa 



2 


25 


44 


58 


1 


6 


29 


59 


6 


28 


5 


31 



20 
43 
43 
27 
21 
25 
25 

4 
41 
16 
74 

8 
34 
23 
27 
33 
23 
22 
39 
22 
29 
32 
61 

3 



o 



27 

102 

7 

88 

34 

36 
24 
93 
44 
45 
57 
45 
30 

9 
82 
31 
137 
13 
38 
46 
51 
69 
41 
53 
67 
35 
58 
56 
81 

4L 



Total Colored. 



J} 

"cfl 



rt I — • 

S ' 5 

01 o 

fa Eh 



23 

28 
6 

17 
6 

12 
8 

19 

12 
8 
3 
5 

13 
7 

22 

12 

13 

10 
6 
2 
2 

20 
9 

22 
1 
8 

14 

17 



19 
21 
7 
16 
18 

17 
16 
22 
43 
16 

1 

8 
23 

^ 

13, 
6 
25 

10 

24 j 

2 j 
2 
21 
1 

55 

13 1 
16 
32 
14 



42 
49 
13 
33 
24 

29 
24 
41 
55 
24 
4 
13 
36 
14 
35 
6 
37 
23 

34 
9 
4 
4 

41 

10. 

77 
1 

21 

30 

49 

14 



36 



Document ISTo. 3. 



[Session 



Table No. V- 



White. 



Counties. 



Northampton . 

Onslow 

Orange 

Pamlico 

Pasquotank --- 

Pender 

Perquimans-- - 

Person 

Pitt 

Polk 

Randolph 

Richmond 

Robeson 

Rockingham -- 

Rowan 

Rutherford --- 

Sampson 

Scotland 

Stanly 

Stokes 

Surry 

Swain 

Transylvania- 
Tyrrell 

Union 

Vance 

Wake 

Warren 

Washington— - 

Watauga 

Wayne 



First Grade. Second Grade. I Third Grade. 






8 

6 

9 

11 

7 
8 

2 

4 

6 

26 

12 

13 

6 

15 

22 

22 

1 

21 

23 

22 

9 

13 

3 

24 

3 

8 

3 

5 

5 



CD 
E 



22 

6 

16 

11 

16 

17 

9 

7 

26 

14 

20 

13 

10 

23 

22 

32 

49 

19 

12 

21 

19 

6 

9 

1 

22 

15 

33 

15 

6 

3 

29 



C8 V 



30 - 
12 ' 
25 
22 
23 

25 : 

I 

9 I 

9 
30 
20 ! 

I 

46 I 

25 i 

I 
23 j 

. 
29 

37 

54 

71 I 

20 - 

33 

44 

41 

15 

22 

4 

46 

18 

41 

18 

11 



2 

2 

1 

4 

24 

5 

12 

3 

12 

16 

11 

16 

14 

21 

10 

2 

6 

4 



"3 



<u 



35 



4 

30 

5 



14 

4 

5 

3 

5 

7 

4 

14 

12 

13 

25 

10 

18 

5 

9 

28 

22 

6 
14 
23 
10 

1 
2 

12 
2 
8 

30 

16 



+j I "^ 
o 
Eh 



14 
11 

6 

4 

6 

8 

6 
16 
13 
17 
49 
15 
30 

8 
21 
44 
23 

22 
28 
44 
20 

2 

7 

6 - 

17 

2 

12 

60 

21 



(3 

E 

01 



11)05.] 



DocL■:ME^T Xo. 3. 



37 



Continued. 



Colored. 



Fii-st Grade. Second Grade. 



4 
2 
2 
1 
5 

4 

i 

5 ! 



1 
5 

2 
2 
1 
7 
1 
1 
3 
2 



- ■ E 
S fa 



3 
2 
11 
3 
2 
3 
1 

3 
2 



o 



9 
3 
5 
2 
13 
6 
6 



7 
1 
1 

8 
2 

13 
5 
3 

10 
2 
1 
6 
4 



2 
4 
3 
5 
8 
5 






17 
6 
2 
2 



10 

2 

8 

15 

4 

9 

6 

13 

5 

11 

14 

12 

6 

6 

7 

6 

1 



7 
7 
27 
6 
5 
1 
3 



B 
fa 



16 

3 

18 

18 

8 

16 

10 

22 

33 

5 

12 

15 

11 

15 

12 

10 

34 

9 

3 

5 

11 

3 
3 

11 

15 

23 

21 

11 

37 



5 

o 
H 



33 

9 

20 

20 

8 
26 
12 
30 
48 

9 
21 
21 
24 
20 
23 
24 
46 
15 

9 
12 
17 

1 

3 

3 
18 
22 
50 
27 
16 

1 
40 I 



Third Grade. 



01 

15 

S I fa 



<v 



o 



5 5 



Total White. Total Colored. 



<u 
"3 
1^ 



H 
fa 



o 



I 



10 



8 
13) 

10 I 

1 

12 

8| 

I 

9 
2 

4 

5 
11 
50 
17 
24 

9 
27 
38 
34 

1 ! 
3?; 

37 

44 I 

I 

19 i 
15 

9 
28 

3 
14 

3 

9 
36 
11 



36 

10 ! 

21 

15 I 
21 

25; 

13* 

21 

38 
28 
45 
23 
33 
28 
32 
63 
71 
19 
19 
35 
42 
16 

9 

2 
24 
15 
48 
18 
14 
33 
45 



44 
23 
31 
27 
29 
34 
15 
25 
43 
39 
95 
40 
57 
37 
59 
101 
105 
20 
56 
72 
86 
35 
24 
11 
52 
18 
62 
21 
23 
69 
56 



.2 



OS 

£ 
fa 



24 

8 

4 

3 

5 ! 
14 

7 I 

8 
20 

4 
10 
11 
13 

8 
14 
15 
24 

7 

7 
10 

8 

1 

2 
12 

9 
32 

7 

8 

1 

3 



26 
4 
21 
19 
16 
23 
11 
22 
35 
6 
12 
18 
15 
32 
15 
12 
42 
10 
3 
8 
13 

3 

3 

14 
16 
38 
29 
13 

38 



o 



50 
12 
25 
22 
21 
37 
18 
30 
55 
10 
22 
29 
28 
40 
29 
27 
66 
17 
10 
18 
21 
1 
3 
5 
26 
25 
70 
36 
21 
1 
41 



38 



DocrMENT ISTo. 3. 



[Session 



Table No. V- 



Counties. 



Wilkes 

Wilson 

Yadkin 

Yancey 

Total - 



White. 



First Grade. 



Em 



28 

7 

20 

12 



1,244 



6 
15 
11 

6 



1,659 



o 
Eh 



34 
22 

31 

18 



2,903 



Second Grade. 






33 
4 

8 

4 



fa 



o 



42 
12 
17 

4 



842 956 1,798 



Third Grade. 



29 



e 
fa 



57 



o 



86 



Note. — The apparent decrease of teachers is caused from the fact that First Grade 
Certificates are good for two years from the time they are granted, and these numbers 
only include the teachers examined during the past school year. 



1905.] 



Document Xo. 3. 



39 



Continued. 









Colored. 




















First Grade. 


Second Grade. 


Third Grade. 


lotai Willie. 


Total Vyoiorea. 


2. 


9) 


1 




.2 
"3 

S 
[in 


1 


6 

"(5 






"3 


.si 
"3 

S 

r'" 


o 
Eh 


1 


"3 
E 


1 


1 


1 
3 
1 


2 
6 
2 


12 1 


13 

19 

6 

4 








61 
11 
31 
16 


15 

25 

24 

6 


76 
36 
55 
22 


19 


o 


15 

43 

8 

4 


3 
1 


2 

4 

1 


17 
2 
3 


2 


13 


15 


10 33 
5 3 
1 3 






















293 


273 


566 


665 


1,119 


1,784 


60 


136 


196 


2,112 


2,672 


4,784 


1,018 1,528 


2,546 



40 



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1905.] 



Document aSTo. 3. 



41 



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42 



Document 'No. 3. 



[S^ 



ession 



■SIX. ^^usM-x 



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1905.] 



Document Xo. 3. 



43 



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44 



Document 'No. 3. 



[Session 







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in 

r-t 






t- 


T-H 


CO 


o 


in 


■* 


00 


CM 


eo 




m 


CO 


t- 


CO 






CO 






la 


eq 


o 


o 


■* 


iH 


in 


CM 


r- 


00 




CM 


t35 


CO 


OS 


-* 


to 




•SIX uaaiJFvi 


CM 


CO 








CO 




CO 








CO 


CO 


CM 


rH 


r-t 


(jO 






o 


00 


t> 


rH 


o 


00 


eo 


o 


o 


CM 


eo 


„ 


to 


r-t 


to 


O 


00 






t* 


rH 










05 


o 


o 


O 


t^ 




to 


to 




o 


05 




•sjjt uaa^Jno^ 


CM 


CO 


i-H 






CO 




-* 




r-t 


CM 




■^ 


CM 


CM 


CM 


35 

r-t 






to 


to 


to 


00 


o 


^ 


I— ( 


in 


OS 


to 


C- 


•^ 


■^ 


-•* 


o 


^ 


CO 








a> 


to 


l-l 


t^ 


00 


tH 


Ol 


c^l 


rr. 


in 


(35 


<^ 


O 


r^ 




00 




■sai uaajaiqx 






I— < 


1—1 




eo 


rH 


eo 


r-i 




CM 


CO 


CO 


eo 


CM 


CM 


to 

CM 


•«• 




to 


00 


■^ 


to 


m 


CM 


CM 


■^ 


tP 


to 


to 


in 


to 


r-t 


00 


to 


CM 




^ 


Ol 


in 


eo 


r~ 


in 


1— ( 


1^ 




CM 


00 


^* 


»* 


t~' 


00 


in 




^ 


•Six 3A19MJ, 




CM 




r-4 




Tj* 


rH 


CO 


rH 


rH 


CM 


■^ 


in 


P3 


CM 


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00 


•S 


1 


































§3 








































s 




t— 1 


Oi 


eo 


00 


o 


1— ( 


to 


o 


O 


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-* 


05 


O 


m 


m 


<M 


1 




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o 


to 


O) 


t^ 


m 


CT5 


<=> 


CM 


o> 


in 


t- 


■^ 


m 


Oi 


CM 


'-^ 1 


•SJA uaAaia 


CO 


CO 




r-t 




eo 




■* 


f-H 




CM 


eo 


m 


CM 


CM 


CM 


r-- 


> 




































N 1 






CM 


CM 


o 


00 


o 


•^ 


to 


eo 


to 


IN 


eo 


o 


o 


m 


r-t 


00 


'<# 










00 


-tf 


to 


to 


r-t 


to 




eo 


00 


00 


s 


^ 


00 


CM 


00 


^ 


•s-iA USX 


CO 


"<* 


T-H 


t— 1 




Tf 


1-t 


•^ 


T-H 


rH 


CM 


-^ 


eo 


CM 


CM 


i-i 


ss 




































"^ 1 


a 








































CM 


to 


to 


O 


o 


in 


eo 


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o 


rH 


to 


o 


to 


to 


CO 


(35 


- i 


•< 




00 


t- 


to 


CM 


00 


o 


o 


in 


eo 


CO 




m 


on 


rH 


r-t 


r-t 


■^ 


H 


•s-tA s«!N 




■^ 


t— I 


T-1 




-* 


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^ 




T-t 




•^ 


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CO 


CM 


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CM 






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00 


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m 


o 


l> 


00 


00 


t~ 


in 


t~ 


in 


to 


in 


m 


CM 






O 




to 


in 


to 


I— I 


rH 


^ 


rH 


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in 


Oi 


eo 




m 




r-i 




•SJA iq^ia 


'J" 










m 


rH 


^ 


rH 


rH 


eo 


^ 


in 


CO 


CM 


CM 


to 

to 

CM 






to 


t~ 


oo 


00 


o 


m 


00 


eo 


eo 


t- 


CM 


Oi 


eo 


rH 


i-H 


in 


■<1« 








05 


to 


r-t 


00 


to 


1^ 


r-t 


OJ 


CM 


CO 


CO 


OS 


05 


to 


CM 


CM 




•SJA uaAsg 


CO 


CO 


»-( 


1— * 




-* 




Tft 




rH 


eo 




■^ 


CM 


CM 


rH 


r-t 






eo 


00 


CI 


O 


in 


to 


135 


CM 


CM 




■* 


o 


oa 


M 


rH 


o 


r- 






05 


c- 


CM 


la 


o 


r-i 


1^ 


O 


C5 


CM 


CM 


■^ 


■<* 




tr- 


in 


eo 




■SJA xig 


eo 


•* 


CM 


r-t 


1-1 


-^ 




T3< 




rH 


eo 


m 


m 




ee 


CM 


(35 

1 



EO 

.2 

c 

3 

o 



in 

o 



3 



'3 



.2 
'S 

I 






"5 



0) 

u 

> 









a 
o 

H-> 

m 




ea 

bo 
3 
cd 

HJ 



<u 


w 


c 


<u 


>, 


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^ 


^ 









o 



1905.] 



DOCUMEXT Xo. 3. 



45 



m 

o 

0) 



o 

CO 



UJ 
cd 

>- 

v 

c 
o 



0) 



CO 

E 



0) 



a. 

» 



O 

o 



x> 
S 
s 
z 

O) 

o 



UJ 

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m 



•SJJ5. XjuaAX 



•sjj^ U39:)3a!^ 



oicicioor-u>ioc-«o 
■SJJt uaa^qaig eo i-n o> oo eg «> co 



'Sjj^^-uas^uaAsg 



m ^H rH o o o iri 

^ UN 



I 



'sjj^ aa»)xis 



rt (N r-< 



•sjjt uaa^jij 



uiotoeo-^eocor-^D 



•SJj^^ U39;jnO^ 



lacoooooaso-^i'oocvi 

N »-H CI O O CO O 

rH 1-1 (M CO rt 



•SJX uaa^Jiqx 



giooor-T)irHege>ir~ 

■-I eq iM CO T-i 



•sjjt sAjaMX 



■^cooocDh-eow-^ 

CO iH m T-H O O <0 

tH N <M CO rH 



•SIX uaAaia 



ocoeococacoooooio 

>-> CM N M rt 



•sjx uax 






■Six anjN 



f~ t- r- 

U3 t~ lO 
C] C4 rH 



■Six iH^ia 



OlCg COrHOSlAlOCg 



•sjjt uaAag '-' 



WWrHCgrHCOia-^i-H 
eg <M 03 i-H r-t 



•SJA xis 



1«00<£>I3^COCD-^C£>CO 
CMfHrHCOi-H^OJrHT-H 
y-l eg N rH -H rH 



§ 



>. 

a 

OS 

,c 
be 

01 



<! < < 



c 
o 

CO 

C 

<; 



to r- o 'y eg o 



■rf r- r— to CO o^ to 



u 






3 
cs 

ca 



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3 



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es 

o 





B 


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rt 


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si 

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o 

c 

4) 

o 

2: 



46 



Document 'No. 3. 



[Session 



s 
s 



o 
12; 

>-i 
n 
< 



•SIX ^^jasAvx 




IM 


lO 


(N 


05 


in 


O 


oil 

rH 


r-t 


IM 


to 

y-i 


to 


to 

CO 


CM 

yH 


00 


o 

CD 


00 
(M 


■SJj^ uaa;3uij»^ 


g 


•* 


00 

rH 


rH 


to 

CO 


lO 


CO 


i 


r-t 


to 


rH 
<M 


05 




to 

(M 


to 

rH 


rH 


CO 

m 


•SJA uaa^qSia 


to 


■^ 




rH 


rH 

00 


co 


^ 


1 


S 


CO 


O 
CO 


co 

(M 


yH 

CO 
rH 


S 


^ 


CO 
00 


•sjjt uaa^usAag 


ss 


to 


s 


rH 


s 




(M 

in 


o 
in 


O 


<N 


s 


in 


y—t 


rH 


r-t 


rH 


o 

y-t 


■sj;^ U3a-}xis 


in 

o 
I— I 


05 


§ 


rH 


s 


rH 
00 


rH 


o 




OJ 


^ 


s 


(M 

to 

rH 


OS 


rH 


rH 


IM 

to 

y-* 


■SIX usa^J!^ 


§ 

1-1 


o 


s 




o 

05 


in 

rH 


o 


o 

g 


§ 


to 


^ 


s 


tr- 

rH 


IM 

to 


IM 

IM 


o 
•<* 

IM 


00 

yH 


•sjx uaa:>jno^ 


C4 


O 
rH 


CO 

1-1 

iH 


(N 


to 
o 
1-i 


to 

rH 


s 

1-1 


§ 

in 


U 


eo 

rH 


-<* 


g 


in 


00 


8 

IM 


O 
00 
yH 


eo 


•sax uaa^JRl 


CD 


to 


CD 
r-1 


CO 




12 


rH 


rH 


^ 


in 


!5 


o 


■* 
§ 


y-i 
00 


•* 
^ 


eo 

rH 


eo 


■SIX aAiSAix 




O 




y-t 


S5 

rH 


§8 


00 
1-H 


O 

s 


to 


y-i 


05 
lO 


1^ 


1 


lO 

OS 


? 


1 


1 


•SJ^ U3A8[a 


CO 
l-H 


o 

T— 1 


CO 

o 
I— t 


1-i 


(M 

O 


tH 
CD 
r-t 


CO 

CO 

rH 


O 


in 

CO 


CO 

yH 




rH 

to 


rH 


r- 


IM 


00 

1— 1 

rH 


m 

rH 


■sxx uai 


(M 

to 


CO 
1-H 


CO 

o 
1-i 


CO 




rH 

a 

1-H 


rH 


g 
rH 


in 
to 


in 

rH 




s 




co 

05 


CO 
CO 


1—1 


m 

in 

IM 


•s-tA »u!N 


in 
CO 


o> 


1—1 


t>- 




r-i 


§ 

i-H 


O 


CO 

1^ 


rH 


CO 


05 

m 


1— 1 


02 
00 


to 

CO 


o 

Ci 
rH 


IM 
(M 


•SJA ^q^ja 


rH 


o 


in 

i-H 


1-f 


to 
o 

rH 


to 

rH 


CO 
<M 

rH 


o 




y-y 


05 

in 


to 
to 


in 


y-f 
yH 


(M 

CO 
TJ1 


rH 


(M 


•sj^ usAag 


to 

t— I 

rH 


o 


8 

rH 


to 


t2 


to 

rH 


§3 


o 

o 


g 


OS 

yH 




o 
to 


rH 


00 


i 


§ 

IM 


IM 



•SJA xjs 



ojtooiMinocooinootoorHooiMOC- 

CO yH eZt ^ 00 CO -^ ■^I^-05rH<M050 

rHrHrHrH rHrH■^C<lC^3 



4-> 

s 
o 

o 



g 


t! 


CD 


^ 


X 


o 


-M 


^ 


CD 


V 


X 


rS 


U 


U 



B 
CIS 



T3 

C 

>. > 

CD <U 



3 

g 



c 

> 
CD 

O 



■a 
c 

CD 



g 

3 

o 



3 



1) 
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CD 

Q 



CD 
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p. 

3 

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CD 
3 

a 



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bn 



■D 



1005.] 



DOCUMEXT Xo. 3. 



gJ^rtrHIN CO N CMMM tO ■-" 












000>0"^'*NO^^OCOO 



1-1 N ■-" 



^eoooo>«ioooO'-'C-'-|"-| 
oOT-if-Hr^^i-iNWOCOi-H 

r-lr-li-l(M>-i IMi-Hi-H 



in 


o 


o 


Oi 


o 


■* 


00 


T-i 


IC 


•w 


00 


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00 


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t-H 



1-H 00 

o o 

CM <-l 



r- CO N o 

a> r-i CO r^ 



o 


(M 


t^ 


<r> 


o 


to 


N 


•» 


00 


r-t 




tH 


M 


^ 



<-> 


■* 


o 


•>» 


»H 


■* 


o 


«o 


ira 


CO 


CO 


■>* 


CM 


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CO 




CM 


1— « 


T-H 


CO 


f-H 









■^ a> lo t- w 

O '^ i-H to t!* 



o 

CO 



nn 


CO 


CO 


i-H 


CM 


00 


OJ 


o 


lO 


lO 


Oi 


rH 


CM 




T-H 


T-H 


CM 








T-H 



o 


■<1« 


t~ 


Oi 


•* 


to 


CO 


I~- 


CO 


CO 


CM 


in 


CO 


tH 


CO 


"H 


CM 


r-i 


T-H 


CM 


T-H 






CM 



f-H CO CO CO o 

Qi ^ 1-^ <Ji m 



1-t i-H CO 



r* lo Oi o -^ 

t- »H OJ CO 



a a 



O CO 

la o 

T-H CO 



CM CM O CM C- 

Oi CO I-H ^ CO 



t^ O O W U5 
■^ iH rH ■^ CM 
CM 



U3 



CM 
CO 
CM 



CO O OJ 05 >0 



o 
to 



to CO 

O I-H 

CM I-H 



C- ij" to T-H OS 
to --H t^ CM 
CM 



1-1 CO 
O CO 
CM I-H 



CO ■«* to -ai o 

O lO I-H CO CM 



CO 

co 



c 
o 

CA 

OS 

o 



a 



JZ 



o o 



C3 



a! 



o 
o 

>, 

a 

K 



B 

o 
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c 
1) 

X 



0) 



3> 





01 


,» 


B 


tJ 


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rt 


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a 
<u 

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'3 

B 
►J 



B 
O 

u 






o 



3 

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B 

Si 
u 



o 
a 
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o 



48 



Document ISTo. 3. 



[Session 



a 

I 



o 

oa 
< 

EH 





to 


I— t 


CO 


00 


eg 


10 


M 
CO 


tH 


1(5 

tH 


rH 


02 
CO 


S 


00 


to 

CO 


00 


•^ 


S 


CM 


■SJjt U3a:t3uif^ 


tH 




t§ 






s 


£; 


00 

tH 


C<I 
(M 


§5 


rH 

CO 


S3 


CO 
CO 


in 




tH 


§3 


S 


•sji uaa^qSig 




CO 
CO 


s 


00 


1-1 


f-H 
1-H 


T-H 

CO 


s 


§ 


g5 


tH 


s 


s 


tH 

s 


CM 


5 


% 




1-H 


•SJ^U39:>U3ASS 






^ 




C4 


1— 1 


s 


K 




in 


S 


in 


% 


1-H 


§3 


CM 


CM 
CM 

iH 


■<3* 

1-H 


•sjjt uaaixig 


CO 

1— t 




I— 1 


•<* 
f— t 


1— ( 



iH 




^ 




CO 


tH 

to 



1—1 
1— 1 




s 


1-H 

CD 


S 


^ 


<J1 

01 





•sjx uaa:jJI^ 


>n 


g5 


5: 




tH 


8 


CO 

to 


to 




t^ 


I-H 

1-H 


00 

1-H 
r-H 


1-H 

1-H 


<M 


1-H 
CO 


§3 


10 
00 

to 

CO 
iH 

r- 

to 

tH 


o> 


•sji uaa^jno^ 




o 


10 

s 


00 

to 


to 

I— ( 


1 


10 

to 


to 



iH 


5 


1-H 


T-t 


§ 

1— t 


1-H 




t— 

s 


•SJi U3a:>jiqx 


g 


?§ 


00 




CO 
00 
rH 


U5 




05 

to 




•>* 

CO 


rH 


1-H 
CO 


?3 

1-H 


3 


g 


C4 


to 




•Sli 3AI9MX 


1-1 


s 


(M 


88 

1-H 


8 


05 

to 

CM 


S 


88 


g 


oa 

i-H 


CM 


1-H 


in 
to 

tH 




to 

CM 


00 



tH 


83 


g 


•sa_x. uaAaia 


(M 


00 

to 


10 


I— 1 


in 
00 

tH 


C<1 


s 



01 


g 


?3 

tH 


E5 


OS 

1-H 
1-H 


t~ 

tH 
tH 


1— 1 


CM 


CM 


s 

rH 


i 


•SJA USX 


1— 1 




■* 

s 


H 



iH 


CO 


01 
10 


00 

tH 
tH 


05 


CO 
tH 


1-H 



1-H 


■>* 

tH 


fH 

CO 


1H 


00 

t^ 




g2 

CO 


•SJX au!N 


CO 
1-K 


00 


1-H 
CM 


00 
to 


00 

r- 

fH 


r^ 

^ 


to 


10 

00 


E2 


to 

tH 


00 
CO 
1-H 


00 
rH 


h- 
CM 

tH 


in 

CM 


S 


s 


CM 


rH 

CO 


■sjx ^qSig 


OS 
1-H 


12 


OS 

i-H 


I— t 


g 


tr- 
io 


01 
to 


s 


88 


g 


I-H 


CO 
1-H 


to 


00 




CO 


1-" 

1-H 


10 

m 

CM 


Oi 

to 

CO 




CMtJltOCMCOtOtO'^tHCr-tHC-tHastOCOCMOi 

tHtoo^o^cocomoor-CMco-^cMtocoai-^ai 

"SJA. U9A9S iHtHtHCM rHlHrHiHCM CMCM 




IO't)iCTJOOOOeOCMCM->!(iCMtOintHr-(tHOin 

iHr^ooooiOit^oot^co-^ooc-cjooin'^ 

iHCMiHtH iHtHiHiHCO CMCO 



o 

o 






s 

o 
bo 

-4-» 

C3 
o 



s g 





> 
o 
c 

w 



0! 



B 

0! 








& 






CS 


0) 





R 


;z; 


;? 


"A 






01 

bo 
S 
ni 



y 





!-l 




C 


1 


3 


-o 


3 


S 


xn 


c 


u 


u 


tS 


es 


a) 


D 


01 


Ph 


PL| 


^ 


CLl 


fL| 



r- TS 
P. S 

Q S 



,M 


g 


X 







ea 


•^ 





PLh 


IS 


« 


K 



1905.] 



Document Xo. 3. 



49 



cj ^ rH rc »-< 



T)"0]t-t-t-t-t~05 
W C4 M lO r-l 1-1 



.-l-^'^i-ltDCq'S'-^ 



N lO CO ■^ O OJ N 

rH 00 t- t- !£) CO 



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50 



Document Xo. 3. 



[Session 



TABLE No. Vlll-Showing Number of White Children 



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 - 



bo 

.5 

3 



3P4<! 



1,145 
404 
521 
718 
868 
1,290 
1,034 
528 
339 



731 
492 
920 

283 



1,220 



822 
639 
331 
244 
1.312 
1,059 




433 

493 

416 

54 

1,288 



2,000 
345 
309 

1,087 
576 

1,349 
988 
925 



2,617 
608 
497 
146 

28 
660 

472 



1,000 
462 
211 
615 
257 
573 
419 
401 



345 
529 
523 
102 



432 
406 
114 
183 
1,097 
656 



357 
480 
490 
138 
819 



1,365 
653 

284 

196 

77 

1,049 

653 



1,799 
322 
171 
961 
406 
542 
374 
365 



850 
629 
239 
365 
449 
670 
384 
598 



334 
489 
458 
119 



718 



565 
443 
141 
135 
804 
607 



2,000 
570 
186 
681 
361 
543 
398 
340 



101 



'No report. 



1905.] Document Xo. 3. 

studying Different Branches, Year Ending June 30, 1903. 



51 



tut 
c 

S. 9) 

s.S .■ 

t- £ g 
% >^ E 



bo m 
.SS 



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c c« 
•>..£ 

t< r: t- 
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SO 



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3 

W 

l4 ■ 
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s « 

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477 

135 
34 
232 
275 
466 



263 
164 



339 
139 
265 
224 
335 
324 
292 
253 
125 



144 
90 
60 
199 
175 
389 
101 
154 
162 



1,470 
227 
303 
303 
473 
874 
687 
374 
199 



768 
71 
76 
134 
254 
701 
207 
149 
161 



47 
30 
20 
61 
139 
133 
77 
81 
70 



71 
21 
22 
58 
33 
59 
20 
41 
13 



21 
16 
8 
36 
12 
109 



7 
22 



49 



119 
200 
256 

68 
681 
530 

50 
323 
160 

71 

22 
474 
293 





63 

203 

590 

23 

184 

125 

519 

290 

29 

31 

11 

125 

219 



475 
542 
309 
'250 
469 
428 
400 
605 
545 
243 
113 
699 
666 



326 
138 
129 

59 
220 
150 
200 
168 
289 
100 

69 
999 
268 



53 
57 



42 
85 
91 

210 
84 
40 
27 
11 

477 
73 



2 
30 
23 

8 



8 

18 

57 

42 

3 

5 

306 

66 



7 

22 

3 



31 



50 

10 

3 



306 
149 



11 



1,065 
375 
97 
282 
176 
220 
275 
388 



1,848 
183 
119 
377 
208 
367 
198 
292 



1,000 

706 

12 

184 

110 

143 
293 



750 
582 
222 
761 
463 
811 
609 
632 



3,044 
1,002 
64 
300 
118 
301 
285 
245 



2,054 
75 
8 
16 
40 
54 
56 
140 



100 
3 



51 
30 
89 
102 
79 



2,350 

7 



18 
2 



97 



50 
34 



52 



Document Xo. 3. 



[Session 



Table No. VIII— 



Counties. 



Forsyth 

Franklin 

Gaston 

Gates 

*Graham -^ 

Granville 

Greene 

*Guilford 

Halifax 

Harnett 

Haywood 

Henderson 

Hertford 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Jackson 

Johnston 

Jones 

Lenoir 

Lincoln 

Macon 

Madison 

Martin 

McDowell 

Mecklenburg - 

Mitchell 

Montgomery — 

Moore 

Nash 

New Hanover - 
Northampton - 
Onslow 



a 



3,175 
883 

1,173 
479 



900 
648 



.S 

3 cS u 

t. E S 



2,001 
552 
589 
321 



520 
309 



650 
834 
959 

I 

905 
516 
450 

1,589 
654 

1,948 
340 

1,300 
828 
806 
994 
620 



1,690 
846 
782 

1,026 



1,208 
798 
610 



356 
513 
646 
393 
295 
530 
774 
345 

1,147 
572 
185 
373 
296 
838 
861 

1,056 
790 
292 
257 
825 

1,729 
792 
491 
234 



bo 
c 

'>> 
s- c c 



g 

£ !-. 0) 



982 
369 
646 
288 



420 
245 



326 
605 
554 
479 
342 
250 

1,065 
374 

1,155 
170 
136 
449 
431 
703 
489 



1,083 
285 
353 
523 



3,502 
556 
752 
311 



575 
362 



449 
693 
570 
327 
430 

1,003 
299 

1,294 



218 
466 
239 



978 
487 
489 
670 
856 
608 
903 
413 
432 
703 



1, 152" 
413 

404 



bo 

a 

3 CO 
3i-i 



bo 

•2 >> 



2,301 
525 
630 
263 



490 
310 



528 
570 
48 
303 
250 
998 
345 
959 
630 
432 
564 
393 
473 
1,098 



86 



77 



180 



893 
274 
272 
740 
1,121 
477 
358 
267 



124 



161 



* No report. 



1905.] 



DOCUMEXT Xo. 3. 



53 



Continued. 



Number Studying 
Intermediate 
Grammar. 


Number Studying 
Higher Grammar. 


Number Studying 
North Carolina 
History. 


Number Studying 
United States 
History. 


Number Studying 
Physiology and 
Hygiene. 


Number Studying 
Civil Government. 


Number Studying 
Algebra. 


Number Studying 
Higher English. 


Number Studying 
Latin. 


2,920 


400 


2,002 


982 


1,150 


1,952 


200 


722 




315 


194 


117 


645 


192 


47 


65 


44 




386 


286 


118 


1,063 


433 


154 


114 


39 




179 


97 


43 


421 


104 


6 


25 


17 




340 


260 


152 


714 


475 


141 


60 


54 




231 


120 


103 


380 


220 


75 


51 


17 




162 


183 


104 


554 


214 


33 


20 


31 




267 


409 


268 


609 


339 


149 


83 


103 


87 


226 


343 


136 


760 


208 


30 


86 


66 


25 


221 


183 


116 


529 


132 


173 


19 


18 




189 


210 


147 


480 


152 


31 


53 


66 


50 


303 


502 


477 


405 


417 


225 


71 


24 




327 


676 


505 


1,188 


823 


280 


125 


51 


103 


138 


140 


68 


391 


200 


45 


40 


27 




519 


511 


416 


1,605 


585 


156 


109 


54 


90 




240 

35 

291 


280 
232 
193 


460 
425 
669 


460 
332 
159 


120 
76 
92 








300 
247 








69 


55 




109 


217 


47 


527 


166 


24 


8 


11 




231 


330 


187 


783 


387 


216 


72 


92 




516 


622 


625 


985 


988 


593 


195 


328 




370 
442 




31 
398 


236 
1,299 


79 
316 


4 


5 






590 


194 


293 


169 




202 


115 


67 


155 


148 


42 


5 


4 




166 


222 


93 


160 


143 


20 


32 


24 




495 


316 


610 


618 


981 


181 


44 


20 




834 




516 


897 


362 


121 














550 


237 


412 


1,117 


1,560 


98 


143 


131 




203 


215 


185 


686 


240 


73 


87 


82 




112 


177 


317 


334 


620 


58 


19 







54 



Document Xb. 3. 



[Session 



Table No. VIII- 



Counties. 



Orange 

Pamlico 

Pasquotank-— 

Pender 

Perquimans --- 

Person 

Pitt 

Polk 

Randolph 

Richmond 

Robeson 

Rockingham - 

Rowan 

Rutherford -- 

Sampson 

Scotland 

Stanly 

Stokes 

Surry 

Swain 

Transylvania- 
Tyrrell 

Union 

Vance 

Wake 

Warren 

Washing-ton -- 

Watauga 

Wayne 

Wilkes 

Wilson 



c 

^ E.-y 
2 



641 

564 

590 

625 

422 

752 

1,401 

283 

1,738 

275 

1,226 

1,495 

1,935 

1,302 

1,900 

268 

850 

928 

487 

256 

486 

249 

1,235 

423 

1,258 

482 

336 

658 

1,939 

1,521 

1,359 



bo 
">. 11 

t, E c 



340 

308 

373 

293 

224 

360 

880 

303 

633 

284 

754 

758 I 

975 

661 



be 
C 

Sh C S 

•z 



136 
617 
595 
235 
116 
146 
243 
679 
238 
984 
207 
428 
399 
1,176 



671 



460 
264 
150 
294 
193 
351 
710 
150 

1,068 
167 
660 
686 
901 
903 
800 
143 
429 
460 
498 
146 
233 
161 

1,021 
198 
956 
215 
127 
586 
811 
742 
510 



W >. ft 

P t< 0) 

BPhO 



be 
C 

'>> 

T3 

3 






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2; 



430 
382 
288 
332 
269 
385 
960 
157 
936 
196 
818 
922 

1,493 
773 
900 
196 
710 
691 
682 
225 
277 
199 
793 
252 
827 
277 
318 
422 

1,318 
806 
907 



. 366 
283 
293 
302 
251 
360 
920 
248 

1,086 
152 
567 
779 
986 
945 
850 
118 
416 
515 
438 
108 
219 
150 
900 
274 
799 
242 
227 
456 

1,019 
442 
682 



.£ 

'Z 
1 i 

Wrf p. 
« m be 



129 



38 



1905.] 



DOCFMEXT X(^. o. 



00 



Continued. 



60 

c 

'^% 

w « -S 

^ E £ 
a* £ £ 



217 
217 
342 
238 
145 
193 
620 
96 
358 
176 
366 
482 
453 
368 



87 

275 

456 

172 

16 

96 

56 

485 

170 

1,205 

86 

168 

147 



c £ 

3 ^ 



181 
209* 

75 
171 
116 
182 
410 

47 
633 

80 
474 
363 
534 
413 
622 

75 
334 
253 
128 

50 
122 

64 
618 
127 
620 
118 
116 
216 
464 
408 
538 



•- c 

T3 O 

3 b 

c o.S 



188 
26 

104 

139 
14 
95 

302 
25 

282 
52 



179 

594 

119 

560 

39 

175 

51 

486 

26 

32 

89 

294 

78 

742 

104 

136 

227 

319 

234 

274 



a 



bo 
.£« 

"A 



570 
567 
281 
455 
298 
570 
1,160 
132 
574 
184 
845 
1,305 
1,650 
1,067 
1,056 
185 
417 
779 
416 
129 
118 
311 
993 
320 
463 
328 
369 
279 
1,495 
500 
634 






123 

126 

481 

177 

111 

125 

621 

152 

462 

48 

228 

348 

793 

256 

726 

34 

263 

221 

92 

83 

61 

19 

389 

140 

1,026 I 

283 

468 ! 

242 ! 

1,343 ! 

366 

417 



^g 

a a) 
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t> 

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2 



49 

32 
175 

83 

15 

60 
403 

11 
132 

33 

91 
107 
495 

49 
254 

31 

92 

59 

64 
3 
6 

15 
212 

68 
341 

28 

42 

141 I 
183 j 

55 ! 
140 



bo 

3 



bo 



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3<, 



31 
62 
7 
41 
10 
56 

210 
12 

244 
13 



36 

232 

156 

242 

45 

53 

21 

17 

3 

2 



120 
45 
50 
22 
16 
78 

223 
31 

102 



■5.2 

3 C 



17 
18 



23 



120 



95 



94 



110 
65 

176 
75 
67 
21 



62 
28 
83 
41 
2 



64 
15 
38 



bt 
c 

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73 
3 

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22 



56 



Document N^o. 3. 



[S 



ession 



Table No. VIII- 





bo 


bo 


to 


bo 


bo " 


bo 


bo 




c 


c 


c 


c 


c 


C 


c 




















>> 


>>9>. 


>> 


>. 


>,^. 


>. 


>. 


Counties. 


ber Stud 

mary 

ithmetic 


ber Stud 
ermedial 
ithmetic. 


ber Stud 

vanced 

ithmetic. 


ber Stud 

mary 

Dgraphy. 


ber Stud 
ermediat 
Dgraphy. 


ber Stud 

ysical 

Dgraphy. 


ber Stud 

nguage 

isons. 




£ S^ 


^.a< 


£■3^ 


E ^. 0) 


Eg 5 
3«0 


£j= V 


£ c3 a) 




3Ph<! 


3<i<; 


3&<0 


30*0 


3KlhJ 




!? 


Z 


z 


Z 


'iZ, 


2 


z 


Yadkin 


207 


787 


551 


400 


397 


111 


355 




623 


371 


256 


445 


272 




112 






Total — 


77,860 


49,136 


42,895 


53,180 


45,898 


1,130 


33. 939 







1905.] 



Document Xo. 8. 



i)t 



Continued. 





u 








4J 








be 


tc ca 


be 


be 


be 


**? 


be 


bo^ 


be 


c 


C £ 


C cS 


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B 


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3 2 


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3 ^, 


3 


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3 


umber St 
In termed 
Cirammai 


is 


umber St 
North Ca 
History. 


umber St 
United St 
History. 


woo! 

fell 
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3a.K 


umber St 
Civil Gov< 


W OS 


IS 

3K 


M 

fee 

1^ 


Z 


2 


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z 


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173 


z 


Z 


Z 


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297 


125 


485 
267 


30 

28 


62 

29 


28 
26 




192 


156 


55 




28,117 


25,459 


21,444 


54,757 


34,902 


13,247 


5,724 


6,801 


663 



58- 



Document Xo. 



o. 



[Session 






SujApnig aaqiunf<[ 






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1005.] 



DoCUME^T Xo. 



59 



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DOCUMEATT Xo. 



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ct! 



1905.] 



Document Xo. 3. 



61 



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62 



Document Xo. 3. 



[Session 



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Document Xo. 3. 



63 



CO 

05 



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00 


tr- 


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m 


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tf> 




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to 









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05 



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64: 



Document Xo. 3. 



[Session 



TABLE No. X— Showing Amount Apportioned to White and Colored, Assessed Value of 

to Schools from July 1, 



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 




$13,277.40 
5,406.99 

4,825.87 
7,585.05 
8,222.25 

10,466.70 
6,937.75 
5,810.26 
4,948.50 

19,201.75 
4,201.32 
6,198.00 
6.658.90 I 
1,885.00 
4,366.00 
3,047.00 
9,587.00 
8,289.75 
3,468.75 
3,645.00 
1,705.99 

15,217.00 
8,157.00 
7,997.07 



3,679.32 
1,208.00 

11,844.05 
4,850.00 
8,461.12 

12,584.00 
9,332.71 

20,467.20 



3,097.95 

560.45 

244.00 

3,727.33 

475.42 

3,726.06 

5,404.25 

3,151.66 

2,079.80 

1,836.72 

1,119.80 

1,838.00 

860.48 

1,386.00 

590.00 

2,439.88 

1,550.00 

4,473.50 

131.25 

3,086.25 

51.50 

2,523.80 

3,147.00 

4,393.73 



1,629.50 
142.56 
1,825.12 
1,405.00 
3,322.09 
2,554.00 
6,438.29 
5,120.00 



$ 4,814,404.00 

1,210,937.00 

809,837.00 

1.995,453.00 

1,671,648.00 

3,302,912.00 

2,499,480.00 

1,827,115.65 

1,690,087.48 

19,914,014.00 

1,458,334.00 

4,416,943.00 

2,090,133.00 

535,178.00 

976,289.00 

1,797,137.00 

3,669,319.00 

2,919,868.00 

1,741,606.00 

1,487,082.00 

507,293.00 

4,499.964-00 

3,370,253.00 

2,909,587.00 

3,304,084.00 

740,821.00 

426.286.66 

3,991,773.00 

2,053,563.00 

2,106,184.00 

11,432,833.00 

4,024,925.00 

9,619,976.00 



-a a© 

QJ O i-H 

m >- O 
mCUO 

tn O O 



98,959.00 

9,364.00 

7,142.00 

83,195.00 

6,037.00 

201,771.00 

324,654.00 

139,997.00 

118,870.00 

165,424.00 

38,744.00 

101,006.00 

23,268.00 

47,049.00 

40,396.00 

78,307.00 

37,501.00 

123,978.00 

2,433.00 

157,321.00 

1,495.00 

57,840.00 

165,367.00 

362,454.00 

297,217.00 

46,884.00 

11,106.00 

63,853.00 

39,458.00 

108,985.00 

205,350.00 

204,532.00 

185,844.00 



1905.] 



Document JSTo. 3. 



65 



Property of White and Colored. 
1902. to June 30. 1903. 



Insolvent Polls. Poll Tax Levied, and Amount Applied 



o 






2,885 
1,484 
1,036 
1,772 
2,548 
2,684 
1,491 
1,360 
1,164 
5,335 
1,683 
2,622 
1,983 
505 
1,628 
1,061 
2,885 
2,338 
1,406 
783 
535 
2,870 
2,147 
2,412 
2,446 
836 
675 
3,228 
1,478 
2,243 
2.733 
1,776 
4,409 



o 

1) U 

Eo 



X. o 



"o 

^ o o 
£ 2 o 

3mC 



X 

H 

"o-a 
— > 

CIS (O 

Eh 



o X o 

""o is 
EOhcS 



• "2 
s >. c 



696 

58 

52 

1,017 

25 

1,553 

1,391 

800 

629 

946 

142 

675 

212 

311 

246 

895 

387 

855 

30 

706 

17 

575 

698 

693 

1,261 

378 

47 

337 

226 

786 

1,280 

2,218 

1.236 



226 

15 
130 
342 



both 
bothl 



231 
44 
301 
443 
503 



both 



438 

129 

20 



300 

150 

85 



12 

39 

300 



both 
both 



both 



982 

149 

39 

44 

325 

57 

185 

500 

719 



I "O 

s >, c 

^■B ° >> 

^ "^ !-« ■*-* 

O— o l-i o 

E rtOPLiO. 



200 % 2.50 $ 1.50 $- 



785 



558 
190 



68 
43 



400 

50 

170 



121 



105 



93 
11 
75 
56 
240 
580 



2.00 

2.60 J 

2.66 

2.40 

2-10 

2.00 

2.00 

2.00 

2.70 , 

I 

2.45 
2.40 
2.60 
2.00 
2.46 
2.00 
2.33 
3.30 
2 00 



2.60 

2.00 

2.58 

2.44 : 

3.26 

2.32 

2.00 , 

2.00 

2.00 

1.50 

2.48 

2.75 



1.50 
1..50 
1.50 
1.50 
1 50 
1.50 

1.50 

1.50 
1.50 
1.54 j 
1.50 
1.50 

1.50 ' 

1.50 
1.50 
1.50 

1.50 

1.50 I 

1.50 I both 
1.50 



4,104.35 
2,661.93 
5,736.82 
6,830.97 
10,710.88 
7,472.29 
4,329.31 



$- 



393.73 

88.85 

497.75 

48.37 

2,692.69 

2,449.72 

1,451.99 



28,517.26 
5,749.70 

11,596.35 
5,651.55 
2,095.45 



282.74 
921.31 
376.77 
584.12 



4,101.04 

10,207.00 

9,621.89 



847.81 

572.00 

1,277.50 



1.50 

1.50 

1.50 

1.50 

1.50 

1.50 

1.50 

1.50 I 

1.50 j 

i 

1.50 i 

1.50 ' 



both 



3,851.25 
1,630.83 

11,918.25 
9,093.00 

14,000.00 



1,342.18 



862.05 
1,237.00 



2,974.80 



651.39 



13,433.33 
5,698.67 



620.40 
377.13 



28,240.50 
11,664.00 
23,929.46 



1,150.44 
3,258.00 
2,188.52 



O 



6G 



Document ^o. 3. 



[Session 



Table No. X— 



Counties. 



Franklin 

Gaston 

Gates 

Graham 

Granville 

Greene 

*Guilford 

Halifax 

Harnett 

Haywood 

Henderson — 

Hertford 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Jackson 

Johnston 

Jones 

Lenoir 

Lincoln 

Macon 

Madison 

Martin 

McDowell --•— 
Mecklenburg - 

Mitchell 

Montgomery -- 

Moore 

Nash 

New Hanover 
Northampton - 

Onslow 

Orange 

Pamlico 

Pasquotank -- 



3-° 

cm 



$ 6,353.55 

11,475.05 

3,451.83 



^.2 2 
E no 



$ 4,091.45 
1,873.83 
2,128.28 



■a 9-- 

(a 

m O O 



7,901.50 
4,265.34 



10,263.29 
4,583.74 
9,633.50 
5,501.00 
4,843.70 
2,680.96 

13,995.66 
5,597.90 

15,562.37 
2,182.40 
6,834.00 
7,254.32 
6,564.00 
9,217.00 
6,004.86 
4.323.40 

20,988.00 
6,063.32 
5,650.06 

11,642.17 

15,113.71 

18,100.79 
6,313.43 
4,958.50 
6,015.23 
5,472 44 
6,156.00 



4,078.50 
2,141.31 



9,082.50 
1,271.36 

336.00 
1,064.00 
3,549.88 
1,401.92 
3,952.47 

308.20 
3,664.34 
1,422.28 
2,401.00 

1,543.52 

I 
380.00 j 

324.51 

3,500.00 

' 822.60 

5,350.00 

293.78 

1,342.66 I 

4,191.92 : 

8,016.70 
4,487.72 
1,252.50 
2,309.03 
1,682.91 
4,130.00 



$ 3,330,717-00 

6,572,153.52 

i 
1,498,529.00 

658,808.00 

3,207,742.00 

1,532,667.00 i 

18,054,930.00 
4,233,574.00 j 
1,650.212.00 ! 
2,391,745.00 I 
2,198,480.00 ' 
1.915.884.00 
894,722.00 
4,708,325.00 
1,416,803.00 I 
3.956,043.00 
1,158,256.00 
2,537,501.00 '■< 
2,527,030.00 
1,282,620.00 
1,632,983.00 
2.377.254.00 
1,676,739.16 I- 

14,546,667.00 
886,635.00 
1,991,011.00 
3,156,797.00 . 
3.993,681.00 
9,507,605.00 | 
3,105,007.00 
1,457,469.00 
2,257,448.00 
779,602.41 
2,521,445.00 



(V 

mPhO 
m<H«H 

M O O 



164,569.00 
71,965.00 

105,488.00 
8,141.00 

191,343.00 
96,367.00 

219,887.00 

472,458.00 
65,944.00 



28,375.00 
295,193.00 

28.883.00 
105,297.00 
117,512.00 



57,322.00 

129,536.00 

39,154.00 

10,032.00 

3,500.00 

202,524.00 



352,620.00 



30,640.00 

99,741.00 

187,945.00 

449,155.00 

170,992.00 

73,445.00 

98.344.00 

60,579.00 

203,514.00 



*No report. 



1905.] 



Document Xo. 3. 



6^ 



Continued. 



I 

11 


a; i: 

la 


Number of 
Insolvent 
White Polls. 


Number of 
Insolvent 
Colored Polls. 


Total Poll Tax 
Levied. 


Amount of 
Poll Tax Paid 
for Schools. 


Amount Ac- 
tually Paid 
by Whites 
on Property 
and Polls. 


Amount Ac- 
tually Paid 
by Colored 
on Property 
and Polls. 


2,231 


1,511 


224 


665 


j $ 2.60 


$ 1.50 


$ 8,536.82 


$1,486.29 


3,232 


788 


104 


90 


2.75 


1.50 


15,967.49 


850.17 


860 


541 


21 


63 


2.00 


1.50 


3,922.89 


860.88 


1,747 


1,295 


143 


475 


2.00 


1.50 


9,830.59 


; 1,535.88 


1,130 


898 


39 


55 


2.36 


1.50 


4,522.28 


1,568.09 

i 


1,914 


2,739 


1 




2.13 


1.50 


11,433.45 


1,061.48 








1,833 


545 








1.50 
1.50 
1.50 


1 6,028.59 
11,000.00 

i 

6,164.39 


638.70 
399.00 
184.09 


2,265 




360 




2.50 
2.43 


1,765 


164 


250 


50 


1,012 


1,127 


85 


91 


2.00 


1.42 


4,769.56 


2,007.65 


864 


482 


23 


121 


2.47 




2,872.00 


593.00 


3,283 


831 

69 

928 






2.75 


1.54 
1.50 

1.54 


1 




1,600 


256 
168 




5,002.20 
14,966.11 




3,967 


132 


2.00 


1,459.57 


774 


489 


49 


107 


2.00 


1.50 


3,209.00 


660.00 


1,943 


1,195 


both 607 




2.45 


1.50 
1.40 


8,207.36 
6,766.14 


2,025.66 
464.53 


1,701 


279 


10 


1 




1,503 


63 






2.75 
3.29 


1.60 
1.50 


4,513.57 
7,918.47 


103.02 
34.80 


2,875 1 

i 


31 


607 


13 

1 


1,474 


986 


41 


70 


2.00 


1.50 


6,078.63 


1,646.36 


1,433 


2,502 


both 763 ' 

517 


834 


2.35 
3.50 


1.50 
1.50 






4,499 


30,631.17 ' 


3,136.00 


1,725 








3.50 
2.30 


1.50 
1.50 


3,429.20 
6,230.12 




1,764 ' 


537 


both 417 




866.65 


2,294 


665 


300 


430 


2.18 


1.50 


7,867.00 


1,945.00 


2,528 


1,569 


both 669 1 






1.50 


13,056.48 
31,870.00 




2,219 


1,524 


372 ■ 


583 


1 
2.49 


1.50 


2,017.35 


2,192 


882 


35 1 


198 


2.55 


1.50 


13,880.78 


1,333.78 


1,510 


465 


8o; 


76 


2.40 


1.50 


5,737.25 


715.70 


1,391 


640 
415 






2.30 1 
2.00 


1.50 
1.50 


1 




914 


31 


38 


2,600.00 ; 


590.38 


1,185 ' 


818 


1 


12' 


2.00 ' 


1.50 


6,315.10 


1,593.32 



G8 



Document ISTo. 3. 



[Session 



Table No. X— 



Counties. 



Pender — - 

Perquimans -- 

Person 

Pitt 

Polk 

Randolph 

Richmond 

Robeson 

Rockingham -- 

Rowan 

Rutherford— - 

Sampson 

Scotland 

Stanly 

Stokes 

Surry 

Swain 

Transylvania ■ 

Tyrrell 

Union 

Vance 

Wake 

Warren 

Washington - 

Watauga 

Wayne 

Wilkes 

Wilson 

Yadkin 

Yancey 

^ Total — 



<; 0) . 
■Sol' 

o '"'■^ 



$ 3,933.56 

3,259.45 

5,345.00 

13,168.01 

2,301.80 

13,617.35 

7,609.34 

11,250.40 

12,531.73 

15,576-20 

11,104.54 

7,614.31 

3,081.53 

8,946.55 

8,295.97 




$ 2,520.00 
2,301.35 
2,650.00 
4,668.00 
539.80 
2,034.45 ! 
4,146.66 
6,930.48 
6,350.59 [ 
5,285.80 I 
2,832.11 
2,532.99 
1,830.82 
666.75 
1,290.50 



4,336.00 
2,929.00 
1,732.25 

12,527.02 
7,249.11 

14,734.47 
4,746.32 
4,033.28 
7,934.96 

13,997.50 
7,526.40 

16,364.83 
7,570.00 
1,562.98 



187.50 

225.00 

369.00 

3,299.67 

3,663.65 

6,859.00 

4,628.93 

2,092.47 

300.00 

7,392.50 

808.80 

4,581.47 

681.70 

40.12 



$ 1,186,117.00 
1,451,744.00 
1,977,909.00 
4,790,667.00 
1,130,018.00 
4,098,152.00 
3,190,028.00 
4,796,779.00 
4,907,986.00 
6,052,105.00 
2,741,682.00 
2,110,143.00 
1,624,371.00 
2,407,475.00 
1,959,983.00 
3,028,851.00 
944,923.00 
1,140,086.00 
627,056.00 
3,831,675.45 
3,869,409.30 
10,819,756.00 
2,743,519.00 
1,124,066.00 
1,414,696.00 
5,387,889.00 
2,292,919.92 
4,660,529.00 
1,662,767.00 
603.122.00 



'Sg-i 

raCUU 
to O O 

<! 



132,104.00 

144,377.00 

52,975.00 

184,452.00 

17,758.00 

63,320.00 

70,000.00 

240,821.00 

135,935.00 

203,338.00 

55,868.00 

106,045.00 

41,703.00 

35,075.00 

33,887.00 

30,150.00 

2,101.00 

7,600.00 

28,028.00 

80,809.00 

176,542.00 

615,005.00 

367,909.00 



4,454.00 
306,228.00 



180,755.00 

15,376.00 

550.00 



732,379.57 I 238,438.47 271,981,493.00 11,173,227-00 



1905.] 



Document Xo. 3. 



69 



Continued. 



o 

I-« 01 



1,053 

834 

1,425 

2,839 

879 

3,621 

1,257 

3,173 

3,451 

4,037 

2,769 

2,688 

808 

2,011 

2,504 

3,471 

993 

907 

591 

2,887 

1,225 

4,678 

1,007 



1,871 
3,070 
3,359 
2,570 
2,026 
1,545 



193,733 



o 

XI o 

So 



^ b. lU 

.a o-s 

c toJS 



both 



861 

661 

678 both 
2,147 
91 

417 

673 
2,051 
1,041 
1,109 

375 

878 

530 both 

241 

298 

250 
14 
50 

213 

696 

948 
2,628 
1,390 



95 



253 
187 
113 
212 
145 



430 
412 
298 
149 
258 
56 



both 



31 

1,668 



124 
111 
115 

17 
452 
144 
952 

45 



1,420 
72 
11 



166 
331 
both 733 
109 
350 
202 



o 

o i^ — 
u ^ o 

J2 O O 

E So 

3«0 



T3 

V 

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<"* o^ 

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1 "a 

3 >. C 

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221 1 $ 2.00 
2.09 



434 

34 

49 

292 



183 
200 
245 



65 



176 

7 

25 

23 



361 
1,664 

193 



15 
702 



325 

12 

2 



2.00 

2.45 
2.25 
2.21 
2.00 
2.28 



2.30 
2.25 
2.53 
2.25 
2.00 



1.50 
3.80 
1.50 
3.12 



2.00 
2.45 
2.02 
2.00 
1.98 
3.80 
1.95 
2.00 
2.75 



$ 1.50 
1.50 
1.50 
1.50 
1.50 
1.50 
1.50 
1.50 
1.50 
1.35 
1.50 



4,330.45 

5,697.00 
12,601.23 

1,024.46 
12,808.17 

7,376.33 



1,251.37 

1,112.36 

2,901.51 

300.74 

739.48 

717.00 



73,221 



21.339 12,925 



1.50 
1.50 
1.50 
1.50 
1.50 
1.50 
1.50 
1.50 
1.30 
1.50 
1.50 
1.50 
1.50 
1.50 
1.50 
1.50 
1.50 
1.50 



18,335.98 
17,404.81 
9,370.50 
7,800.26 
both 5,444.53 
7,095.62 
7,486.17 

11,445.33 
4,021.51 
3,350.00 
2,015.20 

11,575.82 
7,928.72 

28,378.68 
6,381.34 
5,262.00 
4,910.24 

15,255.49 
9,615.29 

19,773.79 
5,640.00 
3,092.29 



1,837.19 

379.50 

1,507.88 

322.13 

485.51 

107.30 

51.09 

369.95 

5,026.83 
2,321.76 
2,457.24 



3,051.10 

2,449.32 

117.00 

17.49 



765,508.65 82,126.46 



70 



Document Xo. 3. 



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1905.] 



Document Xo. 3. 



73 



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74 



Document ]^o. 3. 



[Session 



•saiJBjqiq jo anjBA 



•AjBjqiq ui 
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•ajnitujnjj § o 

looqog JO an[EA ° 1 



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1905.] 



Documejstt No. 



o. 



75 



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76 



Document ^o. 3. 



[Session 



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DOCUMEXT Xo. 3. 



77 



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78 



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Document Xo. o. 



79 



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•sJBa^ snoiASJ J 
uo ssaupa^qapui 

1 


$ 220.69 
2,500.00 
3,415.00 

25,000.00 


! 
1 
I 
1 


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puEH uo aDUBiBg 


292.28 
713.13 

1,957.22 

27.03 
3,037.91 


1 

1 

1 


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-asanqsiQ H^iox 


$ 2,389.25 

1,372.65 

38,299.42 

765.40 

10,126.50 

51,966.19 

9,347.40 

35,100.00 

6,631.14 

14,057.77 

823.21 

17,848.68 

8,864.47 

2,240.00 




1 

•ssaupa^qapuj 
JO spuog uo piBj 


$ 480.00 

313.00 

4,815.00 
22,449.15 

4,550.00 
1,062.50 
1,849.69 




■siKjuapioui 


% 182.07 

90.73 

1,281.17 

43.50 

50.00 

2,230.59 

125.00 

300.00 

125.68 
793.00 
3. 00 
324.35 
215.55 
142.00 




•sa3Bjv\. s,ao^iuBf 


956.16 

100.00 

1,940.42 

300.00 

500.00 

112.00 
567.00 

625.50 

174.60 

42.00 


1 

1 


■pnj 


$ 61.18 

35.45 

633.86 



60.00 

500.00 
1,500.00 

500.00 
530.00 
18.00 
363.00 
274.72 
116.00 


•sasnojj auipiing 


12,413.59 
600.00 




•B3ia«jqiq 


9.25 
236.96 

50.00 
100.00 




•sn^jBJBddv looips 


42.24 

1,026.88 

600.00 

105.80 
98.00 




•ajn^iuan^ looqog 


9.27 

939.37 

150.00 

75.00 

602.40 
100.00 

276.26 

137.27 

35.75 

16.50 




•sasnojj 
lOoqog uo sjiedag 


752.61 



1,500.00 

111.40 
225.00 

108.00 






•sa!JB|T?s 


303.75 
3,855.31 
191.90 
443.00 
4,987.00 
1,360.00 
5,100.00 

2,750.00 
' 330.00 


Tuapua; 
-uuadng auipnio 
-uj ?ou *»3iJt;|'bs 


$ 1,656.00 

924.00 

14,375.15 

380.00 

3,983.50 

19,049.00 

6,460-00 

21,000.00 

5,400.00 

10,545.00 

766.46 

12,896.42 

6,225.41 

1,610.00 




Cities and 
Towns. 


Albemarle 

Ashboro 

Asheville 

Belhaven 

Burlington 

Charlotte 

Concord 

Durham 

Fayetteville 

Gastonia 

Goldsboro 

Guilford College- 
Greensboro 

tHenderson 

Hendersonville — 



M 

gg 



3 

a 






Q 



80 



Document ISTo. 3. 



[Session 



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1905.] 



Document Xo. 3. 



81 



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82 



Document I^o. 3. 



[Session 



TABLE No. I-School Fund Received by County 



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 — 



p 
a 
o 
O . 

(ffl 



3,773.00 
2,239.86 
1,422.15 
3,244.87 
3,333-07 
5,038.93 
4,109.07 
2,668.07 
1,992.15 
7,330.91 
3,049.50 
4,013.52 
3,925.70 
1,213.50 
2,479.50 
1,896.67 
4,246.50 
4,690.50 
1,727.52 
2,152.79 
700.50 
4,472.00 
4,215.00 
4,320.00 
4,339.50 
1,607.40 



o « 

— ClJ 



O 



M 



4,795.13 
2,255.78 
4,093."50 
4,150.00 
5,049.00 



$11,868. 

2,710, 

1.496, 

4,308, 

3,584, 

8,697, 

6,795. 

4,555. 

4,359. 
20,448, 

3,231. 

9,686. 

6,160. 

1,624. 

2,837, 

2,691. 

7, 175. 

7,804. 

3,456. 

3,694. 

1,070. 

9,020 

9,178, 

8,130, 
10,876, 

2,340. 

2,017. 

9,624. 

4,383. 

6,622, 
24,851. 
10,157, 



01 

Cm 



Si « 



823.97 



373.84 



1,112.56 



1,064.42 



538.68 



Eh 



u o 
ft" 



o « 

M'rt 

% e 
.S « 



o 



186.92 



500.00 



61.20 



$ 879. 
351. 
355. 
363. 
861. 
736. 
756. 
183. 
237. 
1,749. 
915. 
402. 
480. 
228. 

52. 

165. 

3,557. 

49. 
228. 
341. 

20. 
947. 
448. 
752. 
205. 
187. 

74. 
163. 

77. 
207. 
525. 
695. 



620.00 



950.00 
1,252.50 



300.00 
2,200.00 



73 
35 
86 
45 
77 
24 
29 
38 
15 
02 
22 
26 
36 
12 
15 
83 
44 
87 

25 : 

07 j 2.137.50 
10 i 



132.59 



637.39 

570.00 

1,187.50 

142.50 



2,850.00 



50.00 
35.62 

500.00 



3,300.00 
1,615.00 



1905.] 



Document Xo. 3. 



83 



Treasurers for School Year Ending June 30, 1904. 



B 

a 
fa 

B 
o 



•4-> CO . 



o 



$ 9,700.00 $ 



2,850.00 



500.00 



800.00 
2,500.00 

300.00 
3,375.00 
2,500.00 

250.00 

375.00 



350.00 



I 



150.00 



1,250.00 



135.00 

650.00 

2,000.00 



1,570.39 



622.98 
1,162.40 



• 



0) 

s 

0) 

a 
u 



m 



2,718.85 
2,580.69 
3,232.59 
2,836.94 
3,778.87 
1,244.46 
2,598.10 
4,278.12 
1,436.10 
2,266-99 
2,225.70 
1,256.10 
2,935.99 
946.14 
891.87 
2,687.78 
1,262.59 
4,182.77 
713.67 
470.08 
606.11 
5,490.16 
2,943.98 
1,089.14 
4,986.26 
1,943.80 
1,861.00 
1,956.50 
681.25 
3,286.50 
1,411.13 
1,357.19 



Other Sources. 


Total Receipts. 


Balance on Hand 
id July 1st, 1903. 

2 1 


Total Available 
School Funds 
Exclusive of City 
Funds. 


$ 480.00 


$ 29,419.92 


$ 29,437.76 


217.00 


8,099.26 


1,817.74 


9,917.00 


313.26 


9,670.43 


16.88 


9,687.31 


676.04 


13,619.85 


3,839-78 


17,459.63 


72.00 


11,630.01 


1,060.93 


12,690.94 


268.50 


18,260.02 


6,053.84 


24,313.86 


160.75 


15,701.97 


3,094.31 


18,796.28 


4.00 


11,688.65 


1,802.88 


13,491.53 


215.00 


9,339.83 


2,423.48 


11,763.31 


541.14 


37,036.91 


24.34 


37,061.25 


157.90 


9,879.32 


2,967.24 


12,846.56 


1,090.12 


19,956.07 


1,092.95 


21,049.02 


114.60 


16,677.74 


387.29 


17,065.03 


60.00 


4,959.16 


375.18 


5,334.34 


83.00 


7,288.56 


1,891.22 


9,179.78 


582.62 


9,834.63 


2,712.38 


12,547.01 


257.77 


18,154.64 


3,387-74 


21,542.38 


233.97 


16,961.33 


2,763.66 


19,724.99 




7,888.04 


4,541-76 


12,429.80 


25.50 


8,821.83 


4,638.26 


K,460.09 




2.402.53 


64.71 


2,467.24 


831.51 


22,010.78 


18.03 


22,028.81 


273.20 


17,059.18 


2,366.14 


19,425.32 


34.00 


17,175.49 


3,519.76 


20,695.25 


430.60 


20,973.42 


304.96 


21,278.38 


182.00 


6,911.42 


1,616.90 


8,527.32 


1,300.09 


8,367.78 


2,849.01 


11,216.79 


133.15 


16,708.78 


1,703.77 


18,412.55 


56.80 


7,955.30 


1,809.02 


9,764.32 


412.87 


15,222.30 


162.10 


15,384.40 


704.20 


34,942.10 


1,350.80 


36,292.90 


\ 1,315.60 


20,294.68 


2,071.93 


22,366.61 



84 



Document 'No. 3. 



[Session 



Table No. I- 



Counties. 



c 

3 
o 



m 



Forsyth 

Franklin 

Gaston 

Gates 

Graham 

Granville 

Greene 

Guilford 

Halifax 

Harnett 

•Haywood 

Henderson --- 

Hertford 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Jackson 

Johnston 

Jones 

Lenoir 

Lincoln -? 

Macon 

Madison 

Martin 

McDowell 

Mecklenburg - 

Mitchell 

Montgomery - - 

Moore 

Nash 

New Hanover - 
Northampton - 

Onslow 

Orange 

Pamlico 



-$ 4,400.00 

.; 3,960.07 

■ I 5,282.25 

J 2,000.00 



3,519.04 
2,807.25 
8,000.00 
6,028.00 
2, 956. 00 



0) . 

EM 
O 



19,484.60 
7,094.28 

13,335.89 
3,283.79 
2,519.61 
9,487.78 
3,441.68 

18,706.00 

14,111.10 
5,206.02 



2,893.50 

2,847.00 

1,740.02 { 

4,700.00 

2,524.50 

7,189.19 

i 

1.704.30 
3,650.60 j 
3,016.50 I 
2,180.96 
10,752.66 
3,397.20 
2,100.00 
8,423.46 
2,037.00 
2,703.23 
3,985.50 
5,392.50 
4,175.73 
4,686.50 
2,724.60 
2,095.00 
1,826.42 



4,008.35 
4,362.32 
1,859.16 

12,000.00 
3,788.20 

13,044.41 
3,235.31 
5,659.98 
5,321.28 
2,844.65 



n- 
o a 
u u 

CO 



580.34 



800.00 



471.43 



243.21 



2,282.37 



7,196.00 
2,544.81 

32,080.75 
2,700.18 
4,131.45 
8,912.52 
8,513.53 

19,114.30 
8,438.76 
4,928.11 
7,549.70 
2,155.40 



2,491.32 



40.00 



02 



63.84 



200.00 



131.53 



5.2 

O <B 



$2,612.94 
300.12 

1,022.30 

569.75 

178.60 

79.82 

971.02 

2,026.17 
715.68 
251.93 



$3,000.00 



285.00 



108.75 



4.89 



215.82 
290.75 
100. 80 
639.45 
194.90 
587.95 
253.33 
902.67 
270.70 
196.98 
578.32 
451.68 
981.90 

3,485.66 
504.89 
192.09 
819.45 

1,133.09 

2,610.71 
272.35 
188.09 
442.24 

. 96.75 



o 

o 
c 

3 



625.00 
2,387.94 
4,940.00 



300.00 



1,282.50 



1,500.00 



1.710.00 



2,589.64 



2,082.93 
6,305.62 



700.63 



B 
di 
P. 



1,400.00 



2,000.00 



498.21 



5,163.50 

589.90 

1,746.41 



464.82 



"No report. 



1905.] 



Docu:NrEXT Xo. 3. 



85 



Continued. 



•a 

c 

9 

c 
§ 



816.00 
3,400.00 



675.00 
1,100.00 
4,900.00 



250.00 



J.JS 



.bo 
o^ • 

ago 
S t< o 
O 



3 
n 
03 

u 

w 



o 

CO 

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S 
a 
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$ ! $ 1,771.57 $ 212.57 I $ 31,481.68 



2,117.13 
1,574.69 
1,515.68 
677.02 
1,162.53 
1,108.46 
2,080.14 



2,905.36 



258.77 
10.07 
22.00 

169.00 
1,338.25 

959.00 

102.00 
86.50 



15,687.60 
25,518.08 
7,379.29 
3,397.23 
17,093.17 '< 
11,391.66 
39,959.29 
25,995.00 
11,655-81 



■3 

P 

o 



$ 985.25 

2,215.79 

3,099.58 

479.88 

48.62 

373.85 

533.81 

10.89 

10,403.99 

860.86 



X 

— _£"■■ = 

H 



32,466.93 
17,903.39 
28,617.66 
7,859.17 
3,445.85 
17,467.02 
11,925.47 
39.970.18 
36,398.99 
12,516.67 



1,000.00 



720.12 



500.00 
1,125.00 



3,775.00 



917.90 



150.00 
500.00 





49.32 




4,875.00 








300.00 








1,985.00 


1,910 18 





2,300.00 
400.00 
600.00 
500.00 



867.13 
798.11 
2,131.42 
1,537.26 
2,244.61 
1,696.56 
435.61 
924.95 
2,141.27 
1,877.82 
1,947.29 
795.01 
2,559.87 
2,769.78 
3,483.50 
2,472.01 
3,439.12 
1,250.94 
1,151.92 
1,538.17 
1,185.58 
1,694.06 
1.920.39 



275. 03 

72.01 

1,691.76 

2,503.98 

253.72 

202. 48 

90.00 

9.00 

58.10 

67.00 

1,581.19 

83.50 

45.00 

301.50 

230.00 

99.00 

345.00 

831.21 

53.55 

149.00 

72.59 

176 60 

150.50 



10,331.26 

8,890.31 

8,397.89 I 

22,505.69 j- 

9,005.93 

35,508.96 

6,308.44 

15,311.51 

10,957.85 

7.667.41 j 

16,099.28 

13,682.81 

9.750.33 

57,125.86 

8,955.57 

9,897.78 

17,001.67 

23,099.38 

33,411.83 

17,354.78 

10,202.60 

12,602.49 I 

6,659.41 ' 



76.82 

648.83 

2,591.25 



1,551.32 
2,924 30 
2,290.87 
2,129.00 
1,759.38 
3,294.02 
4,445.16 
12,586.85 
1,680.81 
2,859 99 
1,053.36 
3,879.81 
539. 12 
3,331.81 
8,176.14 
1.072.98 
5, 309. 76 
65.17 
2,437.82 



10,308.08 
9,539.14 
10,989.14 
22,505.69 
10,557.25 
38,433.26 
8,599.32 
17,440.51 
12,717.23 
10,961.43 
20,544.44 
26,269.66 
11,431.14 
59,985.85 
10,008.93 
13,777.59 
17,540.79 
26,431.19 
41,587.97 
18,427.76 
15,512.36 
12,667.66 
9,097.23 



86 



Document Iso. 3. 



[Session 



Table No. I— 



Counties. 



Pasquotank — 

Pender 

Perquimans- - 

Person 

Pitt 

Polk 

Randolph 

Richmond 

Robeson 

Rockingham - 

Rowan 

Rutherford -- 

Sampson 

Scotland 

Stanly 

Stokes 

Surry 

Swain 

Transylvania 

Tyrrell 

Union 

Vance 

Wake 

Warren — 

Washington - 

Watauga 

Wayne 

Wilkes 

Wilson 

Yadkin 

Yancey 



3 
o 

w 



— .2 

gen 
O 






$ 2,844.30 
2,378.33 
2,126.10 
3,033.00 
6,685.50 
1,496.50 
5,670.00 
2,475.00 
9,000.00 
6,999.00 
7,462.45 
3,997.84 
5,499.00 
2,300.00 
3,550.50 
4,239.00 
4,658.00 
1,633.50 
1,345.50 
1,174.50 
4,984.65 
2,223.00 
8,442.00 
3,129.30 
2,172.65 
2,671.50 
6, 490.. 50 
4.182.00 
5.632.75 
5,871.00 
2,191.65 



Total i 353,964.59 



558.30 



700,849.62 



114. 50 



I 



ci 
O o 

a) J 
m 



% 6,109.04 
5,535.90 
3,860.99 

8,529.79 

! I 

11,812.86 2,741.71 ! 

1,920.50 ! \ 

9.236.15 617.41 96.60 
7,193.32 ; 

14,412.84 500.00 322.66 

12,304.52 ; 

15,248.37 \ 73.34 i 36.66 

6.319.16 

4,915.23 117-73 46.80 

4,127.31 ' 

4,684.46 

3,761.81 I ' 

4,984.10 ' 

4,409.59 : 

2,574.33 
1,281.03 

8.473.61 : 1,110.81 : 169.29 

7.464.62 !- 
27,319.96 17,490.68 

5,846.90 

2,256.25 

2,854.82 
14,876.37 

4,664.70 
11,860.20 

3,231.56 

1,258.22 



108.30 



37.50 



•H ts 
fed, 

.5 * 
u 



o 

3 



$ 696.51 
180.00 
429.47 
116.00 

1,638.99 
538.36 
393.15 
236.10 
425.12 
958.41 

1,351.10 
869.18 
326.70 
29.00 
217.29 
629.75 
422.13 
427.55 
853.80 
67.75 
596.47 
466.90 

1,483.87 
312.50 
325.54 
148.15 

1,149.45 

559.46 

857.49 

72.25 

1,263.98 



$1,638.75 



190.00 
2,090.00 



1,275.00 



3,883.31 
891.66 



25.00 
118.75 



100.00 



25.00 
350.00 

1,212.50 
500.00 

1,282.50 



a 



1,995.00 

201.98 

4,200.00 

1,947.00 



1,433.03 

4,000.00 

1,035.83 

450.50 



425.00 



34,146.62 2,359.34 ,58,832.23 67,886.52 19,557.33 



1905.] 



Document Xo. 3. 



87 



Continued. 



c 

D 

a 
o 







■ •s 




s a 




S << 




PJ& 


(4 


. S^ 


u 


U 


3 




a) 


H ■ 




H 


o rt o 


2 
5 


^ u it 

o 


O 


m 



800.00 



4,650.00 



2.100.00 
725.00 

2,600.00 
825.00 

4,475.00 

1,000.00 
550.00 



420.00 



200.00 

1,700.00 

150.00 



700.00 



700.00 
350.00 



600.00 
1,000.00 

755.00 
1,000.00 

570.00 

500.00 



2,326.06 



1,937.14 



828.77 



u 

3 
O 
W 
u 
V 



V 

03 



o 
Eh 



go ^ 

a-- 



703.06 
1,196.48 I 

521.22 ! 
1,573.66 
1,620.97 
1,139.98 
4,023.72 

695.25 

632.34 
1,820.92 
1,618.02 
4,417.06 
3,789.33 

647.88 
3,153.60 
2,085.21 
2,880.65 

424.55 
1,187.50 

926.77 
4,531.40 

923.81 
2,833.87 
1,010.16 

542.45 
3,067.73 
1,575.03 
5,526.76 
1,163.56 
1,341.15 
2,028.82 



2,892.77 I 
78.00 
379.81 i 
3,050.00 
1,132.49 

341.30 I 

142.75 

338.90 

73.00 ! 
1,343.50 

57.50 
387.62 

47.00 i 
528.85 ! 
348.08 

39.75 
165.00 
309.00 
462.00 ; 
279.25 
254.10 I 

42.40 



644.75 

554.90 

4,265.91 

196.00 



83.706.00 12,044.59 | 187,634.58 41,980.82 



$ 14,884. 

9,368. 

8,117. 
16,492. 
32,372. 

5,095- 
22,478. 
12,742. 
28,231. 
26,864. 
32,500. 
16,660. 
17,958. 

7,104. 
12,097. 
11,363. 
15,430. 

8,595. 

6,250. 

3,615 
20,900. 
13,323 
63,762 
12,438 

7,071 

9,342 
27,731 
17,940 
29,404 
10,381 

7,342 



$ 1,346.43 
1,796.69 

1,787.11 



8,543.97 

648.54 

21.09 

5,516.86 

6,977.25 

139.21 
2,067.18 

806.82 
2,031.34 
1,369.31 
1,978.90 
1,208.98 

432.93 
2,951.71 
5,137.49 
2,092.66 
1,352.06 
1,893.42 
5,738.24 

169.24 
2,617.93 
1,059.97 
1,307.30 
56.10 
5,004.65 
46 1,075.51 
67 241.66 



1,562,962.04 214.662.62 



3 c ° 

-■g X 3 

o 



16,230.86 
11,165.40 

9,904.70 
16,492.35 
40,916.49 

5,743.88 
22,499.42 
18,259.28 
35,209.14 
27,003.37 
34,567.33 
17,467.56 
19,989.81 

8,473.50 
14,076.75 
12,572.35 
15,863.03 
11,546.90 
11,387.77 

5,707.71 
22,252.29 
15,216.78 
69,500.39 
12,608.03 

9,689.32 
10,402.17 
29.038.40 
17,996.94 
34,409.56 
11,456.97 

7,584.33 



1,777,624.66 



88 



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 



Document ^o. 3. [Session 

TABLE No. II— School Fund Disbursed by County 



a 

O 
o , 

a a 



$ 864.00 



60.00 



366.00 
258 00 



27.00 



f- o 



u 

IS"" S! 



o 
o 

« 
m 

u 
o 

«H 
73 
■5 



tS-g 
O -tJ 



18.00 



108.00 



7,849.08 

5,910.02 

4,624.71 

6,394.39 

8,130.81 

8,661.84 

6,543.95 

5,641.32 

3,742.34 

18,261.00 

6,465.42 

6,133.65 

9,974.75 

2,707.75 

4,178.43 

4,616.15 

9,866.64 

9,756.96 

5,223.62 

2,842.75 

2,022.80 

12,333.44 

9,399.08 

5,837.25 

9,693.60 

3,362.05 

4,307.42 

10,472.75 

5,368.71 

8,569.69 

10,311.80 

6,723.11 

16,268.88 



2,676.03 

507.77 

240.00 

4,305.24 

610.50 

4,986.13 

4,880.48 

3,306.43 

2,007.29 

1,955.75 

1,086.67 

1,906.08 

1,246.52 

1,241.00 

465.88 

3,317.96 

1,665.07 

3,476.53 

67.00 

2,231.75 

80.00 

2,033.87 

3,407.31 

3,766.00 

3,893.90 

1,333.12 

273.00 

1,723.51 

1,235.25 

3,023.81 

2,040.41 

4,272.50 

3,144.00 



12,735.16 

167.31 
3,244.40 

734.97 

331.63 
1,321.34 

708.02 
75.00 

421.40 
4,003.83 

862.55 
1,554.93 
2,875.41 

226.62 
10.00 

463.90 
1,760.61 

243.00 



0-0 u 

X. a o 

'^■' tr o 

O W 0] 



$ 325.00 




281.42 


178.28 



is 

M C 

•73 a/ 
■5 ft 
Pli 



30 00 
34.04 



335.00 
13.77 



141.16 



15.00 



968.25 



3,329.24 
1.197.59 



424.95 
490.00 

3,171.39 
362.98 
124.00 
559.35 

2,882.20 
862.30 

1,142.58 



38.86 



180.01 



280.37 



457.50 
260.00 
265.00 
380.38 
400.00 
540.00 
549-00 
487.74 
240.00 
999.96 
168.00 
761.79 
634.05 
249.00 
223.33 
418.52 
259.00 
443.89 
183.28 
183.00 
123.00 
830.10 
477.00 
405.49 
879.00 
175.50 
171.00 
540.00 
294.03 
387.00 
1,200.00 
600.00 
700.00 



1905.] 



Document Xo. 3. 



89 



Treasurers for School Year Ending June 30, 1904. 



too 

B O 

O 00 
<H 0) 



40.00 



•CO 

ea g c 

u -^ 

Hg 1 

•go -sfl- o 



°o , 

£ c 

3.2 



isg 



$ 437.91 

150. 20 
189.20 
276. 18 
1%.60 
570.86 
282.64 
187.28 



25.00 



22.00 
37.00 
48.00 
42.00 



39.65 
40.00 



494.25 
185.18 
388.42 
322.85 
144.65 
123.25 
183.33 
348.04 
460.61 



168.61 
46.54 
441.85 
314. 29 
328.67 
380.67 
194.15 
112.45 
290.55 
155.28 
262.03 
505.92 
392.45 
635.76 



!0 ^ 

Hi; J 
■5«a 





60 




B 








.:< 


>> 


15 




H . 


OS 


t" 



^1 

•C'o 






hi 



3 

.a 

IB . 

■t: at 

13 <S 

o ^ 



73 



a 3 
C3 



49.05 

111.00 
153.10 
235.70 
100.00 

46.00 
117.11 
300.34 
173.25 
120.17 
79. 80 
60.88 
51.40 
31.60 
52 00 
84.10 
114.90 
141.74 
36.20 
88.05 
129.20 
166.00 
49.10 
84.95 
85.80 
48.90 
89.00 
62.15 
122.70 
374.10 
144.30 
160.55 



$ 54.07 • $ 3,360.90 
8.00 



81.50 

5.71 

50.03 

172. 00 
49.53 
11.50 
20 03 

214.27 
74.16 

163.67 



45.76 1 

24.65 

100.47 

30.00 

14.64 

9.10 

8.50 

104.31 1 

I 
83.17 

160.41 
35.00 
90.34 
54.05 

108.81 
42.55 
82.02 

346.65 
1,723.86 



116.11 
61.28 
64.52 

160.38 



2,350.00 



6,400.00 

7,280.50 
837.40 



1,951.50 

1,365.27 
1,060.57 

1,315.44 

5,100.00 
3,149.60 



16,066.55 
4,548.35 
8,000.00 



132.31 
106.52 I 
73.84 
59.17 
235.92 i 
109.27 

58.00 

I 

95.57 ; 

59.70 ' 

39.09 
64.70 j 
120.89 
74.75 
61.08 
57.36 
30.36 

114.74 
147.18 

34.86 
7.06 

33.30 
151.12 

27.00 
103.82 
107.50 



147.61 



$ 512.95 

672. 32 

588.39 

1,310.75 

996.72 

619.19 

1,204.50 

260.62 

122.67 

2,197.15 

183.15 

682.55 

144.55 

352.62 

1,141.58 

67.23 

1,577.77 

1,153.79 

179.02 

976.16 

68.12 

1,309.05 

792.18 

1,198.97 

535.35 

103. 17 

355.63 

1,052.26 

I 544.32 

I 

, 117.66 

2,103.44 

3,286.00 

150.00 



$29,437.76 
7,847.90 
9,493.32 
14,085.12 
10,816.29 
19,726.30 
14.415.14 
10,190.84 
6,972.28 
35,135.38 
9,268.57 
19,810.39 
16,613.75 
5,032.74 
6,285.92 
9,349.60 
17,750.14 
15,769.43 
7,300.90 
8,599.05 
2,467.37 
22,034.50 
16,028.94 
17,130.66 
19,403.40 
5,785. 85 
8,563.43 

I 

14,818.18 
7,919.55 
13,368.62 
35,720.94 
1 20,417.95 
32,424.11 



2,069.10 
193.99 
3,374.56 
1,874.35 
4,587.56 
4,381.14 
3,300.69 
4,791-03 
1,925.86 
3,401.99 
1,238.63 
439. 65 

2,893.85 
3.197.41 
3,792.24 
3,955.35 
5,128.90 
4,861.04 

4.31 

3,971.92 
3,564.59 
1,871.22 
2,742.47 
2,653.36 
4,113.72 
1,844.77 
2,015.78 
571.96 
1,948.60 
42.82 



90 



Document 'No. 3, 



[Session 



Table No. II- 



Counties. 



Franklin 

Gaston 

Gates 

Graham 

Granville 

Greene 

Guilford 

Halifax 

Harnett 

Haywood 

Henderson 

Hertford 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Jackson 

Johnston 

Jones 

Lenoir 

Lincoln 

Macon 

Madison 

Martin 

McDowell 

Mecklenburg- 
Mitchell 

Montgomery -- 

Moore 

Nash 

New Hanover - 
Northampton - 

Onslow 

Orange 

Pamlico 



J. fi 

w O 
•*-' T 
COM 

S *^'^ 
o c c 



•$ 97.92 
408. 00 



84.00 



30.00 



135.00 



435.00 



150.00 



O ^ 

to o 
»- o 

J o 



$ 7,613.22 
11,929.45 
3,535.00 
2,383.00 
7,9L3.17 
4,685.17 
14,264.92 
9,619.55 
7,763.28 



01 o 

Si-* 

■gM 

OS'S 
a) J) 

So 

50 
0-, 



$ 4,212.65 
3,116 00 
2,036.00 



3,483.73 
1,869.89 
3,425.85 
6,993.52 
1,536.12 



O W to 



,0 « to 



1,722.87 I $ — 

5,957.44 i 3.55 

653.25 



546.64 
1,138.20 
2,840.21 i 39.36 
7,000.00 I 376.97 

496.00 I 40.00 



"I 

t; CD 



1,498.48 



72.00 
48.00 



6,062.08 
4,124.25 
2,678.89 

10,685.00 
4,701.64 

19,845.21 
3,480.00 
5,915.00 
7,665.65 
6,152.55 I 
8,860.09 
5,933.68 
3,700.00 

24,188.60 
6,906.42 
6,616.97 

10,834.24 
8,447.00 

19,674.40 
6,838.93 
5,959.94 
6,820.63 
3,787.76 



686-83 
3,281.51 
1,476.73 
2,334.11 

260.62 
3,219.68 
1,800.00 
2,250.00 
1,548.46 ' 

335.00 

347.72 
3,315.27 
1,192.35 
5,459.33 

283. 60 
1,759.71 
3,612.67 
3,588.11 
7,876.66 
4,359.29 
1,798.00 
2,152.98 
1,022.78 



1,625.00 

248.82 

137.78 

2,170.70 

1,993.19 

6,821.33 

146.00 

1,003.04 

404.25 

859.94 

521.11 

599.36 

475.00 

9,647.87 

690.75 

864.34 

859.48 

4,376.88 

4,155.02 

3,851.44 

1,373.59 

1,548.70 

842.77 



32.50 



$ 704.00 
614.30 
187.06 
237-00 
656.74 
447.00 

1,509.13 
967.35 
441.00 



214.54 
69.16 

334.50 
11.06 



100.00 
56.00 



434.73 



111.20 



30.24 
155.69 



183.20 
150.29 



24.43 



147.00 
321.00 
295.00 
470.00 
528.37 
940.66 
180.00 
774.00 
324.85 
396-00 
149.00 
356. 78 
225.00 
1,005.00 
234.00 
162.00 
756.31 
635.92 
720.00 
942.00 
573.00 
542.50 
203. 58 



to 
<H q; 

S3 
Oh 



40.65 

25.00 

55.00 

190.00 

200.00 



83.00 



100.00 
* 50.33 



116.14 



250.00 
62.19 
38.00 
62.25 



100.00 



29.00 
184.55 



1905.] 

Continued. 



Document Xo. 3. 



91 



•3 

'S •- 

ffl o 

B O 
i-i o 

%,^^ 

o w 

a, 



10.00 



3.2 
cr. 0) 

•c o 

•50 



$ 321.48 
455.83 

141.68 
47.66 
326.84 
225.07 
687.29 
455.70 
234.69 



-I- 



-o c "'3 



1$ 108.25 

i 55. 20 

71.40 

84.05 

76.80 

j 39.55 

139.10 

76. b 

74. 10 



a)<M o 

K[33 



Oh 



b« 

.2 « 

&4 



O a* 

O Q. 



46.25 $ 

190.82 2,925.00 

32.16 

5.00 

89.77 

18.17 
200.00 
229.80 

32.50 



1.772.28 



9,798.00 
2,565-90 



131.20 $1,438.31 

252.64 811.29 

68.30 756.83 

34.00 

135.40 845.90 

67.86 962.29 

153.43 2,397.24 

195.80 1,776.77 

97.82 228.62 



3 
o '^ 



16,396.15 
26,760.17 
7, 516. 68 
3,392.35 
16,668.83 
11,478.57 
39,951.93 
23,416.74 
11,969.11 



Stso 



$ 1,507.24 

1,857.49 

342.49 

47.75 

798.19 

446.90 

57.37 

12,982.27 

547.56 



12.50 



15.50 



40.00 



20.00 



185. S2 
177.80 
146.93 
440.33 
165.26 
602.85 
115.75 
327.66 
214.70 
159.15 
219.15 
217.22 
143.11 
606.00 
173.35 
196.09 
332.10 
469.13 
740.27 
339.95 
173.49 
218.61 
130.11 



241.47 

93.00 

100.20 

201.65 

72.30 

123.02 

130.92 

74.40 

49.20 

91.80 

90.20 

103.30 

70.00 

173.10 

128.00 

47.20 

102.92 

138.25 

74.00 

31.45 

86.10 

115.10 

52.15 



183.84 590.00 

32.59 

2,984.33 

1,776.60 

154.15 

174.05 

12.60 

17.95 5,714.07 

25.00 

10.00 

29.02 

5.75 

140.00 
73.49 
41.38 
34.68 



43.83 94. .56 
44.39 717.32 



131.28 
65.38 

200.03 
38.24 
87.98 
28.56 
71.82 

106.09 



755.80 
13,125.00 



21.25 
57.79 
75.98 
30.42 
131.13 



1,498.80 



63.40 
249.04 
90.30 
58.18 
68.59 
173. 16 



247.78 
57.25 
63.39 

8.77 



3,677.86 

426.12 

1,284.60 

314.92 

633.49 

40.40 

635. 26 

112.50 

534.20 

1,419.70 

230.77 

193.36 

113.07 

1,635.08 

4,463.64 

367. 58 

69.30 

769.31 

330.79 



9,956.03 

9,255.22 

7,889.02 
22,457.03 

8,428.42 
33.646.43 

5,903.51 
16,710.66 
10,950.16 

8,116.66 
10,957.64 
11,078.59 

7,298.86 
59,163.41 

8,840.76 
10,000.77 
16,937.32 
21.103.58 
37,761.78 
17,337.60 
10,271.38 
12,483.35 

6,635.69 



352.05 

283.86 
3,100.12 
48.66 
2,128.83 
4,792.29 
2,695.81 

729.85 
1,767.07 
2,844.77 
9,586.80 
15,191.07 
4,132.28 

822.44 
1,198.11 
3,972.91 

603.47 
5,327.61 
3,826.19 
1,090.16 
5,240.94 

184.31 
2,463.54 



92 



Document ^o. 3. 



[Session 



Table No. II- 



Counties, 




Total 5,457.00 



3,817.52 



Xroatan— $2,169.25 teachers, houses $597.99. 



1905.] 



Document Xo. 



93 



Continued. 



.i. V 

Co 

<-• o 

O OQ 



01 



09 



3.S 

00 OQ 

es » 
HI-? 

'C o 



a,.2i . 

— A^ --r w 
S i^ Si 



$ 25.00 I $ 25089 
159.16 



125.00 



48.66 



24.00 



35.00 



13.75 



181.84 
273.54 
592-59 
101.90 
433.20 
775.00 
598.48 
223.54 
586.16 
281.46 
936. 59 
148.29 
256-45 
238.39 
297.57 
164.28 
75.00 
70.09 
362.63 
294.23 j 
1,214.32 I 
240.55 I 
140.52 I 
187.28 t 
548.62 ^ 
317.86 ■ 
409.50 ' 
188.93 , 
146.85 I 



S 110.05 

100.70 

86-90 

126-28 

68-20 

99-95 

101-50 

73-60 

125.70 

109.72 

150.45 

131.30 

103-00 

21.12 

68.35 

142.75 

96-20 

82.40 

83-00 

54-30 

60^15 

174.74 

208.83 

53-50 

38-80 

58.66 

70.40 

92.00 

88.55 

54.70 

92-65 



m 

04 



0£ 



$ 68.00 $. 



36.22 



127.27 
25.10 
84.25 
48.73 
97.66 
83.49 
109-70 
159. 59 
96.73 
84.46 
12-62 
42.55 
57.46 
12.32 



44.88 
44.24 
8.00 
485.55 
39.47 
77.50 



119.87 

138.22 

88.09 

19.15 

40.96 



c 

s 

^» 

^ C 

Oh 



S 99.32 
75.42 






1.463-20 

197-60 

2,134.80 

6,824.80 



8.90 

I 

I 1 

2,464.96 



230.88 
1,512.00 
4,875.40 
1,833.33 

289.28 



5,368.00 

2,463.75 
834.00 



127-78 

51.37 

30.03 

8.50 

90.18 

58.02 

131.13 

138.84 

132.77 

186.02 

94.71 

119.40 

187.46 

12.53 

38.18 

34.96 

24.81 

182.76 

123.66 

206.45 

133.65 

46.26 

64.04 

149.64 

73.14 

50.28 

217.60 

93-06 



$1,262.14 

198.48 
' 528.28 

329-26 
1,337-41 

894.15 

I 

1,089.06 

3.15 

1,972.92 

1,307.09 

I 

678.81 

445.99 

532-65 

1,366.41 

135.29 

291.66 

1,371-37 

738- 72 

11,495.22 

I 

I 554. 77 

; 471.50 

14-66 

2,824.52 

j 171.51 

1,226.68 

552.08 



3 
n . 

— c 

o ^ 
Eh 



c 
<« . 

c2 

o 

a),-," 

^^ 
a 3 

m 



$12,795.17 

9,358.74 

9,273.77 

13,025.83 

32,222.17 

4,563.85 

22,092-98 

14,300-21 

30,522.88 

24,375.90 

31,945.07 

14,073.47 

14,866.90 

6,799.02 

13,079.64 

12,158.34 

15,176.36 

8,388.67 

4,991.01 

3,593.99 

20,321.36 

15,155.90 

61,936.71 

12,268.27 

7,126.41 

9,551.33 

27,344.6^ 

16,210.67 

20,892.65 

9,631.37 

6,816.11 



663.06 29,145.81 9,702-39 8,316-22 137,643.86 8,670.89 88,881.20 1,515,446.49 



$3,445-33 
1,851-66 

630.93 
3,466.52 
8,694.34 
1,180.03 

406.44 

3,959.07 

4,686-26 

2,627.48 

2,622.26 
1 
i 3,394.09 

5,125.91 

1,674.48 

997-11 

414.01 

602.75 

3,168.23 

6,398-36 

2,113.78 

1,930.93 

60.88 

7,563.68 

339.76 

2,662.91 

850.84 

1,693.74 

1,786.00 

13.516.51 

1,825.60 

767.91 

262,178.17 



94 



Document iSTo. 3. 



[Session 



•TABLE No. Ill— Showing Number of Children Between Six and Twenty-one Years of Age, 

the St^te During the School 



Counties. 



Alamance- 
Alexander 
Alleghany 
Anson 



Ashe ' 3,648 



Census of 
White Children. 



_0) 



3,422 
1,929 
1,449 
1,814 



Beaufort 

Bertie 

Bladen 

Brunswick -- 
Buncombe -- 

Burke 

Cabarrus 

Caldwell 

Camden 

Carteret 

Caswell 

Catawba 

Chatham 

Cherokee — 

Chowan 

Clay 

Cleveland -— 
Columbus --- 

Craven 

Cumberland 
Currituck --- 
Dare 



2,531 

1,598 

1,591 

1,349 

6,420 

2,821 

3,318 

2,709 

631 

1,786 

1,209 

4,154 

2,992 

2,411 

772 

834 

4,187 

2,879 

1,608 

3,487 

853 

765 



Davidson 3.794 



Davie 



1,787 



V 

B 

EE4 



Duplin ' 2,505 



3,240 
1,922 
1,494 
1,857 
3,351 
2,932 
1,463 
1,508 
1.256 
6,288 
2,771 
3,039 
2,536 
520 
1,568 
1,249 
4,003 
2,473 
2,275 
671 
757 
3,809 
2,705 
1,168 
3,521 
822 
734 
3,567 
1,803 
2,267 



o 

EH 



6,662 
3,851 
2,943 
3,671 
6,999 
5,463 
3,061 
3,0£9 
2,605 
12.708 
5,592 
6,357 
5,245 
1,151 
3,354 
2,458 
8,157 
5,465 
4,686 
1,443 
1,591 
7,996 
5.584 
2.776 
7.008 
1,675 
1.499 
7,361 
3,590 
4,772 



Enrollment of 
White Children 



'3 



2,158 

1,390 

1,260 

1,173 

2,627 

1,717 

1,172 

973 

775 

3,482 

1,583 

1,518 

1,537 

482 

789 

750 

2,450 

1,751 

1,782 

611 

582 

2,697 

2,027 

860 

1,757 

675 

519 

2,682 

1,235 

1,757 



"(3 
5 

0) 

1^ 



1,875 

1,257 

1,181 

1,105 

2,330 

1,816 

984 

954 

725 

3,501 

1,506 

1,558 

1,504 

370 

677 

811 

2,230 

1,511 

1,671 

499 

498 

2,047 

2,065 

764 

1,987 

712 

500 

2,483 

1,236 

1,495 



tof 
Iren. 


to • 


Total. 


T32 


4,033 


2,900 


2,647 


1,576 


2,441 


1,419 


2,278 


1,357 


4,957 


2,851 


3,533 


2,040 


2,156 


1,295 


1,927 


1,064 


1,500 


975 


6,983 


5,220 


3,089 


1,755 


3,076 


1,846 


3,045 


1,825 


852 


521 


1,466 


867 


1,561 


860 


4,680 


3,619 


3,262 


2,001 


3,453 


1,731 


1,110 


665 


1,080 


652 


4,744 


3,530 


4,092 


2,198 


1,624 


1,076 


3,744 


2,663 


1,387 


1,019 


1,019 


706 


5,165 


3,174 


2,471 


1,550 


3,252 


2,035 



*In this table the census reports include statistics for both rural and city schools; those 
of the enrollment and average attendance are for rural schools only. For city schools 
see Table XII, pp. 154-159. 



1905.] 



Document Xo. 3. 



95 



Number Enrolled. Average Attendance, and Institute Statistics In the Several Counties of 
Year Ending June 30. 1904. 



Census of 
Colored Children. 



_2 
■3 


Female. 


1,308 


1.366 


161 


173 


101 


109 


2.121 


2,102 


128 


124 


1,972 


1,933 


2,302 


2,236 


1,473 


1.596 



897 
1,231 

465 
1,045 

378 

449 

335 
1,300 

480 

1,467 

76 

912 
22 
1,033 
1,371 
2,109 
2,324 

412 I 

I 
85 j 

584 I 

537 I 

1,606 I 



921 

1,378 

485 

1,0S6 

375 

414 

296 

1,320 

400 

1,407 

80 

912 

22 

1.067 

1,349 

2,116 

2,509 

380 

82 

594 

471 

1,565 



Enrollment of 
Colored Children. 



o 



2,674 
334 

210 
4,223 

252 
3,905 
4,538 
3.069 
1,818 
2,609 

950 
2,131 

753 

863 

631 
2,620 

880 
2,874 

156 
1,824 
44 
2,100 
2,720 
4.225 ; 
4,833 
■ 792 

167 
1,178 
1,008 ' 
3,071 






821 I 

104 I 

53 

1,310 i 
83 

1,342 

1,621 \ 
995 
569 
936 
202 
589 
174 
349 I 
154 
920 
436 
931 
61 
717 
16 
439 

1,012 

1,070 

1,410 

237 

57 

434 

387 

1,087 



H 
E 



818 

126 

56 

1,527 

65 

1,243 

1,741 

1,122 

660 

1,029 

262 

474 

70 

313 

183 

950 

376 

967 

64 

682 

19 

635 

1 

1,128 I 

1,302 

1,694 

I 

298 

62 

4.50 

313 

1,347 I 



1 . 


No. 


In- 


S2i 


stitutes 


§3 
•0 — 








CJ3 






ijy 






-"d 






<iZ 






bt 




•?! 


go 




2 



o 



1,639 

230 

109 

2,837 

148 

2,585 

3,362 

2,117 

1,229 

1,965 

464 

1.0G3 

244 

662 

337 

1,870 

812 

1,898 

125 

1,399 

35 

1,074 

2,140 

2.372 

3,104 

535 

119 

884 

700 

2,434 



Number Teachers 
Attending. 



> o 



908 

108 

52 

1,820 

97 

1,407 

1,948 

1.491 

816 

503 

283 

669 

204 

296 

173 

1,100 

476 

1,142 

M 

779 

15 

759 

1,266 

1,067 

2,298 

375 

76 

562 

450 

1,392 



2 ! -2 

^ 6 



_2 

"3 

V 

IS 



CIS 

E 
<u 
b. 



38 






o 



20 
7 



42 ' 

I 
63 

20 



30 90 ; 2 

28 32 6 

30 42 i 8 

25 43 -... 



30 



55 13 



19 I 9 



80 



90 20 



29 34 

6 j 37 

3 : 42 

I 

4 1 28 



91 
25 



43 
21 



20 
8 
5 
5 



13 

8 



<0 



o 
O 



18 

3 

23 



10 



13 



28 
23 
33 
51 
12 



13 
6 



96 



Document 1\o. 3. 



[Session 



Table No. Ill- 



Census of 

White Children. 



Enrollment of 
White Children. 



Counties. 



Durham 

Edgecombe --- 

Forsyth 

Franklin 

Gaston 

Gates 

Graham 

Granville 

Greene 

Guilford 

Halifax 

Harnett 

Haywood 

Henderson — 

Hertford 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Jackson 

Johnston 

Jones 

Lenoir 

Lincoln 

Macon 

Madison 

Martin 

McDowell 

Mecklenburg 

Mitchell 

Montgomery - 

Moore 

Nash--. 






3,236 

1,701 
4,533 
2,237 
4,256 
1,045 

878 
2,274 
1,112 
5,490 
1,967 
2,251 
3,084 
2,471 ' 
1,069 j 

897 j 
4,111 
2,197 
4,651 

769 
1,950 
2,438 
2,047 
4,190 
1,539 
2,099 
5,563 
3,159 
1,862 
1,810 
2,597 



B 

V 



s 

o 
H 



3,226 

1,587 
4,303 
1,917 
4,227 
916 
856 
2,043 
976 
5,235 
1,895 
2,132 
3,012 
2,717 
998 
792 
3,738 
1,952 i 
4,329 
674 
1,912 
2,242 
1,935 
3,929 
1,313 
1,909 
5,556 
2,807 
1,763 
2,740 
2,503 



6,462 
3,288 
8,836 
4,154 
8,483 
1,961 
1,734 
4,317 
2,088 
10,725 
3,862 
4,383 
6,096 
5,188 
2,067 
1,689 
7,849 
4.149 
8,980 
1,443 
3,862 
4,680 
3,982 
8,119 
2,852 
4,008 
11,119 
5,966 
3,625 
4,550 
5,100 






1,125 

941 
2.398 
1,356 
2,210 

775 

569 
2.036 

749 
4,313 
1,185 
1,581 
2,275 
1,642 

646 

620 1 
2,979 

1,394 

I 
3,175 

580 

1,516 

1.674 

1.673 

2.955 

1,238 ' 

1,254 

2,331 

2,461 

1,434 

2,189 

1,697 I 



g 

fit 



1,025 

892 

2,075 

1,104 

1,963 

709 

523 

1,922 

703 

4,115 

1,029 

1,390 

2,0.50 

1,874 

626 

524 

2,742 

1,163 

2,744 

545 

1,370 

1,524 

1,552 

2,778 

1,110 

1,222 

3,252 

1,975 

1,277 

2,146 

1.524 



o 



2,150 
1,833 
4,473 
2,460 
4,173 
1,484 
1,092 
3,958 
1,452 
8,428 
2,214 
2,971 
4,325 
3,516 
1,272 
1,144 
5,721 
2,557 
5,919 
1,125 
2,886 
3,198 
3.225 
5.783 
2.348 
2,476 
5,583 
4,436 
2,711 
4,335 
3,221 



1005.] 



Document l^o. 3. 



97 



Continued. 



Census of 
Colored Children. 



Enrollment of 
Colored Children. 






1,782 
3.023 
1,612 



fa 



s 

o 
H 




1,865 3,647 
2,899 5,922 



1,705 



2.105 2.026 
1,635 I 1,258 



983 



971 



3.317 
4,131 
2,893 
1,954 



571 
1,453 

597 
1.239 

583 

728 



665 
1,612 

628 
1,218 

627 

734 



1,236 
3,065 
1,225 
2,457 
1,210 
1,462 



2,076 
796 
2,299 
3,501 
971 
113 
318 



1.684 
716 

1,296 
132 

1,510 
688 

1,341 
677 1 
111 ! 
98 : 

1,397 
344 

3,779 , 
105 , 
684 I 

1,266 

1,791 



2,051 
889 

2,300 

3,515 
976 
112 
289 

1,601 
693 

1,265 
116 

1,505 
710 

1.446 

590 

135 

88 

1,342 
370 

3.954 
116 
727 

1,387 

1,733 



4,127 
1,685 
4,599 
7,016 
1,947 

225 

607 
3,285 
1.409 
2,561 

248 
3,015 
1,398 
2,787 
1.167 

246 

186 
2,739 

714 
7,733 

221 
1,411 
2,653 
3,524 



1,045 

674 

1,214 

1,780 

619 

85 

184 

1,141 

565 

919 

99 

962 

502 

940 

422 

68 

60 

1,096 

262 

1,691 

83 

375 

1.001 

1,431 



1,093 
708 

1,241 

1,813 

697 

90 

197 

1,215 
543 
923 
102 

1,038 
552 

1,165 

396 

91 

55 

975 

302 

1,875 
94 
558 : 

1,054 

1,122 



o 

V 

u . 
C B 

c3 

■^ JC 

<^ 
« V 

a o 

< 



No. In- 
stitutes. 






423 

1,218 

681 

1,315 
943 
841 



2,138 

1.382 

2,455 

3,593 

1,316 

175 

381 

2,356 

1,108 

1,842 

201 

2,000 

1,054 

2,105 

818 

159 

115 

2,071 

564 

3.566 

177 ' 

933 > 

2.055 

2.253 



867 
771 

1,328 

1.491 
825 
110 
201 

1.286 
817 

1,207 
76 

1.073 

556 

985 

525 

70 

71 

1,403 
338 

1,827 

94 

591 

1,492 

1.218 



Number Teachers 
Attending. 



4> 



JS 

^ 



1 :_— 



1 i- 

I 
1 1 

1 



1 — 



1 
1 
1 

1 j 1 
1 1 



I 



21 



e 

fa 



40 



72 



41 



78 



59 



14 
4 
1 

23 



42 
35 



8 
47 
22 
62 



24 
38 



10 26 



15 



17 



11 



64 



10 



29 
22 
21 
35 



28 



fa 
•a 



126 
21 
37 
40 



22 



2 
20 



15 



26 



17 



18 



3 

10 



57 



39 17 



25 

30 



98 



Document No. 3. 



[Session 



Table No. Ill- 



Counties. 



New Hanover 
Northampton 

Onslow 

Orange 

Pamlico 

Pasquotank -- 

Pender 

Perquimans-- 

Person 

Pitt 

Polk 

Randolph 

Richmond 

Robeson 

Rockingham - 

Rowan 

Rutherford — 

Sampson 

Scotland 

Stanly 

Stokes 

Surry 

Swain 

Transylvania- 
Tyrrell 

Union — 

Vance 

Wake 

Warren 

Washington - 
Watauga 















<H 


Census of 


Enrollment of 


O 


White Children. 


White Child 


ren. 


g 






































c U 
a)T3 














^1 




6 






4) 




















Male. 


B 




_2 




1 


Aver. 

Wh 


1,878 


1,950 


3,828 


284 


263 


547 


269 


1,514 


1,429 


2,943 


1,088 


972 


2,060 


1,160 


1,525 


1,340 


2,865 


1,138 


985 


2,103 


1,185 


1,560 


1,429 


2,989 


1,085 


908 


1,993 


1,182 


1,031 


996 


2,027 


778 


763 


1,541 


815 


1,228 


1,163 


2,391 


662 


617 


1,279 


808 


1,072 


1,173 


2,245 


744 


661 


1,405 


863 


920 


882 


1,802 


663 


613 


1,276 


798 


1,791 


1,574 


3,365 


1,066 


808 


1,874 


1,036 


2,935 


2,885 


5,820 


2,240 


2,180 


4,420 


2,826 


1,081 


998 


2,079 


631 


673 


1,304 


722 


4,376 


4,199 


8,575 


3,079 


2,863 


5,942 


3,619 


1,605 


1,656 


3,261 


791 


797 


1,588 


993 


3,595 


3,435 


7,030 


1,926 


1,745 


3,671 


2,229 


3,894 


3,521 


7,415 


2,434 


2,185 


4,619 


2,499 


4,228 


4,029 


8,257 


2,610 


2,418 


5,028 


3,388 


3,288 


4,092 


7,380 


2,094 


2,087 


4,181 


2,513 


3,001 


3,000 


6.001 


2,225 


2,042 


4,267 


2,533 


1,019 


1,082 


2,101 


472 


445 


917 


497 


2,759 


2,538 


5,297 


1,953 


1,927 


3,880 


2,571 


3,206 


2,860 


6,066 


2,101 


1,844 


3,945 


1,309 


4,172 


4,100 


8,272 


2,688 


2.658 


5,346 


2,387 


1,518 


1,421 


2,939 


1,282 


1,069 


2,351 


1,119 


1,194 


1,147 


2,341 


904 


855 


1,759 


994 


637 


592 


1,229 


462 


376 


638 


552 


3,888 


3,535 


7,423 


3,128 


1,841 


5,969 


3,636 


1,261 


1,304 


2.565 


548 


521 


1.069 


574 


5,413 


5,209 


10,622 


2,452 


2,143 


4,595 


2,628 


1,071 


961 


2,032 


663 


579 


1,242 


670 


892 


832 


1,724 


496 


518 


1,014 


722 


2,637 


2,620 


5,257 


1.911 


1,816 


3,727 


2,531 



1!)()5.J 



Document Xo. 3. 



99 



Continued. 




• 


• 


















Census o 
Colored Chile 


ren. 


1 

Enrollment of 
Colored Children. 


§2 

go 
|| 


No. In- 
stitutes 


1 

Number Teac 
Attending 


lers 


4> 
1 


1^ 


1 


i 
1 

1 s 


i 

B 

ft* 


1 

1 


s 

'£ 
^ 


1 "o 
O 


Si 


<v 

H 
E 

2 


1 

"o 
O 


! <»- 

^ 1 

1 

o 

a 


1,870 


2,170 

2,201 

677 

658 

651 

1,183 

1,196 

884 

1,254 

2,720 

232 

698 

1,436 

3,033 

2,101 

1,430 

943 

1.705 

1,439 

332 

540 

548 

50 

117 

249 

1,460 

1,760 

4,428 

2,325 

742 

75 ' 


4,040 
4,420 
1,322 
1,337 
1,070 
2,358 
2,371 
1,830 
2,511 
5,470 
437 
1,414 
2,833 
6,054 
4.126 
2,828 
1,673 
3,300 
2.714 
673 
1,079 
1,142 
113 
218 
533 
2,921 
3,464 
8,705 
4.630 
1,528 
125 


1 

335 367 

: 1,421 1 1,516 

1 

439 510 
303 480 
370 420 
780 734 
997 , 1,099 
654 648 
719 721 

1.610 1.760 
135 139 
541 525 
915 949 

1,508 1,823 

1,155 1,166 
758 735 
510 585 

1,029 1,327 
795 856 
216 211 
350 354 
413 428 
36 29 
69 91 
163 175 

1.014 1.165 
654 714 

1,964 2,129 

1,440 1,541 

491 530 

1 
45 ■ 51 


702 

2,937 

949 

783 

790 

1,514 

2,096 

1,302 

1,440 

3.370 

274 

1,066 

1,864 

3,331 

2.321 

1.493 

1,095 

2,356 

1,651 

427 

704 

841 

65 

160 

338 

2,179 

1,368 

4,093 

2,981 

1,021 

96 


670 

' 614 

506 

558 

363 

787 

1.104 

755 

730 

1,690 

183 

659 

1,291 

1,784 

1,224 

880 

584 

1,390 

820 

298 

165 

398 

19 

72 ' 

234 

1,239 

665 

2,337 

1,540 j 

612 ] 

36 ' 










2,219 


1 





12 


38 






645 






679 
519 


1 
1 


1 
1 


16 


1 

21 

1 


8 


12 


1,175 


84 


Tin 


1,175 




1 




946 














1,257 












-- — 


2,750 


1 




16 
6 

45 


120 
15 

77 






205 


1 
1 






716 
1,397 


1 


1 


9 


14 


3,021 

2,025 
1,398 


1 
1 


1 
1 


29 
10 


33 

64 


20 
13 


23 
43 


730 














1,595 
1,275 


1 


1 


44 


81 


23 


31 


341 


1 

1 
1 




60 
32 


32 
32 






539 






594 






63 












101 














' 284 














1,461 














1,704 




1 










4,277 


1 





15 


66 






2,305 






786 




1 

1 










50 ' 


1 


1 


54 


35 







100 



Document 'No. 3. 



[Session 



Table No. Ill- 



Counties. 



Wayne - 
Wilkes -- 
Wilson -- 
Yadkin - 
Yancey -- 
Total 



Census of 
White Children. 






3,298 
4,827 
2,541 
2,417 
2,320 
236,328 



0) 

n 

B 
fa 



3,095 



o 
H 



6,393 



4,588 I 9,415 
2,273 ' 4,814 
2,363 I 4,780 
2,211 I 4,531 
227,185 '463,513 



Enrollment of 
White Children. 



2,058 
3,196 
1,481 
1,801 






2,898 
2,958 
1,292 
1,636 



1,616 : 1,477 



152,492 142,713 1295,205 174,339 








§2 




■So 








<i -t-i 




?.-fl 


?; 




% 


> O 


H 


< 


4,956 


3,081 


6,154 


3,223 


2,773 


1,306 


3,437 


2,112 


3,093 


989 



1905.] 



Document Xo. 3. 



101 



Contimied. 



Census of 


En 


1 
rollment of 


<u C 


No. 


In- 


Number Teachers 


Colored Children. 


Colored Children. 


U HI 

•§2 


stitutes. 




Attenc 


iing. 










1 












ii> 










1 


So 








0) 




« 












t3T3 






« 


c« 


<u 


E 




6 






« 


<2i 

a, o 
no 


0) 


•s 




E 








ct 






tS 'i 






IH 


.s 


4J 


b 




V 


E 


S 




E 5 


> o 


)c 


o 




X 


o 


o 


S 


Cm 


iS 


S 




< 


^ 


1 


14 


^ 


O 


O 


2,244 


2,340 


4,584 


1,161 


1 
1,257 2,418 


1,225 


74 


24 


72 


532 


525 


1,057 


292 


322 614 


358 




1 


36 


24 


9 


1 


1,743 


1,803 


3,546 


892 


754 1,646 


756 


1 


— - 


17 


61 










234 


248 


482 


134 


143 277 


155 




1 


27 


24 


4 


3 


60 


58 


118 


51 


43 94 


10 


^ 





28 


17 










110,090 


111,455 


221,545 


j 64,964 


69,656 134,620 


73,994 


60 


33 


1,143 


2,316 


441 


790 



102 



Document No. 3. 



[Session 



TABLE No. IV -Report Showing Number of Schools Taught. Value of Public School Property 

Number of Houses Built, etc., During the School 



Counties. 



Number 

of Schools 

Taught. 



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 



.£5 



61 

53 

43 

54 

97 

70 

69 

70 

41 j 

98 I 

52 [ 

49 

64 

20 

35 

41 

72 

89 

56 

20 

20 

69 

91 

46 

83 

37 

20 

89 

46 

78 

28 

38 



Value of 

Public School 

Property. 



Average Length of Term 
in Weeks. 



Average 
Teachers 



I ! 

S I 



30 

8 

6 
43 
10 
40 
58 
45 
26 
18 
10 
21 
15 
12 

6 
37 
19! 
42 

2 I 
16 ; 

1 
22 

I 

39 
35 
70 
13 
3 
17 
14 
40 
16 
39 



^ 
^ 



V 

O 






! 18,200.00 
3,913.00 

11,310.00 
5,815.00 

16,438.00 
9,040.00 
8,400 00 
3,723.00 
5,161.00 

27,3.56.00 
6,440.00 

10,925.00 
9,700.00 
5,000.00 
5,240.00 
2.201.00 

10,000.00 i 
8,660.00 
8,685.00 
3,425-00 
3,400.00 

27,600.00 

13,800.00 
8,8.35.00 

30,000.00 
4,800.00 
4,686.00 

10,470.00 
4,050.00 
9,115.00 

22,000.00 

12,530.00 



1,875.00 I 
159.00 I 
195.00 
4,405.00 ' 

385.00 
4,299.00 
5,650.00 
2,592.00 

1,334.00 : 

I 
1,410.00 

460.00 I 

1,780.00 

1,032 00 

2,000.00 

1,100.00 

1,125.00 ; 

i 
1,600.00 

2,950.00 



2,395.00 

2,350.00 
3,149.00 
2,435.00 
7,500.00 
1,300.00 

325.00 
2,248.00 

730.00 
3,706.00 
4,000.00 
7,305.00 



16.00 
16 17 
16.00 
15.16 
15.20 
16.50 
15 56 
14.00 
12.25 
20.00 
16.09 
16.00 
17.66 
16.00 
12.23 
15.00 
16.00 
16.00 
16. 00 
19.31 
15.40 
16.00 
16.00 
16.00 
16.00 
18.00 
14.00 
14.70 
15.72 
14.00 
32.00 
22.20 



City. 



'V 
a 
u 
o 

"o 



X 
^ 



36.00 
32.00 



24.00 



12.00 19.00 



■a 
O 






27.00 


32.00 














31.50 


31.50 











36.00 
32.00 



24.00 



16.00 

13.50 

16.00 

15.33 

15.80 

16.00 

15.00 

12.00 

11.75 

20.00 

14.74 

16.00 

15.86 

16.00 

14.20 

15.00 

16.00 

16.00 

12.00 

18.73 

16.00 

16.00 32.00 I 32.00 

16.00 i 28. 00 '■ 24.00 

16.00 32.00 32.00 

16.00 I 32.00 j 32.00 

16.00 ! ' 



40.00 I 40.00 
36.00 I 36.00 



18.00 
32.00 



15.00 I 32.00 

14.54 : 

I 

14.00 ' 1 

28.00 ' ' 

I 
21.40 ' 36.00 ' 32.00 



; 35.00 

21.08 
23.50 
32.00 
23.24 
40.15 
25.00 
23.63 
29.00 
.35.00 
26.93 
30.80 
28.63 
32.22 
31.70 
28.00 
30.00' 
27.80 
30.38 
25.00 
26.75 
27.11 
30.00 
28.00 
25.00 
28.00 
41.87 
27.72 
28.12 
25.77 
40.00 
50.00 



.2 

SB 



$32.00 
21.08 
22.27 
27.63 
21.83 . 
32.03 
24.35 
23.63 
25.00 
32.20 ■ 
25.53 
27.82 
23.78 i 
28.60 
28.64 
27.40 
28.00 
25.65 
30.38 
29.74 i 
23.54 
27.11 
30.00 
28.00 
25.00 
25.00 
30.34 

I 

23.54 
25.33 
25.27 
34.00 
50.40 



1905.] 



Document Xo. 3. 



103 



Average Length of Term in Weeks. Average Salary of Teachers. Number of School Houses. 
Year Ending June 30. 1904. 



Salary < 
per Moi 


3f 
1th. 

SE 




Number of School Houses. 




Number of Houses Built 


White. 




Colored. 

1 




During the Year. 


Colored 
Male. 


Number. 
§ 


i 

1 


E 
1 




Number. 


1 


Frame. 




i 

u 
o 

O 


General Condition 
of Houses. 


$ 25.00 


$25.00 


48 


3 


23 


22 


6 


1 


Greatly improved. 


18.25 


18.25 


44 


5 


39 





8 


6 


2 


1 







20.00 




36 





36 





5 


1 


4 


6 




Greatly improved. 


24.35 


21.18 


52 





52 





42 


1 


41 






Poor. 


18.62 


17.00 


76 


28 


53 










2 




Little of any kind. 
Much improved. 


23.00 


25.13 


68 


7 


61 





40 


2 


38 


2 




23.00 


22.00 


69 




69 





56 





56 


1 





Fair. 


21.03 


21.03 


51 


4 


47 





45 


10 


35 


2 




Bad condition. 


26.00 


24.50 


40 





44 





24 





24 


4 




Much improved. 


25.00 


25.00 


86 


3 


80 


3" 


15 


2 


13 


10 





« 


25.35 


25.00 


45 


14 


31 




8 


6 


2 


2 




Condition improved. 


24.62 


24 00 


44 


3 


41 





17 


11 


6 


3 






22.14 


19.37 


61 


4 


56 


1 


9 


3 


6 


5 




Not good. 


23.00 


20.00 


19 




19 




•12 




12 






Ordinary. 


30.00 


25.00 


33 




33 





6 




6 


2 


~- 


25.00 


22.25 


41 


23 


14 


--,— 


36 


25 


1 


3 







20.00 


18.00 


72 


1 


71 





19 


6 


13 


3 


2 


Good. 


23.35 


21.50 


79 


10 


69 





36 


9 


27 


2 





Poor. 


26.25 




41 


7 


34 










2 




Very poor. 


24.44 


22.30 


19 




19 




15 





15 


2 




20.00 


22.26 


18 
65 


1 


17 

64 
















22.26 


1 


22 





22 


12 


1 


Improving. 


25.00 


25.00 


87 


7 


80 





37 


3 


34 


1 





Poor. 


23.00 


23.00 
17.50 


34 

82 


4 

1 


28 
79 


2 
2 


30 
69 


3 
3 


27 
66 






Good. 


17.50 


3 


z 




23.00 


22.00 


37 




37 





13 





13 


4 


1 




25.00 


25.00 


17 





17 





3 





3 


4 





Pair. 


23.44 


20.66 


82 


10 


70 


2 , 


17 


8 


9 


8 


2 




24.38 


24.16 


40 


15 


25 


1 


13 


6 


7 


1 





, 


18.98 


18.98 


73 


1 


72 




39 


1 


38 






Some poor. 


22.50 i 


20.00 


28 




28 




15 




16 


3 




21.43 


19.38 


.39 





39 





41 


' 


41 


3 




Steadily improving. 



104 



Document ISTo. 3. 



[Session 



Table No. IV— 



Counties. 



Forsyth 

Franklin 

Gaston 

Gates 

Graham 

Granville 

Greene 

Guilford 

Halifax 

Harnett 

Haywood 

Henderson - — 

Hertford 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Jackson 

Johnston 

Jones 

Lenoir 

Lincoln 

Macon 

Madison 

Martin 

McDowell 

Mecklenburg - 

Mitchell 

Montgomery-- 

Moore 

Nash 

New Hanover 
Northampton 

Onslow 

Orange 

Pamlico 



Number 

of Schools 

Taught. 



82 
49 
76 
31 
21 
53 
31 
95 
56 
60 
47 
51 
33 
29 
86 
38 
111 
33 
43 
60 
57 
74 
48 
55 
80 
63 
60 
88 
56 
16 
42 
52 
42 
25 



o 
■© 



21 
45 
31 
24 



32 
22 
31 
61 
29 

3 
10 
33 
17 
33 

3 
35 
22 
27 
14 

4 

4 
32 
14 
63 

4 
20 
41 
40 
13 
42 
20 
23 
13 



Value of 

Public School 
Property. 



Average Length of Term 
in Weeks. 



City. 



Average 
Teachers 






"3 



X 

^ 



u 
'o 






$24,800.00 

9,760.00 I 

20,200.00 f 

4,025.00 

3,800.00 

8,500.00 

6,010.00 

62,000.00 

10,395.00 

5,895.00 

12,210.00 

13,500.00 

4,325.00 

t 

6,295.00 

12,425.00 

14,825.00 

20,428.00 j 

1,980.00 ; 

27,000.00 I 

13,650.00 

10,990.00 

11,750.00 

11,500.00 

6,215.00 

30,475.00 ' 

10,000.00 ' 

5,815.00 

4,900.00 

12,000.00 ■ 

92,250.00 ' 

10,000.00 

5,923.00 : 

9,680.00 j 

4,100.00 ' 



$ 5,200.00 
2,720.00 
4,049.00 
1,925.00 

3,785.00 
1,827.00 
9,000.00 
7,385.00 
1,646.00 

500.00 

375.00 
4,070.00 
2,333-00 
2,365.00 

700.00 
3,845.00 
1,215.00 
3,500.00 
2,300.00 

175.00 

75.00 

4,500.00 

582.00 
2,425.00 

225.00 

925.00 
2,081.00 
5,000.00 
16,500.00 
3,500.00 
1,543.00 
2,130.00 

982. 00 



19.52 
16.30 
16.33 
16.00 
16.00 
19.00 
16 40 
19.00 
21.00 
15.40 
17.60 
16.25 
17.00 
16.00 
14.60 
16.80 
16.30 
16.16 
19.20 
17.33 
15.72 
17.00 
17.00 
14.00 
22.00 
17.00 
15.00 
16.00 
16.20 
28.00 
17.20 
15.15 
15.45 
17.80 



19.75 I 35.00 

16.00 ! 

14.16 ' 33.00 
16.00 ' 



18.00 
15.80 
18.00 
18.59 
13.62 
17.00 
12.48 
17.00 
14.00 
14.10 
14.66 
15.80 
15.77 
16.40 
16.60 
16.00 
15.00 
16.00 
12.56 
18.50 
14.00 
14.00 
16.00 
14.00 
28.00 
16.00 
16.34 
13.69 
13.33 



32.00 



36.00 
34.00 



29.00 



32.00 
34.00 



32.00 



32.00 
36.00 
34.00 



16.00 






o 

o 



37.00 



28.00 



32.00 



36.00 
34.00 



25.00 



32.00 
32-00 



32.00 



28.00 



34.00 






$34.92 
37.50 
38.32 
28.33 
28.94 
31.36 
50.00 
38.90 
31.66 
28.71 
28.75 
30.23 
37.50 
26. 30 
29.26 
28.52 
33.30 
27.00 
35.00 
29.83 
25.96 
28.42 
29-00 
26.54 
45.32 
27.49 
28.00 
35.00 
37.25 
56.25 
37.50 
29.28 
31.25 
29.84 






$29.60 
29.04 
29.58 
23.66 
19.16 
29.37 
26.51 
30.20 
31.66 
27.00 
28.00 
26.58 
25.13 
26.30 
27.07 
23.93 
28.57 
24.00 
32.00 
26.06 
23.17 
25.25 
29.00 
26.64 
31.25 
25.00 
26.00 
29.00 
31.00 
40.51 
29.06 
27.69 
29.26 
26.37 



1905.] 



Document X<>. 



105 



Continued. 



Salary of 
Per Month. 



Number of School Houses. 



1^ 


a 
-="5 


o 


O 


$27.00 


$35.50 


22.20 


18-86 


26.14 


25.53 


20.83 


20.12 


20.23 


20.20 ' 


21.00 


18.25 


27.40 


23.10 



25.00 
18.50 
25.00 
27.32 
23.39 
24.82 
21.50 



23.04 
23.00 
22., "50 
25.55 
21.00 
22.00 
26.00 
23.37 
22.50 
21.75 
22.00 
25.00 
27. '0 
36.00 
25.00 
22.95 
26.58 
25.00 



22.44 
15.57 
20.00 
23.61 
21.18 
24.82 
20.25 



20.33 
22.00 
22.00 
23.12 
22.50 
23.66 
26.00 
22.46 
20.00 

21.00 
20.00 
25.00 
24.20 
23.00 
21.25 
23.11 
23.13 



White. 



E 



c 



80 1 

45 5 
73 2 I 
30 .... 
17 4 

46 12 
25 --.- 
83 9 
41 -- - 
49 ---- 
48 2 
44 1 

29 --.- 

30 .-.- 
95 12 
41 - -- 

103 

29 i-J 

41 - 

57 3 

54 5 

63 13 
48 --- 
51 11 

64 1 
36 10 



57 

85 1-.- 
53 - - 
16 -- 
37 



52 
59 
22 - 






19 1 

40 ---- 

70 2 
30 .... 
13 . 

: I 

34 -.- 

25 ---. 

71 3 

41 — - 
49 .... 
45 1 
43 — - 
29 — - 
29 -.- 
82 1 

39 .... 
103 

29 

1 

40 1 
51 3 

49 - - 

50 - - 
48 ,-... 
39 1 
63 — . 

26 -.- 
67 I 

86 I 

I 

53 --- 

15 1 

37 

61 

87 

22 -— 



Colored. 



01 

J2 



3 






19 

41 10 

31 5 

24 -- 



35 


12 


23 





30 


16 


45 




27 

2 

10 


1 


1 


31 





18 





33 


14 


3 





88 




21 





23 




14 


4 


4 


1 


1 




32 





10 


6 


54 


3 


3 





14 






41 I-. 
35 -.- 
14 ---- 
34 2 
20 — - 
28 ! 16 
12 L— 



E 



19 
31 
25 
24 



23 
23 
14 
45 
26 

2 

9 
31 
18 
19 

3 
38 
21 
23 
10 

3 

1 
32 

4 
51 

3 
14 
41 
35 
14 
32 
20 

8 
12 



Number of Houses Built 
During Year. 



^ 6 



General Condition 
of Houses. 



4 

6 


1 


2 

3 
3 
7 
2 
4 
2 


1 
i 



2 Good. 



Fair. 



Improved. 





! 


1 .... 


7 — . 


4 — ; 


3 

1 .— 

2 — - 


1 

3 -.- 


1 1 


6 . — i 


8 2; 


3 -— 1 

1 


4 -— 1 


2 


j 


7 





Fairly grood. 



— ; Very grood. 
10 . — j 

1 .... 

2 .— - 

8 I ' Good. 

1 .... 



106 



Document l^o. 3. 



[Session 



Table No. IV— 



Number 

of Schools 

Taught. 



Value of 

Pubhc School 

Property. 



I 



Counties. 



Pasquotank 

Pender 

Perquimans 

Person j 

Pitt ; 

Polk 

Randolph 

Richmond [ 

Robeson 

Rockingham 

Rowan j 

Rutherford 

Sampson 

Scotland 1 

Stanly 

Stokes ' 

Surry 

Swain 

Transylvania -- 

Tyrrell 

Union 

Vance 

Wake 

Warren 

Washington — 

Watauga 

Wayne 

Wilkes 

Wilson 

Yadkin 

Yancey 






22 
46 
28 
41 
80 
33 

105 
40 
82 
78 
83 
75 
92 
25 
65 
62 
79 
28 
34 
28 
84 
23 
91 
41 
28 
69 
72 

118 
45 
57 
47 



"o 
O 



19 

39 

18 

32 

53 

9 

22 

29 

59 

41 

34 

21 

42 

20 

9 

16 

13 

2 

3 

8 

34 

22 

60 

44 

20 

4 

40 

18 

28 



Total 5,433 2,358 






$16,840.00 

5,725.00 

5,840.00 

12,600.00 

36,620.00 

3,515.00 

23,610.00 

4,200.00 

14,345.00 

12,140.00 

25,020.00 

8,722.00 

8,520.00 

2,500.00 

14,000.00 

10,525.00 

9,881.00 

2,750.00 

3,895.00 

2,350.00 

9,940.00 

3,200.00 

16,582.00 

5,065.00 

4,420.00 

7.500.00 

19,400.00 

12,406.00 

17,375.00 

5,800.00 

5,000.00 



o 
U 



% 6,750.00 , 

3,004.00 ; 

2,360.00 j 

2,240.00 I 

8,110.00 

784.00 j 

2,195.00 i 

1,600.00 

5,605.00 ; 

3,320-00 I 

2,750.00 

2,177.00 ' 

2,858.00 

1,500.00 j 

750.00 

515.00 

725.00 I 

50.00 i 

465.00 : 

650.00 j 

3,207.00 

1,200.00 

7,201.00 

4,125.00 

1,760.00 

135.00 '' 

i 

4,440.00 ; 

955.00 

4,780.00 

275.00 

100.00 



Average Length bf Term 
in Weeks. 



City. 



20.90 

14.40 

17.25 ; 

20.00 [ 

20.00 

15.20 

17.13 

19.20 

14.21 

16.60 

17.45 

16.24 

16.00 

17.88 

17.00 

14.89 

16.48 

21.00 

15.00 

14.00 

14.80 I 

24.00 

18.20 ! 

17.00 

19.75 

16.00 

18.34 j 

14.00 j 

18.30 I 

1 

16.40 

I 

16.00 I 



o 
O 



18.16 
16.08 
15.00 
20.00 
16.00 
15.20 
17.90 
17.80 
13.90 
16.60 
16.03 
15.43 
16.00 
16 00 
14.00 
14.70 
13.33 
15.00 
17.33 
15.50 
13.70 
24.00 
17.20 
16 00 
16.00 
16.00 
18-08 
14.00 
17.10 
15.00 
16.00 



26-66 



30.50 
36.00 
30.00 
27.00 
22-00 



32.00 
24.00 



36 00 



■3 
O 



32.00 32.00 
32.00 32.00 



Average 
Teachers 






til 



$31.00 $31.45 



33.00 



36.00 
36.00 



22.00 



32.50 32.50 



36-00 



34-CO 34.00 



36.00 ' 36.00 
24.00 



28.33 

27.50 



26-20 

26.24 



30.00 28 00 
55.00 33.50 



27.53 
29.81 
28-75 
35.88 
31.97 
30.64 
26.00 
26.17 
30.00 
28.75 
26.68 
24-00 
25-00 
30.00 
26-00 
29.58 
35.00 
31-25 
40.00 
29.50 
24.16 
33.22 
26.00 
36.25 
27.00 
24.79 



25.00 
24.33 
26.44 
29.43 
26.73 
28.00 
25.00 
23.13 
27.65 
28-75 
23.98 
23.90 
24.83 
27.78 
23.50 
27.52 
30.00 
27.50 
26.35 
28.70 
20.83 
29.34 
24.00 
30.25 
25.00 
18.66 



1.168.825.00 247,763-00 I 17.00 I 16.01 1 31.85 31.62 I 31.09 | 27.00 



1905.] 



Document Xo. 



lo: 



Continued. 



Salary of 
Per Month. 






$ 28.05 
21.73 
25.87 
20-00 
23.00 
20.00 
23-37 
22-33 
29-66 
24.33 
27.50 
22.40 
17.02 
20-75 
23.00 
17.56 
22.50 



20.75 


99 8 


91 - 


20.76 


29 8 


21 i 


28-69 


78 •— . 


78 L... 


22.08 


72 17 


55 - - 


25.29 


78 6 


70 2 



e 

•o'd 

c3 



S 27-30 

20-10 
24.41 
20-00 
21.00 
19.50 
20.75 
20.76 
28-69 
22.08 
25.29 
22-28 
14.07 
20.33 
23.00 
16.99 
20.00 
22.50 
21.33 
20-50 
21.88 
16.00 
20.00 
21.66 
23.75 
15.00 
22.00 
20.00 
23.80 
20.00 
12-50 
21-59 



Number of School Houses. 



White- 



c 






s 




o 


E 


ti 


E 
a 


Z 


^ 




22 


1 


21 


43 


7 


36 


28 





28 


39 


1 


38 



80 

29 2 



57 5 

80 1 

17 -- 

61 2 

69 20 

72 11 



32 
30 
28 
78 
23 
86 
38 
28 
69 
72 --. 
103 12 
45 --- 
47 15 
37 17 



1 



1 



Colored. 



V 

XI 

E 

9 
2 



79 

27 
91 
21 
78 
55 
70 
52 
79 
17 
59 
49 
60 
15 
25 
28 
77 
23 
86 
37 
27 
68 
71 
91 
44 
32 
20 1 



34 11 
23 8 
48 5 
22 1 

7 I 

18 18 



11 

1 

8 

8 
34 
27 
57 
43 
19 

40 ! 

14 
25 
4 I 



8 



1 I-- 



Number of Houses Built 
During the Year. 



u 
o 



General Condition 
of Houses. 





a 




2 


o 
O 




19 




19 




37 


9 


28 


2 


.... 


Poor. 


19 





19 


2 


1 


Not Good. 


32 


17 


11 


4 


6 




53 





53 


9 


3 


Improved. 


7 


7 








Good. 


19 


3 


16 


4 





Improving. 


15 


4 


11 


4 


2 


Improving. 


46 


1 


45 


5 


3 




34 


15 


19 


2 







23 
15 
43 
21 
7 



6 — - 



3 

1 

3 

8 

34 

24 

56 

42 

19 

1 

40 

8 

25 

3 

1 



. — i Poor. 



1 Inadequate. 



3 
2 
19 
5 
3 
1 



Poor. 
Ordinary. 



1 I 



Fairly Good. 



Fair. 



— ' Much improvement. 
1 I Improvement. 



4,999 366 4,5% ^ 37 | 2,202 307 j 1,895 j 307 [ 39 



108 



Docu^rENT J^o. 



o 

O. 



[Session 



TABLE No. V— Number of Teachers Examined and Approved During 



Counties. 



Alamance--- 
Alexander — 
Alleghany -- 

An^on 

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 



Ki • -a — ■ 

pCj oCU ■-(.S 



S 



16 



14 
12 
67 
20 



11 
39 
21 
13 



40 

3 
39 

4 

22 
8 



27 



2 

21 
21 
40 



5 
12 
32 

7 



12 



32 

16 

166 

11 

9 
3 



Certificates Granted from July 1, 1903, 
to June 30, 1904. 



White. 





First 
Grade 




Second 
Grade. 


Third 
Grade. 




4 

B 


• 


6 


"a 
E 






B 


73 


15 


21 
2 


79 
27 


7 
26 


13 

4 


20 
30 








25 




2 


2 


8 


2 


26 


33 


2 


35 


-_- 


1 


1 


12 


27 
4 
32 
48 
37 
8 
22 


72 
118 
105 
54 
66 
79 
89 


2 

44 

1 

1 

3 

19 

11 


3 

3 
5 

8 

5 

4 

15 


5 

47 

6 

9 

8 

23 

26 








26 








13 








6 


" " 






13 








20 








14 




3 


3 


18 


4 


42 


15 


13 


28 








24 


18 


42 


4 


9 


13 


1 


2 


3 


4 


15 
6 
8 


19 
13 
14 


5 
2 
3 


11 
2 
7 


16 

4 

10 








7 








6 


1 


1 


2 


1 


18 


32 


2 


7 


9 








25 


26 


51 


5 


12 


17 


1 


1 


2 


18 


30 
11 
15 


48 
24 
17 


2 

15 

1 


13 

5 

1 


15 

20 

2 








13 













1 


1 


3 




3 


12 


2 


14 








27 


23 


122 


11 


11 


?? 








8 


19 


27 


9 


6 


I") 








5 


20 


44 


2 


19 


21 


2 


5 


7 


2 


5 


212 


3 


4 


7 








5 


12 


32 


2 


5 


7 








2 


5 


7 




1 


1 








50 


21 


102 


19 


15 


S/l 








8 


2 


21 


15 


24 


^^9 




1 




12 


65 


77 


10 




10 









IDO.").] 



Docume5:t Xo. 3. 



lOi) 



the Year Ending June 30, 1904. Showing Race. Sex and Grade. 



CO o 



Certificates Granted from July 1, 1903. 
to June 30, 1904. 



First 
Grade. 



« 
S 



15 



4 
10 









"3 

E 

b. 



5 

o 



16 



11 



10 



1 83 



3 19 



3 
10 



11 
2 



6 28 

12 23 

2 11 



3 - 



23 
1 1 
1 5 
3 5 



Ck>lored. 

Second 
Grade. 



« 9) O 

S b H 



I 



1 --I 1 

2 4 9 
1 1 



15 I 9 



3 9 

— 1 

6 ; 17 



12 
6 
8 

7 

3 

8 
18 

9 

7 

4 

5 

7 

8 

4 

1 

5 

8 
13 

1 

1 i 



17 26 
2 ! 1 



2 

23 40 



8 
2 
1 
1 
1 
1 
8 

10 



16 
2 



30 
9 
8 
21 
25 
10 
13 



13 
5 
1 
6 
6 
8 

15 
1 
6 



8 40 


2 


8 


, 2 


7 


13 


3 11 


9 


37 


. — ; 44 

I 


3 


9 


4 8 

2 3 

8 


2 


6 


9 


10 


-_J 2 


12 


6 


....: 78 


42 






Third 
Grade. 



28 

8 

3 

37 

12 

11 

39 

34 

17 

17 

5 

20 

13 

5 

6 

11 

16 

28 

2 

10 

1 

5 

20 

46 

12 

7 

19 
18 

42 



OS 



9) 

E I 5 



I 
--- 3 3 

1 5 6 



2 I 2 



2.13 
1 i 2 I 3 



5 16 21 
1 1 



Total White. 



Total Colored. 



"3 


a, Femi 






38 


99 


28 


51 


8 


59 


6 


55 


7 


62 


3 


26 


51 


77 


20 


137 


28 


165 


3 


34 


7^ 


111 


15 


7 


56 


63 


29 


27 


47 


74 


16 


78 


24 


102 


20 


46 


72 


118 


4 


46 


24 


70 


9 


29 


29 


58 


10 


9 


26 


35 


8 


9 


8 


17 


8 


10 


16 


26 


2 


4 


37 


41 


' 


31 


39 


70 


10 


20 


43 


63 


20 


28 


16 


44 


2 


1 


19 


20 


10 


15 


2 


17 


1 


78 


66 


144 


25 


17 


25 


42 


9 


12 


60 


72 


20 


44 


135 


179 


21 


11 


28 


39 


6 


2 


6 


8 


1 


91 


45 


136 


12 


81 


29 


60 


14 


22 


66 


87 


23 



c4 

E 

V 

b, 



33 
2 



86 
9 

24 I 

I 

30 
35 
20 
14 

1 
10 

5 

9 

5 
13 
10 
20 

1 
21 



20 
13 
68 
36 
10 

2 
10 

6 
34 



o 



61 

8 

3 
.56 
12 
39 
59 
51 
40 
18 
10 
20 
13 
17 

7 
20 
20 
40 

3 
31 

1 
45 
22 
78 
57 
15 

3 
22 
20 
57 



110 



DoCUMExXT Xo. 3. 



[Session 



Table No. V- 



Counties. 



Durham 

Pdgecombe -- 

Forsyth 

Franklin 

Gaston 

Gates 

Graham 

Granville 

Greene 

Guilford 

Halifax 

Harnett 

Haywood 

Henderson — 

Hertford 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Jackson 

Johnston 

Jones 

Lenoir 

Lincoln 

Macon 

Madison 

Martin 

McDowell 

Mecklenburg- 
Mitchell 

Montgomery - 
Moore 



I 3 O o Ph ,-( .- 



Certificates Granted from July 1, 1903, 
to June 30, 1904. 



White. 






21 
2 

12 



E 

V 



19 

18 

3 

3 



11 
10 



25 
19 
34 



35 
13 



11 

15 

20 ! 

5 



53 ! 59 



38 

4 
9 



First 
Grade. 






14 

2 

26 

11 

16 

6 

13 

7 

1 

7 

2 

24 

20 

11 

2 

3 

10 

6 

15 

2 

4 

18 

6 

14 

12 

8 

16 

18 

12 

14 



E 



24 
20 
23 
24 
30 
23 

3 
27 
25 

9 
35 
22 
11 
12 
25 

5 
32 
16 
31 

9 
15 
20 

7 
14 
13 

6 
42 
11 
20 
12 



Second 
Grade. 



o 



38 
22 
95 
56 
92 
29 
16 
78 
42 
16 
37 
46 
61 
56 
50 
16 
42 
22 
158 
11 
61 
38 
28 
47 
25 1 
14 
58 

29 i 

I 
32 

26 



12 
5 
3 



11 



9 1 

25 I 

5 



24 
3 

13 
4 
1 

11 

11 

13 

4 

7 

7 

4 

10 

6 



Third 
Grade. 



J) 
E 



CD I S 

■e i M 



o 



8 I 11 

13 13 
10 22 

—J 5 
17 i 20 

5I 5 

1 

5 6 
7! 9 

6 6 

14 25 
8 8 

10 19 

12 37 

5 ' 10 



o 



1 ! 

I 

1 , 



14 

7 

18 

17 

4 

6 

24 
20 
10 
6 
22 
6 
12 
10 



38 1 5 
10 j 1 
31 L- 
21 



5 
17 
35 
33 
14 
13 
29 
10 
22 
16 



1 

11 

1 



6 

10 



1«J05. 



Document Xo. 3. 



Ill 



Continued. 



FirHt 
rtili- 
nted 
ly. 1903. 
n Date. 


1 
Certificates Granted from July 1, 1903, 
to June 30. 1904. 

1 


z 


First 
Grade. 

i ^^ 
' 1 1 




1 
Colored. 




Second ! Third 
Grade. Grade. 


.2 
"5 


1 


1 
S 

' 2 

14 


1 
6 
"5 
E 

21 
10 
20 
20 

8 


1 

i ^ 1 

H S fa 

1 1 

' 17 1-— 5 

35 ^ 


1 ^ 

— .-. 
5 






5 16 


1 i 


3 
4 


6 
7 


5 8 16 5 
5 4 19 9 
11 9 11 
2 13 15 1 


15 

29 

31 

9 


----- 


1 


1 







1 


1 










1 
1 


18 


16 


13 9 56 5 
4 — - 6 7 
17 8 2 

7 10 17 14 

1 1 7 

4 2 6 2 

2 2 4 2 
9 10 35 2 
4 5 18 2 

8 4 12 ifi 


7 
14 
15 
37 
20 

1 

3 
11 

3 
12 

1 
24 

7 
22 

3 

2 

1 

9 

4 1 

47 ; 

1 

11 

6 


12 
21 
17 
51 
27 








2 














" 






i 




















3 

5 

13 

28 






1 










1 


8 


8 
5 








4 












4 


A 






2 2 


1 

in 


2 

34 

17 

31 

7 

4 






4 i 


1 


1 1 7 






1 




1 1 2 10 
8 19 9 




1 


1 


? 1 


3 






8 3 6 


4 

2 

5' 
5 

1 

15 1 


1 


-... 


1 








6 6 12 
1 1 


1 

14 
9 


1 ; 
1 


1 




' 1 








2 2 4 


■ 
62 








1 


2I 


2 
17 
14 






1 
...J 




1 2 3 
6 2 8 


" 1 

1 

6 

8 







Total White. 



Total Colored. 



15 



17 

2 

59 

18 

31 

6 

14 

18 

4 

18 

2 

33 

64 

34 

5 

6 

39 

10 

81 
6 
9 

31 

29 

87 

16 

15 

23 

24 

22 

20 



E 

fa 



34 
34 
58 
48 
81 
28 
9 
60 
44 
23 
44 
32 
33 
34 
49 
10 I 
52 
23 
108 
27 
57 
30 
43 
43 
23 
12 
64 
18 
32 
22 



s 

o 



61 
36 
117 
61 
112 
34 
23 
78 
48 
41 
46 
65 
97 
68 
54 
16 
91 
33 
189 
33 
66 
61 
72 
80 
39 
27 
87 
42 
54 
42 



s 



2 

19 
13 
18 
12 
3 



13 
3 

23 
8 
8 
4 

19 

10 

24 
1 

15 

11 

14 
8 
2 
1 

11 
5 

17 

2 

i 

7 
14 



S 

E 
e 
fa 



21 
26 
18 
30 
29 
21 



o 



23 
45 
31 
48 
41 
24 



32 


68 


14 


27 


22 


25 


60 


' 83 


20 


28 


3 


11 


5 


9 


29 


48 


13 


23 


20 


44 


3 


4 


26 


41 


9 


20 


26 


40 


6 


14 


2 


4 


1 


2 


15 


26 


5 


10 


49 


66 




2 


13 


20 


8 


22 



112 



Document No. 3. 



[Session 



Table No. V— 






Counties. 



Nash 

New Hanover - 
Northampton - 

Onslow 

Orange 

Pamlico 

Pasquotank --- 

Pender 

Perquimans-^- 

Person 

Pitt 

Polk 

Randolph 

Richmond 

Robeson 

Rockingham -. 

Rowan 

Rutherford -- 

Sampson 

Scotland 

Stanly 

Stokes 

Surry 

Swain 

Transylvania 

Tyrrell 

Union 

Vance 

Wake 

Warren 




Certificates Granted from July 1, 1903, 
to June 30, 1904. 



oo 



52l| 













9 

18 

5 

17 

10 



2 
2 

26 
6 
4 
6 

14 



19 
No r 



3 
8 
21 
9 
4 

23 
12 



White. 



First 
Grade. 



30 
eport 



15 

33 

4 



_2 



6 

5 

7 
13 

4 
16 

3 

6 

1 

3 

9 

5 
16 

9 

18 
13 
24 

4 
10 

25 

2S 

28 

6 

8 

2 

24 

1 

33 

1 



E 



34 

4 
13 
16 
17 
15 
23 
31 
19 
31 
68 

7 
23 

7 
21 
41 
17 

5 
16 

14 

33 

37 

3 

16 

2 

16 

7 
118 

47 



Second 
Grade. 



o 

H 



40 
22 
47 
40 
42 
50 
26 
37 
22 
34 
82 
22 
86 
31 
47 
83 
67 
9 
75 

39 

61 
65 
15 
24 
4 
40 
24 
192 
55 



4) 



1 

1 

1 

1 

6 

17 

6 

9 

4 

11 

13 

10 

22 

6 

14 

17 
1 
3 
8 



s 



33 



15 

7 

7 

6 

1 

4 

5 

6 
10 

9 
36 
13 
21 

9 
12 
42 

7 

11 
15^ 
18 
10 

3 

1 
15 

1 
22 

1 



Third 
Grade. 



16 

10 

11 

8 

1 

5 

6 

7 

11 

15 

53 

19 

30 

13 

23 

55 

17 

33 
21 
32 
27 

4 

4 
23 

1 
26 

1 



1 


1 


2 


4 


1 


1 


2 


3 


1 


1 



1905.J 



Document l^o. 3. 



113 



Continued. 



First 

ptifi- 
nted 

ly. 
3UI1 


Certificates Granted from July 1 
to June 30. 1904. 


, 1903, 

1 


Total White. ' 


Total Colored. 




Colored. 














sc cca2.S 


First 
Grade. 


Second 
Grade. 

1 


Third 
Grade. 


1 


B 


1 


"3 


1 




• 


E 




41 

1 


"3 
1 




JO 


1 


« 

1 


« 
B 


1 


5 

^ 






5 


9. 


7 


14 
1 


22 
4 


36 
6 


1 


16 


17 


12 
9 


70 
13 


82 
22 


20 
3 


40 
22 


60 


1 


7 
3 


2 11 
1 3 


25 


2 


9 


11 


20 


31 


2 


6 


8 


17 


46 


63 


16 


82 


48 


2 
5 


1 


7 9 19 


5 


6 


10 








22 


28 


50 


14 


8 


22 


2 




7 


3 


10 


13 








8 


24 


32 


5 


10 


15 




1 
8 
8 
1 


1 
6 
7 
6 


2 

14 

15 

9 


1 
4 
7 
3 


11 
7 

18 
11 


12 
11 
25 
14 





1 


1 


27 
3 
8 
2 


31 
21 
36 
26 


58 
24 
43 
28 


2 

12 

16 

6 


13 
13 
28 
17 


15 






25 






1 


3 


4 


44 


1 1 


22 












10 
12 


22 
86 


32 
48 








4 
12 


37 
81 


41 
93 


10 
18 


22 
40 


32 


2 


1 


A 


3 
2 


10 








58 


4 

1 


4 
6 


4 

9 


4 
10 


8 
10 








12 
59 


17 

81 


29 

140 


4 
12 


4 
12 


8 


2 

1 










24 


1 


8 


4 


14 


8 


19 


27 


4 


1 


5 


21 


29 


60 


21 


25 


46 




2 


10 


11 


23 


14 


8 


22 


3 


4 


7 


31 


50 


81 


27 


25 


52 


2 


11 


11 


6 


30 


6 


20 


25 





4 


4 


23 


73 


96 


18 


41 


69 


1 


3 


6 


3 


12 


10 


13 


23 





2 


2 


49 


42 


91 


16 


21 


37 










13 
14 


9 
17 


22 
31 








19 
39 


49 
54 


68 
93 


13 
21 


9 
29 


22 


2 


2 




3 


7 


6 


7 


12 


50 






1 
1 
2 


1 


1 
2 
2 


4 
8 
3 


4 
6 
9 
1 


8 
14 
12 

1 








48 
34 
42 
30 


27 
49 
65 
14 


75 
83 
97 
44 


4 
9 
5 


5 
7 
9 
1 


9 












16 












14 












1 






1 


1 


? 


1 


8 


4 








10 


20 


30 


2 


4 


6 






2 
8 
1 


1 


2 
9 
2 


16 
5 


2 
12 

16 


2 
28 
20 








5 

32 

2 


3 
31 
23 


8 
63 
26 


2 

24 

8 


2 
13 
19 


4 












87 


1 




1 


8 


4 


27 


3 


2 


8 


1 


14 


30 


38 


68 


1 


9 


10 


88 


141 


179 


39 


48 


87 


1 


7 


14 


27 


49 


2 


12 


14 





3 


3 


4 


62 


56 


17 


49 


66 



8 



114 



Document No. 3. 



[Session 



Table No. V- 





First 

rtifi- 

nted 


-^ ■♦-» 


Certificates Granted from July 1, 1903, 
to June 30. 1904. 




Number of 
Grade Ce 
cates Gra 
Prior to ,. 
1903, and 
in Date. 


White. 


Counties. 


First 
Grade. 


Second Third 
Grade. i Grade. 






13 
B 
o 

fe 


.2 


E 


1 



"(3 


1 
fe 


t 
& 




n 

E 


1 


Washington - - _ - 






12 
5 
9 
51 
13 
12 
14 


16 

7 

47 

15 

28 

7 

7 


28 
12 
69 
66 
61 
57 
27 


6 

45 
1 

23 
3 
8 

16 


10 
26 
10 
23 
12 
6 
8 


16 
71 
11 
46 
15 
14 
24 








AVataucra 






2 


4 


6 




3 


10 


Wilkes - - - - 


1 
1 


2 

1 
3 
4 


3 
1 
3 
5 


Wilson -. - 


5 

30 

4 


15 
8 
2 


Yadkin 






Total - - _ - 


668 


959 


1,155 


1,928 


4,710 


751 


960 


1711 


29 


78 


107 





1905.] 



Document Xo. 



o. 



115 



Continued. 





Certificates Granted from July 1. 1903, 
to June 30, 1904. 


1 
ToUl White. Total Colored. 

1 


Number of 
Grade Cer 
Granted b 
July, 1903 
Still in Da 


Colored. 


.2 

18 
54 
18 
75 
21 
50 
35 




1 


1 


1 
fa 




First Second 
Grade. Grade. 


Third 
Grade. 




Male. 
Female. 


Male. 
Female. 


5 
^ 


1 


"3 
E 


1 


Male. 

Female. 

Total. 








8 


4 


12 


7 
1 

7 
7 
6 
4 
1 


16 
1 

36 
5 

19 
1 

9 


23 
2 
42 
12 
25 
5 

9 








26 
35 
67 
40 
56 
24 

10 


44 
89 
80 
115 
77 
74 
54 


15 
1 

10 

13 

13 

7 

1 


20 
1 

37 
5 

28 
2 
2 


SR 












2 






3 
6 

4 
1 


2 
2 


6 

6 

12 

3 








47 

18 

41 

9 

3 












S 
2 


3 





1 
1 


1 

1 








183 220 310 267 980 ,643 1.078 ,1,721 39 ,108 145 

i I'll' ! 1 ' 1 


2,603 3,925 


6,528 


1,175 


1,673 


2,848 



116 



Document 'No. 3. 



[Session 



TABLE No. VI— Showing Number of White Pupils of Different 



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 






xa 



448 
304 
268 
204 
482 
376 
188 
139 
120 
970 
240 
213 
296 

66 
147 
105 
560 
281 
273 

94 

76 
456 
310 
143 
197 
179 

93 
400 
226 
291 
271 



c 

M 


1 


B 


Ten Years. 


Eleven Years. 


365 


378 


394 


377 


351 


227 


273 


233 


278 


228 


201 


220 


203 


209 


220 


198 


232 


223 


268 


212 


477 


448 


417 


457 


407 


298 


328 


192 


275 


400 


173 


195 


189 


194 


164 


151 


150 


140 


163 


128 


99 


135 


136 


131 


110 


828 


836 


768 


877 


747 


256 


286 


281 


298 


240 


204 


225 


260 


231 


213 


332 


355 


317 


318 


303 


76 


84 


71 


76 


75 


152 


159 


168 


121 


136 


117 


125 


136 


131 


135 


467 


612 


461 


488 


471 


242 


296 


245 


297 


269 

1 


273 


293 


308 


283 


306 


62 


91 


47 


76 


63 


94 


92 


90 


98 


73 


396 


458 


403 


460 


388 


302 


339 


330 


368 


304 


143 


162 


142 


173 


140 


225 


239 


238 


273 


191 


230 


265 


180 


130 


94 


102 


97 


98 


107 


100 


451 


496 


486 


459 


437 


227 


208 


235 


228 


272 


295 


228 


280 


.299 


251 


226 


218 


225 


203 


165 



<« 
> 



319 
219 

186 
215 
385 
300 
183 
185 
129 
710 
297 
224 
311 

82 
131 
146 
371 
280 
290 

79 
114 
408 
369 
146 
256 
101 

89 
420 
265 
295 
186 



1905.] 



Document Xo. 3. 



117 



Ages from Six to Twenty-one. Year Ending June 30. 1904. 



373 
277 
140 
229 
100 
78 
393 
209 
25.S 
151 



a 

o 

>< 

c 


g 

B 

1 

hi 
3 


306 


235 


203 


172 


187 


157 


198 


175 


397 


363 


35 J 


283 


159 


168 


159 


161 


118 


105 


650 


564 


265 


238 


213 


222 


280 


277 


73 


68 


115 


114 


126 


107 


331 


361 


278 


243 


260 


226 


64 


58 


90 


94 





to 


u. 


hi 


a 


m 


u 


<Si 


>< 


>^ 


c 


c 


a> 


01 


Q 


91 




^ 


VI 


X 


bi 


m 



352 
304 
121 
198 
80 
86 
404 
220 
258 
143 



208 
160 
173 
176 
283 
258 
128 
143 

96 
455 
167 
174 
201 

47 
182 

92 
loO 
224 
177 

49 

61 
317 
264 
114 
197 

70 

55 
343 
177 
212 

94 ' 



169 
112 
126 
131 
248 
126 
100 
115 

76 
323 
137 
184 
165 

34 
111 
105 
276 
202 
144 

47 

68 
266 
217 

90 
142 

45 

41 
251 
147 
194 

86 



c 

u 

c 
il 

> 

m 



136 
107 

92 

96 
236 
101 
107 
115 

82 
222 
107 
113 
127 

30 

59 

83 
227 
146 
113 

31 

49 
220 
185 

79 
144 

23 

37 
214 
137 
141 ! 

69 i 



o 

c 

01 

H 



95 
76 

i 

68 ' 

85 
169 
164 

76 

67 

52 
148 

70 

85 

89 

18 

20 

64 
167 
143 

63 

26 

13 
156 
146 

63 
107 

25 

20 
173 

92 
115 

54 



c 

0) 

w 

■«-» 
0) 

B 



hi 

CS 
9) 



B 



No. of White Persons 

between 12 and 

21 who cannot read 

and write. 



65 
48 
49 
43 
91 
52 
52 
70 
41 
93 
36 
43 
50 
12 
16 
65 

155 
77 
57 
10 
25 

102 
85 
30 
50 
20 
7 

140 
68 
73 
32 



55 
38 
59 
36 
97 
26 
41 
39 
39 
64 
30 
38 
55 

5 
13 
22 

5 
39 



7 
17 
87 
79 
25 
57 
7 
6 
98 
40 
60 
34 



a 



£ 



281 



257 



44 
113 



25 
91 



72 
72 



30 

129 

146 

148 

38 

19 



55 
31 



50 



31 

110 

147 

91 

19 

15 



22 



849 



89 69 



o 
Eh 



538 



69 
204 



127 

103 

98 



61 

239 

293 

239 

57 

34 



72 



13 



66 36 102 



310 659 



417 



158 



65 56 121 
67 65 132 



118 



Docu:mea't Xo. 3. 



[Session 



Table No. VI- 



Counties. 



Edgecombe 

Forsyth 

Franklin 

Gaston 

Gates 

Graham 

Granville 

Greene 

Guilford 

Halifax 

Harnett 

Haywood 

Henderson 

Hertford 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Jackson 

Johnston 

Jones 

Lenoir 

Lincoln 

Macon 

Madison 

Martin 

McDowell 

Mecklenburg - 

Mitchell 

Montgomery -- 

Moore 

Nash 

New Hanover - 



X 

in 



194 
664 
158 
557 
119 

93 
174 
121 j 
660 
173 
300 
440 
279 

86 

65 

225 
604 

40 
285 
281 
262 
647 
118 
271 
527 
436 
238 
319 
269 

72 



C 

V 

> 

cn 



128 
523 
163 
465 
126 
107 
196 
119 
658 
158 
257 
521 
276 
89 
83 

202 
600 
64 
292 
282 
257 
512 
242 
241 
625 
366 
253 
406 
241 
249 



m 

41 

.a 
W 



189 
586 
215 
575 
128 

99 
227 
126 
674 
179 
250 
425 
285 
115 

91 

230 
620 
101 
287 
316 
292 
570 
268 
214 
655 
403 
248 
390 
298 
284 



c4 

a 



153 

490 
197 
517 
123 
99 
202 
133 
645 
190 
294 
350 
259 
107 
102 

224 
566 
99 
291 
286 
277 
475 
271 
234 
651 
389 
266 
785 
343 
347 



u 
CD 

V 

a 



194 
467 
236 
611 
138 
97 
216 
140 
639 
204 
316 
325 
320 
133 
113 

259 
637 
120 
385 
301 
283 
496 
235 
251 
672 
392 
237 
365 
321 
320 



c 
> 



176 
433 
205 
425 
124 
120 
185 
122 
638 
192 
276 
330 
268 
94 
116 

206 
541 
102 
250 
265 
277 
430 
178 
267 
621 
344 
213 
395 
246 
262 



I'JUJ.J 



Document ]^so. 



o. 



119 



Continued. 





Fourteen Years. 


Fifteen Years. 


Sixteen Years. 


Seventeen Years. 


Eigrhteen Years. 


Nineteen Years. 


Twenty Years. 


No. of White Persons 

between 12 and 

21 who cannot read 

and write. 




fa 


1 


142 


142 
384 


12S 
302 


77 
225 


58 
172 


30 

127 


19 
70 


10 
42 








425 


126 


lie 


240 


180 


185 
334 
105 
95 
169 
112 


150 
233 
117 

80 
129 

64 


126 

151 

94 

70 

108 

74 


92 
140 
77 
34 
82 
61 


81 
108 
49 
42 
72 
64 


60 
71 
27 
26 
35 
S3 


31 
35 
13 
19 
26 
17 








321 








125 








100 








164 








113 


63 


21 


74 


599 


560 


540 


491 


439 


409 


380 


360 








179 


158 
287 


149 
200 


107 
182 


108 
169 


64 
119 


24 
90 


17 
75 








248 


101 


77 


178 


352 


240 


300 


230 


190 


96 


90 


73 


240 


260 


490 


220 


264 


222 


172 


149 


75 


71 


43 


62 


66 


127 


88 


106 


93 


76 


60 


47 


31 


19 


51 


13 


64 


123 


131 


73 


70 


65 


62 


34 


37 


28 


32 


60 


215 


183 


178 


131 


104 


79 


38 


29 








607 


503 


420 


327 


312 


225 


132 


126 


173 


108 


381 


94 


70 
142 


62 
190 


61 
110 


52 
94 


50 
65 


40 
69 


30 
78 








165 


48 


40 


88 


265 


211 


221 


164 


130 


87 


67 


41 


63 


28 


91 


308 


206 

409 


207 
318 


189 
274 


116 
228 


113 
151 


47 
106 


43 
76 








422 


217 


281 


498 


153 


140 


125 


138 


125 


85 


70 


62 


39 


46 


84 


206 


217 


178 


138 


93 


103 


37 


36 


56 


41 


97 


632 


620 


515 


490 


485 


411 


350 


95 


131 


90 


221 


336 


361 


296 


246 


176 


129 


85 


64 








201 


200 


175 


145 


no 


89 


44 


46 


65 


36 


101 


614 


519 


219 


225 


200 


114 


105 


70 








813 


229 


186 


174 


89 


92 


73 


69 









169 


168 


153 


103 


55 


23 


6 


2 









120 



Document Xo. 3. 



[Session 



Table No. VI- 



Counties. 



Northampton . 

Onslow 

Orange 

Pamlico 

Pasquotank — 

Pender 

Perquimans- 
Person 

Pitt 

Polk 

Randolph 

Richmond 

Robeson 

Rockingham -- 

Rowan 

Rutherford — 

Sampson 

Scotland 

Stanly 

Stokes 

Surry 

Swain 

Transylvania 

Tyrrell 

Union 

Vance 

Wake 

Warren 

Washington-- 

Watauga 

Wayne 



C9 



118 
160 
146 
145 
122 
107 
110 
154 
360 
142 
593 
181 
321 
410 
604 
364 
401 

74 
371 
433 
544 
242 
163 
100 
485 

68 
367 

92 
126 
389 
558 



1^ 

B 

> 

0) 

09 



130 
159 
149 
139 

89 

93 
125 
143 
350 

95 
503 
148 
350 
394 
510 
356 
370 
105 
397 
339 
449 
207 
140 I 

83 
443 

89 
326 

93 
131 
347 
450 



u 

lU 

u 



181 
180 
185 
129 
126 
115 
109 
154 
401 ; 
136 I 
607 
135 
355 
489 
583 
414 
381 
103 
382 
361 
420 
204 
147 
60 
445 
104 
362 
119 
139 
304 
537 



V 
0) 

c 



169 
168 
155 
117 
116 
108 
129 
174 
306 
107 
517 
177 
327 
379 
538 
412 
359 

95 
364 
339 
418 
178 
152 

80 
464 
106 
400 
113 
140 
340 
455 



Ten Years. 


Eleven Years. 


201 


1 
172 


180 


160 


164 


148 


no 


133 


128 


127 j 


115 

j 


103 


114 


127 


172 


151 


427 


382 


123 


102 1 


593 


498 1 


189 


129 


350 


343 


453 


369 


586 


1 
514 


397 


313 1 


384 


329 


107 


81 


385 


346 


377 


326 


463 


384 


197 


184 


153 


134 


55 


65 


422 


459 


108 


81 


475 


354 


132 


108 


130 


98 ' 


359 


303 ' 


466 


470 



c« 
H) 



192 
176 
185 
147 
137 
132 
128 
165 
250 
109 
485 
149 
397 
411 
528 
406 
348 
101 
391 
355 
430 
192 
166 

70 
404 

81 
419 
126 
136 
357 
462 



UK).-).] 



Document Xo. 3. 



121 



Continued. 






176 
164 
142 
117 
127 
114 

11? 
155 
382 

84 
422 
111 
318 
364 
451 
299 
350 

79 
345 
321 
390 
180 
135 

70 
330 

96 
362 

94 
102 
276 
366 
536 



I. 
o 



o 



175 
151 
132 
129 

95 
110 
102 
166 
335 

87 
385 
100 
330 
344 
468 
283 
328 

62 
275 
277 
364 
155 
152 

50 
370 

81 
423 
106 
110 
285 
365 
460 



134 


116 j 


167 


114 


129 


90 


83 


65 


84 


89 


66 


67 



143 
134 
167 
129 

83 

84 

66 
126 
302 

80 
352 

61 
293 
261 
341 
251 
383 

55 
180 
242 
157 
151 
105 

45 
329 

77 
312 

91 

96 
257 
328 
427 



c 

V 
V 

K 

S3 



118 

16 

14 

90 

65 

89 

67 

96 

390 

67 

316 

48 

262 

203 

257 

180 

245 

52 

124 

230 

228 

111 

117 

40 

306 

61 

290 

60 

62 

243 

242 

422 



c 


01 


t! 


S 




01 


G 




<u 


j: 


> 


M 


& 


H 



188 

97 j 

90 

60 

31 

79 

37 

84 
205 

50 
253 

31 
153 
169 
197 
178 
177 

27 
114 
169 
180 

87] 

35 
239 

56 
202 

55 

57 
247 
197 
355 



No. of White Persons 

between 12 ami 

21 who cannot read 

and write. 



a 

V 



74 

96 

90 

52 

15 

56 

28 

65 

192 

37 

181 

49 

127 

110 

145 

109 

143 

18 

92 

129 

254 

81 

55 

30 

209 

33 

161 

24 

30 

173 

154 

194 



49 

63 i 

56 J 

I 
26 

16 j 

37 

34 

34 
113 

15 
119 

42 

73 

83 

88 

56 
187 

15 

75 
100 
110 

50 

36 

20 
119 

12 

96 j 

17 

16 
115 

82 
173 



30 
68 
64 
22 
8 
40 

19 . 
28 i 
97 

20 I 
98 
38 
58 I 

44 : 

57 
63 

82 
5 
49 
63 
82 






46 



118 



186 

28 

118 



277 



"5 _: 

E 2 
« o 



35 



27 26 



30 32 
56 I 17 
78 69 



67 



140 
14 
81 



87 96 
65 I 51 



212 



96 76 



81 



53 



62 

73 

147 



185 



326 
42 

199 



183 
116 



489 



172 



37 









19 


4 


2 


6 


207 


188 


141 


329 


R 








46 


126 


69 


195 


17 


44 


25 


69 


7 








75 








68 


143 


38 


181 


122 


459 


419 


878 



122 



Document No. 3. 



[Session 



Table No. VI- 















m 


?> 






n 








u 




Counties. 


, 


ei 




2 


03 


s 


u 




Hi 


V 
>< 

c 

01 






<u 


>< 

C 
<v 
> 


1 




X 


> 
in 


bo 


a 






1 


Wilkes - _ _ - 


599 


500 


591 


544 


535 


556 


557 




313 


260 


310 


368 


384 


323 


257 


Yadkin - - - 


332 


263 


259 


262 


296 


228 


210 




311 


263 


306 


229 


269 


243 


277 






Total — 


27,098 


25,581 


27,596 


26,547 


27,868 


24,732 


25,762 







11)0").] 



Document Xo. 3. 



123 



Continued. 



















No. of White Persons 










t 








between 12 and 


00 


m 






S 


i 




21 who cannot read 


It 


g 

B 


u 

1 


n 


& 


s 


0) 

c 




and write. 


>H 


>5 


g 


JH 








■ 

Thirteei 


1 

460 


! 

427 


1 

m 


lo Sevente 


01 

be ■ 


Ninetee 


Twenty 




o! 
1 

436 


1 


636 


322 


194 


173 


122 


536 


972 


324 


243 


216 


174 


125 


94 


64 


41 


149 


197 


346 


225 


210 
241 


178 
220 


138 
156 


91 
114 


76 
87 


66 

54 


40 
42 








258 


110 


124 


234 


23,289 


21,886 


18,421 


15,424 


12,3,S3 


9,441 


6,347 


4,665 


5,665 


4,603 


10,796 



124 



Document l^o. 3. 



[Session 



TABLE No. Vll-Showing Number of Colored Pupils of Different 



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 - 



M 



157 

14 

22 

249 

12 

277 

226 

137 

105 

165 

31 

84 

50 

36 

29 

145 

80 

149 

13 

115 

3 

84 

159 

170 

175 

30 

11 

64 

55 

164 

124 

275 



c 

> 



154 

17 

10 

228 

15 

299 

258 

159 

101 

140 

18 

92 

34 

54 

27 

143 

156 

125 

9 

113 

3 

70 

187 

184 

178 

44 

90 

65 

56 

160 

117 

256 



m 

D 



142 

11 

12 

244 

8 

248 

265 

183 

108 

144 

18 

87 

45 

64 

38 

170 

132 

172 

8 

120 

1 

83 

189 

176 

210 

52 

14 

94 

66 

172 

87 

322 



135 
23 

7 
267 

12 
209 
255 
182 
110 
182 

36 
104 

30 

60 

38 
177 

86 
148 

74 i 
113 
3 

69 
149 
163 
164 

75 

12 

73 

49 

180 

101 

.298 



01 
V 

H 



146 

15 

11 

304 

10 

236 

277 

163 

120 

157 

38 

96 

41 

66 

27 

183 

48 

177 

11 

135 

4 

86 

175 

188 

215 

64 

13 

87 

64 

181 

112 

363 



o 

a 
> 

m 



125 
11 

7 
258 

12 I 
212 
264 

150 

1 

96 
133 

40 

83 

35 

53 

26 
130 

65 

156 

8 

88 
5 

72 
159 
133 
175 

60 
7 

67 

49 
167 
100 
307 



1905.] 



Document Xo. 3. 



125 



Ages from Six to Twenty-one, Year Ending June 30, 1904. 



U 

a 


OQ 
k. 

0< 

>< 

B 
V 

s 

u 


a 

B 
Oi 

s 


Sixteen Years. 


s 

c 

HI 

B 
01 

%■ 

m 
77 


Eighteen Years. 


Nineteen Years. 


Twenty Years. 


No. of Colored 

Children between 

12 and 21 who cannot 

read and write. 


Thirteen Y 


a! 

s 


fa 


"5 
1 


129 


125 


115 


82 


47 


26 


20 


64 


82 


146 


21 


19 


6 


17 


13 


17 


6 


6 










9 


6 


6 


6 


« 


4 


1 




19 


21 


40 


240 


203 


219 


178 


118 


115 


63 


48 


318 


287 


605 


7 


11 


17 


10 


7 


S 


5 


4 






—————--— 


120 


204 


153 


136 


120 


66 


31 


26 


109 


101 


210 


273 


315 


259 


233 


186 


188 


120 


71 


350 


261 


611 


166 


203 


189 


142 


110 


98 


67 


51 






629 


74 


93 


73 


88 


50 


38 


87 


30 








110 


88 


85 


52 


34 


7 


5 


8 


20 


21 


41 


44 


56 


31 


22 


16 


13 


8 


28 


86 


88 


174 


74 


94 


83 


58 


45 


40 


15 


4 


118 


89 


207 


37 


24 


34 


22 


14 


16 


9 


7 


74 


32 


106 


48 


64 


29 


37 


21 


21 


9 


8 


61 


50 


111 


32 


23 


20 


13 


11 


7 


2 










166 


162 


120 


102 


74 


66 


19 


22 





———.-- 




83 


16 


20 


15 


20 


5 


6 


2 








157 


150 


118 


123 


91 


66 


58 


30 


119 


98 


217 


12 


10 


8 


5 


41 


6 


2 


2 








117 


89 


102 


64 


59 


33 


15 


8 






2 


2 


3 


1 


2 


2 














86 


77 


68 


53 


45 


46 


22 


20 








180 


144 


132 


110 


67 


67 


48 


43 


188 


174 


362 


154 


145 


131 


126 


103 


75 


47 


21 








222 


159 


145 


143 


100 


107 


54 


36 






703 


6 


30 


33 


42 


25 


39 


18 


4 








9 


7 


11 


5 


8 


2 


1 


^ 








71 


64 


57 


41 


38 


32 


82 


21 


23 


le 


39 


61 


64 


41 


41 


40 


10 


11 


10 








198 


172 


197 


134 


147 


109 


89 


66 


140 


132 


272 


91 


83 


70 


63 


36 


26 


18 


14 


90 83 


173 


256 


251 


193 


129 


82 


52 


27 


8 


1 .1 



12G 



Document Xo. 3. 



[Session 



Table No. VII- 



Counties. 



Forsyth 

Franklin 

Gaston 

Gates 

Graham 

Granville 

Greene 

Guilford 

Halifax 

Harnett 

Haywood 

Henderson 

Hertford 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Jackson 

Johnston 

Jones 

Lenoir 

Lincoln 

Macon 

Madison 

Martin 

McDowell 

Mecklenburg-- 

Mitchell 

Montgomery -- 

Moore — 1 

Nash 

New Hanover- 
Northampton - 



10 



208 

160 

218 

84 

No 

160 

134 

122 

275 

120 

8 

39 

130 

60 

15 

18 

135 

35 

135 

69 

11 

11 

115 

54 

380 

10 

78 

130 

126 

123 

189 



c4 
a; 

C 
> 

V 

CO 



187 
175 
167 
103 
childre 
157 
123 
201 
291 
110 
8 

33 
151 

70 

9 

142 

60 

157 

66 

11 

6 

261 

47 

398 

19 

71 

120 

158 

281 

216 



a 

Vi 

a 

Xi 

em 



181 

196 

164 

93 

158 
120 
196 
297 

94 

14 

30 
207 

81 

18 
126 

85 
140 

81 

15 

9 

303 

42 
425 

9 

70 
115 1 

193 j 
193 [ 
253 ' 



ei 
V 

v 

G 



172 
190 
166 
107 

169 

109 

198 

358 

84 

16 

32 

180 

80 

12 

171 

121 

103 

70 

12 

14 

230 

50 

657 

12 

92 

165 

218 

184 

243 



Ten Years. 


c 
« 

142 


182 


214 


183 


191 


160 


156 


86 ' 

1 


202 


166 


132 


119 


217 


187 


374 


314 


100 


74 


17 


11 


28 


28 


207 


163 


87 


68 


i 20 


19 


181 


137 


' 152 

1 


116 


590 


95 


64 


72 


13 


11 


1 11 


8 


112 


150 


48 


50 


475 


447 


19 


7 


82 


79 


150 


136 


246 


231 


191 


150 


262 


220 



1905.] 



Document Xo. 3. 



127 



Continued. 



s 




s 

>< 

1 

£ 

104 
181 
124 
114 


h 

s 

>< 

s 

K 

in 

92 
135 
100 
112 


2 

c 

B 

> 


2 

C 

j: 

M 


Nineteen Years. 




No. of Colored 

Children between 12 

and 21 who cannot 

read and write. 


Thirteen Y 
Fourteen V 


.2 


1 




141 
227 
165 
113 


136 
197 
179 

11J 


80 

114 

71 

96 


52 
73 
61 
69 


49 
57 
34 
44 


39 
29 
17 
29 


226 


210 


435 






















165 ■"!' 


122 
89 
89 

255 
75 
22 
17 

188 
46 


118 
69 

148 

188 
64 
17 
12 

157 
40 


97 

57 

129 

166 

74 

14 

14 

138 

26 


63 

37 

113 

104 

53 

3 

7 

111 

23 


89 

34 

104 

60 

24 

2 

6 
69 
18 


28 

20 
84 
30 
18 
2 
1 
42 
20 






435 


108 

188 

350 

77 

17 

34 

203 

50 


98 

166 

329 

85 

18 

21 

210 

49 


88 


66 


154 








83 
15 
16 
241 
36 


87 

12 

18 

171 

44 


170 
27 
33 

412 
80 


19 

166 

82 


16 

139 

61 

150 

60 

14 

10 

83 

51 

325 

20 

72 

1H> 

186 

153 

246 


12 

128 
54 
90 
47 
10 
4 
80 
30 

321 
14 
66 

170 

1R1 


8 

124 

52 

95 

47 

11 

6 

79 

26 

267 

9 

50 

180 


8 

94 

41 

% 

28 

7 

6 

66 

19 

127 

12 

33 

85 

82 

51 


10 

75 

40 

100 

27 

7 

4 

60 

19 

78 

4 

42 
95 
48 
13 
106 


4 
43 
24 
95 
16 

8 

2 
65 
20 
49 

4 

18 

105 

38 

4 
8? 


2 

61 

14 

26 

7 

1 

1 

70 

11 

23 

1 

31 

60 

6 

3 

42 








179 


131 


310 


120 
76 
16 


45 

26 


48 
32 


93 
58 


5 

111 

52 

421 

22 

75 

166 

228 

141 

267 


7 

76 

44 

109 


8 
85 
67 
70 


15 
160 
111 
179 


160 


127 


277 








103 73 




1 


216 166 139 







128 



Document No. 3. 



[Session 



Table No VII- 



Counties. 



Onslow 

Orange 

Pamlico 

Pasquotank-- 

Pender 

Perguimans-- 

Person 

Pitt 

Polk 

Randolph 

Richmond 

Robeson 

Rockingham - 

Rowan 

Rutherford — 

Sampson 

Scotland 

Stanly 

Stokes 

Surry 

Swain 

Transylvania 

Tyrrell 

Union 

Vance 

Wake 

Warren 

Washington - 

Watauga 

Wayne 

Wilkes 



a 
in 



95 

50 

65 

95 

133 

99 

145 

352 

22 

138 

150 

294 

178 

188 

80 

220 

113 

65 

63 

*Ior« 

4 

14 

30 

153 

76 

324 

161 

112 

16 

342 

78 



2 


i 

A 

^ 


Seven 




73 


83 


54 


81 


67 


75 


133 


152 


165 


184 


114 


112 i 


110 


125 


272 


285 


27 


27 


63 


91 


] 112 


114 


299 


324 


201 


210 


195 


193 


103 


87 


214 


222 


138 


149 


48 

1 


45 


45 


63 


port. 




5 

1 


5 


13 


13 


29 


24 


151 


133 


118 


123 j 


1 

355 


341 


206 


229 


108 


130 


16 


8 


311 


347 


45 


71 



C 



76 

75 

71 

121 

167 

100 

121 

270 

36 

100 

91 

293 

206 

177 

73 

224 

123 

40 

38 

4 

12 

29 

147 

106 

353 

252 

124 

6 

278 

56 



O 

c 
H 



80 

93 

64 

147 

156 

126 

132 

351 

32 

98 

143 

309 

213 

186 

96 

234 

178 

40 

72 

6 

17 

28 

185 

128 

361 

334 

140 

9 

323 

60 



01 

u 
a 

c 
il 

> 



213 


187 


186 


138 


96 


86 


234 


209 


178 


128 



69 

75 

60 

135 

165 

73 

108 

260 

20 

82 

122 

306 

87 

38 

86 

09 

28 

42 

39 

4 

12 

31 

169 

108 

349 

237 

118 

10 

257 

55 






74 
109 

71 
155 
155 
121 
142 
317 

15 

80 ■ 
116 
324 
227 
160 

79 
225 
178 

35 

78 

3 

18 

28 
181 
149 
371 
324 
136 

10 
244 

58 



1005.] 



Document Xo. 



1 •2\) 



Continued. 



s 

1 

g 


Fourteen Yes 


Fifteen Yean 
2 


Sixteen Year 

2 -j 


Seventeen Ye 


> 

c 

1 
u 


» 


85 


39 


71 


42 


70 


60 


56 


34 


69 


62 


59 


38 


38 


27 


129 


138 


89 


92 


53 


34 


183 


142 


170 


116 


101 


76 


110 


120 


89 


85 


63 


34 


125 


120 


99 


84 


74 


54 


290 


286 


245 


153 


130 


95 


16 


15 


31 


15 


7 


16 


95 


64 


73 


55 


37 


43 


169 


159 


176 


154 


187 


46 


285 


249 


183 


148 


119 


66 


226 


162 


160 


127 


130 


61 


151 


129 


99 


89 


58 


40 


97 


67 


68 


61 


46 


30 


163 


180 


164 


125 


114 


82 


130 


145 


93 


92 


63 


51 


32 


35 


30 


8 


4 


2 


56 


68 


30 


40 


32 


38 


4 


4 


5 


2 


9 


3 


17 


8 


8 


7 


6 


6 


24 


42 


23 


18 


15 


7 


154 


135 


123 


86 


72 


57 


109 


126 


105 


79 


59 


42 


361 


321 


283 


247 


179 


140 


256 


857 


205 


182 


144 


98 


120 


84 


71 


70 


28 


4 


8 


6 


5 


6 


4 


4 


233 


238 


236 


167 


103 


92 


58 


73 


38 


44 


25 


37 



32 
21 



a: 






No. of Colored 

Children between 12 

and 21 who rannot 

read and write. 



C9 



16 
12 



« 








a 


^M 


B 


a 


<u 


o 


b 


H 



49 



23 



72 



17 


7 


67 


53 


120 


29 


12 








62 


39 


95 


88 


183 


28 


10 


96 


61 


157 


31 


16 


210 


156 


366 


63 


30 








6 


3 








34 


13 


44 


29 


73 


70 
52 


65 








17 


228 


180 


408 


32 


11 


56 


49 


105 


49 


12 


55 


33 


88 


16 


23 

30 








50 


160 


150 


310 


25 


15 


132 


113 


245 


1 










18 


8 


« 


64 


143 


6 


1 


" 


8 


22 


3 


6 








6 


4 


8 


■1 


12 


38 


227 


192 


178 


370 


32 


15 








65 


44 


208 


157 


365 


44 


24 


199 


144 


343 


8 










43 


43 


209 


------- 

143 


352 


28 


5 


98 


83 


181 



130 



Document Xo. 3. 



[ Session 



Table No. VII- 



Counties. 



Wilson — 
Yadkin- 
Yancey -- 
Total- 





S 


■£ 








u 


u 


VI 






ct 


e» 


b 


P 


u 


a 


<u 


c« 




91 


G 


htY 




? 
>< 


Six 


> 
M 


u 

H 


c 


p 


1 

213 


216 


250 


201 


220 


24 


23 


26 


17 


23 


14 


10 


7 


12 


13 


10,848 


11,318 


11,902 


11,798 


13,133 \ 



m 
CD 

>^ 

C 

> 



174 
18 

7 



13 
Eh 



179 

27 

6 



12,237 



1905.] 



Document l^o. 3. 



131 



Continued. 



















No. of Colored 
Children between 12 


i 


P 






E 


oi 


2 




and 21 who cannot 


3 


i 


£ 
g 


01 


1 


1 


2 


read and write. 


Thirteen Y 








a 


>< 


>< 


01 


B 


B 


>< 








Fourtee 


c 

VI 


Sixteen 


Sevente 


1 


Ninetee 


Twenty 


1 
285 




1 


169 


155 


148 


113 


87 


62 


35 


19 


320 


605 


22 
5 


25 
10 


21 

7 


21 

1 


16 


16 

6 


15 


4 








2 


3 




4 


4 


11.010 


11.009 


8.858 


7.534 


5,873 


4.305 


2,912 


2,049 


5,601 


4,701 


12,121 



132 



Document Xo. 3. 



[Session 



o 



o 
w 



c 
111 



09 

>- 



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3uiApn;s Jaiqtun^ 



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1 -9 

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1.0 00 



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' SuiXpn^s Jaquinj^ 



la «c> 00 



rt \o 



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t" »-H r-l T-( 



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3ui^pn^s JaquinN 


rH 
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in 


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3uiXpn^s aaquiniq 


lO 

o 

rH 


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oo 

CO 


T-l 

CO 




i-H 




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rH 
CO 


o 
c^ 
eg 




i 


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s 


1-H 


CVl 

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CO 


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paouBApv 
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to 

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1905.] 



Document Xo. 3. 



133 



III t 1 1 1 1 1 1 ■ 1 uS 1 9^ 1 1 1 1 1 1 
III 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 t 1 1 1 

1 1 i 1 1 ! ! i i 1 1 1 1 : 1 1 ! 1 1 

III 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


i is is i*s i 1:5 i"»g iss^sg^sa^! 

111! ! ! I ! -^ 

lilt 111 1 


'^ is*" 158 i^gsgs is? is issg is 

t 1 r^ 1 1 ,-, 1 1 1 rH 
1 II till 


O leOOO i«filOWOOOOOCONOQ«D<OOOF-lN^COlrtCD 
it-N ' CDCO*-tl.'5.-«,-itO^t-eJi/5lft'«3'00N CO 
1 1 rl f-H W T-l 



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1 


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Document 'No. 3. 



[Session 






•3.iiHinDia3v 
SuiApn^S aaquin^ 



r-( N lO 



■qsiiSug aaqSju 
SuiApn^s aaquirn^ 



•B.iq3.8iv 
SuiXpn;g aaquin^ 



SuiAprns ■laqiutiN 



•XSoiois/Cqj 
SuijCpn^g iaqum^ 



o OJ 



SuiiCpms aaqmaj^ 



t- 00 .H 
03 tr- C~ 
(N Tf rt 



r-l 1-1 ?£) 



3uiAptns aaqtun^ 



02 



O 



O 

;? 

< 



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auiXptny aaquin^ 



CO e£) O 
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i-l C<1 i-l 



•suossaq aSenSuBq 



00 CO 
I— I lO 



(M .-I 



auiAprug .laquutu^ 



3ui/tpn:>g aaquin^ 



o 
o 



00 



«0 i-( 
00 o 

■<i< to 



•AqclBj3oa{) 
XJB}uauiaia 
auiApmg aequmN 



W T-l 

lO o> 

1—1 lO 



•Di^aiuqii-iv 
paouBApv 
3uij?ptns aaqtun^.^ 



1-1 00 (M 



i~i CD 



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Tf oo 



Suij^pmg aaqiun]s[ 



B 
3 
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3 



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o 
o 



c 
o 

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0) 

a 



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C 


Kl 


O 


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1-5 


1-5 


1-5 



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c 
a; 



c 
o 
u 



1905.] 



Document ISTo. 3. 



135 



«i 



C4 



t- CO <M 



8 



n « i-i ra 



S3 



t- t- 00 



^^ m ^ <fi iO i^ ^ 
M t- CI M is 



lOt-0»e>5a>0«5MtOO«lMCOOO<0 
-H rt TON 



CO 00 <:< 



2 gg 

O lO 



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t- to t- OJ 

CO 04 CO i-l 



5 



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<-> 





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lOt-CMCMCM-^tOOSrH 



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13G 



Document I^o. 3. 



[Session 



<3 



o 

H 

n 
< 



•UllET 

3uiiCpn^s aaquin^ 


O 1 


1 1 1 t- 

1 1 1 rH 








t 1 1 




tfju+jiijuii) V 1 o ^ ^ (M eg CO c- 




Tf 1 CO 1 CD 
rH > -^ 1 Oi 
(M ] rH 1 


•qsijSua aaqSiH 
3uiXpn^s aaqiiinN 


ooeoiH-^-^inrHeocq 
ONioeoi-ieqrt ,h 


CO U5 lO t- H» 

5D 00 rH N rH 
,-H rH 


••Baqa3[V 
SutApnjs aaquin^ 


t-OJOONOOtOMlOt- 
?DCOt>lOt^COCO CO 
,-H rH rH 


■<)■ t- 00 U3 00 
t- eg CO CO rH 

v-i rH 


•:juauiujaA09 itAt^ 
Sui/tpn^g aaquin^ 


U5U5O0NC-«Ot-0000U5eO,-lu:>Ol-* 
r-I^Dt-tMOSt-OJOJ tH'VN-^COUS 
ft fH tH rH 


■.taojois^q^j 
SuiiCpn:jS JsqiutiM 


^rHCOTHCOCOO^tOOO-^OirHOOO 
C0^050tDOeJOt-M,-(OaNOt- 
COCOIO <>]NrH<M COr-tt-rH-^ 


[lOOO'*<NCOOOJC-t:-OlO(M^^«5 


liMWCOOOiMOClrtOS^-OOOOtDCOi-HTj' 

SuiiCpn^s aaquin^ j 


t-coocotr-o,-ioocg»ocooco«,-i 

Suiitpn^s aaqiutijN^ | 

1 


•suossaq aSunSuBq 
SuiApnis jaqmuf<[ 


1,318 
577 
485 
156 
617 
662 
239 
247 
262 
151 
318 
181 
769 
391 
204 


•itqdBJSoai) iBOisAq J ;^ ] 
3u;Xpn;s -I'aqain^ " [ 


i g2 j 










-^oocoeoNNC-oo^totooioooto 

3uiApn;s Jsqtunj^ ^ 

1 • 


•AqdBJSoso 
X.iB^uauiaia 
SuiApnis jaquin^ 


1,502 

908 
242 
827 
665 
599 
243 
322 
205 
864 
213 
1,027 
390 
324 


•oi^tamqmv 
paouBApv 
SuiXpn:jS aaquin^j 


3,036 

2,277 

1,174 

206 

713 

630 

449 

244 

349 

248 

1,712 

398 

821 

226 

329 


SuiXpn^s .isqiunjvi 


2,016 

1,321 
384 
910 

1,392 

1,263 
526 
655 
295 

1,156 
346 

2,251 
789 
562 


Counties. 


c 

C 


Rutherford 


Scotland 

Stanly -- - . 

Stokes 


'5 


0! 

1 

C 


1 
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10 



146 



Document No. 



[S 



ession 



uo paao[03 Aq prej 



■s[ioj puB A:jjadojj 
uo sajiq^ Aq ptc<j 
AUBnrjDV ^unOLuy 



•s|ioj paaojoo 
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o 


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115 


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■siioj psjojoo -laqiunjst 



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JO an[eA passassy 



CO 



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JO an[B^ passassy 



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•sa:}iq^ o; pauor:; 
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1905.] 



Document Xo. 3. 



147 



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K (2 K (2 



148 



Document No. 



3. 



[Session 



uo paaoioQ Aq piBj 



CO 



00 T-t 

lO f-H 



•si[0<i puB jt^ijadoa J 
uo sa^iqyVi jtq PS^d 



lA 00 
(M .-1 
03 00 



.-I 00 U5 
00 r-( ■^ 

CO ' ' 



(M CO 00 CO 



•siooqog aoj prej 
XBX Iiod JO ^unoiuy 


to 

CO 




1— 1 




g 

1-t 


g 


g 


o 


o 


g 




tH 


g 

1-i 


g 


g 


■paiAsq XBX Iiod I^^OX 


«» 






5S 




o 

04 


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1-1 


CO 


g 






o 
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IN 




g 



•snoj paJO[oo 
rjuaAjosuj jo jsquin^ 



IN t- 



juaAjosuj JO aequin^ 









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s 


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F-l 





•siioj pajo[03 jaqnin^ 



(N o] cq 



i-i eq iH 



S 
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8 

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6 

a 
n 

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•siioj a^lMM «quinN 



CD 00 f-H 



CO •>* 
00 h- 
05 00 



•psjotoo JO A^aadojj 
JO aniB^ passassy 



CO 00 
05 M 



r- CO 

1-1 lO 



CO CO 
00 o 
CO IH 



■S9?!MM JO -i^^Jadojj 
"jo an[B;\^ passassy 



§ 


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§ 


§ 


S 


s 


8 


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o 
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8 


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IN 


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CO 


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rH 

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CO 


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to 


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CO 

f2 


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s 




»0 


o 


OS 

s 


s 

en 


IN 
CO 
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rH 


99 


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n 


rH 


IN 


C4 


00 


rH 


tH 




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•paaoioQ o!} 
pauopaoddy ^unouiy 



pauoi^aoddy ^unouiy 



g 



to 



1^ CO 00 



CO 



o 

CO 


iH 


>* 

o 


CO 
CO 


OS 


IN 

1-1 


O 

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02 


1—1 




o 


OS 


(N 


t- 


oo 



a 
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T3 
O 



3) 



a ^ T-- 



o 
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o 



iH CO CO 



00 OS 
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O 
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CO 



IN — I 1-1 



W W 



^ i 



B 
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q !-| 



I 
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t3 



IV 

01 



bo 






1905.] 



Document No. 3. 



149 



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o 






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to 


CO 


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o 


t 




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o 


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CO 


a> 


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to 


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OJ 


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CO 


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ft 


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CM 






s 1 


r> 


o 


O 


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o 


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; 


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t-* 




f-l 


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1 


8 




s 


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1 


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o 




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to 


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s 


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CM 


^ 




to 


O 




r~ 


CM 


«e 


« 


CO 
CO 






to 

-I" 

CM 


s 


3 


to 


s 


g 


g 


lO 


pi 


g 


to 


s 


o 


s 


•^ 


f* 


a> 


lO 




o 


tl 
















t~ 




00 


t~ 


to 


lO 


eo 






c 
!2 






150 



Document ISTo. 3. 



[Session 



TABLE No. XI— Consolidation, Number of Districts, Number of Rural 

Year Ending June 30t>i, 1904. 



Libraries, Etc.. 



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 



Counties. 



>fo.of Districts 

Before 
Consolidation. 



I 



No. of Districts 

After 
Consolidation. 






66 
53 

41 
55 
98 
77 
69 
70 
44 
101 
53 
48 
64 
20 
42 
41 
72 
87 
56 
20 
18 
85 
91 
46 
81 
39 
19 
95 
47 



13 




9> 


« 


u 


4J 








JS 


6 


^ 


29 


61 


8 


51 


3 


41 


43 


55 


10 


97 


41 


76 


58 


69 


45 


66 


26 


40 



18 
10 
21 
15 
12 

7 
37 
19 
43 

2 
16 

1 
22 
39 
35 
69 
13 

3 
23 
16 



99 
52 
48 
64 
19 
42 
41 
70 
87 
56 
20 
18 
69 
91 
46 
75 
37 
18 
93 
46 



u 

"o 
O 



o 



•o 
« . 

Sot 
•A i( 



30 

vl 

3 
43 
10 
40 
58 
45 
26 
18 
10 
21 
10 
12 

7 
37 

19 
41 

2 
16 

1 
22 
39 
35 
57 
13 

1 
17 
14 



be 
"> 



2; 



0) « 

a <u 

0,-0 
3 C 
OT 3 

°.2i . 

a) s o 
Si-l o 



12 

6 

12 

12 

2 

12 

12 

2 

4 

12 

2 

10 

8 

7 

5 

4 

11 

12 

5 

9 



2 


12 


3 


8 


2 


8 


3 


12 


— 


4 


18 


5 


4 


8 


1 


5 



1905.] 



Document Xo. 



o 



151 



Table No. Xl— Continued. 



Counties. 



Duplin 

Durham 

Edgecombe — 

Forsyth 

Franklin 

Gaston 

Gates 

Graham 

Granville 

Greene 

Guilford 

Halifax 

Harnett 

Haywood 

Henderson — 

Hertford 

Hyde — 

Iredell - 

Jackson 

Johnston 

Jones — 

Lenoir 

Lincoln 

Macon 

Madison 

Martin 

McDowell 

Mecklenburg 
Mitchell 



No. of Districts No. of Districts 

Before After 

Consolidation. Consolidation, i 



J3 



79 
32 
38 
79 
52 
70 
31 
21 
63 
32 
99 
56 
59 
61 
61 
81 
84 
87 
44 
110 
84 
44 
68 
68 
74 
48 
59 
78 
65 



•s 

S 
"o 
O 



40 
17 
89 
21 
44 
29 
24 



32 
24 
32 
61 
29 

3 
11 
28 
18 
84 

3 
38 
22 
27 
12 

4 

4 

82 
14 
61 

4 



78 
28 
88 
79 
48 
69 
31 
21 
52 
30 
96 
56 
59 
61 
50 
31 
30 
87 
44 

no 



0) 



o 



40 
16 
39 
21 
40 
29 
24 



E a 



31 
23 
32 
61 
29 

3 
11 
28 
18 
34 

3 
38 



33 


22 


43 


27 


58 


12 


68 


4 


74 


4 


48 


82 


55 


13 


76 

ftR 


60 



26 
2 



2 
2 

16 



u 
c 



XI u. 

E = 



ill 

CO 
3 C 

3I.J O 

:2 



9 

29 

12 

27 

8 

6 

9 

2 

9 

12 

22 

9 

1 

6 

9 

2 

8 

12 

18 

12 

2 

6 

7 

8 

10 

6 

1 

16 
10 



152 



Document 'No. 3. 



[Session 



Table No. Xl—Continued. 



No.of Districts 

Before 
Consolidation. 



Counties. 



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 





•a 


6 








JS 


.2 


^ 


O 



60 
88 
65 
15 
44 
52 
46 
25 
22 
48 
29 
39 
85 
33 
107 
43 
85 
77 
83 
77 
94 
25 
67 
74 
86 
36 
34 
29 
86 



No.of Dictricts 

After 
Consolidation. 



20 

41 
44 
13 
44 
20 
23 
13 
18 j 

39 j 
19 
36 
55 

9 
22 
29 
59 j 

40 ! 
37 
28 
52 
20 

9 
19 
15 

2 

3 

8 
34 



X 



60 

88 
58 
15 
43 
52 
42 
25 
21 
48 
28 
39 
80 
33 
107 
42 
82 
72 
83 
75 
92 
25 
65 
74 
86 
36 
33 
28 
84 



"S 



o 



20 
41 
40 
13 
44 
20 
23 
13 
18 
39 
19 
32 
53 
9" 
22 
29 
59 
39 
37 
23 
52 
20 
9 
19 
15 
2 
3 
8 
34 



o 
o 

O 

13 

<u 
•o 
m . 

U to 

gS 
aH 

2 



bo 

B 
'> 






2 

4 
1 
4 
4 
4 
1 
4 
2 
2 

1 
1 
4 



S 4) 

£5 
a <u 

tX'O 
D C 

'*^ s 

0) rt o 

£:? 



15 J' 



9 

11 
10 I 
13 
12 

6 
15 

7 
12 

2 

6 

9 
15 

2 
12 

7 

12 
12 
12 

6 
12 

8 

7 

7 

9 

2 

3 

3 
12 



1905.] 



Document No. 3. 



153 



Table No. XI— Contintied. 



(bounties. 



Vance 

Wake-- 

Warren 

WashinRton- 

Watausra 

Wayne 

Wilkes 

Wilson 

Yadkin 

Yancey 

ToUl— 



No. of Districts No. of Districts 

Before After 

(Consolidation. Consolidation. 



X 
^ 



27 
94 
12 
29 
70 
72 
118 I 
45 
62 
47 



o 

6 



26 
60 
12 
20 

4 
40 
12 
28 
10 

2 






23 
93 
12 
28 
69 
71 
118 
45 
56 
47 



-2 

u 
O 



24 

60 

12 

20 

4 

40 

12 

28 

8 

2 



5,555 ! 2,376 5,336 2,317 






225 



6« 

c 
"> 



.2 S 
E = 



4, MO 
3i-J O 



12 

12 

8 

6 

6 

41 

12 

12 

9 

6 



880 



69 



154 



Document No. 3. 



[Session 



TABLE No. Xll-Report of City Schools for School Year Ending June 30, 1904, 



Cities and Towns. 



Albemarle 

Ashboro 

Asheville 

Belhaven 

Burlington 

Charlotte 

Concord 

Durham 

Edenton 

Enfield 

Fayetteville 

Gastonia 

Goldsboro 

Graham 

Greenville 

Greensboro 

Guilford College 

Hamlet 

Henderson 

Hendersonville 

Hickory 

High Point 

Kenly 

Kinston 

LaGrange 

Lenoir 

Lexington 

Marion 

Maxton 

Monroe 



Name of 
Superintendent. 



N. W. Walker- 
R. J. Tighe — 



Salary 
of Superin- 
tendent. 



F. H. Curtis 

Alex. Graham 

Walter Thompson - 
J. A. Matheson -— 
R. H. Bachman — 

E. S. Sheppe 

J. A. Jones 

Joe S. Wray 

E. C. Brooks 

C. R. Mclver 

W. B. Dove 

J. W. Swift 

Lola S. Stanly 

A. D. Summers — 
J. T. Alderman — 
R. M. Ivins 

D. K. McRae 

Geo. H. Crowell — 

H. B. Smith 

L. C. Brogden 

J. P. Joyner 

A. E. Waltz 

W. M. Brown 

E. E. Sams 

J. E. Avent 

J. D. Rast 



637.50 
1,400.00 



1,200.00 
1,800.00 
1,200.00 
2,000.00 
1,000.00 
1,000.00 
1,000.00 
1,000.00 
1,500.00 
1,000.00 
1,000.00 



School Population 
Terri 



White. 



J) 



I— » 

(0 

I 



132 
1,446 



600 

1,691 

1,290 

1,448 

166 

130 



127 
1,520 



676 
1,714 
1,283 
1,503 

139 
97 



731 
726 
2S5 



761 
757 

287 



700.00 

1,400.00 
595.00 
800.00 

1,200.00 
425.00 

1,080.00 
800.00 
500.00 
650.00 
750.00 
600. 00 

1,000.00 



73 

85 
531 
150 
346 
753 j 

34 I 
528 
151 
253 
141 
202 

79 
220 



90 
101 
587 
170 
351 
675 

36 
613 
155 
280 
158 
181 

84 
244 



o 
H 



259 
2,966 



1,276 

3,405 

2,573 

2,951 

305 

227 

1,080 

1,492 

1,483 

572 

400 



163 
186 

1,118 
320 
697 

1,428 
60 

1,141 
306 
533 
299 
383 
163 
564 



1905.] 



Document ISTo. 3. 



155 



Showing Names of Superintendents, School Population and Enrollment. 



in City School 
tory. 


Enrollment in School. 


Per Cent. 

of School 

Population 


Colored. 


White. 


Colored. 


Enrolled 
in Schools. 


i 


Hi 

1^ 


1 


0) 

1 




3 

o 
H 




H 

i 
1^ 


1 


£ 
2 
^ 


1 

6 






















69 
666 


78 
777 


147 
1,443 


103 
1,019 


114 
974 


217 
1,993 


58 
295 


78 
349 


136 
644 


84 
67.4 


92 
44.6 


66 

1,005 

259 


88 

1,215 

313 


154 
2,220 

572 
1,783 

120 

354 
1,160 

464 
1,204 

118 

400 


365 
917 
594 


419* 
1,116 

•545 


784 

2,033 

1,139 

1,700 

297 

192 

551 

815 

991 

369 

343 


40 
437 
143 


50 
637 
192 


90 

1,074 

335 

1,000 

91 

187 

554 

281 

675 

130 

309 


61.5 

59 

44 

57 

98.5 

85 


58 
48 
59 
55 


50 

167 


70 
187 


162 
108 
271 
425 
485 
189 
177 


135 

84 
280 
390 
506 
180 
166 


37 
80 
282 
129 
328 
60 
139 


54 

107 

272 

. 152 

317 

70 
170 


75 
53 


203 

547 
58 


261 

657 

60 


55 
67 
64 


60 

56 

109 








_ 






5 

170 
1,156 
191 
262 
396 


52 

76 
296 
163 
190 
433 

65 
332 
105 
163 
108 
143 

60 
196 


78 

90 
309 
134 
187 
458 

95 
423 
113 
194 
133 
154 

80 
306 


130 
166 
605 
297 
377 
891 
160 
755 
218 
357 
241 
287 
140 
502 








79 

85 

55 

92 

54 

63 

48 

66 

71 

74 

80 

77.5 

86 

88 




78 
543 

96 
128 
203 


92 
613 

95 
134 
193 


68 

198 

68 

99 

120 


87 
274 

67 
104 
150 


155 
472 
135 
203 
270 


60 
41 

70 
77 
68 


323 

161 

103 

51 


470 

155 

125 

86 


693 
316 
228 

107 


167 
79 
90 
43 


213 

74 

109 

40 


380 

153 

199 

83 


54 
48 
71 

88 


91 

108 


113 
113 


204 

221 


31 

75 


34 

136 


65 
211 


32 

77 



156 



Document 'No. 3. 



[Session 



Table No. XII- 



Cities and Towns. 



Name of 
Superintendent. 



Morganton R. L. Patton . 

Mt. Airy i J. Davis 



Mt. Olive 

Murphy 

New Bern 

Oxford 

Pelham 

Price's Mill 

Raleigh 

Reidsville 

Rocky Mount-- 

Roxboro 

Salisbury 

Sanford 

Scotland Neck- 

Selma 

Shelby 

Smithfield 

States ville 



Z. D. McWhorter — 

Albert Bell 

H. P. Harding 

R. G. Kittrell 

J. C. Gibbs 

P. Dalrymple 

E. P. Moses 

S. G. Harden 

M. V. Boyle 

N. C. Newbold 

I. C. Griffin 

D. L. Ellis 

C. W. Wilson 

N. F. Brannock 

J. A. McLean 

R. A. Merritt 

D. Matt. Thompson - 
J. A. Home 



Swan Quarter 

Tarboro R. M. Davis 

Waynesville W. C. Allen 



Salary 
of Superin- 
tendent. 



Wilmington - 
Williamston - 

Wilson 

Wilkesboro — 
Washington - 

Winston 

Westfield— - 
Total - 



J. J. Blair 

R. J. Peele— - 
G. R. King— - 
W. J. Homey . 

H. Howell 

W. S. Snipes- 
J. C. Linny -— 



1,000.00 
900.00 
800.00 
600.00 
•1,100.00 
900.00 
360.00 
440.00 

2,000.00 

1,000.00 

1,100.00 
800.00 

1,000.00 
600.00 
700.00 
630.00 
600.00 
600.00 

1,200.00 
400-00 
900.00 

1,000.00 



1,200.00 

525.00 

1,200.00 

1,200.00 

250.00 



49,242.50 



— 
3 



443 
495 
166 
105* 
488 



120 



1,634 



260 



646 
237 
199 

143 



183 
498 
70 
364 
250 
1,511 



550 
129 
441 
947 

88 



School Population 
Terri 



White. 



e 

(V 



459 
471 
152 
101 
442 



100 



1,608 



315 



652 
263 
223 
130 



199 
485 
77 
371 
274 
1,615 



503 
154 
444 
923 
99 



24,473 j 21,325 



o 
H 



902 
966 
318 
206 
930 
381 
220 
176 

3,242 
968 
575 
250 

1,298 
500 
422 
273 
590 
382 
983 
147 
735 
524 

3,126 



1,053 
283 

885 

1,870 

187 



45,798 



1905.] 



Document 'No. 3. 



157 



Contirmed. 



in City School 
tory. 




Enrollment in School. 




Per Cent. 

of School 

Population 

Enrolled 

in Schools. 


Colored. 


White. 


Colored. 


1 


1 


"3 
1 


« 
1 


1 
1 




» 


1 
^ 


75 


is 


1 

"o 


178 


185 


363 


204 


243 


447 


76 


62 


138 


50 


38 


161 


197 


358 


300 


349 


649 


73 


97 


170 


67 


41 


126 


187 


303 


152 

78 


142 

84 


' 294 
162 


86 


140 


226 


98 
82 

74 


72 


818 


918 


1,736 


353 


341 


694 


212 


330 


542 


31 






475 
109 


117 

74 


121 
49 


238 
123 






238 
109 






51 


58 


51 


58 


55 


100 












150 








90 
44.1 




1,485 


1,597 


3,082 


696 


730 


1,426 


517 


645 


1,162 


37 






834 


240 


265 


505 


171 


224 


395 


52 








46 


185 


215 


400 


230 


280 


510 


70 


110 


180 


88 


44.5 






115 


110 


109 


219 


50 


62 


112 


64 








75 


333 


391 


724 


380 
190 
150 


459 
150 
135 


839 
340 
285 


140 


203 


343 


65 
70 
67.5 


55 


70 


83 


153 


47 


70 


117 


76 


129 


115 


244 


90 


110 


200 


74 


64 


138 


73 


56 






198 


217 


200 


417 


60 


72 


132 


70 








66 








132 
274 


147 
270 


279 
544 
130 








71 
55 

88 
55 




122 


160 


282 

_ 1 


53 


68 


121 


43 


642 


609 

1 


1,251 


189 


214 


403 


241 

1 


247 


488 


39 


101 


95 


196 


262 


241 


503 


62 


59 


121 i 


85 


61 


1.397 


1,729 


3.126 


848 


1,028 


1,876 


463 


666 


1,129 


60 


36 


505 


597 


1,102 


380 
100 
309 


343 
127 
285 


723 [ 
227 - 
594 


193 


382 


575 


68 
80 
67 


52 


473 


530 


1,003 


264 


272 


536 


53 


734 


818 ; 


1,552 


514 ' 


523 


1,037 


292 


406 


698 


55 


48 


18 


21 


39 






160 - 







23 


89 


60 


12,103 


14,400 j 


26,503 i 


13,569 


14,408 


28,394 


6,216 


7,931 


14,279 ; 


70 


58.5 



158 



Document Xo. 3. 



[Session 



TABLE NO. Xll-Continued— Showing Number of Teachers, Etc., Year Ending 

June 30, 1904. 



Cities and Towns. 



Albemarle 

Ashboro 

Asheville 

Belhaven 

Burlington 

Charlotte 

Concord 

Durham 

Eden ton 

Enfield 

Fayetteville 

Gastonia 

Goldsboro 

Graham 

Greenville 

Greensboro 

Guilford College- 
Hamlet 

Henderson 

Hendersonville -- 

Hickory 

High Point 

Kenly 

Kinston 

LaGrange 

Lenoir 

Lexington 

Marion 

Maxton 

Monroe 



Daily 

Average 

Attendance. 



x 
^ 



140 
1307.3 



716 
1,479 
722 
1,187 
209 
156 
432 
476 
785 
280 
261 



90 
136 
363 
170 
246 
564 

84 
562 



276 
169 
170 
83 
389 



73 
<V 

u 
o 

6 



Per Cent, of 

Total School 

Population 

Attending 

Daily. 



Per Cent. 

of Total 

Enrollment 

Attending 

Daily. 



102 
353.4 



54 
44.1 



68 
774 
219 
573 

40 

87 
380 
140 
402 

85 
202 



114 
188 
59 
148 
161 



u 
O 



is 



69 65 
24.5 65.5 



-s 



o 
O 



74 
54.9 



55.5 

43 

28 

41 

68 



32 
53 
49 



89 



160 
70 



55 
68 
33 
33 
38 
40 
38 
49 



44.5 

29 

38 

32 

33 



91 
91 
63 
75 
70 



76 
91 
65 
57 

44 



30 


58 


33 


79 


71 


75 




76 



40 
140 



57 
56 
44 
50 
73 



70 
17 
31 
66 
42 



13 



69 
88 
61 
57 
90 
90 
42 
74 



65 



20 

71 



78 
70 
57 
59 
74 



48 
59 
65 
65 



Number of Teachers. 



White. 



Colored.' 






91 
40 
44 
77 
89 



23 



84 



64 

72 



_4) 

B 

4) 



4 
33 



11 

40 

18 

32 

4 

5 

11 

14 

20 

7 

6 






2 
2 

11 
4 
5 

11 
3 

13 
4 
5 
4 
5 
3 



1905.] 



Document 'No. 3. 



159 



Table No. XU— Continued. 



Daily 

Average 

Attendance. 



Cities and Towns. 



Per Cent, of Per Cent: 

Total School of Total 

Population Enrollment 

Attending Attending , 

Daily. Daily. 



Number of Teachers. 



J3 



213 

75 

502 



Morganton 326 

Mt. Airy ' 

Mt. Olive 

Murphy 

New Bern 

O-xford 

Pelham ] 65 

Price's Mill 75 

Raleigh 1,011 

Reidsville 457 

Rocky Mount 470 

Roxboro 150 

Salisbury , 697 

Sanford 230 

Scotland Neck 239 

Selma 102 

Shelby , 375 

Smithfield 176 

Statesville 434 

Swan Quarter 96 

Tarboro 289 

Waynesville 340 

Wilmington 1,292 

Williamston 



Wilson 

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Washington - 

Winston 

Westfield— . 



598 
153 
396 
783 
125 



Total 1 20,429 



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80 
714 



29 
50 
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48 
81 
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53 
46 
56 
38 
64 
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324 

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62 



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23 
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Document 'No. 3. 



161 



75.00 

50.00 



35.00 

350.00 

60.00 
250.00 
300.00 
250.00 

25.00 
130.00 

1,000.00 

20.00 

50.00 

100.00 

30.00 
100.00 
150.00 


008 
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o IO IOOOO 1 loin IO 1 lOOooo lOo 
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525.00 

780.00 

16,000.00 

1,560.00 

1,100.00 

1,100.00 
1,200.00 

600.00 
900.00 

5,250.00 
175.00 
210.00 


4,250.00 

9,500.00 

5,000.00 

10,600.00 

13,000.00 

48,000.00 

2,200.00 

28,600.00 

187.00 

15,100.00 

5,350.00 

6,100.00 

3,950.00 

24,000.00 

2,400.00 

2,075.00 

1,800.00 

31,000.00 

4,400.00 

730.00 

2,500.00 

118,000.00 


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120.00 
105.00 
200.00 

200.00 

100.00 

200.00 

128.00 
200.00 

215.00 

160.00 

94.00 

271.00 


225.00 
405.00 
210.00 

280.00 

260.00 

125.00 
200.00 

167.00 
250.00 

280.00 

250.00 
220.00 

445.00 



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1905.] 



Document 'No. 3. 



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Document Xo. 



3. 



[Session 



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1905.] 



Document ISTo. 3. 



167 



1,565.55 

15,507.38 

7,150 00 


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552.00 
10,213.33 


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350.00 
4,488.30 
7,000.00 


in 

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27.45 
805.30 


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Wilson 

Winston 


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168 



Document No. 3. 



[S^ 



ess ion 



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School 
Grounds. 


•pajoioo 


539.76 


•3?RM 


80.34 

100.00. 
7,865.24 


Building 
School-houses. 


•paaoioQ 


58.80 


•s^RM 


4,330.27 
1,000.00 

10,000.00 

13,000.00 

3,113.60 

4,000.00 


Libraries. 


•paj0[03 


.83.08 




•a^lMAV 


212.55 

200.15 
700.00 


School 
Apparatus. 


•pejoioo 


33.21 
25.00 

10.00 


■nnjA 


301.07 
75.00 

35.00 
75.00 

954.00 


School 
Furniture. 


•pajoioQ 


22.42 
321.00 

300.00 


•a^lMM 


95.97 
761.71 
235.00 

301.01 

149.70 

860.00 

40.00 
1,200.00 
1,000.00 

100.00 


Repairs on 
School-houses. 


•psjoiOQ 


32.44 

367.85 

10.00 

1,489.50 
50.00 

50.00 
1,000.00 


.4-> 

$ 15.00 

94.59 

268.45 

40.00 

25.00 
150.00 

178.54 

643.92 

17.00 

353.00 

1,033.00 


Teachers' Salaries, 

Including 

Supervision. 


•pajojoo 


441.01 

3,844.20 

495.00 

1,487.50 

5,700.00 

225.00 


1,271.00 
1,080.00 

600.00 
940.00 


•9I!MM 


$ 1,940.00 

1,374.25 

16,297.26 

4,072.50 

24,535.40 

V 6,505.00 

24,500.00 

2,612.50 

4,968.75 
5,275.00 

12,520.00 
2,500.00 
3,010.00 

15,668.50 
570.00 


i 


d 

tin 


1 H 1 1 ^ i § - 1 i 1 ^ ^ -s 1 
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1905.] 



Document jSTo. 3. 



169 



1 ! 1 1 g 1 i i 1 1 1 1 1 1 i ! I 1 1 j j 1 j 


750.00 
12.44 

2,814.60 






12,137.07 
12,326.55 

755.93 
850.00 


■ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 
I 1 1 t 1 1 1 ! 1 I t 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 t 1 1 1 1 


111.87 
5.64 

172.16 
50.00 


15.00 




18.88 

126.76 

65.00 

213.86 

10.00 

1.10 

25.00 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 IO 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 O 1 1 1 1 1 

1 1 1 1 r 1 1 CO 1 1 1 1 O 1 f 1 1 1 

t 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 iH 1 1 1 1 1 


136.. 56 
26.30 

991.61 
187.50 
750.00 
111.52 

62.98 
2.50 

17.33 
718.00 
416.00 

50.00 

83.00 
34.74 

383.39 
86,81 


13.20 

11.57 
50.00 

10.00 

2.55.00 
10.00 

25.10 

20.00 
31.00 


95.75 
279.39 

34.60 
77.00 

79.75 
84.24 
50.00 
23.43 

500.00 
1,050.00 

146.45 
44.34 

110.96 

369.57 
80.17 

200.00 


330.00 
1,556.28 

748.75 

316.25 

459.00 

166.66 
23.43 
625.00 
408.00 
720.00 
325.00 

920.00 
187.50 

700.00 
326.00 



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170 



Document Xo. 



3. 



[Session 



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School 
Grounds. 


•pajo(oo 


««• 1 I ] ] 1 1 j ] 1 1 1 ] 1 


00 


•s^RM 


$ 100.00 

65.00 
12.00 

600.00 




Building 
School-houses. 


■paioioo 


** ' ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


o 

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83.33 
4,208.06 


00 

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1 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 1 1 1 t 

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§ 


Libra 


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$ 550.00 

40.00 
100.00 
125.00 

14.00 
80.00 




i 


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$ 100.00 

56.00 
45.00 

6.50 


i 


School 
Furniture. 


•pajoioo 


6^ j 1 1 j i 1 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 1 


CO 


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$ 100.00 
207.72 

92.50 

885.91 

16.63 

100.00 

510.41 


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$ 200.00 
40.81 

155.99 
100.00 

50.00 
900.00 

120.10 
169.77 
350.68 
500.00 
355.28 


oo 
to 

00 
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Teachers' Salaries, 

Including 

Supervision. 


•pajoioo 


360.00 
450.00 

980.00 
1,435.13 

400.00 

63.00 

1,372.50 

2,000.00 
590.00 


rH 

rH 


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$10,090.00 

2,111.04 

2,141.00 

1,890.00 

1,815.00 

600.00 

4,681.25 

4,025-91 

3,260.00 

416.95 

7,430.00 

1,085.00 

12,800.00 

1,560-00 


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Salisbury 

Sanford 

Scotland Neck— 

Selma 

Smilhfield 

Swan Quarter — 

Statesville 

Tarboro 

Waynesville 

Westfield 

Wilson 

Wilkesboro 

Winston 

Williamston 


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1905.] 



Document Xo. 3. 



171 



•ssaupsiqapui ib^oj^ 


3,525.00 
2,800.00 

102.30 


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1905.] 



Document 'No. 3. 



173 



300.00 

1,350.00 
1,065.00 

15,000.00 


eo 
oo 

i 


230.00 

463.71 
223.90 



12.31 


^ 


46.02 

13.55 

860.00 
30.00 

533.40 
759.29 

48.38 

1,592.35 

113.24 


CO 

to 
o 

^ 

CO 

i 


. 1,325.30 
760.00 

31,228.19 
8.493.01 

10,395.00 
3,000.19 

12,065.00 
2,567.39 
3,292.00 
2,952.97 
2,173.25 
700.00 
6,734.60 
7,177.17 
4,309.00 
632.05 

13,915.03 

1,452.31 

17,580.00 

8,346.24 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 > I 1 ■<' ' 


00 


20.00 

991.41 
750.00 
245.35 

8.15 
420.00 
225.00 

153.25 

1,846.33 
210.10 




30.00 
18.00 

8.50 


U3 


15.00 

977.39 
853.96 
100.00 

46.68 
100.00 

24.00 

85.22 
65.00 

175.00 

45.00 

20.00 

1,335.30 

400.00 
114.15 


o 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ! 1 1 1 1 ' o 1 1 1 1 1 

1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I <> o 1 1 1 1 1 

1 ', ', 'i 1 1 1 1 'i 1 1 1 1 1 .^ 1 1 1 1 ' 
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 J 1 1 1 1 1 ' IN 1 1 1 1 1 


12.00 

1,535.10 
226.00 
225.00 

56.00 
400.00 

58.34 
180.00 

33.50 

50.25 

255.00 

160.00 

289.25 

900.00 
54.00 




40.00 
24.63 

7.64 
30.00 


eo 

tr- 


20.00 
1,940.64 

300.00 
52.53 

425.00 
35.00 

190.00 
36.25 
47.00 

197.00 
816.11 
275.00 

579.47 

800.00 
144.34 


■<1< 


Pelham 

Price's Mill 

Raleigh 

Reidsville 

Rocky Mount 

Roxboro 

Salisbury 

Sanford 

Scotland Neck 

Selma 

Smithfield 

Swan Quarter 

Statesville 

Tarboro 

Waynesville 

Westfield 

Wilson 

Wilkesboro 

Winston 

Williamston 


1 
1 

1 
t 

I 



174 



Document No. 3. 



[Session 



SUMMARY OF STATISTICS-Receipts for 1903 and 1904. 



Brought forward from 1902-3 

General poll tax 

General property tax 

Special property tax (local acts) - 

Special poll tax (local acts) 

Fines and penalties 

Liquor license 

Dispensaries 

Loan fund 

Corporations 

State Treasurer 



Other.sources 



Total receipts, general fund 

Total available general school fund 



1903. 



1904. 



$ 248,230.31 

335,832.68 

578,118.97 

23,891.40 

922.10 

53,240.33 

99.692.32 

18,391.95 



203,056.01 
40,458.99 



$ 214,662.62 

353,964.59 

700,849.62 

34,197.29 

2,359.34 

58,781.36 

67,886.52 

19,557.33 

83,706.00 

12,044.59 

187,634.58 

41,980.82 



1,353,604.79 1,562,962.04 



1,601,338.79 1,777,624.66 



Disbursements for 1903 and 1904. 



1903. 



1904. 



Paid installments loan fund 

Paid white teachers 

Paid colored teachers 

Paid houses and sites (white) 

Paid houses and sites (colored) 

Paid county superintendents 

Paid institutes (white) 

Paid institutes (colored) 

Paid County Treasurers' commissions 

Paid mileage and per diem Board of Education - 

Paid expenses Board of Education 

Paid city schools (apportionments) 

Paid taking census 

Paid other purposes 

Total general fund 

Balance in county treasuries July 1, 1903-4 

Errors in County Treasurers' reports 

Total and balances 



737,162.35 

238,862.89 

126,537.82 

13,957.65 

39,434.20 

3,074.78 

957.21 

26,272.48 

9,364.63 

6,247.26 

99,854.32 

8,544.61 

74,944.04 



1,382,545.80 
214,662.62 



4, 130. 37 
1,597,208.42 



5,457.00 

759,706.67 

234,625.59 

169,457.59 

10,221.79 

48,636.90 

3,817.52 

663.06 

29,145.81 

9,702.39 

8,316.22 

137,643.86 

8.670.89 

88,881.20 



1,515,446.49 
262,178.17 



262,178.17 
1,777,624.66 



1905.] 



Document iSTo. 3. 



175 



Receipts and Disbursements of Graded Schools. 



Net receipts and balances 

Disbursements 

Balance in the hands of City Treasurers July 1 



1903. 



$ 231,113.65 

283,393.91 

12,026.75 



1904. 



$ 377,481.25 

369,952.48 

30,290.63 



The above shows that the disbursements for 1904, and balances on 
hand in the city treasuries as reported, exceed the net city school 
fund by .$22,761.86. In the tables the gross city school fund and gross 
disbursements iuclude .$137,643.86 paid by county treasurers from the 
general fund to the city school fund. 

Some city and town schools report gi-eater disbursements than re- 
ceipts. The report from Winston city school shows receipts $7,150.00, 
disbursements $17,580.00. This difference of $10,-530.00 was likely 
paid out of the city treasury. The following other cities and towns 
show by their reports greater disbursements than receipts : Raleigh, 
$675.51; Guilford College, $3,902.61; Morganton, $1,851.40; Wesley 
Chapel, $135.00 ; Greenville, $812.67 ; Rocky Mount, $463.71 ; Murphy, 
$16.00: Williamston, $12.31; Kenly, $154.00; Swan Quarter, $136.45. 
No reports were received from the Superintendents of Rockingham 
and Plymouth City Schools. No financial reports were recei\ed from 
Enfield, Hamlet, or Thomasville. 

It has been difficult to get accurate reports from these city schools, 
as thoy have not been accustomed to report to this office. By perfect- 
ing blanks for these reports it is hoped to obtain accurate information 
ne.\t year. 



176 Document No. 3. [Session 



SPECIAL APPROPRIATION OF $200,000.00 TO PUBLIC SCHOOLS 

BY COUNTIES. 

The Legislature of 1901, Chapter 543 of Public Laws, appropriated 
$200,000.00 to Public Schools; the first $100,000.00 \A-as apportioned 
per capita. The number of children being 677,599, the apportion- 
ment was 15 cents per capita. Fifteen cents per capita being a little 
over $100,000.00, the following action was taken by the State Board 
of Education, at a meeting held December 31, 1902 : 

"On motion, $1,039.85 was appropriated from the Educational Fund 
to public schools to cover the excess necessary to enable the Board to 
appropriate 15 cents per capita ; this amount being found necessary 
to be added to the first hundred thousand dollars appropriated by 
section 1, Chapter 543, Laws of 1901, to make the appropriation 15 
cents per capita." 

At a meeting of the State Board of Education held March 13. 1903, 
the apportionment of the second hundred thousand dollars to be dis- 
tributed according to section 3, Chapter 543, Laws of 1901, was dis- 
cussed. The State Superintendent of Public Instruction reported that 
the various counties needing help to enable them to have a four 
months' school had made requests to the amount of $141,169.25. There 
being only $100,000.00 appropriated by law for this purpose, the State 
Superintendent of Public Instruction was directed to scale the 
amounts in the applications in accordance with the following per- 
centages and to send warrants for the scaled amounts to the various 
counties : , 

"All counties asking over $4,500.00 to be scaled 40 per cent, except 
Rutherford, which was scaled 44i{; per cent, because that county 
requested $8,146.83 ; all counties asking over $4,000.00 and less than 
$4,500.00 to be scaled 35 per cent ; all counties asking over $3,500.00 
and less than .$4,000.00 to be scaled 33^! per cent; all counties asking 
over $2,500.00 and less than $3,500.00 to be scaled 30 per cent; all 
counties asking over $1,000.00 and less than $2,500.00 to be scaled 25 
per cent; all counties asking for less than $1,000.00 to be scaled 20 
per cent." 

Seventy-four counties: 2,880 white districts, and 984 colored dis- 
tricts received aid for the year 1903. 

The following table shows the amounts apportioned according to 
sections 1 and 3, Chapter 543, Laws of 1901 : 



11)05.] 



Document 'No. 3. 



I i 



Report of Apportionment, First and Second $100,000. 



<u 



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 



Counties. 



Edgecombe- 



5 <l"n 



O Oft 

^ ^\. ^ 

g «" o .2 



«j.2oi! 
§22 a 

few S?^ 

c"^ M-2 

?^l "CO 



— >.o 

C rt c . 

o oo 



T3 

^ - O (y 






^ o D m 

C.2 c ° '^ 
o S 0O.2 



I 



1,375.05 

602. 40 

449.40 

1,208.10 

1,114.95 

1,263.90 

1,147.50 

985.95 

671.55 

2,233.35 

950.40 

1,235.70 

896.85 

277.65 

638.85 

737.55 

1,255.50 

1,289.10 

706.20 

492.60 

261.30 

1,516-95 

1,213.80 

1,140.60 

1,563.45 

330.45 

234.60 

1,272.45 

660.00 

1,177.20 

1,369.35 

1,352.55 



$ 1,171.59 
1,725 39 
2,056-54 
2,610.80 
2,460.67 
1,371.30 
597.60 
2.754.15 
1,575.00 

1,833-94 
2,720.25 
1,702.40 

272. 76 

178. 20 
2,434.06 

953.17 
2,185.75 

671.56 

» 

363.75 
3,691.32 
2,112.17 

780.00 
3,032.99 
1,729.18 
1,257.71 
1.272-45 



$ 1,358.52 \ % 1,360.33 
568.23 2,012.46 



1,217.56 



449. 16 

1,170.19 

1,093-16 

1,244.46 

1,103.58 

935.74 

661-06 

2,266.99 

934.12 

],256.10 

898.90 

275.42 

571-76 

749.63 

1,262.59 

1,246-97 

713.67 

470.08 

251-55 

1,487.75 

1,198.48 

1,089.14 

1,537.12 

315-36 

243-89 

1,255-51 

681.25 

1,156.93 

1,411.13 

1,357.19 



2,783.43 
1,166.75 
2,685.71 

1.494.52 

3.342.38 

775-04 

1,295.58 

2.037.09 
670.74 
320.11 

1,938.15 

2,935.80 



354.56 
4,002.41 
1,745.50 

3,449.14 

1,628.44 

1,617.11 

700-99 

2,129.57 



12 



178 



Document 'No. 3. 



[Session 



Report of Apportionment— Contimwed. 



Counties. 



Forsyth ;- 

Franklin 

Gaston 

Gates 

Graham 

Granville 

Greene 

Guilford 

Halifax 

Harnett 

Haywood 

Henderson 

Hertford 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Jackson 

Johnston 

Jones 

Lenoir 

Lincoln 

Macon 

Madison 

Martin 

McDowell 

Mecklenburg _ 

Mitchell 

Montgonnery-- 

Moore 

Nash 

New Hanover 
Northampton- 
Onslow 



o KW'" 
< 



c a) 01.2 
< 



CO 



1,749.15 ' 

1,255.20 

1,602.90 

580.05 

245.55 I 

1,167.75 

598.95 

2,047-80 

1,574.55 

870.00 

976.20 

810.60 j 

821.55 

474.15 I 

1,563.60 

640.50 

1,771.35 

430.05 

931.35 

858.90 

670.95 

1,245.30 

809.25 

698.85 

2,819.10 

957.45 

772.95 

1,283.10 

1,265.55 

1,169.85 

1,157.10 

622.95 ' 



r 

1,'008.23 
407.47 
870.78 
339.68 
996.78 
529.09 



2,335.65 
168.00 
908.25 

554.32 
597.48 
705.04 
404.22 
1,425.34 

1,377.76 
1,064.59 
1,245.51 



g s 

■5=2 

<s:.i: 

§WE^- 
go£§ 
< 



o.22« 



o 
a 

c. 



•C '^ o 






C.2 c 2 "- 






1,922.93 

1,973.85 
1,493.58 
2,067.94 



723.17 
530.12 



1,771.57 
1,226.63 

1,574.69 

57.62 

283.02 

1,162. £3 

578.84 

2,080.14 

1,559.96 

892.71 

949.15 

782.34 

798.11 

478. 63 

1,537.26 

664.45 

1,636.56 

435.61 

924.95 

851.75 

645.74 

1,222.65 

795.01 

695. 55 

2,769.78 

922.92 

756.55 

1,196.57 

1,250.94 

1,151.92 

1,080.60 

606.24 



890.50 



944.06 
424.00 



529.62 



2,012.65 



232.29 



1,652.79 



1,580.16 



1,289.52 

1,232.08 

724.64 

1,864.32 

2,560.56 
1,715.54 
2,336.63 



457.57 
582.34 



1905.] 



Document ]^o. 3. 



179 



Report of Apportionment— Coniinued. 



Counties. 



Orange 

Pamlico 

Pasquotank . 

Pender 

Perquimans . 
Person 



Pitt 

Polk 

Randolph 

Richmond 

Robeson 

Rockingham- 
Rowan 

Rutherford-- 

Sampson 

Scotland 

Stanly 

Stokes- 

Surry 

Swain 

Transylvania - 

Tyrrell 

Union 

Vance 

Wake 

Warren 

Washington -- 

Watauga 

Wayne 

Wilkes 

Wilson 



— c ^ -vr 

.2 om u 

2 -o a 
gcsS S 
a — ^ jz 

■<-> W 4> - 

O «) s o 



§Q2S 
a a/><0 

c '1' "3 .2 
X o t« ^ -^ 



716. 85 $ 1.315.50 
446.40 68.68 

662.55 * 

729.90 503.40 

541.80 852.80 

919.50 I 584.00 

1.592.55 \ * 

375.45 1,140.00 

1,542.15 1,891.82 

790.05 199.20 

2,175.15 ' 710-20 

1,793.25 1,582.53 

1,625.25 * 

1,383.45 ' 4,521.50 
1,405.35 1,469.85 
632.40 j 105.92 

913.50 2,079.00 
1,073.10 1,539.75 
1,472.40 1,001.78 

435.00 • 

373.80 I 1,355.50 

252.30 • 455.55 

1,606.80 i 1,877.43 

945.00 • 

2,90625 * 

1,050.00 127.60 

543.50 * 

793.95 2,057-58 

1,644.49 • 

1,551-30 2,954.48 
1,209.45 * 



.2 >.o 

w .- o 
o ™ se 

C M e . 
o o o 

C .*-' *H r-H 



i 695-25 

436.78 

703.06 

713.38 

521.22 

864.86 

1,620.97 

370.92 

1,519.88 

695.25 

2,159.42 

1,820-92 

1.618.02 

1,374.14 

1,347.95 

637.88 

897.94 

1,062-03 

1,471.69 

424.55 

368.12 

247.72 

1,591-20 

923-81 

2,833-89 

1,010-16 

473.48 

773.80 j 

1,575.03 ! 

1,526.81 

1,163.56 



a o c a^ 

ao o~ . 

= -£ = 5 i^ 

3 E C ■^ *■' 

c M o o.j2 



$ 998-81 
1,493-61 

483.10 

708.80 

769.08 
2,-503-84 

632-34 



3,042-92 

2,441-37 

2.261.66 
1,023.18 
1,408.96 

819-38 

679-05 

2,940.20 



2,293.93 



3,999.95 



ISO 



DOCUMEXT No. 3. 



[Sessi 



on 



Report of Apportionment — Continued. 





'oned 
cents 
Sec- 
r 543. 


ioned 
Di.s- 
1903, 

pter 


ioned 

O.OOO. 


ortioned 
unties 
d $100,- 
Needy 
904. 




port 
1,15 
903. 
iple 




ort 

ant 
$10 




aZi^O 


» O jj 


O, o C ft-H 


Counties. 


t Ap 
apit< 
ear 1 
, Chi 




t Ap 
chC 
Firs 


jj-' o H) of 




moun 
PerC 
for Y 
tion 1 


moun 
to He 
tricts 
Secti< 
543. 


moun 
to Ea 
from 
1904. 


moun 
Varic 
from 
000 to 
Distr 




< 


< 


< 


< 


Yadkin - .- . - - 


$ 784.80 


$ 1,231.98 


$ 766.87 


$ 574.28 




684.45 


2.223.90 


694 81 


1,434.01 






Total . - - 


101,639.85 


99,818.61 


100,000.00 


92.479.55 







• No needy districts. 

Note. — The whites received of this second hundred thousand dollars $75,676.60 and 
the colored $16,802.95. 



1905.] 



Document jSTo. 3. 



181 



Census of School Children from Six to Twenty-one Years. 

White. Colored. Croatan. Total. 

For 1903 45o,i>20 220,920 1,835 678,575 

Foi- 1904 462,639 221,649 1,825 686,113 

Enrollment in Schools. 

WJiite. Colored. Croatan. Total. 

For 1903 292,600 143,317 755 430,072 

For 1903 (city) 25,023 13,719 .... 38,742 

1903 grand total 317,623 157,036 755 474,414 

For 1904 295,205 134,620 1,102 430,927 

For 1904 (city) 28,394 14,279 .... 42,673 

1904 grand total 323,599 148,899 1,102 473,600 

Percentage of School Children Enrolled in Schools. 

White. Colored. Croatan. 

1903 69.6 64.9 41.1 

1904 72.4 69.3 

Daily Average Attendance on Schools. 

White. Colored. Croatan. Total. 

1903 177,541 79,015 446 

City schools 16,648 7,522 

194,189 86.537 446 281,172 

1904 179,435 86,075 572 

City schools 20,054 7,138 

199,489 93,813 572 293.874 

Percentage of School Population in Average Attendance on 

Schools. 

White. Colored. Croatan. 

1903 42.6 .39.1 24.3 

1904 43.1 42.3 31.3 

Percentage of Enrollment in Average Attendance on Schools. 

White. Colored. Croatan. 

1903 60.7 55.1 59. 

1904 59.5 01.0 51.9 



182 Document No. 3. [Session 

■ AvEKAGE Length of School Teem in Weeks and Days. 

For iyu3 — White, 1G.7 weeks or 83.5 days ; colored, 15.63 weeks or 
78.15 days ; Croatan, 12.77 weeks or 63.85 days. 

For 1904— Wliite, 17 weeks or 85 days ; colored, 16.01 weeks or 80.05 
days. 

Length of Term in Cities. 

1903— AVliite, 32.14 weeks or 160.7 days ; colored . 

1904---White, 31.85 weeks or 159.25 days; colored, 31.62 weeks or 
15S.3 days. 

Avekage Salary of Teachers. 

1903— White males $29.93 

White females 26.80 

Colored males 25.51 

Colored females 21.76 

i904^White males 31.09 

White females 27.00 

Colored males 22.94 

Colored females 21. .59 

Croatan males 35.84 

Croatan females 25.00 

Value of Public School Property. 

1903— White ,?l,31(i,179.00 

Colored 313,624.00 

Croatan 2,546.00 

Total $1,632,349.00 

1904— White l,072,72.-.00 

Colored 247,703.(10 

Croatan 1,995.00 

Total $1,322,483.00 

Value of City School Property. 

1904— White $1,023,291.00 

Colored 128.285.00 

Total $1,151,576.00 

Number of School-houses Reported. 

1903— White 5,001 

Colored 2,188 

Croatan 24 



Total 7,21 



o 



1905.] DocuME^^T I\"o. 3. • 183 

1904— White 5,010 

Colored 2,202 

Croatau 22 

Total . 7,234 

Number of Houses Built. 

1903— White 295 

Colored 52 

Croatan 1 

Total 348 

1904— White 307 

Colored 39 

Total 346 

Number of PunLic Schools Taught. 

1903— White 5,448 

Colored 2,309 

Croatan 17 

Total 7.824 

1904— White 5.4.33 

Colored 2.358 

Croatan 26 

Total 7,817 

Number of School Districts Reported. 

190.3— White ,5,370 

Colored 2,340 

Croatan 21 

Total 7,7.37 

lOO^J — White 5.336 

Colored 2.31 7 

Croatan 21 

Total 7.074 



184 Document No. 3. [Session 

NUMBEB OF TEACHEBS. 

lyUo— White 4,787 

Colored 2,546 

Croatan G 



T 



Total 7,339 

1904— White G,528 

Colored 2.848 

Croatan 15 

Total 9.391 

NulfBER OF ChILDKEN EnKOLLED IN CiTY GRADED SCHOOLS. 

1903— White 25,023 

Colored 13,719 

Total 38,742 

1904— White 27,977 

Colored 14,147 

Total 42,124 

Average Attendance in Graded Schools. 

1903— White 1G.G48 

Colored 7,522 

Total 24,170 

1904— White 20.054 

Colored 7,138 

Total 27,192 

Average Salary of County Superintendents. 

1903 $406.54 

1904 50G.63 

Libraries established, 1901 and 1902 466 

Libraries established, 1903 and 1904 791 

Libraries supplemented 69 



1905.] Document jSTo. 3. 185 

Comparative Statistics. 



COMPARATHE STATISTICS FROM 1SS4 TO 1904. INCLUSIVE. 

Receipts for 1884 $580,311.00 

Receipts for 1885 631,904.38 

Receipts for 1S8G 670,(371.79 

Receipts for 1887 647,407.81 

Rec-eipts for 1888 670,944.73 

Receipts for 1889 (S montlis) 612,151.31 

Receipts for 1890 721.756.38 

Receipts for 1891 714,966.27 

Receipts for 1892 775,449.03 

Rec-eipts for 1893 751,608.11 

Rec-eipts for 1894 777.079.29 

Receipts for 1895 825,988.84 

Receipts for 1896 824,238.08 

Receipts for 1897 822,757.09 

Receipts for 1898 988,409.11 

Receipts for 1899 896,531.96 

Receipts for 1900 1,031,327.94 

Receipts for 1901 1,119,746.17 

Receipts for 1902 (iucludingc local taxes) 1,484.921.34 

Receipts for 1903 1,584,222.13 

Receipts for 1904 1,940,443.29 

Census feom Six to Twenty-one Years. 

White. Colored. Total. 

For 1884 321,561 193.843 515,404 

For 1885 330,890 199,237 530,127 

For 1886 338,059 209,249 547,309 

For 1887 353,481 212,789 566,270 

For 1888 363,982 216,837 580,819 

For 1889— Not tal<en. 

For 1890 370,144 216..524 586.668 

For 1891 380,718 21.3,859 594,577 

For 1892 386,560 211.696 588,256 

For 1893 399,753 218,788 618,541 

For 1894 389.709 212.191 601.900 

For 1805 403,812 217,437 621,249 

For 1896 420,809 223,376 634,185 

For 1897 412,143 211,519 623,662 

For 1898 415,262 213.218 628,480 

For 1899 408,787 263,217 672,004 

For 1900 439,431 220,198 659,629 

For 1901 448,304 219.677 667,981 

For 1902* 4.54,055 221,958 676,613 

For 1903* 455,820 220,920 676,740 

For 1904* 462,639 221,545 684,184 



180 Document 'No. 3. [Session 

Enrollment. 

WhUe. 

For 1884 170,925 

For 1885 185,2-_'5 

For 188G 188.U3G 

For 1887 202,134 

For 1888 211,408 

For 18S9 

For 1890 205.844 

For 1891 214,908 

For 1892 215.919 

For 1893 232,500 

For 1894 235.480 

For 1895 245.413 

For 1896 231,059 

For 1897 222,252 

For 1898 201,223 

For 1899 260,217 

For 1900 270.447 

For 1901 290,178 

For 1902* 314,871 

For 1903 317,623 

For 1904 323,599 

Average Attendance. 

For 1884 106,316 

For 1885 115,092 

For 1886 117,121 

For 1887 ' 124,653 

For 1888 133,427 

For 1889 

For 1890 134.108 

For 1891 120,747 

For 1892 133,001 

For 1893 142,.362 

For 1894 149.046 

For 1895 136,954 

For 1896 137,115 

For 1897 110,677 

For 1898 ., 144,346 

For 1899 140.162 

For 1900 142.413 

For 1901 172,272 

For 1902 185,598 

For 1903 \ 194,189 

For 1904 194,768 



Colored. 


Total. 


113,391 


284,316 


112.941 


298,166 


117,562 


305,598 


123.145 


325,279 


125,884 


337,382 


116,689 


322,533 


115,812 


330,720 


119.441 


335,358 


124,398 


356,958 


323,899 


359,385 


128.150 


373,563 


117,551 


348,610 


331,404 


353,656 


138,152 


399,375 


127.399 


390,616 


130,005 


400,452 


141,180 


431,358 


149,279 


464,721 


157,036 


474,659 


148,899 


473,600 


66,679 


172,995 


70,486 


185,578 


68,585 


185,706 


71,466 


196,119 


75,230 


208,657 


68,992 


203.912 


71,016 


201,863 


66,746 


198,747 


74.417 


216.779 


71.246 


220.250 


70,461 


207.415 


67.088 


204.203 


58,548 


169.225 


68,894 


213,240 


67.148 


207.310 


64,505 


206,918 


80.747 


253.019 


82,972 


269,003 


86.537 


280.726 


81,242 


276,010 



*Croatans not included. 



1905.] ' Document No. 3. 187 

Average Length of School Terms — Weeks. 

White. Colored. 

For 1884 11.50 11.75 

For 1885 12 11.75 

For 1886 1 1.75 12 

For 1S87 12 12 

For 1888 12.80 12.30 

For 1889 

For 1890 11.85 11.81 

For 1891 12.14 11.91 

For 1892 12.GG 12.15 

For 1893 12.81 12 

For 1894 12.85 12.12 

For 1895 12.45 11.83 

For 1890 12.42 11.75 

For 1897 11.73 10.86 

For 1898 14.00 12.79 

For 1899 14.00 12.82 

For 1900 14.GG 13.07 

For 1901 15.56 14.49 

For 1902 16.45 15.23 

For 1903 16.7 • 15.63 

For 1904 17.00 16.01 

AvER.\GE Salary of White Teachers. 

Males. Females. 

For 1886 $26.23 $23.77 

For 1887 25.10 23.30 

For 1888 25.68 22.82 

For 1890 25.80 22.95 

For 1891 25.03 23.11 

For 1892 26.20 25.72 

For 1893 26.46 23.37 

For 1894 25..53 23.08 

For 1895 24.87 22.39 

For 1890 24.75 21.64 

For 1897 23.21 20 81 

For 1898 24.66 22.96 

For 1899 26..33 23.65 

For 1900 26.18 23.il 

For 1901 26.92 23.87 

For 1902 28 60 24.97 

For 1903 29.93 26.80 

For 1904 31.09 27.00 



188 



Document jS^o. 3. 



[Session 



AvEBAGE Salary of Colored Teachers. 

Males. Females. 

For ISSG $24.69 $20.36 

For 1887 24.10 19.60 

For 1888 22.07 20.45 

For 1890 22.72 20.36 

For 1891 22.23 18.45 

For 1892 23.33 20.14 

For 1893 23.33 21.28 

For 1894 23.08 19.27 

For 1895 23.14 20.91 

For 1890 2G.70 20.96 

For 1897 21.54 18.25 

For 1898 21.64 19.85 

For 1899 22.53 19.70 

For 1900 21.14 19.82 

For 1901 22.93 21.20 

For 1902 23.09 21.29 

For 1903 2.5.51 21.76 

For 1904 22.94 21..59 

Number of Public School-houses. 

1888— For whites 3,779 

1888— For colored 1.766 

Total in 1888. 5,545 

1890— For whites 3,973 

1890— For colored 1,820 

Total in 1890 5,793 

1891— For whites 4,034 

1891— For colored 1,779 

Total in 1891 5,813 

1892— For whites 4,168 

1892— For colored 1,992 

Total in 1892 6,160 

1893— For whites 4,271 

1893 — For colored (five counties not reporting) 1,942 

Total in 1893 6,213 



1905.] Document No. 3. 189 

1804 — For whites 4,350 

1S94 — For colored (three counties not reporting) 2,010 

Total in 1894 ^'^66 

1895— For whites 4,372 

1895— For colored 2.213 

Total in 1895 0.585 

1896— For whites ^f 3^ 

1896— For colored ^'^^'^ 

Total in 1896 ''--'^^ 

1899— For whites 4'*^'^^ 

1899— For colored --^^^ 

Total in 1899 0'"^^^ 

1900— For whites ^''^^^ 

1900 — For colored --^-^ 



Total in 1900. 



6,918 



1901— For whites 4.899 

1901— For colored -'^^^ 

1901 — For Croatans -^ 

Total in 1901 "^-m 

1902— For whites ^-^^S 

1902— For colored 2,236 

1902 — For Croatans 29 

Total in 1902 "'2^3 

1903— For whites 5'f*01 

1903 — For colored 2,188 

1903 — For Croatans 24 

Total in 1903 "7-213 

1904— For whites S'OIO 

1904 — For colored 2,202 

1904— For Croatans -^ 



Total in 1904. 



7.2.'{4 



1^0 Document No. 3. [Session 

Number of Public Schools Taught. 

1888— For whites 4,438 

1888 — For colored 2,317 



Total in 1888 U, 



(OO 



1890— For whites , 4,508 

1890 — For colored 2.327 



'n 



Total in 1890 G,S35 

1891 — For whites 4,.574 

1891— For colored 2,260 

Total in 1891 6,834 

1892 — I"or whites 4,603 

1892 — For colored 2,376 

Total in 1892 6.979 

1893— For whites 4,599 

1893— For colored 2,219 

Total in 1893 6.818 

1894 — For whites 4.811 

1894 — For colored 2,296 

Total in 1894 7,107 

1895— For whites 4,372 

1895— For colored 2,213 

Total in 1895 6.585 

1896— For whites 4.877 

1896— For colored 2.374 

Total in 1896 7.251 

1897— For whites 4.368 

1897— For colored 2,037 

Total in 1897 6,405 



1905.] Document Ko. 3. H)l 

1898— For whites 4,279 

1898— For colored 2,042 

Total ill 1898 0,321 

1899— For whites 5,172 

1899— For colored 2,395 

Total in 1S99 7,567 

1900— For whites 5.047 

1900— For colored 2,344 

Total in 1900 7,391 

1901— For whites 5,411 

1901— For colored 2,418 

1901— For Croataus 29 

Total in 1901 7.858 

1902— For whites 5,491 

1902— For colored 2.37G 

1902— For Croatans 21 

Total ill 1902 7,888 

1903— For whites 5.448 

1903— For colored 2,369 

1903— For Croatans 17 

Total in 1903 7,824 

1904— For whites 5,433 

]904^For colored 2,3.j8 

1904 — For Croatans 26 

Total in 1904 7.817 

Number or Districts Reported. 

1888— For whites 4.763 

1888— For colored 2.031 



'•|^ 



Total in 1888 (5,794 



192 Document Xo. 3. [Session 

3S90— For whites 4.893 

ISOO— For colored 2,289 



Total In 1890 7,182 

1891— For whites 4,926 

1891— For colored 2.302 



Total iu 1891 7,228 

1892— For whites .'.,168 

1892— For colored 2,387 



Total in 1892 7,555 

1893 — For whites (four counties not reporting) 4.937 

1893 — For colored (four counties not reporting) 2.296 



Total in 1893 7.233 

1894 — For whites (three counties not reporting) 5.123 

1894 — For colored (three counties not reporting) 2.424 



Total in 1894 7.547 

1895— For whites 4.484 

1895— For colored 2,290 



Total in 1895 6,774 

1896— For whites 5,157 

1896— For colored 2,404 



Total in 189G 7,561 

1897— For whites 5.247 

1897— For colored 2,540 



Total in 1897 7,787 

1898— For whites 5,083 

1898— For colored 2,403 



I 



Total in 1898 7.486 



1905.J Document l^o. 3. 193 

1S99— For whites 5,443 

1899— For colored 2,515 

Total iu 1899 7,958 

1900— For whites 5,422 

1900— For colored 2,488 

Total in 1900 '. 7,910 

1901— For whites 5,483 

1901— For colored 2,559 

1901— For Croatans 22 

Total in 1901 8,064 

1902— For whites 5,653 

1902— For colored 2,441 

3902— For Croatans 22 

Total in 1902 8,115 

1903— For whites 5,370 

1903— For colored 2,346 

1903— For Croatans 21 

Total in 1903 7,737 

1904— For whites 5,336 

1904 — For colored 2,317 

1904— For Croatans 21 

Total in 1904 7,674 



13 



OFFICIAL CIRCULARS, LETTERS AND RULINGS 



OF THE 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 



FOE THE 



Years 1902-1903, 1903-1904 



AND 



Reports of State Institutions, Peabody Fund, Distribution 
of the First and Second $100,000, etc. 



PART III OF REPORT. 



196 Document Xo. 3. [Session 



Office Superintendent of Public Instruction, 

Raleigh, October 3, 1902. 
To the County Superintendent: 

As many of the public schools in the State will not be in session so 
early as the 12th of October, the day set apart by the law as North 
Carolina Day, I have taken the liberty of exercising the discretion 
allowed me by the law to name another day, and have selected Wed- 
nesday, November 26, for the celebration of "North Carolina Day" in 
the public schools of the State this year. 

The subject selected is "The Albemarle Section." I enclose a copy 
of the remarkably interesting and valuable programme. Please send 
to every teacher in the county a copy of this letter to you and of this 
programme. I send you a number of copies of both under separate 
cover. I earnestly desire that "North Carolina Day" shall be cele- 
brated this year by every public school in the State. 

The full progi'amme, containing all the readings, declamations, 
sketches and songs, has been bound in a neat pamphlet. Any number 
of copies of this pamphlet for use in the schools will be sent to the 
County Superintendent from the State Superintendent's office upon 
application. Please write me at once about how many copies you 
think will be needed for the schools in your county, and I will send 
them as soon as they come from the hands of tlie printer. Direct 
your teachers to apply to you for these programmes. 

I sincerely hope that every teacher in your county will use the ex- 
cellent opportunity of "North Carolina Day" to rally the patrons of 
the school around it, to arouse a pride in the public school, to awaken 
an interest in the study of the history of the State, and to inspire 
a patriotic love of North Carolina and her people. 

Very truly yours, J. Y. Joyner, 

Superintendent of PiiMic Instruction. 



1905.] Document I^o. 3. 197 



NORTH CAROLINA DAY. 



Subject: The Albemarle Section. 



PROGRAMME OF EXERCISES. 

1. Song — The Old North State William Gaston. 

2. Reading — The First Governor, William Drummond. 

Adapted from Wiley's North Carolina Reader and 
Weeks' Sketch of Drummond. 

3. Questions and Answers for Children. 

By Committee of State Literary and Historical Association. 

4. Reading — Roanoke Island of To-day Charles R. Taylor. 

5. Reading — Albemarle Monuments R. B. Greecy. 

6. Reading — Edentou W. E. Stone. 

7. Song — America. 

8. Reading— Hertford W. F. McMullan. 

9. Reading — A Distinguished Citizen of the Albemarle Section. 

Adapted from Address by Junius Davis. 

10. Declamation — Extract from the Memorial to Congi-ess concern- 

ing the Celebration of the Settlement of Sir Walter Raleigh's 
Colonies on Roanoke Island. .Geo. T. Winston, for Committee. 

11. Reading — Cape Hatteras and the Banks. 

12. Hatteras and the Bankers R, b. Creecy. 

13. Stories of the Banks Jennie Langston. 

14. Declamation— -Hatteras Joseph W. Holden. 

15. Selected Hymn. 



11)8 Document Xo. 3. [Session 

Office Superintendent of Public Instruction, 

Raleigh, December 22, 1902. 
To County Superintendents: 

I have sent you under separate cover blank applications for aid 
from the second "Hundred Thousand Dollars'' appropriated hy chap- 
ter 543 of the Laws of 1901, "■for the purpose of hriixjing up to the 
constitutional requirement for a four months public school term in 
each school district of the State those public schools whose terms, 
after the distribution and application of all other school funds, do not 
comply icith said requirement." 

Please fill out these blanks and return them promptly. Any delay 
on the part of one County Superintendent will delay every other 
county applying for aid out of this fund. No part of this fund can 
be sent to any county until the applications from all counties have 
been returned to this office. These applications should be filled out 
and returned to my office immediately after the January apportion- 
ment of the county school fund by the County Board of Education at 
their meeting on the second Monday in January. We expect to appor- 
tion this Second Hundred Thousand Dollars and send out the war- 
rants for it not later than February 1, 1903. 

To prevent mistakes and avoid, if possible, the delay of correction, I 
wish to urge carefulness on the part of County Superintendents in 
filling out these blank applications and to call special attention here 
to some of the important provisions of chapter 543. Please read care- 
fully every word of this chapter in the Laws of 1901. a copy of which 
ought to be in the office of the Clerk of the Superior Court of your 
county. Please observe carefully the following provisions of that 
chapter : Section 4, "Report of County Board of Education and con- 
tents thereof;" "Report to be accompanied by affidavits from certain 
county officers and contents of these affidavits." Section G, "Requi- 
site number of pupils." You will observe that this section forbids aid 
from this fund to any school district containing a census school popu- 
lation of less than sixty-five children unless said district exists for 
"good and sufficient cause, approved by the County Board of Educa- 
tion and the State Superintendent of Public Instruction." The causes 
for the existence of such sm;ill districts are declared in section 29 of 
the School Law to be sparsity of population and peculiar geogi-aphical 
conditions. No other reasons for their existence will be satisfactory 
to the State Superintendent of Public Instruction. You will observe, 
therefore, that I ha^-e enclosed a certificate printed on the back of an 
application blank to be signed by the County Board of Education, 
stating that all districts containing less than sixty-five children of 
school age applying herein for aid out of the Second Hundred Thou- 
sand Dollars exist for satisfactory reasons, to-wit : sparsity of popu- 
lation, or geographical conditions, such as intervening streams, 
swamps, mountains, etc. 



1905.] Document Xo. 3. 199 

You will observe also that the mouey received by each district 
named in your application is iisable by that district only, and only 
for the specific purpose mentioned in chapter 543, section 3. 

Very truly yours, J. Y. Jotner, 

Superintendent of Public Instruction. 



Office Supeeintendent of Public Instkuction, 

Raleigh, December 22, 1902. 
To County Superintendents : 

I notice from your rei)ort that your county failed to have a four 
months school term during the year ending June 30, 1902. notwith- 
standing it received aid for that purpose out of the second hundred 
thousand dollars. I presume that this was atti'ibutable to your fail- 
ure to receive the State warrant before your schools closed for that 
year. As explained in a statement from me attached to every war- 
rant sent to County Treasurers, this money is usable only for the 
specific purpose of aiding school districts mentioned in your formal 
applications on file in this office to have a four mouths term. The 
amount stated in your application as needed by each district is usable 
by that district and no other for the purpose stated and no other. If 
it was received too late to be used by that district for that purpose 
last year, it should be used at the beginning of the school term for the 
year ending Jime 30, 1903, to lengthen that term. 

Please let me hear from you at once stating why these schools in 
your county failed to have a four months term last year and what has 
been done with the money sent for that purpose to each district apply- 
ing. Please answer at once, as it is necessary to have this informa- 
tion before the warrants for the second hundred thousand dollars for 
this year are sent. 

Very truly yours, .1. Y. Joynek, 

Superintendent of Public Instruction. 



Office Supebixtexdent of Public I^'STRUCTI0Isr, 

Raleigh, December 24, 1902. 

TIox. R. D. Gilmer, Attorney-General, Raleigh, N. C. 

De.ar Sir: — In answer to your inqury relative to the payment of the 
salary of Mr. Gilmer Welch, whose school was closed for lack of the 
average daily attendance required by law, permit me to say that sec- 
tion 23 of the School Law says: "When a monthly report of any 
school where the district does not contain over one hundred and fifty 
children shows an average daily attendance of less thaii one-fifth of 
the school census, the committee shall at once order the school to be 



200 Document No. 3. [Session 

closed, aud. the money due said school shall remain to the credit of 
that school." Mr. Welch is clearly entitled to his salary up to the 
time that his monthly statement showed that the school failed to 
make the required average and was ordered by the committee to be 
closed. 

Very truly yours, J. Y. Joyner, 

Superintendent of Public Instruction. 



Office Superintendent of Public Instruction, 

Raleigh. 

No Legal Authority to Contract With Denominational or 
Sectarian Schools for Using the Public School Fund. 

Dear Sir : — Permit me to state through your columns that in every 
instance in which the question has been presented to me as Superin- 
tendent of Public Instruction I have ruled that there was no legal 
authority to contract with any strictly denominational or sectarian 
school to use public school funds and conduct the public school in 
connection therewith. Section 33 of the Public School Law expressly 
gives authority to the school committee to contract with the teacher 
of a private school regularly conducted for at least six months in the 
year to use the public school fund in connection with the private 
schools to give instruction to all pupils between the ages of six and 
twenty-one years in the branches of learning taught in the public 
schools, under the conditions prescribed in that section. I have ruled 
that the term private scJiool does not include sectarian and denomi- 
national schools. There is, therefore, no express authority for mak- 
ing any contract with these schools for the use of public school funds. 
Without express authority such contracts would be illegal. Letters 
on file in this office will show that this has been my ruling. Captain 
John Duckett, chief clerk in my office, informs me that this was also 
the ruling of my predecessor. General T. F. Toon. 

Very truly yours, J. Y. .Toyner, 

Superintendent of Public Instruction. 



Office Superintendent of Public Instruction. 

Raleigh, January 22, 1903. 
To the County Superintendent : 

Dear Sir: — You have not yet sent in your application for aid 
from the second hundred thousand dollars for a four months school, 
or notified me that you will need no aid. All applications must be sent 
in by Februarj' 2d. Please prepare your application very carefully 



1905.] Document Xo. 3. 201 

so that it may uot be necessary to return it for correction. Unless the 
counties are as economical as possible, asking for no more than is 
absolutely necessary for weak districts that are legally entitled to 
aid. there will not be enough of the second hundred thousand dollars 
to meet the demands. I wish to urge you. therefore, to be as moderate 
as possible in your request and to utilize every cent available in your 
county to secure a four months term in every district before asking