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 Title Page
 General overview
 History of CPIR
 Purpose of CPIR
 Organization of CPIR form
 Federally-aided programs
 Pupil population groups
 Table I: Selected target populations...
 Table II-A: Estimated number of...
 Table II-B: Estimated number of...
 Table II-C: Estimated number of...
 Table II-D: Estimated number of...
 Table II-E: Estimated number of...
 Table III: Percent of state total...
 Table IV-A: Estimated expenditures...
 Table IV-B: Estimated expenditures...
 Table IV-C: Estimated expenditures...
 Table IV-D: Estimated expenditures...
 Table IV-E: Estimated expenditures...
 Table V: Estimated expenditures...


PALMM FAMU



Consolidated program information report (CPIR)
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Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AM00000223/00001
 Material Information
Title: Consolidated program information report (CPIR)
Series Title: Research report
Portion of title: CPIR
Physical Description: v. : ; 28 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Florida -- Dept. of Education
Publisher: Dept. of Education
Place of Publication: Tallahassee Fla
Creation Date: June 1971
Publication Date: 1970 -
Frequency: annual
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Federal aid to education -- Statistics -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Government aid to education -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Education -- Finance -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Genre: government publication (state, provincial, terriorial, dependent)   ( marcgt )
statistics   ( marcgt )
serial   ( sobekcm )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: 1968/70 -
Issuing Body: Issued by Division of Elementary and Secondary Education, Bureau of Research.
General Note: Description based on: 1969/70 report; title from cover.
Funding: Research report (Florida. Division of Elementary and Secondary Education. Bureau of Research)
 Record Information
Source Institution: Florida A&M University (FAMU)
Holding Location: Florida A&M University (FAMU)
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 12589348
System ID: AM00000223:00001

Table of Contents
    Title Page
        Title Page 1
        Title Page 2
    General overview
        Page 1
    History of CPIR
        Page 2
    Purpose of CPIR
        Page 3
        Page 4
    Organization of CPIR form
        Page 5
    Federally-aided programs
        Page 6
    Pupil population groups
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
    Table I: Selected target populations being served through federally-assisted programs
        Page 11
    Table II-A: Estimated number of pupils participating in ten selected services and activities during the regular school term - 1969-70: Children from low-income families
        Page 12
    Table II-B: Estimated number of pupils participating in ten selected services and activities during the regular school term - 1969-70: Handicapped children
        Page 13
    Table II-C: Estimated number of pupils participating in ten selected services and activities during the regular school term - 1969-70: Migrant children
        Page 14
    Table II-D: Estimated number of pupils participating in ten selected services and activities during the regular school term - 1969-70: General elementay and secondary children
        Page 15
    Table II-E: Estimated number of pupils participating in ten selected services and activities during the regular and the summer school term - 1969-70: All eight target groups combined
        Page 16
    Table III: Percent of state total federal funds and percent of state total enrollment in each district
        Page 17
    Table IV-A: Estimated expenditures for ten selected services and activities - FY 1970: Children from low income families
        Page 18
        Page 19
    Table IV-B: Estimated expenditures for ten selected services and activities - FY 1970: Handicapped children
        Page 20
        Page 21
    Table IV-C: Estimated expenditures for ten selected services and activities - FY 1970: Migrant children
        Page 22
        Page 23
    Table IV-D: Estimated expenditures for ten selected services and activities - FY 1970: General elementary and secondary children
        Page 24
        Page 25
    Table IV-E: Estimated expenditures for ten selected services and activities - FY 1970: All eight target groups combined
        Page 26
        Page 27
    Table V: Estimated expenditures by source of funds - FY 1970
        Page 28
        Page 29
        Page 30
Full Text



ARCH


REPORT 91


REPORT


1971


BUREAU OF RESEARCH '
DIVISION OF ELEMENTARY & SECONDARY EDUCATION


Consolidated Program

Information Report


(CPIR)


FLORIDA SCHOOL DISTRICTS 1969-70


DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
TALLAHASSEE FLORIDA
FLOYO T. CHRISTIAN. COMMISSIONER

































Research Report 91 is a summary of selected data
on federally-assisted programs in Florida prepared
by the Bureau of Research, Division of Elementary
and Secondary Education of the Florida Department
of Education. This is the second research report
using the C.P.I.R. as a data source. Basic content
of this report was compiled and written by James C.
Impara, Research Associate, and Ed R. Allen, Jr.,
Research Associate. (1200)











CONSOLIDATED PROGRAM INFORMATION REPORT (CPIR):


FLORIDA SCHOOL DISTRICTS, 1969-70



GENERAL OVERVIEW


Through the years, Federal aid to education has only been a small per-
cent of the total funds spent on education. However, within the past two
decades, a massive outpouring of Federal money into state and local school
systems has radically changed the picture of school funding. Even with this
large investment, Federal funds still represent a relatively small percent
of the total education expenditures. The increased funds have helped to
alleviate many problems, but have also created some problems.

There have been some "strings" attached to the Federal support of school
programs. Probably one of the most important and elusive of these "strings"
has been the requirement for program evaluation. The program outcomes evi-
denced in the evaluations can determine whether or not the program is to
receive continued funding.

An evaluation of any worth is highly dependent upon the availability
of significant information. A group of educators and researchers, known as
the Belmont Group, is working towards this end. The Belmont Group is a
national effort to better effect the evaluation of federally funded programs.
Florida has participated directly in the Belmont Group since its inception.

Until recently the U.S. Office of Education has had access only to
scattered and fragmented data on federally funded programs. Information
sources included project application forms, project reports, state program
reports, national evaluation studies for Titles I, II, and III of ESEA, and
statistical reports from state and local agencies on individual programs.

Thus, the information received by the U.S. Office of Education contained
serious gaps, many duplications, and no unified system of evaluation. This
information inadequacy has left the U. S. Office of Education with no way
to determine the best directions for future funding on the basis of educational
outcomes.

In August of 1968, the U.S. Office of Education suggested to the
Council of Chief State School Officers (CCSSO) that there was a definite
need for:

(1) A consolidated statistical reporting system;
(2) A comprehensive evaluation system; and
(3) Staff development programs in evaluation in federal,
state, and local jurisdictions.









The CCSSO was in full agreement with the U.S. Office of Education and
a cooperative venture between the states and the U.S. Office of Education
was created. The initial meeting of representatives of 17 states and a
U.S. Office of Education task force was held in January 1969, at Belmont
House, Maryland, hence the name Belmont Group.

The agreement between the CCSSO and the U.S. Office of Education called
for the cooperative development of a new comprehensive system to evaluate
federally supported elementary and secondary education programs. The major
components of this agreement were:

(1) Develop and install a common survey system designed to
meet the basic and common management information require-
ments of both the U.S. Office of Education and the State
education agencies;
(2) Develop and install a long range program of collecting
and using general and evaluative information on K-12; and
(3) Develop and install pilot training programs for evaluation
personnel in federal, state, and local education agencies.


HISTORY OF CPIR


The Consolidated Program Information Report, better known as the CPIR,
came into being as a result of the efforts of the Belmont Subcommittee
dealing with the consolidation and improvement of the reporting of statistical
information required by several bureaus in the U.S. Office of Education.
Prior to the fall of 1969, the acts covering ESEA Titles I, II, III, V, VI,
VII, VIII, NDEA III, NDEA V-A, Civil Rights Act Title IV, Follow Through,
Vocational Education Acts, Adult Basic Education, and Educational Professions
Development Act required at least 18 separate reports for the U.S. Office
of Education. These reports were required at various times of the year and
often called for duplicated information. Some report items were included
because they provided interesting or unusual information, but had little
utilization for decision making.

Historically, as new legislation was created to aid education, a new
set of reports was created to serve that specific legislative act or title.
The rapidly growing multiplicity of reports and information needs, coupled
with the intuitive feeling that the situation would continue to worsen, led
the U.S. Office of Education and State Education Agencies personnel to seek
means of improving the reporting of information to the U.S. Office of Educa-
tion. These improvements would be intended to reduce the frequency of and
duplication of reporting by the local education agencies and to provide some
reasonable consistency in the definitions of items which are reported.

Attention was focused upon the reporting problem at the first Belmont
meeting in January 1969. A rough draft of a consolidated statistical report-
ing form was discussed and revised by the participants of that meeting.
During the following six months, Belmont members modified several drafts of
a reporting form that would consolidate information reporting for most of the
above legislation. A final form was approved, field tested, and finalized
by early summer.









After the first CPIR's were returned, the data were analyzed (1) to
provide information to.be included in the U.S. Office of Education report
to Congress, and (2) to determine what revisions in the form were needed
to provide all the required information in the most efficient format. The
form was revised and field tested in the spring of 1970.


PURPOSE OF CPIR


It is intended that the design of the CPIR be such that it will serve
three broad purposes:*

"(1) To permit State and Federal program officers to determine
the extent to which programs and services under their
jurisdiction reach schools and pupils as intended.
(2) To assess the elements of program/service effectiveness
and efficiency at the local level.
(3) To satisfy statistical reporting needs as required of those
utilizing Federal funds."

In fulfilling the above purposes the CPIR and its analysis will have
the ability to yield feedback to Federal, state, and local agencies. It
will provide the capability for direct output of summary and raw data which
have been previously unavailable to local and state education agencies in
time or format to be of greatest benefit. It is expected that the availability
of this information will increase the capability of program managers/directors
to monitor and improve the program activities for which they are responsible.

Among the data that are collected by this instrument are:

(a) Identification of the number of children, by target group,
needing services and number benefiting from the programs
and services;
(b) Staffing patterns by programs and services;
(c) In-service education by source of funding;
(d) Dollars expended by source of funding; and
(e) Services and activities provided by these funds.

The instrument provides a coordinated look at the various Federal
funding programs in local school districts. The 1970 CPIR has been
completed and is being analyzed. The 1971 CPIR in its final form has been
printed and copies have been distributed to all Florida school districts.
The 1972 draft form is complete and is in the final stages of clearance for
printing.

It should be kept in mind that the CPIR is still in its formative
stages and continuous feedback from state and local education agencies to the
U.S. Office of Education is being utilized to develop a better instrument.


*Joint Federal/State Task Force on Evaluation. "Comprehensive Evaluation
System," U.S. Office of Education, January, 1970.










Preliminary Data Analysis


The data reported in the following tables represent the exact information
reported to the U.S. Office of Education by the reporting school districts.
The Bureau of Research performed some computations and summaries based on the
reports submitted by the school districts. It is likely that, due to the
complexity of the reporting format and lack of clarity in the instructions, some
inaccuracies are present. It is hoped that the school districts will become
accustomed to working with this format so the data will provide good statistical
estimates which can be used to assist program managers in their future planning
efforts.

There may be additional analyses available at some time in the future
as the U.S. Office of Education performs its own data analyses. If these
appear to be useful to school districts, and if they are received within a
reasonable time, additional reports may be published.

Sixty-three of the sixty-seven districts submitted CPIRs. The four districts
which did not report were Baker, Flagler, Lafayette and Taylor. All four districts
were cut off from Federal funds for FY 1970. Data from Martin County and Suwannee
County are not included in this report due to the late arrival of their CPIR's.

It should be carefully noted that none of the tables in this report provide
a total picture of the educational program since only services and activities,
and population groups served relate to expenditures of Federal funds and not
to state or local funds. In FY 1970 Federal funds represented less than 10%
of the receipts for education purposes in Florida.

The $78,836,547 estimated Federal expenditures reported here will not
balance with federal receipts and expenditures in the annual financial report
for FY 1970. The reasons for this imbalance are (1) some programs permit fund
carry overs from one fiscal year to the next and (2) the expenditure data are not
accounted for in the districts in the format used in CPIR, thus many estimates
are required.

In this report, the tables reporting pupils served represents direct ser-
vices. It is intended to indicate the pupils participating in federally-assisted
programs designed specifically to meet the needs of a particular target group.
This means that many children who might be in more than one target group are
counted only once.

The following information has been abstracted from the CPIR Instruction
Manual to give a better understanding of the scope and content of the CPIR
itself as well as the tables at the end of this report.

"The report form is designed to gather and present data useful in program
planning at the local, state, and federal authorities, and to satisfy the primary
statistical requirements with regard to Federal statutes administered by the
Bureau of Elementary and Secondary Education.










The statutes are:


Elementary and Secondary Education Act Title I (Low Income and
Institutions)
Elementary and Secondary Education Act Title I (migrants)
Elementary and Secondary Education Act Title II
Elementary and Secondary Education Act Title III
Elementary and Secondary Education Act Title V (Section 503)
Elementary and Secondary Education Act Title VII
Elementary and Secondary Education Act Title VIII
National Defense Education Act Title III
National Defense Education Act Title V-A
Civil Rights Act Title IV
Follow Through Program

The following report forms are superseded by the 1970 CPIR:

OE FORM 4375 Annual Statistical Report of Title I, Program Activities

OE FORM 4375-1 Annual Statistical Report of Title I, Program Activities
for Neglected or Delinquent Children Living in Institutions (LEA's)

OE FORM 4310 Annual Report, Elementary and Secondary Education Act,
Title II, as Amended (Part II Statistical Data)

OE FORM 4381 ESEA Title III Statistical Data

OE FORM 4130 Annual Report -- NDEA of 1958, Title III as Amended and
the NFAHA (Part II Statistical Data)

OE FORM 4133 Annual Report -- NDEA of 1958, Title V-A as Amended
(Part II Statistical Data)


ORGANIZATION OF CPIR FORM


The CPIR Form is constructed in four parts to gather information about
federally-aided education programs:

Part I Pupils and Schools Requests information on the number of children
and number of schools in the agency's district, delineated by pupil popula-
tion groups, grade levels, and services and activities provided.

Part II Staffing Requests information on the number of staff members
by activity and pupil populations served, number of staff participating,
and dollars expended on inservice training, by source of funds and type
of training.

Part III Program Expenditures Requests information on the pattern of
expenditures in federally-aided programs with an indication of the cost of
the services or activities provided by Federal program source and pupil
population group served. This part also requests a report on the expenditures
of Federal funds by age/grade level. State and local expenditures by pupil
population group served are also requested.











Part IV Supplemental Program Information Each of the sections of this part
relate to specific programs., i.e., ESEA I, ESEA II, ESEA III, NDEA III, and
NDEA V-A; and request information supplemental to that requested in Parts I,
II, and III.


FEDERALLY-AIDED PROGRAMS


When a reference is made to Federal or federally-aided programs or services in the
1970 CPIR form or its manual, it means programs or services in the local school
districts that are aided by grants made under the following Federal statutes:

Title I, ESEA P.L. 89-10: Provides grant funds for special programs for
educationally deprived children.

Title II, ESEA P.L. 89-10: Provides grant funds for school library
resources, textbooks, and other instructional materials.

Title III, ESEA P.L. 89-10: Provides grant funds for supplementary educational
centers and services (or PACE-projects to advance creativity in education).

Title V, ESEA (Sec. 503) P.L. 89-10: Provides grant funds to strengthen
state departments of education (10 percent of state entitlement is available
to local education agencies).

Title VI, ESEA P.L. 89-10: Provides grant funds for education of handicapped
children.

Title VII, ESEA P.L. 90-247: Provides grant funds for bilingual education
programs.

Title VIII, ESEA P.L. 90-247: Provides grant funds for dropout prevention
program.

Title III, NDEA P.L. 85-864 and Sec. 12, NFAHA P.L. 89-209: Provides
matching grant funds for strengthening instruction in critical subjects.

Title V-A, NDEA P.L. 85-864: Provides matching grant funds for counseling,
guidance, and testing, and for identification and encouragement of able
students.

Title IV, CRA Sec. 403-406, P.L. 88-352: Provides grant funds to facilitate
equal educational opportunities.

Follow Through EOA P.L. 88-452: Provides grant funds for programs in the
primary grades intended to reinforce gains children make in Head Start and
other similar preschool programs.

Vocational Education Acts: Vocational Education Act of 1963 P.L. 88-210
and its 1968 amendment (exclusive of state vocational education funds) provides
matching grant funds to strengthen vocational educational programs.











Adult Basic Education P.L. 89-750: Provides matching grant funds to
encourage and expand basic educational programs for adults.

Other Federal Sources: Includes funds from all other Federal sources
not specified above for elementary and secondary education. Examples
of other possible Federal sources are: Department of Agriculture;
Department of Labor; Office of Economic Opportunity; Appalachian
Regional Development Act; and Office of Education programs not listed
above.


Abbreviations Used


CRA Civil Rights Act
EPDA Education Professions Development Act
EOA Economic Opportunity Act
ESEA Elementary and Secondary Education Act
NDEA National Defense Education Act
ABE Adult Basic Education
P.L. Public Law


PUPIL POPULATION GROUPS


The pupil population groups used in the report are:

1. Children from low-income areas
2. Handicapped children
3. Nonstandard-English speaking children
4. Migrant children
5. Neglected and delinquent children
6. General elementary/secondary population children
7. Dropouts, potential dropouts, and former dropouts
8. Adult basic education."


The tables in this report are intended to provide only limited basic
data. Much of the information reported is not included in the tables this
year. For example, none of the information on Staffing (Part II of CPIR)
is in this report.











Table I Percent of Target Populations Being Served in FY 1970 A look
at three of the eight target groups which are in the CPIR. The target groups
discussed are:

1. Children From Low-Income Areas All children enrolled in
ESEA Title I eligible schools.
2. Handicapped Children Children who are mentally or physically
handicapped who require special education or related services
due to their impairment.
3. Children of Migratory Workers Children of migratory agri-
cultural workers who have moved with their families from one
school district to another during the past year to secure
employment in agriculture or in related food processing industries.

The other five target groups are: Neglected and Delinquent Children;
Nonstandard-English Speaking Children; Dropouts; Adult Basic Education; and
the General Elementary-Secondary Population. The data in this table were
obtained from Part I Pupil Participation of the 1970 CPIR.

This table shows that we are serving approximately 22.4% of the children
from low-income areas with a range from 6.2% in Volusia County to 100% in Gadsden,
Glades, Hamilton and Okeechobee Counties. Many school districts in FY 1970 were
attempting to concentrate their expenditures on children with the greatest need;
therefore, low percentages are within the framework of the local and legal phi-
losophy. On the other hand, some school districts in FY 1970 tried to serve
as many children as possible by providing some assistance to each eligible child;
therefore the high percentages reflect a different local philosophy.

In the remaining target groups the same variation in philosophies is found;
that is, some districts concentrated their expenditures of Federal funds while
others preferred to make wider distributions. The estimated percent of handicapped
children served in federally-assisted programs statewide is 10.5% and approxi-
mately 75.2% of the children of migrant workers are served through federally-
assisted programs.

Recall that these participation figures indicate only participants in
federally-assisted programs designed specifically for these target groups and
many pupils who fall into several groups are counted only once. Pupils who
participate in special programs which are funded from nonfederal sources, i.e.,
state and local funds are not considered in this report.








Tables II-A through E show the estimated number of pupils participat-
ing in ten selected services and activities during the regular school year
1969-70 for several target groups. The data for these tables are from
Part I-Section C of 1970 CPIR. The ten selected services and activities are:

Remedial Programs

1. Reading
2. Natural Science and Mathematics

Regular or Enrichment Programs

1. English Language Arts (except Reading)
2. Reading
3. Natural Science and Mathematics
4. Vocational Skills and Attitudes

Pupil Services

1. Guidance and Counseling (Vocational and Other)
2. Testing
3. Health Services
4. Food Services

A number of other services and activities for which data are available
have not been included due to space limitations. Some of those omitted are:
Remedial Programs in English Language Arts (except Reading), Cultural Areas,
and Social Sciences; Regular or Enrichment Programs in Cultural Areas, and
Social Studies; and Pupil Services Areas such as Attendance and Transportation.

Tables II-A, B, and C attempt to extend Table I (related to children from
low-income families, handicapped children, and migrant children) to show in
what kinds of broad programs and services these pupils participated.

Table II-D provides participation estimates for the pupil category called
General Elementary and Secondary Children which includes school-age children
who cannot be categorized by any of the other pupil target groups such as,
Children From Low-Income Families. The general elementary and secondary
children are those whose needs can be met through regular school programs and
services as distinguished from those needing special services or instruction.

Table II-E totals the children (or adults) from all eight target groups
who participated in the ten selected services and activities. These figures
are the sum of Tables II-A, B, C, and D plus the participation figures shown
in the remainder of Part I Section C of 1970 CPIR. Table II-E includes
participation in the summer program as well as for the regular school year.

The participation data given in Tables II-A through D can be compared
roughly with the expenditure data in Tables III-A through D. However, direct
comparisons are not possible since participation is only reported for the
regular school year and expenditures are reported for the entire fiscal year
(including summer school). Table II-E shows all target groups combined and
includes both regular and summer school participation as does Table III-E.
Therefore, the ten areas in participation (II-E) and expenditures (III-E)
may be compared directly to obtain estimates of per participant expenditure.









Table III allows comparison of federal funds received by a district
with the pupil enrollment in that district.

Tables IV-A through E show the estimated expenditures for ten selected
services and activities FY 1970 for several target groups. The ten selected
services and activities in Table IV are the same as those in Table II. The
"Other" category is a combination of expenditures in other direct educative
services, e.g., Remedial English Language Arts (except Reading), and indirect
services such as Research and Administration. The data for Table IV are from
Part Ill-Estimated Expenditures of 1970 CPIR and they represent line totals from
that part. The percent of expenditures in each district for the selected services
and activities is also shown, the percent add to 100% for each district and for
the state. It can be seen that the $9,505,907 of federal funds expended state-
wide for Remedial Reading represent 12.1% of the estimated $78,836,547 of federal
funds expended in Florida in FY 1970.

Each of the tables in Table IV relate to Table II; that is, Table II-A
shows Regular School Year participants for Children from Low-Income Families
and Table IV-A shows estimated expenditures for Children from Low-Income
Families for the entire fiscal year. Each of the other tables in Tables II and
IV relate in the same way as Table II-A and Table IV-A.

NOTE: Direct co-.pri:-ons cannot be made between Tables II A-D and IV A-D
since Table II shows only regular school year participation and Table IV shows
expenditures over the entire fiscal year (including summer school). Direct
comparisons may be made between Table II-E and Table IV-E.

Table V Estimated Expend!tures by Source of Funds FY 1970 shows
the estimated expenditures for each district by source of Federal funds.
The percent of expenditures from each source is also shown for each district
and for the state. As in Tables IV-A through E the percent add to 100%
for each district and for the state. It can be seen that $5,552,180 ex-
pended from ESEA Title I rr::'.? is 7.1% of the estimated $78,836,547 of
Federal funds expended in ?.crc'. in FY 1970. The data for this table is
from Part III-Estimated E.:p: :.itr'., of 1970 CPIR and they represent
column totals from that part.

The two largest sources of expenditures were ESEA Title I for low-income
and institutionalized children (28.8%) and Other Federal Sources (47.4%).
The "Other Federal" ctopeor- includes such fund sources as: Department of
Agriculture; Department of Labor; Office of Economic Opportunity; and Other
Office of Education Programs not listed. It should be noted that S.A.F.A.
Programs (P.L. 815 and 873, School Assistance in Federally-Affected Areas)
were not intended to be listed under federal sources, but were to be included
as "State and Local" funds.

During FY 1970 expenditures were made from every source of federal
assistance, listed in CPT. which was available for public elementary and
secondary education under the jurisdiction of local school boards.


-10-








TABLE I


SELECTED TARGET POPULATIONS BEING SERVED
THROUGH FEDERALLY-ASSISTED PROGRAMS


Children From Low-Income Areas


Number
Being Served


Handicapped Children Migrant Children


Number
Being Served


Number
Being Served


Number Number Number
of Non- Percent of Non- Percent of Non- Percen
Children Public Public Served Children Public Public Served Children Public Public Served


Alach a
Baker
Bay
Bradford
Brevard
Broward
Calhoun
Charlotte
Citrus
Clay
Collier
Columbia
Dade
De Soto
Dixie
Duval
Escambia
Flagler3
Franklin
Gadsden
Gilchrist
Glades
Gulf
Hamilton
Hardee
Hendry
Hernando
Highlands
Hillsborough
Holmes
Indian River
Jackson
Jefferson
Lafayette3
Lake
Lee
Leon
Levy
Liberty
Madison
Manatee
Marion
Martin
Monroe
Nassau
Okaloosa
Okeechobee
Orange
Osceola
Palm Beach
Pasco
Pinellas
Polk
Putnam
St. Johns
St. Lucie
Santa Rosa
Sarasota
Seminole
Sumter
Suwannee3
Taylor3
Union
Volusia
Wakulla
Walton
t. inl, tor-n


2,754

200
195
674
18,000

66


9,542 6,323 3 66.3%

19,857 2,126 10.7
3,093 1,384 44.7
27.293 1.937 7.1
16,000 7,135 308 46.5
2,080 745 35.8
463 239 26 57.2
3,050 250 8.2
1.321 720 54.5
4,066 485 25 12.5
6,569 1,367 20.8
52,612 9,339 462 18.6
2,712 1,106 40.8
508 265 52.2
56,879 10,518 266 19.0
4,722 2,915 57 62.9

590 549 93.1
3,294 3,294 100.0
972 111 11.4
271 271 100.0
1,918 387 20.2
595 595 100.0
2,123 1,847 87.0
2,919 198 6.8
4,000 3,792 94.8
6,022 453 7.5
28,906 10,039 34.9
3.000 2.737 91.2
4,280 364 18 8.9
6,310 1,240 19.6
2,880 1,646 57.2

14,128 2.797 34 20.0
10,886 684 10 6.4
3,081 1,782 57.8
3,346 318 9.5
789 157 19.9
3,844 1.329 34.6
2,444 1,053 43.1
8,237 4,463 94 55.3

8,109 1,553 59 19.9
6,093 748 16 12.5
26,406 1,243 4.7
196 196 100.0
24,573 7,812 8 31.8
621 360 58.0
52,276 3,662 300 7.8
8,561 798 9.3
11,508 3,399 317 32.3
28,300 4,009 76 14.4
1,831 1,107 60.5
5,718 767 68 14.6
6,628 1,675 48 26.0
3,484 732 21.0
1,599 1,514 72 99.2
7,671 1,936 152 27.2
2,160 382 17.7


241 125 51.9
30,622 1,838 72 6.2
481 300 62.4
3,912 948 24.2
3,001 564 18.8
559,593 122,628 2,491 22.4%7


District


-
200
780
2,201
152
30
14,877


-
-


-
57
397

150
159
3,852


761
-

815
150

137
175
93
-
1,963

288
1,003
1,602
-
1,156

8.459
1,430
1,144
2,253
-

670
300
680
265
-


200
2,150
-
320
12
70.770


TOTAL


1Children enrolled in ESEA Title I eligible schools.
2Percent receiving services in each district.
3Did not participate in this survey or reported too late to be included (see narrative).


499 18.1%

74 37.0

100 14.8
500 2.8

26 39.4

S- -
134 67.0
158 20.3
69 3.1
152 100.0

161 1.1


-- -
-- -



57 100.0
-- -

106 26.7



1,950 50.6


41 5.4
-








137 100.0
100 57.1
10 10.8
-








495 25.2

163 12 60.8

91 0.3
-- -






1,022 119 98.7

275 3 3.3
16 1.1
44 6 4.4
101 4.5
-











248 24 25.0
-



-









243 4 11.5

36 11.2
12 100.0

7,277 185 10.5%


95 -
95
4,641 4,641

13 9


2,454 1,785

1,630 1,482
209 209




-






545 443
227 227

1,132 1,026 -
3,300 1,449






1.384 1,384 -
384 384




743 743 -



103 -

308 308
1,882 1,843 -

4.416 3.942
756 425

6,143 5,379
343 343
287 287
874 586 3

120 114 6
4,896 735









36,885 27,744 9
3688 2774 9


~


Z


Z


Z


-%




100.0

69.2


72.7

90.9
100.0











81.3
100.0

90.6
43.9





100.0
100.0




100.0






100.0
97.9

89.3
56.2

87.6
100.0
100.0
67.4

100.0
15.1









75.2-










TABLE II-A



ESTIMATED NUMBER OF PUPILS PARTICIPATING IN TEN SELECTED SERVICES AND ACTIVITIES
DURING THE REGULAR SCHOOL TERM 1969-70: CHILDREN FROM LOW-INCOME FAMILIES


Regular or Enrichment


Natural Vocational


Alachra
Baker-
Bay
Bradford
Brevard
Broward
Calhoun
Charlotte
Citrus
Clay
Collier
Columbia
Dade
De Soto
Dixie
Duval
Escambia
Flagler
Franklin
Gadsden
Gilchrist
Glades
Gulf
Hamilton
Hardee
Hendry
Hernando
Highlands
Hillsborough
Holmes
Indian River
Jackson
Jefferson
Lafayette2
Lake
Lee
Leon
Levy
Liberty
Madison
Manatee
Marion
Martin2
Monroe
Nassau
Okaloosa
Okeechobee
Orange
Osceola
Palm Beach
Pasco
Pinellas
Polk
Putnam
St. Johns
St. Lucie
Santa Rosa
Sarasota
Seminole
Sumter
Suwanneez
Taylor2
Union
Volusia
Wakulla
Walton
Washington

TOTAL


Pupil Services


Testing



1,944



2,370





100
-



-


Health
Services



2,126



1,108


54


District


Remedial


1Children enrolled in ESEA Title I eligible schools.
2Did not participate in this survey or reported too late to be included (see narrative).

-12-


Reading
3,527
-

1,944
-

1,548
4,955
412
75
250
-

100
475
-

291
-

2,943
2,915


540
200
111
68
251
595
390
198
-

453
-

169
131
174
426


1,210
684
1,742
-
40
-

743
1,551

-

852
1,243
196
-


775
398
3,399
2,395
792
285
1,098
732
526
-
263
-


125
-
300
878
480

43,848


Natural
Science
and Math-
ematics

-
-
-
-

4,955
-





-






5,229
-
-
-






864
-






27
-
-


-


-


-


-
750




-
-



140

-
-

-


743
-



-


-
196

-
-

54
-
-
320
-
430
-
286
1,936
242
-


80





353

16,742


English.
Language
Arts


-

1,384
-






-






30
120
-

-
-
-
-
-

























































70














2,452
-
-
-

-

-



-
-
-
-
-
-

-


-










-
-
-

-
-


-
70







-_

2,45


Reading


-

575
-


-



720
100
-

-

15
233


















2-737
-
-
-
-

-


-
-
-

-
-
-

-




-




-
318


-








-
-
-
-

-






455
-

-






382











5,535
5,53


Science Skills Guidance
and Math- and and
ematics Attitudes Counseling


--

1,384

238





720 -
-



-150 -
500 1,912
-

60 45 -
851 -
2,915

55 -
55
--
40

-

-326



510 1,665
-- -
-- -

533 255

30 -

30






318 -
-- -



1.319
-190 -



-21 -









291
3,399
405 -
333
-- -





430 523
333
70 -
1,031 1,031
342 --



.7 -
-

-~-

60 673
92 -

4,175 4,199 15,387


10 40
192 5,762
15 2,915

-



241 261


595



10 320
-


973
64





70

-
155


44 1.319
i43 543
51 2,112




40 100
196



00
33 384
199


175
!85 767
174 1,194
33
-

936 454






68


48 878
105

66 22,340


Food
Services



2,126



7,177


200


533





921
284
1,778




1,654


261






3,792
453


600


2,100






1,742



1,224
543
1,111







3,898



788



543
767
317
732
40
454






711


571
564

35,884


7


-


r


-!


9,0
2,9




2



-


-


3
-


-
112

-


-


1,1
5















3,.



1,5



1,9
-











-
6


3,3
-





-


-


-



-


-


31,6


-~--------












TABLE II-B




ESTIMATED NUMBER OF PUPILS PARTICIPATING IN TEN SELECTED SERVICES AND ACTIVITIES

DURING THE REGULAR SCHOOL TERM 1969-70: HANDICAPPED CHILDREN


Regular or Enrichment


Pupil Services


Alach a

Baker

Bay

Bradford

Brevard

Broward

Calhoun

Charlotte

Citrus

Clay

Collier

Columbia

Dade

De Soto

Dixie

Duval

Escambia

Flagler

Franklin

Gadsden

Gilchrist

Glades

Gulf

Hamilton

Hardee

Hendry

Hernando

Highlands

Hillsborough

Holmes

Indian River

Jackson

Jefferson

Lafayettel

Lake

Lee

Leon

Levy

Liberty

Madison

Manatee

Marion

Martin1

Monroe

Nassau

Okaloosa

Okeechobee

Orange

Osceola

Palm Beach

Pasco

Pinellas

Polk

Putnam

St. Johns

St. Lucie

Santa Rosa

Sarasota

Seminole

Sumter

Suwanneel

Taylor1

Union

Volusia

Wakulla

Walton

Washington


TOTAL


1Did not participate in this survey or reported too late to be included (see narrative).

-13-


District


Remedial


Reading





-


100


-

-


-

-

-


-

-7






-

-

-







-


.



-

137
-

-

-






-

-

-

-

-




-





-

-


-

-

284


Natural

Science and

Mathematics







-




-

-


-

-

-


-

-7






-

-


-













-

-

-

-

-






-

-

-

-

-





-2





-

-


-

-


English

Language
Arts







-




-

-


-

-

-


-

-







-







-


-



-

-

-


-

-






-

-

-

-

-




-





-


-


-

-


Reading







-




-

-


-

-

-


-

-







-







-


-



-

-

-


-

-






-

-

-

-

-




-





-


-


-

-


Natural

Science and

Mathematics







-




-


-

-

-


-

-







-







-





-

-

-

-






-


-

-

-

-




-





-

-


-

-


Vocational

Skills and

Attitudes







-




-


-




26

49

-








-








57







-





-












105
-







-

-




















153
-



















105








42
-

-


-

-


Guidance

and

Counseling







-




-


-

-

-


-

-






-

-























-





-


-








-


-





-2





-

-


-

-


Testing








-




-


-



90
-





146






-














-







-





-


-



































42












115



12
12


Health

Services








-




-














99














57
-
































137


10















































36
10


Food

Services





157








10














10





























25














10


C


I


36
10


89 -537 42 405 349 316







TABLE II-C


ESTIMATED NUMBER OF PUPILS PARTICIPATING IN TEN SELECTED SERVICES AND ACTIVITIES
DURING THE REGULAR SCHOOL TERM 1969-70: MIGRANT CHILDREN


Regular or Enrichment


Pupil Services


Natural English Natural Vocational Guidance
Science and Language Science and Skills and and Health Food
Reading Mathematics Arts Reading Mathematics Attitudes Counseling Testing Services Services
Alachua -
Baker -
Bay -
Bradford -
Brevard -
Broward 2,602 4,641 3,901 1,856 12 3,906 -740 1,150
Calhoun -
Charlotte 9 9
Citrus -
Clay -
Collier -- 445 445 128 -53 485
Columbia -
Dade -
De Soto 209
Dixie -
Duval -
Escambia -
Flaglerl -
Franklin -
Gadsden -
Gilchrist -
Glades -
Gulf -
Hamilton -
Hardee 54 96 135
Hendry 202 202 202 227
Hernando -
Highlands 90 57 -- 57 936
Hillsborough 780
Holmes -
Indian River -
Jackson -
Jefferson -
Lafayette1 -
Lake 1.384 35 128-
Lee 29 384 355 -- 29 384
Leon -
Levy -
Liberty -
Madison -
Manatee 555 555 207 207 207 555 433 743 743 743
Marion -
Martin1 -
Monroe -
Nassau --
Okaloosa -
Okeechobee 308 308 -23 -308 308 308
Orange -
Osceola -
Palm Beach 3.128 1,805 325
Pasco 98 -20 425 90
Pinellas -
Polk 1,353 1,247 -
Putnam 175 343
St. Johns 32 -- 20
St. Lucie 332 332 332 332 332 -317
Santa Rosa -
Sarasota 96 96 114 18 30 114
Seminole 662 -
Sumter -
Suwannee1 -
Taylor -
Union -
Volusia -
Wakulla ---
Walton -
Washington -----
TOTAL 8,534 4,584 6,382 5,442 2,743 777 4,339 1,071 4,589 6,575


in this survey or reported too lat,


Sto be included (see narrative).
-14-


District


Remedial


1Did not participate








TABLE II-D


ESTIMATED NUMBER OF PUPILS PARTICIPATING IN TEN SELECTED SERVICES AND ACTIVITIES
DURING THE REGULAR SCHOOL TERM 1969-70: GENERAL ELEMENTARY AND SECONDARY CHILDREN


Regular or Enrichment


Pupil Services


Natural English Natural Vocational Guidance
Science and Language Science and Skills and and Health Food
Reading Mathematics Arts Reading Mathematics Attitudes Counseling Testing Services Services
Alachua 13,678 8,735 13,678 -
Baker1 -
Bay -
Bradford 220 -
Brevard 33,172 14.638 -
Broward-- 4,200 282 282 -
Calhoun 395 1,335
Charlotte 424 -
Citrus 3,089 -- 3,089
Clay -
Collier 240 240 240 200 240 240
Columbia 1,280 540
Dade 608 481 -
De Soto 233
Dixie 70 107 800
Duval 106 106 13,346 106 -
Escambi 375 1,088 5,758
Flagler -
Franklin 480 554
Gadsden 1,436 7.122
Gilchrist -
Glades 68 27 -
Gulf 351 316 2,551 -
Hamilton 15 15 -30 1,586
Hardee 275 230
Hendry -375 1,510 1,135
Hernando -
Highlands 296 54 -
Hillsborough 7,537
Holmes -- --
Indian River 8,133 420 360 5,319
Jackson 80 44 174 -
Jefferson 1,234 1,234 1,234 30 -
Lafayette -
Lake 836
Lee 1,200 -
Leon 17,607 978 13,895 1,339
Levy -145
Liberty 105
Madison 400 1,254
Manatee -
Marion 1,410 3,780
Martin -
Monroe 872
Nassau -
Okaloosa -
Okeechobee 209 2,401 2,401
Orange 19,901
Osceola 100
Palm Beach 6,300 10.540--
Pasco 873 870 9,413 9,413 9,413 2,000 80 12 147 9,560
Pinellas -- 500 500 1,070 22
Polk 700
Putnam 85
St. Johns -
St. Lucie 391 1,109
Santa Rosa -
Sarasota 217 217 217 217
Seminole 3,329 2,904 1,259 1,259
Sumter -- 1.604 2,505
Suwanne -
Taylor -
Union -693 693
Volusia -
Wakulla 624 624 91 628 1,239 1.436
Walton 896 3,631 2,072 115 1,816
Washington 1,076 950 2.026 2.237

TOTAL 14,107 2,061 43,625 54,567 73,758 35,283 36,504 30,830 1,718 41,799

1Did not participate in this survey or reported too late to be included (see narrative).
-15-


District


Remedial








TABLE II-E


ESTIMATED NUMBER OF PUPILS PARTICIPATING IN TEN SELECTED SERVICES AND ACTIVITIES DURING THE
REGULAR AND THE SUMMER SCHOOL TERM 1969-70: ALL EIGHT TARGET GROUPS COMBINED


Regular or Enrichment


Pupil Services


Natural English Natural Vocational Guidance
Science and Language Science and Skills and and Health Food
Reading Mathematics Arts Reading Mathematics Attitudes Counseling Testing Services Services
Alachya 4,069 322 13,678 8,735 13,678 224
Baker -
Bay 2,134 126 58 28 58 30 184 2,710 2,626 2,626
Bradford 1,384 575 1,384 385
Brevard 2,353 33,172 14,638 -
Broward 8,915 5,005 6,144 3,901 6,056 1,029 5,958 2,820 1,898 8,520
Calhoun 575 70 410 505 1,335
Charlotte 121 -- 424 -54 223
Citrus 250 20 3,089 620 3,089
Clay 93 92 720 720 533
Collier 120 20 705 805 378 200 100 293 725
Columbia 475 1,500 582 90 -
Dade 1,747 611 1,713 3,218- -
De Soto 291 1,478
Dixie 50 20 30 57 80 45 80 147 1,084
Duval 4,567 5,434 366 479 16,552 11,002 6,434 1,868
Escambia 4,122 882 375 2,040 14,167 3,100 2,915 1,900
Flagler -
Franklin 580 -- 83 480 67 554 -
Gadsden 566 1,410 ,1436 8,776
Gilchrist 227 -- 40 -
Glades 390 70 329 261 382
Gulf 387 81 351 316 2,551 -
Hamilton 725 15 518 30 652 1,586
Hardee 390 329 30 67 469
Hendry 312 -202 202 202 375 1,510 1,135 227
Hernando 76 786 100 850 1,740 10 320 3,792
Highlands 839 153 57 1,389
Hillsborough -9,547 -- 780
Holmes 412 2,737 -533 255 973 760
Indian River 8,344 -420 470 5,873 21 170
Jackson 679 286 174 2,125
Jefferson 476 1,234 1,234 1,234 60 -
Lafayette -
Lake 1,950 2,328 104 104 104 35 -1,270 128 836
Lee 2,098 384 355 -- 299 654
Leon 3,798 17,607 1,427 -13,895 3,081
Levy 142 5 318 517 318 -- 291
Liberty 137 210 -
Madison 400 1,319 1,144 1,329 2,486
Manatee 1,621 1,533 207 207 207 745 423 1,286 1,286 1,286
Marion 2,023 1,613 2,174 5,642
Martin -
Monroe 379 515 393 1,075 57 -
Nassau 1,211 -
Okaloosa 1,718 640 640 100
Okeechobee 504 504 -- -23 209 2,905 308 2,709
Orange 543 543 -4,464 19,901 3,898
Osceola 350 250
Palm Beach 4,715 650 6.300 11,174 500 760 1,805 525
Pasco 1,722 1,375 .9,838 9,413 9,413 2,389 113 45 1,045 10,438
Pinellas 6,711 3,038 3,538 500 8,555 11,851 6,343 -
Polk 5,894 1,408 1,405 -
Putnam 792 396 85 1,125 350 886
St. Johns 549 82 70 53 48 1,189 255 395 767 20
St. Lucie 2,385 1,094 1,111 1,525 1,094 391 523 1,357 2,317 648
Santa Rosa 732 42 40 40 42 375 375 732
Sarasota 1,008 925 401 217 305 332 30 559
Seminole 3,760 3,329 3,948 2,303 4,205 454 454
Sumter 533 458 382 342 1,604 2.505
Suwannee -
Taylor -
Union 148 103 -- 693 693 -
Volusia 817 780
Wakulla ,1,046 705 164 701 1239 1,436
Walton 1,128 291 1,036 4,304 3,020 1,158 2,757
washington 570 583 1,131 1,005 2.081 167 12 115 2.811
TOTAL 88,313 31,934 58,702 70,680 84,051 62,563 74,872 72,037 31,214 89,330

1Did not participate in this survey or reported too late to be included (see narrative).


District


Remedial







TABLE III


PERCENT OF STATE TOTAL FEDERAL FUNDS AND
PERCENT OF STATE TOTAL ENROLLMENT IN EACH DISTRICT


District


Alachua
Baker
Bay
Bradford
Brevard
Broward
Calhoun
Charlotte
Citrus
Clay
Collier
Columbia
Dade
DeSoto
Dixie
Duval
Escambia
Flagler
Franklin
Gadsden
Gilchrist
Glades
Gulf
Hamilton
Hardee
Hendry
Hernando
Highlands
Hillsborough
Holmes
Indian River
Jackson
Jefferson
Lafayette
Lake
Lee
Leon
Levy
Liberty
Madison
Manatee
Marion
Martin
Monroe
Nassau
Okaloosa
Okeechobee
Orange
Osceola
Palm Beach
Pasco
Pinellas
Polk
Putnam
St. Johns
St. Lucie
Santa Rosa
Sarasota
Seminole
Sumter
Suwannee
Taylor
Union
Volusia
Wakulla
Walton
Washington
TOTAL


An interesting feature of the CPIR is
that it allows an overall picture of the
distribution of federal fund expenditures
by school districts within the state.
Table III, Column 1, indicates the per-
cent of the state total federal funds
expended by each school district.
Column 2 gives the percent of the total
state pupil enrollment found in each
school district. A comparison of the
two columns indicates distribution of
expenditures of federal funds in pro-
portion to student population.


*Did not participate in this
to be included.


survey or reported too late


Percent of State
Total Federal
Funds in
Each District

1.31%
*
.95
.25
2.22
5.77
.48
.20
.36
.37
1.08
.69
38.90
.17
.19
3.89
2.12
*
.21
1.06
.07
.11
.16
.28
.38
.19
.46
.30
9.58
.30
.17
.64
.33
*
.78
1.24
1.07
.18
.15
.39
1.58
1.24
*
.23
.25
1.18
.16
2.87
.15
2.47
.72
2.93
2.63
.45
.26
.42
.41
1.11
.99
.27
*
*
.09
1.13
.43
.58
.45
100.00%


Percent of
State Total
Enrollment in
Each District
1969-70
1.50%
.17
1.27
.26
4.42
8.11
.14
.27
.25
.65
.65
.47
16.61
.21
.11
8.73
3.28
.08
.12
.75
.07
.06
.20
.16
.27
.23
.28
.47
7.52
.19
.59
.57
.19
.05
1.07
1.46
1.39
.23
.06
.25
1.17
1.18
.43
.75
.41
1.84
.24
5.87
.40
4.74
.85
5.67
3.89
.66
.48
.82
.65
1.35
1.48
.26
.29
.27
.09
2.25
.12
.28
.20
100.00%


I


Z






TABLE IV.-A



ESTIMATED EXPENDITURES FOR TEN SELECTED SERVICES AND ACTIVITIES FY 1970:
CHILDREN FROM LOW INCOME FAMILIES1



Remedial Reaular or Enrichment


District


English
Lanugage Arts


Reading


Natural Vocational
Science and Skills and
Mathematics Attitudes


Per- Per-2 Per-2 Per-2 Per-2 Per-2
Amount cent Amount cent Amount cent Amount cent Amount cent Amount cent
$ 252,770 54.0% $ $ $ $ $
-
287,300 47.8 -

155.627 75.9 .-
155,627 75.9


Alachra
Baker
Bay
Bradford
Brevard
Broward
Calhoun
Charlotte
Citrus
Clay
Collier
Columbia
Dade
De Soto
Dixie
Duval
EscambiS
Flaglerl
Franklin
Gadsden
Gilchrist
Glades
Gulf
Hamilton
Hardee
Hendry
Hernando
Highlands
Hillsborough
Holmes
Indian River
Jackson
Jefferson
Lafayette3
Lake
Lee
Leon
Levy


26,000




6,555
-
-
554,251

600
53,012
14,757
-

88,510
-



7,766

-
-



-
1.800

86,453



4.035
-


-
20,000

7,780
6,113













15,000
-








-
3,300

8,948


-
0.3

11.2
0.3

















-
4.3










0.8

9.7


-


26,952
42,815
-
17,697

9 400
5,563


























8,948
-
8,94


-


18.4
60.1
-
0.2

13.6
0.3


























9.7
-


2,727




26,952
-

12,566

11,203
5,533


-

-
3,025






















8,948


0.2




18.4
-

0.2

16.2
0.3


-

-
2.4






















9.7


4,






9,
28,






3,

11,


14,




3,


418,584 28.9
76,785 23.7
10,985 10.7
43,737 70.2
6.555 4.5
10,000 14.1
70,733 22.2
1,782,205 24.4

3,000 4.3
517,252 24.6
90,617 9.5

54,800 44.6
21,744 4.6
32,188 62.3

55,660 86.8
3,883 3.2
18,277 17.6
46,526 91.9
3,148 0.9
83,162 74.8
361,000 8.9
10,800 4.6
25,502 18.7
108,707 25.0
27,375 16.3

192.883 51.4
162,267 39.8
376,403 55.6
-


302 0.3






146 2.9
,280 0.4






895 3.2

946 23.1


666 12.2




017 2.8

868 0.4



000 0.6





554 0.6


y 15,268O 46.2 -
n .- .- -
e 74,385 13.5 46,490 8.4 4,430 0.8
250,435 43.0 -
3 ...
9,161 11.6 11,250 14.2 8,849 11.2 2,070 2.6

sa -
abee -- 3,134 11.7


ach 201.164 19.7 138173 13.4
each 201i164 19.7 138,173 13.4


22,404 14.1
-
479,769 53.1
73,700 27.3
70.067 49.0
82,013 54.0
-
82,236 34.3
-
13,891 13.4



16,180 32.9
-
53.739 86.2
72,281 29.8


6,200
-
-
39,800

4,200
-
13,640
150,894
5,362



6,620


5,732
-
5,732


425,845








7-128
-




-


,.,. nil.


in i


39.5








6.9
-




-


5.355







- 47K
35-6


2,071



5,312
17000nn


g --,
t,, .2.

$6,818,007 21.6% $1,122,677 3.5% $114,336 0.4% $558,732 1.8% $123,334 0.4% $246,730 0.8%


Reading


Natural
Science and
Mathematics


1,


LIbert
Madiso3
Manate
Marion
Martin
Monroe
Nassau
Okaloo
Okeech
Orange
Osceol
Palm B


Pasco
Pinellas
Polk
Putnam
St. Johns
St. Lucie
Santa Rosa
Sarasota
Seminole
Sumter
Suwannee3
Taylor3
Union
Volusia
Wakulla
Walton
WThiatl n


TOTAL


1Children enrolled in ESEA Title I eligible schools.
2Percent of district total.
3Did not participate in this survey or reported too late to be included (see narrative),
-18-


--


_


--


--


--







TABLE IV -A Continued


District


Guidance
and
Counseling


ESTIMATED EXPENDITURES FOR TEN SELECTED SERVICES AND ACTIVITIES FY 1970:
CHILDREN FROM LOW INCOME FAMILIES1



Punil Services


Testing


Health
Services


Food
Services


All Other


Per- Per- Per- Per- Per-2 Total
Amount cent2 Amount cent2 Amount cent2 Amount cent Amount cent Amount
Alachla $ $ $ 32,534 7.0% $ 63,775 13.6% $ 118,579 25.4% $ 467,658
Baker -
Bay 1,691 0.3 39,645 6.6 24,827 4.1 247,385 41.2 600,848
Bradford 83,384 100.0 83,384
Brevard 49.339 24.1 204.966
Broward 8,000 0.6 221,242 15.3 765,719 52.9 1,446,574
Calhoun 10,770 3.3 5,517 1.7 27,315 8.4 204,202 62.9 324,589
Charlotte 8,502 8.3 11,994 11.6 71,446 69.4 102,927
Citrus 18,569 29.8 62,306
Clay 9,255 6.3 7,896 5.4 62,297 42.5 146,462
Collier 426 0.6 -17,944 25.2 71,185
Columbia 900 0.3 8,000 2.5 115,330 36.3 113,894 35.8 318,003
Dade 257,125 3.5 42,766 0.6 24,994 0.3 4,560,954 62.5 7,300,838
De Soto 105 0.2 -- 59,578 99.8 59,683
Dixie 100 0.2 1,060 1.5 6,949 10.0 29,208 42.1 69,300
Duval 8,077 0.4 123,963 5.9 90,646 4.3 1,289,623 61.4 2,099,782
Escambiq 78,896 8.3 4,073 0.4 24,441 2.6 164,058 17.2 577,839 60.5 954,681
Flagler -
Franklin 1,750 1.4 59,503 48.4 122,973
Gadsden 17,325 3.7 344,308 73.0 471,887
Gilchrist 7,569 14.6 51,703
Glades 911 2.2 39,799 97.8 40,710
Gulf 8,451 13.2 64,111
Hamilton 3,500 2.9 7,000 5.8 83,793 69.5 120,608
Hardee 85.546 82.4 103,823
Hendry 4,100 8.1 50,626
Hernando 1,409 0.4 200 0.1 17,316 4.9 124,544 35.3 190,730 54.1 352,347
Highlands 2,000 1.8 22,975 20.6 111,154
Hillsborough 98,691 2.5 160,290 3.9 3,434,512 84.7 4,054,493
Holmes 8,150 3.5 6,487 2.8 20,595 8.8 183,982 79.1 232,682
Indian River 560 0.4 120 0.1 623 0.4 109,921 80.4 136,726
Jackson 7.157 1.7 48,627 11.2 182,840 42.2 433,784
Jefferson 12,942 7.7 126,633 75.4 167,950
Lafayette -- -
Lake 8,000 2.1 170,245 45.4 375,163
Lee 3,305 0.8 863 0.2 14,925 3.6 19,485 4.8 200,980 49.3 407,825
Leon 250,446 37.0 49,698 7.4 676,547
Levy 131 0.2 1,975 2.2 62,327 67.9 91,831
Liberty 17,781 33.8 33,049
Madison 25.150 12.5 2,512 1.2 6,200 3.1 32.476 16.1 135,385 67.1 201,723
Manatee 1,107 0.2 18,596 3.4 10,979 2.0 4,380 0.8 390,955 70.9 551,322
Marion 7,000 1.2 31,605 5.4 47,293 8.1 246,694 42.3 583,027
Martin
Monroe 47,774 60.4 79,104
Nassau 162,061 100.0 162,061
Okaloosa 24,518 2.9 20,506 2.4 14,801 1.8 811,082 92.9 817,765
Okeechobee 23,580 88.3 26,714
Orange -90 0.1 3,000 0.3 860,728 99.6 863,818
Osceola 109,547 100.0 109,547
Palm Beach 62,444 6.1 43,815 4.3 5,755 0.6 571,417 55.9 1,022.768
Pasco 16,900 10.6 220 0.2 20,827 13.1 4,746 3.0 87,533 55.1 158,830
Pinellas 67,997 6.3 25,275 2.3 559,278 51.9 1,078,395
Polk 11,200 1.2 11,886 1.3 401,052 44.4 903,907
Putnam 61,000 22.6 12,600 4.7 82,417 30.6 269,517
St. Johns 630 0.4 205 0.,1 10,454 7.3 22,243 15.6 39,464 27.6 143,063
St. Lucie 7,653 5.0 4,860 3.2 53,279 35.0 152,005
Santa Rosa 25,762 15.0 15,458 9.0 130,530 76.0 171,750
Sarasota 533 0.2 13,079 5.5 139,290 54.3 248,778
Seminole 21,724 4.8 284,564 62.2 457,182
Sumter 71,978 69.4 103,714
Suwannee3 -
Taylor3 -
Union 1,160 2.4 23,134 47.0 49,165
Volusia 359 0.1 -31,995 6.6 453,047 93.3 485,401
Wakulla 8,628 13.8 62.367
Walton 39,549 16.4 629 0.3 7,570 3.1 18,803 7.6 92,580 38.2 242,456
Washington 210 0.1 16,000 10.6 37,877 25.2 150.597

TOTAL $462,611 1.5% $384,955 1.2% $789,291 2.5% $1,461,096 4.6% $19,479,527 61.7% $31,561,296

1Children enrolled in ESEA Title I eligible schools.
2Percent of district total.
Did not participate in this survey or reported too late to be included (see narrative).
-19-








TABLE IV -B


ESTIMATED EXPENDITURES FOR TEN SELECTED SERVICES
AND ACTIVITIES FY 1970: HANDICAPPED CHILDREN


PRe ular or Enrichment


Reading


Per-i
Amnifnt cent


Natural
Science and
Mathematics

Per-i
Amount cent


Vocational
Skills and
Attitudes


Per-1
Amnlont cent


Alachla $ 10,965 81.2% $ $ $ $ $ -
Baker -
Bay "
Bradford -
Brevard 78.065 82.4 -
Broward 9,357 20.1
Calhoun -
Charlotte 1,516 12.1 -
Citrus -
Clay -
Collier -
Columbia
Dade 27,548 18.5 -
De Soto -
Dixie- -
Duval -
Escambia -
Flagler2 -
Franklin -
Gadsden -
Gilchrist -
Glades -
Gulf -
Hamilton 3,268 7.7 2,299 5.4 100 0.2
Hardee -
Hendry -
Hernando -
Highlands -
Hillsborough -
Holmes -
Indian River -
Jackson -
Jefferson2 -
Lafayette -
Lake -
Lee "
Leon -
Levy 2,858 6.9 2,859 6.9 1,723 4.1
Liberty -
Madison -
Manatee -
Marion -
Martin -


1,927 20.9


3,106 16.0













$126,395 8.8%


385 4.2


3,106 16.0













$5,790 0.4%


9,729 90.9

4,752 4.5



3,106 16.0


$2.858 0.2%


$2,859 0.2%


$1,723 0.1%


$27,044 1.9%


District


Remedial


Reading

Per-
A ount cent


Natural
Science and
Mathematics

Per-
Amnllnt cent


English
Language
Arts


Per-1
Amnulnt cfnt


Nassau
Okaloosa
Okeechobee
Orange
Osceola
Palm Beach
Pasco
Pinellas
Polk
Putnam
St. Johns
St. Lucie
Santa Rosa
Sarasota
Seminole
Sumter
SuwanneeZ
Taylor2
Union
Volusia
Wakulla
Walton
Washington

TOTAL


percent of district total.
2Did not participate in this survey or reported too late to be included (see narrative).
-20-


Z


Re ular or Enrichment


--


Z















District


Guidance
and
Counseling


TABLE IV-B Continued


ESTIMATED EXPENDITURES FOR TEN SELECTED SERVICES
AND ACTIVITIES FY 1970: HANDICAPPED CHILDREN


Pupil Services


Testing


Health
Services


Food
Services


Other


Total


Per- Per- Per- Per- Per-
Amount centi Amount cent Amount cent Amount cent Amount cent Amount
Alachya $ $ $ $ $ 2,539 18.8 $ 13,504
Baker --
Bay 67,699 100.0 67,699
Bradford -
Brevard -- 16.721 17.6 94,786
Broward 37,221 79.9 46.578
Calhoun "
Charlotte 166 1.3 10,846 86.6 12,528
Citrus
Clay -
Collier 4,932 100.0 4,932
Columbia 100 0. 1,298 1.7 9,796 12.4 67,854 85.8 79,048
Dade 121,081 81.5 148,629
De Soto 12,093 100.0 12,093
Dixie -
Duval 225 0.1 24,763 11.1 3,216 1.5 194,479 87.3 222,683
Escambia -
Flagler 2
Franklin -
Gadsden -
Gilchrist -
Glades -
Gulf
Hamilton 125 0.3 13,210 31.2 23,378 55.2 42,380
Hardee 16.222 100.0 16,222
Hendry -
Hernando -
Highlands -
Hillsborough 235,516 100.0 235,516
Holmes- -
Indian River -
Jackson 29,322 100.0 29,322
Jefferson -
Lafayette2 -
Lake -
Lee 36,745 100.0 36,745
Leon
Levy 57 0.1 34,104 82.0 41,601
Liberty 46,671 100.0 46,671
Madison 262 4.0 810 12.4 5,470 83.6 6,542
Manatee -
Marion -
Martin -
Monroe 1,490 100.0 1,490
Nassau -
Okaloosa 3,000 100.0 3,000
Okeechobee -
Orange 8,583 5.2 156,773 94.8 165,356
Osceola -
Palm Beach 975 9.1 10,704
Pasco 7,267 100.0 7,267
Pinellas 99,946 95.5 104,698
Polk 6,899 74.9 9,211
Putnam -
St. Johns -- -
St. Lucie 10,082 52.0 19,400
Santa Rosa 42,102 100.0 42,102
Sarasota 148,898 100.0 148,898
Seminole -
Sumter --
Suwanne -
Taylor -
Union -
Volusia 275 0.4 -2,610 3.3 75,303 96.3 78,188
Wakulla -
Walton 38 0.1 1,250 2.9 41,345 97.0 42,633
Washington 455 2,1 75 0.3 254 1.1 21.433 96.5 22.217

TOTAL $8,765 0.6% $1,055 0.1% $26,436 1.9% $31,312 2.2% $1,578,396 83.6% $1,812,643

1Percent of district total.
2Did not participate in this survey or reported too late to be included (see narrative).
-21-








TABLE IV -C



ESTIMATED EXPENDITURES FOR TEN SELECTED SERVICES
AND ACTIVITIES FY 1970: MIGRANT CHILDREN



Regular or Enrichment


District


Reading


Per-
1


Natural
Science and
Mathematics


English
Language
Arts


Per-1


Per-
.1


Reading


Per-


Natural
Science and
Mathematics


Vocational
Skills and
Attitudes


Per-
.


Per-1
A


Amount cent Amount cent Amount cent Amount cent- Amount cent Amount cent
Alach a $ $ $ $ $ -
Baker -
Bay -
Bradford -
Brevard -
Broward 80,000 6.2 90,000 7.0 327,475 25.5 39,776 3.1
Calhoun -
Charlotte 973 77.4 -
Citrus --
Clay -


Collier
Columbia
Dade
De Soto
Dixie
Duval
Escambi
Flagler
Franklin
Gadsden
Gilchrist
Glades
Gulf
Hamilton
Hardee
Hendry
Hernando
Highlands
Hillsborough
Holmes
Indian River
Jackson
Jefferson2
Lafayette
Lake
Lee
Leon
Levy
Liberty
Madison
Manatee
Marion
Martin2
Monroe
Nassau
Okaloosa
Okeechobee
Orange
Osceola
Palm Beach
Pasco
Pinellas
Polk
Putnam
St. Johns
St. Lucie
Santa Rosa
Sarasota
Seminole
Sumter
Suwanneez
Taylor
Union
Volusia
Wakulla
Walton
Washington

TOTAL


34,240




















42,969
-



-


-
53,141






33,795


-




-
-
90,165






1,967
13,662

-
-


9.4


-


-
-




39.2










57.4






6.0
-


-




-
-








13.4






10.8
12.0
-
-
-


1097




-

-


-
-

-









1099

-


-



-
-




13,662

-

5,073
-



-


1.9




-

-


-
-

-









1,9


-


.



-
-




12.0

-

10.2
-



-


$350,912 6.5% $29,714 0.6%


75,000

-


















-
3,694


33,539


















38,005

-











29,069
























$269,307
-


-

-



-

-


19.2




















-
10.0


30.6


















6.7













48.2
-




-



-


-


-


5.0%


$4


75,000 19.2











-








3,694 10.0




















38,005 6.7

-


-


-


44,174


40,400



















11,962
3,693


10.4



















9.2
9.9


25,336


3,315
















13,982






















8,445









4,050



2,704


0.9
















10.8


8.37. $121,167 2.3% $32,496 0.6%


percent of district total.
2Did not participate in this survey or reported too late to be included (see narrative).
-22-


-


'


' "


25,336


-


I.


--


--


-


--


--


10,979
13,662
5,073


A ......


S L


acm=uses


9.4


--








TABLE IV -C Continued


ESTIMATED EXPENDITURES FOR TEN SELECTED SERVICES
AND ACTIVITIES FY 1970: MIGRANT CHILDREN


Pupil Services


District


Guidance
and
Counseling


Testing


Health
Services


Food
Services


Other


Total


Per- Per- Per- Per- Per-
Amount cent Amount cent Amount cent Amount cent Amount cent Amount
Alach a $ $ $ $ $ $
Baker -
Bay
Bradford
Brevard
Broward 50,150 3.9 48,000 3.8 36,359 2.8 612,819 47.7 1,284,579
Calhoun -
Charlotte 149 11.9 134 10.7 1,256
Citrus -
Clay -


collier 1.9,o8 2 I ., 6 I.J 15o,Lv9 4v.o 389,738j
Columbia -
Dade 7,280 2.0 11,030 3.0 305,460 84.7 361,325
De Soto 39 0.1 42,198 99.9 42,237
Dixie -
Duval -
Escambia -
Flagler -
Franklin -
Gadsden --
Gilchrist -
Glades -
Gulf -
Hamilton -
Hardee 200 0.1 1,646 1.3 3,420 2.6 98.759 76.0 129,969
Hendry 3,773 10.1 22,323 60.0 37,177
Hernando -
Highlands 610 0.5 7,581 6.9 25,122 22.8 109,821
Hillsborough 2,724 1.6 1,057 0.6 244,843 97.8 176,360
Holmes -
Indian River -
Jackson -
Jefferson -
Lafayette2 -
Lake 509 0.3 18,360 12.1 132,601 87.6 151,470
Lee 4,018 4.3 5,780 6.2 29,701 32.1 92,640
Leon -
Levy
Liberty -
Madison -
Manatee 7,770 1.4 1,780 0.3 2,870 0.5 33,178 5.8 367,710 64.7 567,873
Marion -
Martin2 -
Monroe -
Nassau -
Okaloosa -
Okeechobee 19,612 21.0 2,193 2.2 70,903 76.8 92,708
Orange 1,500 0.8 12,800 6.5 176,962 90.6 195,312
Osceola -
Palm Beach- 22.185 3.3 24.672 3.7 535.425 79.6 672,447
Pasco -390 0.6 55 0.1 28,115 46.6 60,333
Pinellas -
Polk 10,000 1.4 47,508 6.4 681,040 92.2 738,548
Putnam 7,050 13.0 15,561 28.6 31,729 58.4 54,340
St. Johns 1,242 6.8 14,995 82.4 18.204
St. Luce 874 0.8 6,791 6.0 78,631 69.2 113,620
Santa Rosa -
Sarasota 1,524 4.8 40,223 95.2 41,747
Seminole 14,708 29.6 29,936 60.2 49,717
Sumter -- ---
Suwanne -
Taylor -
Union -
Volusia .
Wakulla -.
Walton -
Washington -
TOTAL $57,959 1.17 $1,980 *3 $149,140 2.8% $269,008 5.0% $3,727,828 67.8% $5,388,268


'Percent of district total.
2Did not participate in this survey or
Less than .05%


reported too late to be included (see narrative).















District


Reading


TABLE IV -D


ESTIMATED EXPENDITURES FOR TEN SELECTED SERVICES AND ACTIVITIES FY 1970:
GENERAL ELEMENTARY AND SECONDARY CHILDREN


Remedial Reunlar or Enrichment


Natural
Science and
Mathematics


English
Language
Arts


Reading


Natural Vocational
Science and Skills and
Mathematics Attitudes


Per- Per- Per- Per- Per- Per-
Amount cent Amount cent Amount cent Amount cent1 Amount cent Amount cent
Alachua $ 29,155 5.4% $ $ $ $ $ -
Baker2 -
Bay
Bradford 80,453 100.0
Brevard -30.259 2.1
Broward 88,478 5.7 36,467 2.3
Calhoun -
Charlotte 1,744 4.6
Citrus 43,277 19.9 11,804 5.5
Clay 94.946 64.8 -
Collier 13,893 4.2 13,892 4.2 13,892 4.2
Columbia 20,370 14.0
Dade 1,818,660 8.6 909,330 4.3 2,168.346 9.9 2,168,366 9.9 1,142,454 5.4
De Soto -
Dixie -
Duval 6,972 1.1 6,582 1.1 79,574 13.0
Escambia 16,536 2.3 74,397 10.3
Flagler2 -
Franklin -
Gadsden 8,000 2.2
Gilchrist -
Glades 1,500 3.2 100 0.2 -
Gulf 2,379 3.8
Hamilton 826 1.5 376 0.7 200 0.4
Hardee 1,384 2.7
Hendry -
Hernando -
Highlands -
Hillsborough 23,510 8.2
Holmes ----- -
Indian River -
Jackson 10,139 25.1
Jefferson 61,534 68.7 2,486 2.8
Lafayette2 -
Lake -
Lee 162,267 37.9 3,300 0.8 2,700 0.6 17,300 4.0
Leon 1,161 1.0
Levy 1,662 15.9
Liberty 387 1.1
Madison 3,136 3.1
Manatee -
Marion 9,585 2.4
Martin2 -
Monroe 2,583 4.4
Nassau- -- -
Okaloosa -
Okeechobee -
Orange 30,525 4.2
Osceola 4,198 50.2 -
Palm Beach .- 10.500 7.5 13,800 9.8
Pasco -
Pinellas 121,471 32.6
Polk 1,234 0.3 617 0.2 -
Putnam -
St. Johns -
St. Lucie 4,560 11.8
Santa Rosa -
Sarasota 24,732 11.1 53,145 23.8
Seminole 12,152 4.4
Sumter -
Suwannee -
Taylor2 -
Union -
Volusia 22,096 6.9
Wakulla 30,846 12.7 29.142 12.0 1,065 0.4
Walton- -- 5,010 3.4
Washing tn- 3 916 2.4


TOTAL $2,044,488 6.1% $939,565 2.8. $2,316,387 6.9% $2,250,354 6.7% $1,450,556 4.3% $554,001 1.6%


1Percent of district
2Did not participate


total.
in this survey or reported too late to be included (see narrative),


_~_n____ __ _______I_____







TABLE IV-D Continued


ESTIMATED EXPENDITURES FOR TEN SELECTED SERVICES AND ACTIVITIES FY 1970:
GENERAL ELEMENTARY AND SECONDARY CHILDREN


.Pupil Services


District


Guidance
and
Counseling


Testing


Health
Services


Food
Services


Other


Total


Per- Per-1 Per-1 Per-1 per-
Amount cent Amount cent Amount cent Amount cent Amount centi Amount
Alacha $ $ 2,304 0.4% $ 255,612 47.4% $ 252,346 46.8% $ 539,417
Baker -
Bay 800 1.2 400 0.6 66,506 98.2 67,706
Bradford 80,453
Brevard 293.099 20.6 1,102,384 77.3 1.425,742
Broward 3,275 0.2 783,180 50.4 644,244 41.4 1,555,644
Calhoun 41,086 86.1 6,626 13.9 47,712
Charlotte 36,108 95.4 37,852
Citrus 1,386 0.6 39,889 18.4 120,623 55.6 216,979
Clay 7,325 5.0 44.152 30.2 146.423
Collier 68,010 20.6 4,959 1.5 5,467 1.7 209,894 63.6 330,007
Columbia 1,833 1.3 123,419 84.7 145,622
Dade 252,309 1.2 12,982,463 60.7 21,441,908
De Soto 105 0.6 17,158 99.4 17,263
Dixie 500 0.7 2.720 3.6 39.376 52.5 32.395 43.2 74.991
Duval 519,780 84.8 612,908
Escambia 6,914 1.0 323,299 44.9 298,600 41.5 719,746
Flagler -
Franklin 800 2.3 400 1.1 33,573 96.6 34,773
Gadsden 347.027 97.1 2,315 0.7 357,342
Gilchrist -


Glades 1,000 2.1 44,863 94.5 47,463
Gulf 800 1.3 400 0.6 58,709 94.3 62,288
Hamilton 375 0.7 40,760 74.8 11,988 21.9 54,525
Hardee 39,557 76.6 10,715 20.7 51.656
Hendry 1,000 1.6 39,050 63.0 21,947 35.4 61,997
Hernando -
Highlands 931 7.7 14,160 92.3 15,091
Hillsborough 263,020 91.8 286,530
Holmes -.
Indian River -
Jackson 800 2.0 400 1.0 29,086 71.9 40,425
Jefferson 993 1.1 24,515 27.4 89,528
Lafayette2 -
Lake 46.097 66.4 23.324 33.6 69.421
Lee 4,205 1.0 863 0.2 20,250 4.7 19,485 4.6 197,866 46.2 428,236
Leon 3,914 3.4 4,183 3.7 104,805 91.9 114,063
Levy 8,775 84.1 10,437
Liberty 800 2.3 400 1.2 32,687 95.4 34,274
Madison 96.562 96.9 99.698
Manatee 42,890 100.0 42,890
Marion 3,090 0.8 29,477 7.4 15,982 4.0 340,035 85.4 398,169
Martin2 -
Monroe 55,903 95.6 58,486
Nassau 1,712 7.7 20.489 92.3 22,201
Okaloosa 110,000 100.0 110,000
Okeechobee 1,565 4.1 4,929 95.9 6,494
Orange 4,294 0.6 6,518 0.9 387,802 53.4 297,027 40.9 726,166
Osceola 4,160 49.8 8,358
Palm Beach 116.257 82.7 140,557
Pasco 178 0.1 22,647 6.8 132,860 39.9 177,122 53.2 332,807
Pinellas 1,000 0.3 250,262 67.1 372,733
Polk 37,893 8.9 384,104 90.6 423,848
Putnam 24,585 100.0 24,585
St. Johns 10.353 100.0 10.353
St. Lucie 34,160 88.2 38,720
Santa Rosa 67,167 100.0 67,167
Sarasota 55 0.1 225,405 65.0 303,337
Seminole 3,143 1.1 185,479 67.2 75,186 27.3 275,960
Sumter 1.430 1.3 83.485 77.7 22.594 21.0 107.509
Suwannee -
Taylor2
Union 18,089 100.0 18,089
Volusia 297,992 93.1 320,088
Wakulla 1.000 0.4 180 0.1 43.559 18,0 136.872 56.4 242,664
Walton 523 0.3 286 0.2 50,235 34.1 91,304 62.0 147,358
Washington 800 0,5 400 0.3 106.021 65.6 50.425 31.2 161,562

TOTAL $155,766 0.5% $18,179 0.1% $80,108 0.2% $3,672,461 10.9% $20,196,356 59.9% $33,678,221


IPercent of district total.
2Did not participate in this survey or reported


too late to be included (see narrative).













District


Reading


TABLE IV -E


ESTIMATED EXPENDITURES FOR TEN SELECTED SERVICES AND ACTIVITIES FY 1970:
TOTAL ALL EIGHT TARGET GROUPS COMBINED


Remedial Renulnr and Enrichment


Natural
Science and
Mathematics


English
Language
Arts


Reading


Natural
Science and
Mathematics


Vocational
Skills and
Attitudes


TOTAL $9,505,907 12.1% $2,175,591 2.8% $2,758,782 3.57. $3,430,972 4.4% $1,699,757 2.2% $1,464,279 1.9%


Percent of district total.
2Did not participate in this survey or reported too late to be
3Less than .05%.


included (see narrative).


Per- Per- Per- Per- Per- Per-
Amount cent1 Amount cent1 Amount cent1 Amount cent1 Amount cent1 Amount cent
Alachya $ 292,890 28.4% $ $ $ $ -- $ -
Baker -
Bay 288,300 38.5 1,000 0.1 1,000 0.1 1,000 0.1 1,000 0.1
Bradford 83,098 42.3
Brevard 260.056 14.9 -- 30,259 1.7
Broward 513,822 11.3 26,000 0.6 90,000 2.0 327,475 7.2 130,981 2.9 128,797 2.8
Calhoun 77,460 20.4 675 0.2 -
Charlotte 13,978 8.9 -1,744 1.1
Citrus 43,737 15.5 -- 2,596 0.9 43,277 15.4 11,804 4.2
Clay 6,555 2.2 6.555 2.2 94,946 32.4 26.952 9.2 26.952 9.2 -
Collier 13,875 1.6 2,875 0.3 94,768 11.1 135,793 15.9 57,167 6.7
Columbia 70,733 13.0 29,516 5.4
Dade 3,682,653 12.0 1,488,581 4.8 2,188,346 7.1 2,186,043 7.1 1,155,020 3.7 308,419 1.0
De Soto -
Dixie 6,000 4.1 600 0.4 7,780 5.3 11,203 7.6
Duval 525,409 17.1 53,012 1.7 13,085 0.4 12,145 0.4 85,107 2.8
Escambia 90,617 5.4 14,757 0.9 16,536 1.0 74,397 4.4
Flagler2 -
Franklin 54,800 34.7 -- 3,895 2.5
Gadsden 24,744 2.9 90.685 10.8 8,000 1.0
Gilchrist 32,188 62.3 11,946 23.1
Glades 1,500 1.7 100 0.1 -
Gulf 55,660 43.4 1,780 1.4 2,379 1.9
Hamilton 8,977 4.1 10,941 5.2 14,966 6.8
Hardee 18,277 6.1 15,366 5.1
Hendry 46,526 31.0 3,694 2.5 3,694 2.5 3,693 2.4 -
Hernando 3,948 1.1 800 0.2 15,000 4.2 6,000 1.7
Highlands 126,131 53.0 33,539 14.1 3,017 1.3
Hillsborough 361,000 4.7 23,510 0.3
Holmes 10.800 4.6 1.800 0.8 868 0.4
Indian River 25,502 18.7 -
Jackson 108,707 21.6 86,453 17.2 10,139 2.0
Jefferson2 27,375 10.5 61,534 23.7 3,486 1.3
Lafayette -
Lake 196,661 31.8 10,046 1.6 -
Lee 377,675 38.7 9,900 1.0 8,100 0.8 17,300 1.8
Leon 382,666 45.5 6,262 0.7 7,423 0.9
Levy 11,909 8.2 11,910 8.2 10,774 7.4 2,216 1.5
Liberty 15,268 12.9 387 0.3
Madison 3,136 1.0
Manatee 116,910 9.4 62,009 5.0 38,005 3.0 38,005 3.0 25,336 2.0 12,875 1.0
Marion 250,435 25.5 9,585 1.0
Martin -
Monroe 42,741 23.3 13,780 7.5 8,849 4.8 8,259 4.5
Nassau 163,467 83.7 ---
Okaloosa -
Okeechobee -3,134 2.4
Orange 19,938 0.9 4,000 0.2 71,123 3.1
Osceola 4,199 3.6 -
Palm Beach 317,619 16.3 17,745 0.9 10.500 0.5 189.657 9.7
Pasco 24,263 4.3 6,424 1.1 29,069 5.1 2,704 0.5
Pinellas 7,890 0.4 5,288 0.2 432,980 18.7 7,135 0.3 266,771 11.5
Polk 482,930 23.3 1,002 *3 -
Putnam 73,700 21.0 39,800 11.3 -
St. Johns 72,984 35.3 800 0.4 31,322 15.1
St. Lucie 98,781 30.5 20,968 6.5 7,666 2.4
Santa Rosa 2,269 0.7 1,891 0.6 -
Sarasota 82,236 9.4 13,640 1.6 28,253 3.2 3,521 0.4 56,666 6.5
Seminole 155,967 19.9 -
Sumter 13.891 6.6 5,362 2.5 7.129 3.4 5,355 2.5-
Suwanne --
Taylor -
Union 17,580 25.0 6,620 9.4 2,071 2.9
Volusia 22,096 2.5
Wakulla 87.710 25.7 32.489 9.5 1.065 0.3
Walton 72,281 15.7 5,732 1.2 16,101 3.5
Washington 44,664 12.7 630 0.2 36,106 10.3 20,916 5.9






TABLE IV-E Continued


ESTIMATED EXPENDITURES FOR TEN SELECTED SERVICES AND ACTIVITIES FY 1970:
TOTAL ALL EIGHT TARGET GROUPS COMBINED


Punil Services


Guidance
and
Counseling.


Testing


Health
Services


Food
Services


Other


Total


Per- Per- Per- Per- Per-
Amount cent1 Amount cent Amount cent1 Amount cent Amount cent Amount
Alach a $ $ 2,304 0.2% $ 32,534 3.2% $ 319,387 31.0% $ 384,125 37.2% $ 1,031,240
Baker -
Bay 2,491 0.4 891 0.1 39,645 5.3 24,827 3.3 389,977 52.0 750,131
Bradford 113,275 57.7 196,373
Brevard -293,099 16.7 1,168,973 66.7 1.752,387
^


83,946
12,834
-
1,386
7.325
68,010
1,833

39
-

85,810

800
17 325


1.8
3.4
-
0.5
2.5
8.0
0.3

*3
-
-
5.1

0.5
91


8






1
257


8
4


426 0.1
,000 0.2
- -
- -
- -
- -



,125 0.8
210 0.2
.600 0.4
,356 0.3
,073 0.3

400 0.3


b269,286
5,517
8,502
-
9,255
24,831
9,298
50,056

3,780
148,726
24,441


819,539
68,401
12,376
39,889
7,896
26,734
125,126
288,333
-
46.325
93,862
487,357

1,750
347.027


o1 .U
18.0
7.9
14.1
2.7
3.1
23.2
0.9
-
31.5
3.1
29.1

1.1
41.3


Z,152,396
215,414
119,901
139,192
106,449
428,955
305,167
19,059,562
134,647
71,004
2,127,906
876,439

96,101
351.44R


47.3
56.6
76.6
49.4
36.4
50.3
56.2
62.5
99.3
48.2
69.4
52.4

60.9
A1 Q


4,







30,{


3,(
1,


Gil
GlaI
Gul.
Ham
Har
Hen
Her
Higl
Hil
Holr
Ind
Jack
Jef:
Lafe
Lake
Lee
Leoi
Lev
Libe
Madi


christ 7,569 14.6
es -- 2,000 2.2 85,809 96.0
f 800 0.6 400 0.3 -- 67,260 52.4
ilton 500 0.2 3,500 1.6 7,000 3.1 53,970 24.4 120,984 54.6
dee -200 0.1 1,646 0.5 42,977 14.2 223,204 74.0 3
dry -- 42,823 28.6 49,370 33.0
nando 1,409 0.4 200 0.1 17,316 4.8 124,544 34.5 191,830 53.0
lands 931 0.4 610 0.3 9,581 4.0 63,950 26.9 2
Isborough 101,715 1.3 161,347 2.0 6,901,242 91.7 7,5
mes 8,150 3.5 6,487 2.8 20.595 8.8 183,982 79.1 2
ian River 560 0.4 120 0 1 623 0.4 109,921 80.4 1
kson 7,957 1.6 400 0.1 135 *1 48,627 9.6 241,113 47.9
person 993 0.4 12,942 5.0 153,682 59.1 2
ayette -
e 8,000 1.3 509 0.1 64,457 10.4 339,014 54.8 6


7,585 0.8 1,936 0.2 39,193 4.0 44,750 4.6 469,367 48.1
3,914 0.5 254,629 30.2 186,547 22.2
188 0.1 1,975 1.4 106,763 73.2
rty 800 0.7 400 0.3 -- 101,690 85.8
son 22.150 7.2 2,512 0.8 6,462 2.1 129,848 42.2 143.625 46.7
.


Manatee
Marion
Martin
Monroe
Nassau
Okaloosa
Okeechobee
Orange
Osceola
Palm Beach
Pasco


8,877
10,090
-

1,712
24,518
1,565
38,401

62,444
16,900


0.7
1.0
-

0.9
2.6
1.2
1.7

3.2
3.0


20







6

43


,376 1.7
- -






,518 0.3
- -0
,815 2.2
398 0.1


13,849
61,082



20,506
19,612
1,590
-
22,185
43,864


37,558
63,275



14,801
2,193
403,602
-
30,427
137,661


3.0
6.5



1.6
1.7
17.8
-
1.6
24.4


872,958
586,729

110,082
30.048
870,940
99,412
1,715,956
113,707
1.255,785
303,017


70.0
59.8

59.9
15.4
93.6
79.2
75.9
96.4
64.4
53.7


1,2
9

1
1
9
1
2,2
1
1,9
5


550,242
380,301
156,501
281,881
292,885
853,434
542,673
664,138
134,896
147.292
067,608
674,427

157,746
839.229
51,703
89,409
128,279
220,838
)01,670
149,800
i61,047
237,759
548,814
232.682
36,726
i03,531
60,012

18,687
>75,806
41,441
.45,735
.18,545
107,733
46,758
81,196

.83,711
95,227
30,765
.25,916
61,128
17,906
50,177
64,300


Pinellas 278,312 12.0 26,175 1.2 1,289,218 55.7 2,313,769
Polk 37,893 1.8 21,200 1.0 59,394 2.9 1,473,095 71.0 2,075,514
Putnam 61,000 17.3 7,050 2.0 28,161 8.0 142,226 40.4 351,937
St. Johns 630 0.3 205 0.1 10.454 5.1 23.485 11.3 67,062 32.4 206.942
St. Lucie 8,527 2.6 11,651 3.6 176,152 54.4 323,745
Santa Rosa 25,762 8.0 15,458 4.8 275,427 85.9 320,807
Sarasota 9,319 1.0 588 0.1 14,603 1.7 663,522 76.1 872,348
Seminole. 3,143 0.4 221,911 28.4 401,838 51.3 782,859
Sumter 1.430 0.7 -83,485 39.5 94.574 44.8 211,226
Suwanne2 -
Taylor -
Union 1,160 1.7 42,821 61.0 70,252
Volusia 634 0.1 35,100 3.9 835,805 93.5 893,635
Wakulla 1,000 0.3 180 .0.1 43.559 12.8 175.319 51.3 341,322
Walton 40,072 8.7 915 0.2 7,608 1.7 71,422 15.6 245,189 53.4 459,320
Washington 800 0.2 855 0.2 285 0.1 122.275 34.7 125.655 35.7 352,186

TOTAL $957,919 1.2% $407,824 0.5% $1,045.464 1.3% $5.435,662 6.9% $49,954,390 63.3% $78,836,547

1Percent of district total.
2Did not participate in this survey or reported too late to be included (see narrative).
3Less than .05%.


District


Broward
Calhoun
Charlotte
Citrus
Clay
Collier
Columbia
Dade
De Soto
Dixie
Duval
Escambia
Flagler9
Franklin
G d >Adn


- ^


9

1
1
3


n

e
i


..
^ ^


--


I


^







TABLE V


ESTIMATED EXPENDITURES BY SOURCE OF FUNDS FY 1970


ESEA II ESEA III


Low Income
and
Institutions


Amount


Per-1
cent


Amount


Per-1
cent


Amount


Per-1
cent


ESEA V
(Flow Through)


Amount


Per-1
cent


Alachia $ $ 467,658 45.4% $ 19,856 1.9% $ 97,012 9.4% $
Baker -
Bay 398.368 53.1 12,092 1.6 13,548 1.8 1,756 0.3
Bradford 83,384 42.5 -
Brevard 283,031 16.2 32.127 1.8 1351696 7.7 -
Broward 1,266,483 27.8% 1,143,296 25.1 57,620 1.3 256,338 5.6
Calhoun 129,954 34.2 3,785 1.0 27,250 7.2
Charlotte 34,803 22.2 662 0.4 14,807 9.5
Citrus 62,306 22.1 -113,388 40.2
Clay 142,143 48.5 14.319 4.9 136.423 46.6 -
Collier 389,738 45.7 71,185 8.3 2,350 0.3 174,568 20.5
Columbia 227,986 42.0 8,046 1.5 128,642 23.7 967 0 2
Dade 361,325 1.2 3,225,536 10.5 165,775 0.5 293,224 1.0 8,968 *
De Soto 45,248 33.5 63,774 47.3 -16,658 12.3
Dixie 53.632 36.4 1.901 1.3 -


Duval
Escambia
Flagler2
Franklin
Gadsden
Gilchrist
Glades
Gulf
Hamilton
Hardee
Hendry
Hernando
Highlands
Hillsborough
Holmes
Indian River
Jackson
Jefferson
Lafayette
Lake
Lee
Leon
Levy
Liberty
Madison
Manatee
Marion
Martin
Monroe
Nassau
Okaloosa
Okeechobee
Orange
Osceola
Palm Beach
Pasco
Pinellas
Polk
Putnam
St. Johns
St. Lucie
Santa Rosa
Sarasota
Seminole
Sumter
Suwanneez
Taylor2
Union
Volusia
a. ll,,11


129,969
37,177
-







109,821
248,624
-
-
-
-
-







151.470
277,920
-








567,873
-
-
-
-










195,312

617,092
60,333
-









738,548
54,340
18,204
113,620
-











41,747
34,628
-
-

-

-
-


43.1
24.8
-







46.2
3.3






24.5
28.5
-
-
-
-











45.6
-
-















74.0
8.6
-











31.6
10.7
-













35.6
15.4
8.8
35.1
-















4.8
4.4
-
-
-
-


2,006,455
814,700

76,173
471,887
38,201
71,676
64,111
120,608
103,823
50,626
70,421
106,393
1,846,263
210,284
119,234
433,784
166,140

375,163
462,632
426,101
90,236
33,049
206,925
237,873
491,858

112,163
162,061
229,402
26,153
898,828
103,529
1,022,768
158,830
1,078,395
903,907
259,252
143,063
171,405
171,750
247,001
445,604
103.714


41,662
534,224
6f7 A,7


65.4
48.7

48.3
56.2
73.9
80.2
50.0
54.6
34.4
33.8
19.5
44.8
24.5
90.4
87.2
86.1
63.9

60.6
47.4
50.6
61.9
27.9
67.3
19.0
50.1

61.1
83.0
24.6
20.6
39.7
87.8
52.4
28.1
46.6
43.6
73.7
69.1
53.0
53.6
28.3
56.9
49.1


59.3
59.8
to 8


72,341
38,702

2,349

1,556
2,380
2,603
3,717
-
-

-

85,774
5.956
1,345
-
5,174
-

10,400
17,945
3,427
1,215

12,093
17,499

1,511
5,801
15,813
560
52,314
6,865
-
8,375
55,824
42,859
10,265
-
-
8,375
1,777

-
3,763


1,416
25,954


2.4
2.3

1.5

3.0
2.7
2.0
1.7
-
-

-

1.1
2.5
1.0
-
2.0
-

1.1
2.1
2.4
1.0

1.0
1.8

0.8
3.0
1.7
0.4
2.3
5.8
--
1.5
2.4
2.1
2.9
-
-
2.6
0.2
-
1.8


2.0
2.9


268,982
102,205

13,548


11,846
13,548
3,550
14,807
7,404

15,091
182,876
-

13,548
75,352

20,560
-



13,548


254,576



281,456

168,178
4,199
118.207

41,345
19,259
7,822
10,353
25,664
5,883
474,458
41,478



18,089
219,870
1 Io fi7


8.8
6.1

8.6


13.2
10.5
1.6
4.9
4.9

6.3
2.4
-

2.7
29.0

3.3
-


11.4


26.0


30.2

7.4
3.6
6.2

1.8
0.9
2.2
5.0
7.9
1.8
54.4
5.3


1,754



1,754






9,861


1,754



3,230


1,754







3,500


42,102
9,535


1.1




1.4






0.1


0.4



0.3


1.5


0.4












13.1
1.1


25.7
24.6
5f.1


Walton -- 210,957 45.9 6,512 1.4 67,673 14.7 1,754 0.4
Washington 158.409 45.0 4.555 1.3 13.548 3.8 -

TOTAL $5.552,180 7.1% $22,732,216 28.8% $855,548 1.1% $4,128,084 5.2% $88,689 0.1%

2Percent of district total.


Did not participate in this survey
3Less than .05%.


or reported too late to be included (see narrative).


District


Migrant
Programs


ESEA I


Amount


Per-
cent


I


I


~


--


--






TABLE V Continued


ESTIMATED EXPENDITURES BY SOURCE OF FUNDS FY 1970


District


Alachla
Baker
Bay
Bradford
Brevard


ESEA VI


ESEA VII


Per-,


ESEA VIII


Per-,


Per-,


NDEA III


NDEA V-A


Per-,


Per-i


Amount cent Amount cent Amount cent Amount cent' Amount cent
$ 13,504 1.3% $ $ $ 15,042 1.5% $ 3,471 0.3%

50,149 6.7 27,838 3.7 1,600 0.2

-- -- 41.727 2.4 7.645 0.4


Browara ooJ .5/ 0.3
Calhoun 8,285 2.2
Charlotte 10,661 6.8 6,202 4.0
Citrus 6,633 2.4 1,386 0.5
Clay -
Collier 58,859 6.9 -
Columbia 17,108 3.2 4,643 0.9 1,833 0.3
Dade 86,400 0.3 504,956 1.6 575,153 1.9 29,572 0.1
De Soto 1,210 0.9
Dixie -
Duval 78,221 2.5 187,577 6.1
Escambia 70,397 4.2 6,914 0.4
Flagler2 -
Franklin 4,650 2.9 1,600 1.0
Gadsden 2,315 0.3
Gilchrist -
Glades 3,507 3.9 -
Gulf 1,600 1.2
Hamilton 17,931 8.1 -
Hardee 1,415 0.5 3,155 1.0 -
Hendry 1,000 0.7
Hernando 7,028 1.9 1,409 0.4
Highlands 1,744 0.7
Hillsborough 63,547 0.8 14,340 0.2
Holmes -- --- 2.702 1.2 -
Indian River 14,540 10.6 1,607 1.2
Jackson 29,322 5.8 1,600 0.3
Jefferson 4,523 1.7 993 0.4
Lafayette -
Lake -- 2.764 0.4
Lee 74,021 7.6 -40,853 4.2 3,230 0.3
Leon 29,759 3.5 3,914 0.5
Levy 41,200 28.3 -2,963 2.0 1,383 0.9
Liberty 3,105 2.6 1,600 1.4
Madison 660 0.2
Manatee 30,797 2.5
Marion 22,048 2.2 3,697 0.4
Martin2 -
Monroe 4,818 2.6
Nassau 8,348 4.3 1.712 0.9
Okaloosa 2,571 0.3 40,105 4.3 2,435 0.3
Okeechobee 560 0.4
Orange 32,750 1.5 114,141 5.1 10,812 0.5
Osceola 3,313 2.8
Palm Beach 10.704 0.5 31.466 1.6 3,526 0.2
Pasco 7,267 1.3 8,405 1.5
Pinellas 50,857 2.2 23,087 1.0
Polk 9,211 0.4 85,444 4.1 7,090 0.3
Putnam -
St. Johns -
St. Lucie -
Santa Rosa 33,640 10.5
Sarasota 74,013 8.5
Seminole 3,143 0.4
Sumter 2.125 1.0 1,430 0.7
Suwannee -
Taylor2 -
Union 3,708 5.3 1,160 1.7
Volusia 39,323 4.4 23,978 2.7 4,938 0.5
Wakulla 1.180 0.3
Walton 41,637 9.1 7,382 1.6 1,599 0.4
Washington 22.217 6.3 -- -- 1,600 0.5

TOTAL $585,612 0.8% $58,859 0.1% $504,956 0.6% $1,734,900 2.2% $178,935 0.2%


1Percent of district total.
2Did not participate in this survey or reported too


late to be included (see narrative).


II In~


fr ___








TABLE V Continued


ESTIMATED EXPENDITURES BY SOURCE OF FUNDS FY 1970


Follow
Through


Vocational
Act of
1963*


Adult Basic
Education


Amount


Alachua
Baker2
Bay
Bradford
Brevard
Broward
Calhoun
Charlotte
Citrus
Clay
Collier
Columbia
Dade
De Soto
Dixie
Duval
Escanbia
Flagler2
Franklin
Gadsden
Gilchrist
Glades
Gulf
Hamilton
Hardee
Hendry
Hernando
Highlands
Hillsborough
Holmes
Indian River
Jackson
Jefferson
Lafayette
Lake
Lee
Leon
Levy
Liberty
Madisonn


Per-
cent-1


Amount


Per-
centI


Amount


Per-
centl


$ 5,754 0.6% $ $ 52,039 5.0%

3,830 0.5
112,989 57.5
-78,078 4.5


503,084
6,626
16,843
63,904


-
-

47,368
-




-
-
-

-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-


-
-


-
-
-
-
-
-
-
0.1
-









-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-


22920
-

229,2000
-


-
7900
-

-
-
-
-
-
18460
-
-
-
-
18,69
-
-
-


-
-
-


-
28,370
357,897
4,387
42,433
240,022
142,627


46,800
8.000
11,946
-
31,911
17,662
8,944
14,543
17,875
3,017
113,008
13,740
-
12,651
3,486

-

19,740
51,399
4,661
27,458
3.136


11.1
1.7
10.8
22.7


-
5.2
1.2
3.3
28.8
7.8
8.5


29.7
1.0
23.1
-
24.9
8.0
3.0
9.7
5.0
1.3
1.5
5.9
-
2.5
1.3

-

2.0
6.1
3.2
23.2
1.0


Amount
$ 10,661


6,924
-
26,893
63,856
8,000
1,380
2,596
-
3,645

-
90,000
3,619




3,000
-


-


10,000
-
-

1,880
3,400
-
-
2,700
1,693
89,146
-

-

4,344


22,633
31,080
25,049
1,865
4,551
-


Per-
cent1
1.0%


0.9

1.5
1.5


1.4
2.1
0.9
0.9
-
0.4
-
0.3
2.7
2.0
-


-


1.2
-
-
1.5
1.6
-
-
0.8
0.7
1.2
-

-

-
1.7


3.7
3.2
3.0
1.3
3.8
-


Per-
Amount cent
$ 346,243 33.6%


234,026 31.2
-
1,147,190 65.5
1,177,506 25.9
196,401 51.6
71,143 45.4
31,668 11.2
-
153,089 17.9
125,078 23.0
24,688,761 80.6


46,326 31.5
135,010 4.4
498,882 29.8


10,872 6.9
347,027 41.3
-
-
10,872 8.5
53,970 24.4
39.557 13.1
39,050 26.1
261,614 72.4
-
4,710,766 62.4
-
-
10,872 2.2
-


46.097 7.5
52,700 5.4
287,274 34.2
-
32,265 27.2
97.012 31.5


Manatee 355,929 28.5 42,193 3.4 1,246,758
Marion 34,564 3.5 156,954 16.0 981,196
Martin2 -
Monroe 48,683 26.5 7,603 4.1 8,933 4.9 183,711
Nassau 6,340 3.2 10.965 5.6 195,227
Okaloosa 151,904 16.3 31,230 3.4 172,349 18.5 930,765
Okeechobee 5,935 4.6 125,916
Orange 90,525 4.0 44,742 2.0 653,526 28.9 2,261,128
Osceola 117,906
Palm Beach -- 42,713 2.2 70.955 3.6 32.746 1.7 1,950,177
Pasco 31,172 5.5 5,063 0.9 284,855 50.5 564,300
Pinellas 418,000 18.1 71,642 3.1 574,619 24.8 2,313,769
Polk 269,196 13.0 2,075,514
Putnam 16,763 4.8 3,495 1.0 351,937
St. Johns -31.322 15.2 4,000 1.9 206,942
St. Lucie 13,056 4.0 -- -323,745
Santa Rosa 49,092 15.3 9,965 3.1 320,807
Sarasota -- 23,817 2.7 872,348
Seminole 45,860 5.9 212,146 27.1 782,859
Sumter 16,707 7.9 83.487 39.5 211,226
Suwann e2 -
Taylor -
Union -1,219 1.7 2,998 4.3 -70,252
Volusia 45,348 5.1 893,635
Wakulla- 4.990 1.5 2,500 0.7 73,578 21.6 341.322
Walton 44,620 9.7 77,186 16.8 459,320
Washington 24.966 7.1 9.998 2.8 116,893 33.2 352,186

TOTAL $53,122 0.1% $644,716 0.8% $3,329,472 4.2% $1,048,522 1.3% $37,340,736 47.4% $78,836,547


District


Civil
Rights
Act Title IV


Other
Federal
Sources


Total


As amended in 1968 limited to expenditures in K-12 only.
Percent of district total.
2Did not participate in this survey or reported too late to be included (see narrative).


Amount
$ 1,031,240


750,131
196,373
1,752,387
4,550,242
380,301
156,501
281,881
292,885
853,434
542,673
30,664,138
134,896
147,292
3,067,608
1,674,427


157,746
839,229
51,703
89,409
128,279
220,838
301,670
149,800
361,047
237,759
7,548,814
232,682
136,726
503,531
260,012


618,687
975,806
841,441
145,735
118,545
307.733


~


I


-
-
-
-
-


47,368


--


-


-