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Group Title: Research report
Title: Report on membership, teachers, and schoolhousing
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 Material Information
Title: Report on membership, teachers, and schoolhousing
Series Title: Research report
Physical Description: v. : ; 28 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Florida -- State Dept. of Education. -- Division of Research
Florida -- Division of Elementary and Secondary Education. -- Bureau of Research and Information
Publisher: State Dept. of Education,
State Dept. of Education
Place of Publication: Tallahassee
Publication Date: 1969
Frequency: annual
regular
 Subjects
Subject: School census -- Statistics -- Periodicals -- Florida   ( lcsh )
School facilities -- Statistics -- Periodicals -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Teachers -- Statistics -- Periodicals -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Genre: government publication (state, provincial, terriorial, dependent)   ( marcgt )
statistics   ( marcgt )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: 1968-
Issuing Body: Prepared by State Department of Education, Division of Research, 1968; Dept. of Education, Bureau of Research, 1969-
General Note: Cover title.
General Note: Latest issue consulted: 1969.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00082799
Volume ID: VID00003
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 22738648
lccn - 2006202094
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Full Text


R


ARCH


REPORT 76


REPORT


BUREAU OF RESEARCH


Fall 1969 Report on


bership,


Teachers and Schoolhousing


NOVEMBER 1969


DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
T'ALLAHASSEE FLORIDA
PLOYD T. CHRISTIAN COMMISSIONER


~!3~;9



































Research Report 75 is a revision of Research
Report 67 prepared by the Bureau of Research,
Division of Elementary and Secondary Education, of
the Florida Department of Education. (650)













FALL 1969 REPORT ON MEMBERSHIP,


TEACHERS, AND SCHOOLHOUSING


Each fall, Florida's district superintendents prepare a special report
covering membership, classroom teachers, and current status of school-
housing. The situation is covered as of the end of the first month
of school. Most of the data used in this report are taken from the
principals' monthly reports on attendance. While the status of
membership, teachers, and schoolhousing at the end of the first month
is not indicative of the entire year in a particular county, these
reports do permit comparisons for a like period from year to year.
They provide the most current source available of state-wide statistics.


Teachers

The total number of full-time classroom teachers increased from 57,172
in 1968 to 61,236 in 1969, an increase of 4,064 classroom teachers.
These figures exclude junior college personnel and part-time teachers
but include kindergarten teachers. Also excluded are principals,
supervisors, librarians, and other instructional personnel not teaching
at least half-time. The number of elementary teachers increased 8.58
percent, or 2,581 teachers; the number of secondary teachers increased
5.48 percent, or 1,483 teachers. Beginning with the fall 1968 report,
part-time teachers are reported on a full-time equivalency basis. For
the 1969 first month period this worked out to 46.2 positions at the
elementary level and 71.8 positions at the secondary level. Part-time
positions are not included in the above comparisons.

Only 187 teachers with substandard credentials, certificates below
Rank III, were reported this fall. In 1968 there were 250 teachers
employed on such certificates. In all likelihood some additional
teachers on temporary certificates will be employed during this school
year as an emergency measure. Of the teachers with substandard certi-
ficates, 86.10 percent teach in the elementary grades.


Membership

Total membership in grades 1-12 was 1,369,229 at the end of the first
month of school this year. Last year, 1968, this total was 1,329,137.










Thus an increase of 40,092 pupils or 3.02 percent is shown for grades 1-12.
Elementary membership increased 11,598 pupils over 1968 and secondary mem-
bership increased 28,494 pupils. This is an increase of 1.60 percent and
4.71 percent respectively in elementary and secondary grades. An increase
from 26,709 in 1968 to 41,352 in 1969 is shown in kindergarten membership
as a result of additional kindergarten units provided by the 1969 Legislative
Session.

First month membership and annual average daily membership (ADM) for grades
1-12 have been very similar over the past few years when taken on a consoli-
dated state basis. There are considerable differences, however, in counties
taken individually.

Annual
First Month Average Daily
Year Membership Membership

1969-70 1,369,229
1968-69 1,329,137 1,329,597*
1967-68 1,290,899 1,288,103
1966-67 1,250,635 1,253,157
1965-66 1,213,323 1,213,504
1964-65 1,178,404 1,179,914
1963-64 1,138,500 1,140,947
1962-63 1,088,948 1,089,482


Pupils in Excess of Capacity

The number of pupils in excess of the number that can be accommodated, with-
out multiple sessions, in the instruction rooms of accessible publicly-owned
school plants increased from 106,622 in 1968 to 112,747 in 1969. The over-
load in the elementary schools increased from 38,949 in 1968 to 39,548 in
1969. The overcrowding situation appears to be more critical in junior and
senior high schools, where the number in excess of capacity increased from
67,673 pupils in 1968 to 73,199 in 1969. The pupils reported in excess of
capacity include part of those on double sessions. A comparison of the total
number of available classrooms and the total number of pupils in a county may
lead to incorrect conclusions. Full utilization of all facilities is frequently
impractical due to locations of the facilities within a county and, inrecent
years, to implementation of freedom of choice plans of school integration
which results in overcrowding in one school and surplus capacity in another.




*Excludes University Laboratory Schools.


-2-









Double Sessions

The number of schools with pupils on double session increased from 62
in 1968 to 82 in 1969. The number of pupils on double session increased
from 23,929 in 1968 to 51,434 in 1969. Three counties were able to
eliminate schools on double sessions, but eight counties had to go to
double sessions at the beginning of the 1969-70 school year. Schools
on double sessions are found in fourteen counties this year, five more
than last year. Seven counties have double sessions in secondary schools.
"Staggered sessions" are not included with double sessions since under
this system pupils are in school for a full or normal school day. Most
of the counties with a substantial number of pupils on double session
have instruction rooms scheduled for completion during this school year.
It is not anticipated that enough new rooms will be made available to
eliminate double sessions and also take care of normal growth.


Number of Instruction Rooms Available

Instruction rooms include regular classrooms, laboratories and shops,
but exclude auditoriums, gymnasiums, lunchrooms, libraries, study halls:
and multi-purpose rooms. At the beginning of the 1968-69 school year,
a total of 47,711 instruction rooms were available. This includes all
instruction rooms, even those that are substandard. During the 1968-69
school year, 2,411 additional instruction rooms were made available.
This includes some rooms converted to instructional use such as the
conversion of a library into classrooms with the construction of a new
library. During this same period 571 instruction rooms were abandoned
or converted to other use. There was a net gain of 1,840 instruction
rooms making a total of 49,551 rooms available at the beginning of the
1969-70 school year. A substantial number of portable type classrooms
are in use, some having been added during 1968-69. Such classrooms may
be reasonably satisfactory on a temporary basis but are not generally
considered as satisfactory on a permanent basis. Not all temporary
type classrooms are reported by the counties as needing replacement.
During recent years some schools have been designed using an open
large space approach in which individual classrooms are not easily
identified. Equivalent classrooms have been reported in such situations.


Instruction Rooms Needed

Superintendents see a need for 3,819 instruction rooms to provide for
excess enrollment, including pupils on double sessions, and for 3,196
instruction rooms to replace unsatisfactory facilities now in use.
This makes a reported need, as of the first month of school this year,
of 7,015 instruction rooms. Against this need, 2,502 instruction rooms










are scheduled for completion during the 1969-70 school year. This leaves
a net backlog of 4,685 instruction rooms even if all scheduled rooms are
completed. It makes no allowance for growth. By the beginning of school
next year, additional rooms will be needed for growth during this year and
next summer. Most of the growth normally takes place during the summer
months as new residents move into Florida from other states.

Over the past fourteen years for which comparable figures are available, a
total of 31,031 instruction rooms have been made available. Not all of these
were new buildings since conversions also are included. During this same
period 4,349 classrooms have been abandoned or converted to other than class-
room use. Most of these abandoned classrooms were obsolete and unsatisfactory
or were in schools that have been colsolidated. The total backlog need at the
end of the first month this year is set at 7,015 classrooms excluding any
allowance for future growth. As shown in the following table, no progress is
being made toward reducing the total backlog, which is now at its highest point
in fourteen years.


Year Beginning

1969
1968
1967
1966
1965
1964
1963
1962
1961
1960
1959
1958
1957
1956


Total Classroom Needs

7,015
6,730
5,781
5,196
4,389
4,198
4,797
4,465
4,703
4,744
4,791
5,043
5,011
4,643


A summary of data from the reports of county superintendents is presented
in the following tables. This is a status report as of the end of the first
month of school of the 1969-70 school year.


Junior Colleges


Data for the junior colleges are not included in this report.
report is prepared by the Division of Community Colleges.


A separate









SUMMARY OF TEACHERS AND PUPILS SINCE

BEGINNING OF MINIMUM FOUNDATION PROGRAM

GRADES K-12


Instructional
Positions

16,126
17,147
17,983
18,882
20,050
21,505
23,216
25,432
27,675
30,217
33,029
35,882
38,665
41,107
43,642
46,586
49,215
51,848
55,425
58,366
60,739
66,549


Annual
Enrollment

448,908
470,173
494,229
525,799
556,936
602,258
648,609
701,484
755,393
826,628
899,020
962,910
1,020,461
1,080,874
1,136,937
1,194,686
1,247,736
1,287,315
1,330,552
1,376,769
1,427,172
1,454,791


Average
Daily
Membership

394,658
416,960
442,152
468,463
491;576
531,215
575,197
624,058
673,000
735,446
805,628
865,289
926,876
984,324
1,038,174
1,094,528
1,146,105
1,185,840
1,221,277
1,262,311
1,297,415
1,329,597


Average
Daily
Attendance

368,587
391,453
414,957
437,401'
458,930
497,879
541,400
589,479
632,232
692,297
743,265
814,888
870,511
930,986
979,516
1,030,800
1,081,599
1,121,461
1,149,801
1,192,674
1,216,378
1,245,910


*Excludes University Laboratory Schools.


Year

1947-48
1948-49
1949-50
1950-51
1951-52
1952-53
1953-54
1954-55
1955-56
1956-57
1957-58
1958-59
1959-60
1960-61
1961-62
1962-63
1963-64
1964-65
1965-66
1966-67
1967-68
1968-69*






TABLE 1


TEACHERS AND PUPILS, FIRST MONTH 1969-70


Number of Number of
Full-Time Teachers Number of Pupils Pupils in Excess Double Sessions
County Teachers** below Enrolled of Capacity Number Number
Rank III of of
S__Schools Pupils
Elem.* Sec. Elem.* Sec. Kdg. Elem. Sec. Elem. Sec. Elem. Sec. Elem. Sec.
Alachua 539 440 1,586 11,391 9,337 900 1,330 1 3 2,022 2,571
Baker 60 46 2 159 1,248 1,105 23 -
Bay 363 347 780 9,215 7,843 1,455 947 -
Bradford 91 91 250 1,904 1,677 240 -
Brevard 1,395 1,297 1,334 32,278 28,880 129 900 -
Broward 2,228 2,209 506 59,811 51,623 4,571 10,070 15 9,176 -
Calhoun 48 49 4 1 147 1,065 867 114 121 -
Charlotte 83 82 250 1,707 1,856 42 92
Citrus 111 58 5 216 2,142 939 -
Clay 207 172 7 1 453 4.844 3.651 54 600 1 1,133
Collier 186 196 507 4,311 3,186 -
Columbia 148 143 1 1 150 3,399 3,151 412 327 -
Dade 5,169 4,812 10,273 122,770 109,443 3,487 18,649 4 2,852 -
De Soto 77 59 4 1 1,550 1,179 144 188 -
Dixie 37 41 114 753 686 -
Duval 2,494 2,466 1,717 66,426 56,645 981 6,483 4 1,102 -
Escambia 887 990 607 24,123 21,531 622 6,171 -
Flagler 33 25 83 612 477 200 -
Franklin 39 43 26 979 662 -
Gadsden 269 215 1 6.919 3.798 15 -
Gilchrist 30 26 81 465 426 -
Glades 29 22 75 482 320 -
Gulf 75 69 2 183 1,486 1,339 108 -
Hamilton 63 50 2 116 1,316 914 60 -
Hardee 75 74 9 7 1.683 1,286 -
Hendry 74 68 2 1,703 1,248 -
Hernando 89 77 1 99 1,961 1,632 60 -
Highlands 175 148 3,239 2,708 -
Hillsborough 2,206 1,929 54,864 47,443 11,247 8,432 19 7 6,384 11,229
Holmes 63 58 4 1 113 1,319 1,285 -




Indian
Jackso
Jeffer
Lafaye
Lake
Lee
Leon
Levy
Libert
Madiso
Manate
Marior
Martin
Monroe
Nassat
Okaloo
Okeecl
Orang<
Osceo
Palm I
Pasco
- Pinel
Polk
Putnat
St. J.


River
in
son
tte





*y


197
197
74
16
359
476
448
89
27


179
177
56
16
314
396
489
78
24


482
195
52
773

1,205
181
68
1 56


4,321
4,293
1,458
382
7,594
10,475
10,424
1,705
462
1 r61


3,812
3,836
1,227
320
6,490
8,747
9,053
1,435
400
1 7 1)


100


150
752
810
375

Tiv


200
-
-
90
442
850


1 -


3,221


e 384 371 1,110 8,293 7,606 100 200 -
384 358 3 343 8,479 7,418 87 1,132 1 2,276
139 117 2 144 3,098 2,422 8 128 -
300 130 3 576 7,243 2,374 136 143 -
u122 143 2 2 224 2,925 2.703 6 -
sa 686 449 2 1,909 13,944 10,511 1,100 454 -
iobee 58 66, 2 1,661 1,151 84 34 -
1,755 1,580 1 1,542 42,022 37,245 337 377 -
La 150 93 1 214 3,048 2,073 -
3each 1,591 1,396 1 1.767 34.594 29,354 4,300 3.030 2 581 -
.-.. - e fo 7f O


Las


ohns


St. Lucie
Santa Rosa
Sarasota
Seminole
Sumter
Suwannee
Taylor
Union
Volusia


239
1,599
1,178
226
159
258
228
424
395
99
88
98
42
840


227
1,751
1,062
195
129
163
198
469
349
66
111
82
20
636
., -I


342
3,302
1,561
539
334

433
435
824


243
93
1,852
SAin


-,544
39,829
28,139
4,894
3,603
6,283
5,085
9,011
10,536
2,152
2,157
2,037
869
15,788
8R5


38,754
23,646
4,208
2,876
4,848
3,795
9,278
8,909
1,354
1,953
1,677
362
15,031
7n0


JOO
2,548
352

105

458
960
795
87

4

460


2,650
1,927
65

250
324
1,530
918
54
88


2,823


1,422





1,211





-


1,985











2,520


Wakulla 43 -
Walton 79 112 3 155 1,950 1,835 -
Washington 65 69 4 211 14_51 1,339 270 30- -
Combined University
Lab. Schools 48 80 132 992 1.362---

TOTAL 32,670 28,566 161 26 41,352 735,419 633,810 39,548 73,199 67 15 27,971 23,464


Includes Kindergarten Teachers.
Excludes the Full-Time equivalent of


46.2 Elementary and 71.8 Se:oc,.ti-.


~


__


_


Part-Time


Teachers.


--


---


J


---


--


St. Johns






TABLE 2


INSTRUCTION ROOMS, FIRST MONTH 1969-70


Number of Instruction Rooms Additional Rooms Needed Instruction
Rooms Sched- Current
Available Added Total For Excess To Replace uled for Need After
county Beginning Abandoned During Available Enrollment Unsatis- Completion Completion
1968-69 1968-69 1968-69 Beginning Beginning factory Total during of Rooms
1969-70 1969-70 Rooms 1969-70 Scheduled
_1969-70

Alachua 766 10 89 845 75 98 173 102 71
Baker 105 3 5 107 1 1 1
Bay 590 2 588 80 72 152 25 127
Bradford 172 12 2 162 12 18 30 30
Brevard 2,174 47 46 2,173 34 34 128 -
Broward 3,115 50 182 3,247 488 557 1,045 674 371
Calhoun 99 99 8 25 33 33
Charlotte 114 23 137 6 16 22 2 20
Citrus 163 3 4 164 5 -
Clay 245 30 275 22 25 47 32 15


308
233
7,384
98


9
1
444


298
232
7,828
98


26
738
10


3
433
4


29
1,171
14


15
5
147
3


24
1,024
11


Collier
SColumbia
Dade
De Soto


Dixie 7/ 77- -
Duval 4,312 17 78 4,373 249 28 277 277
Escambia 1,504 43 6 1,467 228 72 300 300
Flagler 59 59 7 25 32 32
Franklin 68 2 70 16 16 13 3
Gadsden 425 2 2 425 5 5 5
Gilchrist 54 2 52 7 7 7
Glades 37 26 63 -
Gulf 117 13 22 126 8 5 13 51 -
Hamilton 127 127 2 24 26 26
Hardee 140 2 7 145 2 -
Hendry 113 113 21 21 12 9
Hernando 141 14 20 147 2 9 11 2 9
Highlands 228 18 246 25 25 25
Hillsborough 3,185 -88 3,273 651 232 883 186 697
Holmes 113 1 114 -




Indian River 294
Jackson 335
Jefferson 112
Lafayette 36
Lake 560
Lee 623
Leon 642
Levy 187
Liberty 53
Madison 151
Manatee 680
Marion 597
Martin 216
Monroe 354
Nassau 222
Okaloosa 883
Okeechobee 110
Orange 2,859
Oseeola 211
Palm Beach 2.410
Pasco 329
SPinellas 2,849
SPolk 1,929
Putnam 330
St. Johns 284
St. Lucie 417
Santa Rosa 348
Sarasota 655
Seminole 576
I/ .


7
6
8



10
27

1
9


54




104



11
12
i/.


34
3
4

16
26
131

6

20
36
9
2
13
31
5
298
14
90
4
76
72

32

17
54
93
r,


328
338
116
36
569
643
765
187
59
151
690
606
225
355
226
914
115
3,103
225
2 500
332
2,925
1,897
330
316
417
354
697
669
11i


8


8
40
80
12

4
10
40
5
8

52
5
24

246
45
191
83
2
4
8
28
83
57
q


Sullter .Lt 1a
Suwannee 211 46 23 188 4 4 8 8
Taylor 157 5 162 1 1 -
Union 60 60 -
Volusia 1,113 13 136 1,236 110 177 287 53 234
Wakulla 88 4 92 -
Walton 180 38 218 10 10 10
Washington 127 7 8 128 10 11 21 10 11
Combined University
Lab. Schools 133 1 134 --
TOTAL 47,711 571 2,411 49,551 3,819 3,196 7,015 2,502 4,685


9
40
11
3
17
63
26
10

6
17
97
6
20

142
44
89
13
150
39
120
183
26

16
19
18
56
1'1


~


9
48
11
3
25
103
106
22

10
27
137
11
28

194
49
113
13
396
84
311
266
28
4
24
47
101
113
78


~


_ _


32
106



12
74
12
1
6
80

72
6
110
4
117
137
6
2
35
10
87
113
2


_sl


9
48
11
3
25
71

22

10
15
63

27

114
49
41
7
286
80
194
129
22
2

37
14

36







TABLE 3


MEMBERSHIP BY GRADES, END OF THE FIRST MONTH 1969-70


County Grade Ungraded
Kdk. 1st 2nd 3rd 4th 51h 6tth 7th 8th 9th 10th 11th 12th Elem. Sec


Alachua
Baker
Bay
Bradford
Brevard
Broward.
Calhoun
Charlotte
Citrus
Clay
Collier
Columbia
g Dade
De Soto
Dixie
SDuval.
Escambia
Flagier
Franklin
Gadden
Gilchrist
Glades
Gulf
Hamilton
Hardie
Hendry
Hernando
Highlands
Hillsborough
Holmis


1586
159
780
250
1334
506
147
250
216
453
507
150
10273

114
1717
607
83
26

81
75
183
116


99


113


1973 1870 1959 1852 1806 1714 1784 1683 1550
211 192 312 194 214 224 200 220 199
1522 1416 1488 1516 1484 1352 1656 1571 1509
338 288 342 317 307 312 321 331 311
5246 5222 5489 5475 5472 5374 .5388 5258 5036
9826 9715 10061 9917 10072 9626 9876 9420 9171
170 170 153 178 162 180 168 176 191
275 292 261 294 300 285 355 337 306
265 245 296 255 286 279 242 274 282
925 823 784 853 775 684 777 707 665
700 742 740 737 701 691 629 606 610
577 590 554 548 565 515 620 586 549
20254 20043 20336 20079 20104 20089 20719 19849 19390
266 266 1 278 255 261 224 216 250 248
129 128 130 134 116 116 142 122 145
11034 10875 11050 11019 10905 10646 11108 10386 10177
4060 3972 3994 3972 3917 3867 4272 4035 3816
78 95 95 117 104 94 86 107 90
206 138 147 163 165 153 140 163 109
972 951 1015 1042 1011 999 940 873 887
90 76 76 88 70 65 98 85 66
75 72 84 81 :98 72 71 73 55
259 222 -- 246 230 227 277 273 253 240
201 183 200 213 196 195 193 209 173
332 288 282 255 258 268 254 267 246
339 284 276 241 277 257 260 278 262
350 290 344 297 334 313 335 296 292
605 513 540 558 531 -492 544 502 497
9187 9169 9117 9068 8843 8740 9071 8796 8594
212 206 207 224 246 224 235 259 226


1545 1394 1153
173 174 139
1461 1139 944
230 256 228
5000 4371 3827
8871 7476 6266
144 134 106
326 291 200
249 212 196
638 AI48 376


519 460 362
556 443 360
19080 16313 13598
176 150 139
109. 95 73
9700 7850 6774
3496 3056 2656
78 66- 50
99 88 63
733 687 545
67 57 53.
55 45 21
233 175 158
163 154 140
215 172 132
172 143 123
292 218 193
459 388 31t
7895 7018 5007
212 186 167


217 228




594 543

S 41



50 37
1696 663


897 650
341 210
29
7 -
10 52


25 7
to -

29 10
33 6

740 462


ar


_ __ -LL-= --==_L----=* -=Z-L- ii-~---- --~--- ---=-= C---- ----


---


~E~


I---- ; .- *- .--


cr,


-P


13-


C-i








Indian River
Jackson
Jeffersonf
Lafayette
Lake
Lee
Leon
Levy
Liberty
Madison
Manatee
Marion
Martin
Monroe
Nassau


Okaloosa
Okeechobee
Orange
SOsceola
SPalm Beach
Pasco
Pinellas
Polk
Putnam
Stl -ohns


St Lucie
Santa Rosa
Sarasota
Seminole
O.f.-te&.m


Suwannee
Taylor-
Union
Volusia
Wakulla
Walton


ARELEILBA Pn


482
195
52
773

1205
181
68
156
1110
343
144
576
224
1909

1542
214
1767
342
3302
1561
539
334

433
435
824


243
93
1852
130
155
211


Combined University
Lab, Schlp:cis 132 161 64 168 166 166 167 201 203 252 238 230 238
41352 119970 120050 118082 118,78 108633 78129 3-678
TOTAL 122044 121846 119968 123187 114902 93105 ;357


725 697 736 670 685 660 685 749 695
697 716 706 691 735 681 782 715 668
232 250 221 238 256 261 265 199 234
61 68 67 54 56 55 62 59 60
1384 1207 1264 1260 1224 1215 1294 1307 1248
1905 1679 1779 1678 1634 1629 1645 1608 1495
1686 1672 1745 1775 1775 1771 1760 1668 1516
290 305 277 293 286 254 295 297 257
77 74 78 77 71 85 74 82 78
323 320 325 266 318 309 356 310 314
1409 1342 1422 1291 1380 1342 1461 1393 1266
1450 1367 1318 1350 1322 1367 1409 1392 1365
553 555 479 497 494 470 469 482 428
1073 970 908 905 863 821 852 761 741
455 461 504 463 507 525 581 491 484
2341 2397 2328 2159 2247 2147 2352 2054 1854
266 272 328 270 268 238 242 242 231
6998 6829 6876 6934 6727 6701 7070 6643 6614
507 458 472 410 410 460 485 488 422
5967 5690 5867 5713 5647 5532 5769 5518 5256
954 941 912 890 923 832 1019 906 947
6491 6579 6562 6645 6710 6842 6879 7001 6849
5050 4684 4810 4547 4550 4498 4705 4623 4189
839 846 823 783 809 794 843 805 724
622 566 588 571 601 576 604 547 594
1113 1074 1050 1026 1040 980 959 924 867
813 796 867 838 791 865 851 816 721
1415 1463 1499 1542 1515 1577 1741 1643 1568
1832 1847 1771 1624 1772 1690 1798 1861 1707
366 375 241 277 305 281 281 315 302
410 311 348 306 348 324 344 367 351
369 336 344 327 340 304 340 361 281
119 110 103 87 101 116 102 109 122
2538 2519 2636 2528 2560 2650 2819 2820 2590
147 144 133 154 133 141 158 144 126
277 298 317 327 337 366 387 352 335
252 252 217 246 255 229 275 251 259


652 555 476
614 556 535
222 158 149
70 43 47
1040 848 793
1524 1296 1095
1518 1408 1183
232 189 165
62 51 53
298 222 221
1246 1173 919
1359 1203. 995
421 341 261
674 527 432
444 404 299
1705 1438 1108
177 150 109
6395 5648 4536
400 325 284
5082 4335 3572
799 645 524
6780 5977 5268
3885 3327 2917
707 573 556
489 391 322
812 712 574
554 450 358
1608 1462 1256
1434 1202 907
250 224 224
337 325 229
273 237 202
77 89 74
2683 2163 1813
105 95 80
306 252 231
215 182 157


P_


__ _


St-...- Joh


C


148
33



171




107

50
90
10
325
19
957


92



8

115

65
110

22
357
0


sumltb .


--


84




148

20




339









45






143


--


-"


--






3 C-


FALL 1969 REPORT ON

MEMBERSHIP, TEACHERS, AND SCHOOLHOUSING

STATE SUMMARY

This information reflects the facts at the close of the first month of school.

1. Total number of teachers (excludes supervisors, full-time principals,
librarians, etc.):

(a) Full-time:
Elementary (including Kindergarten) 32.670, Secondary (including
Junior High) 28.566.

(b) Part-time: (In full-time equivalence)
Elementary (including Kindergarten) 46.2, Secondary (including
Junior High) 71.8.

2. Total number of full-time classroom teachers with substandard credentials
(below Rank III certification):

Elementary (including Kindergarten) 161, Secondary (including
Junior High) 26.

3. Number of pupils enrolled:

Kindergarten 41,352, Elementary 735,419, Secondary 633,810.

4. Number of pupils enrolled in excess of normal capacity of the accessible
publicly-owned school plants in use:

Elementary 39.548, Secondary 73,199.

5. (a) Number of schools on double session: Elementary 6~, Secondary 15.

(b) Number of pupils on double session: Elementary 27,971, Secondary 23.464.

6. Total number of all publicly-owned instruction rooms:

(a) Available at the beginning of the 1968-69 school year 47.711.
(b) Abandoned for instructional purposes during 1968-69 school year 571.
(c) Completed during the 1968-69 school year 2,411.
(d) Available at the beginning of the 1969-70 school year (A minus b
plus c) 49,551.

7. Additional instruction rooms needed (as of Fall 1969):

(a) Needed to accommodate excess enrollment reported in Item 4 above
3,819.
(b) Needed to replace unsatisfactory classrooms exclusive of classrooms
counted in (a) above 3.196.
(c) Total additional instruction rooms needed (, plus b) 7.015.

8. Number of instruction rooms scheduled for completion during 1969-70 school
year 2.502.


-12-




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