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Public health nursing is one of the first of the latter courses that should be considered. There should be a public health nurse in every county, and the medical school should train the women for these positions. They should be apostles of health and expounders of medical knowledge in the homes and schools of the people, just as the county agricultural agents are the teachers of better agriculture and animal husbandry in the fields and stables.

The medical school, though located at Kansas City, might well offer popular courses at Lawrence and even at Manhattan for future teachers, for home economics students, indeed for any and all students. Funds should be available for extension work among both the doctors and the laity of the State. “The State-wide campus" is certainly the ideal of the modern State-supported medical school, as it is of the agricultural college or the school of education.

The University of Kansas might canvass the question of dental education; and if there is need, dentistry might be developed as part of the greater medical school. It is a mistake alike of State policy and of educational policy to have dentistry independent of medicine. This does not mean that every dentist should have the complete training of a physician, but it does mean that both professions are founded on the same sciences and should be taught in the same laboratories and clinics. The development of a unified out-patient department, including medicine, dentistry, and social service, might well be considered.

The University of Kansas has a good opportunity in medical education. It need not try to rival Johns Hopkins and Harvard Universities all at once. It needs time. It needs boosting instead of knocking, harmony instead of jealousy, cooperation instead of petty criticism. I believe the time is ripe for a big forward movement.

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Table 1. Per cent of the population 14 to 18 years of age in high schools, 1919-20.

2. Per cent of total school enrollment in high schools.
3. High-school attendance in Kansas, 1900-1901 to 1919-20.
4. Number and places of residence of college and professional students, and

number of inhabitants per student, by States (excluding independent

theological schools and teacher-training institutions), 1920-21. 5. The relation between appropriations for State institutions of higher learning

and population in various States. 6. Number of students registered in the various divisions of the university and

agricultural college for the years 1912-13 to 1921-22. 7. Number of students taking various majors in engineering at the university

and the agricultural college for the years 1912-13 to 1921-22. 8. Summary of enrollment in normal schools for the years 1917-18 to 1921-22. 9. Enrollment of resident students in normal schools for the year 1921-22. 10. Number of credit hours taken by students at the university and agricul

tural college for the year 1921–22. 11. Courses offered and courses given by departments, for the years 1920-21

and 1921-22. 12. Sizes of classes for the years 1920-21 and 1921-22. 13. Number of degrees granted by the university and agricultural college for

the years 1911-12 to 1920-21. 14. Vocations of graduates of the university and agricultural college for the years

1912 to 1921, inclusive. 15. Numbers of members of faculties, 1913 to 1922. 16. Enrollment and graduates in privately supported colleges and universities

in Kansas accredited by the State board of education for the year 1921-22. 17. Summary of enrollment and graduates in privately supported colleges and

universities in Kansas accredited by the State board of education for the

years 1917-18 to 1921-22. 18. Appropriations by the State legislature to the State educational institutions

for the years 1914 to 1923. 19. Condensed and consolidated statement of income and expenditures of the

university, agricultural college, and normal schools, for the year 1920-21. 20. Expenditures for agricultural and home economics extension for the years

1911-12 to 1920-21. 21. Comparative statement concerning correspondence and extension classes.

141

TABLE 1.-Per cent of the population 14 to 18 years of age enrolled in high schools, 191920.

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United States....

1. California...
2. Nevada.......
3. Washington.
4. Oregon.
5. KANSAS.
6. Montana.
7. Idaho.......
8. Utah.

9. Massachusetts.. 10. Indiana. 11. Vermont... 12. Colorado..... 13. Wyoming.... 14. Maine....... 15. District of Columbia... 16. Ohio......... 17. Michigan.... 18. Connecticut. 19. Minnesota. 20. New York... 21. Nebraska. 22. Wisconsin. 23. South Dakota. 24. Iowa....

Per cent.

28.4 | 25. Illinois........... .............. 28. 4

26. Missouri...
86.6 27. New Hampshire......
53.3 28. New Jersey..
50.6 29. Texas.
49.9 30. Arizona..
43.2 31. Oklahoma.

32. Pennsylvania...
40.
8 33. North Dakota.

4. Rhode Island....
38.4 35. Delaware........
38.1 36. South Carolina..
37.9 37. West Virginia..
37.8 38. Arkansas.
37.5 39. Georgia..
36.8 40. Tennessee..
36.7 41. Alabama....
36.1 42. Florida.............
35. 9 43. Virginia..
35.5 44. Maryland...
34. 4 | 45. Louisiana.
33.

5 46. New Mexico. 32. 1 1 47. North Carolina.. 30.5 48. Mississippi... 30.1 | 49. Kentucky..........

Per cent.

29.2 28.5 28.0 27.4 26.9 26.3 24.2 22.5 22.2 22.2 20.3 18.4 18.3 17.7 17.5 17.0 16.9 16.9 16.1 15.7 15.2 13.6 13.5 13.4

11.9

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TABLE 2.—Per cent of total school enrollment in high schools.

United States...

Per cent.

10.4 10.1 10.0 10.0 9.8 9.5

1. California... 2. Oregon.... 3. Nevada.... 4. Massachusetts. 5. Vermont...... 6. Washington. 7. KANSAS.. 8. Maine. 9. Indiana. 10. District of Columbia. 11. Ohio. 12. New York... 13. Wisconsin... 14. Michigan..... 15. New Hampshire.. 16. Minnesota. 17. Utah. 18. Connecticut.... 19. Idaho.. 20. Montana... 21. Illinois..... 22. Colorado... 23. Missouri... 24. Texas.

Per cent. .... 10. 2

25. Wyoming...........

26. Iowa..... 23.4 27. Nebraska....... 16.7 28. South Dakota......

15.1 29. Rhode Island...... .. 15.0

30. New Jersey....
15.0 31. Pennsylvania....
14.9 32. Delaware.
14.1

33. Arizona..
14.0 34. Oklahoma..
13.9 35. North Dakota.
13.4

36. Louisiana.......
13.1 37. Maryland.....
12. 8 38. Georgia......

39. Alabama...
12.4 40. West Virginia......
12.

4 41. Virginia ........
12.2 2. South Carolina
12.0 43. Arkansas.

11.8 44. Florida...
. 11.5 45. Tennessee.

11.5 | 46. Mississippi....
11.

3 47. New Mexico....
11.1 48. North Carolina.
10,7 49. Kentucky........
10.4 |

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TABLE 3.-High-school attendance in Kansas, 19001901 to 191920.

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The number of high-school graduates during the years 1918-19 and 1919–20 was, respectively, 8,716 and 7,833. TABLE 4.-Number and places of residence of college and professional students, and number of inhabitants per student, by States (excluding independent theological schools and teacher training institutions), 192021.

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Dis. of Columbia.
Oregon.
Iowa....
Utah....
KANSAS
Nebraska...
Washington..
Nevada....
California.
Colorado....
Idaho..
Minnesota...
Montana.......
Indiana...
South Dakota.
Ohio......
Vermont...
New York...
Wyoming.....
Minois....
New Hampshire
Massachusetts..
Missouri....
Connecticut...
Michigan..
Wisconsin..

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1.304 12,561 2. 191

911

85

Pennsylvania...
North Dakota..
Maine.........
Oklahoma...
South Carolina...
Rhode Island.
Arizona.......
New Jersey..
Virginia.
Delaware.....
West Virginia.
North Carolina.
Mississippi..
Texas......
Florida..
Maryland.
Louisiana....
Alabama.
Georgia.......
Kentucky....
New Mexico...
Arkansas.......
Tennessee....

Total.......

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189 189 195 205 211 215 225 238 240 244 248 249 249

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14, 101 17,208

4,738

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10, 603

11, 710

Table 5.-- Relation between appropriations for State institutions of higher learning and

population in various States, 191920.

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Nevada.
Utah.....

Oregon... 4 Arizona.

Washington
Montana..
Idaho......
North Dakota...
Nebraska.....
Colorado......
Minnesota....

South Dakota 13 KANSAS.

Iowa....... 15 Wisconsin... 16 Oklahoma.. 17 Michigan...

California.... Wyoming.. New Mexico...

Texas.....
22 West Virginia...

Hawaii....
Connecticut.....
New Hampshire.

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Indiana.

$1,833, 566
Illinois..... 3,737, 976
South Carolina 922, 565 83, 724
Mississippi.

867, 260 90,618
Maine.

358, 907 768, 014 Virginia....... 1 094 2 2, 309, 187 Massachusetts.

3,852, 356 Ohio.....

5,759, 394 Delaware.....

223, 003 North Carolina.. 978,54 559, 123 Florida....

350, 710 968, 470 Rhode Island, 211, 924 604, 397 Vermont..

128, 419 352, 428 Tennessee..

699, 381 2,337, 885
Missouri..

913, 297 3, 404, 05
Georgia...... 765, 418 2,895, 83
New Jersey. 735, 653
Maryland.

320, 026
Alabama

532, 330
New York... 3,074, 625 5. 227
Kentucky.

712, 722 2. 416. 630
Arkansas.

334,087 2. 204 Louisiana.

308, 042 Pennsylvania. 1,529, 257 Porto Rico...

145, 921 ) 1,297,772

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1 Including normal schools.

TABLE 6.- Number of students registered in various divisions for the years 191213 to

1921-22.
A. UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS.

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Graduate..
General science......

153 161

182
254

402 475 580 700 Agriculture.... 707 729 797 826

546

652 Engineering.... 316 287 405 511

394 895

923 911 Home economics....

749
745
777

610 453 569 535 545 Veterinary medicine.

60 Special....

112 School of agriculture..

422231 Federal Board for Vocational

Education .. Summer school... *282 370 472 536 586 * 451 - 519

604 Total, excluding dupli

cates..................., 2,928 3,027 3,089 3,314 3, 339 | 2, 406 2,991 | 3, 376 3,395 3,547

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Federal Board for Vocational Education students not classified as to divisions in 1920.

TABLE 7.—Number of students taking various majors in engineering.

A. UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS.

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