The Legal Status of Rural High Schools in the United States: With Special Reference to the Methods Employed in Extending State Aid to Secondary Education in Rural Communities, Utgave 24

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Columbia University, 1909 - 225 sider
 

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Side 67 - June thirtieth, nineteen hundred and five, an ad valorem tax of one and one half cents upon every hundred dollars of the value of the taxable property of the State, which tax shall be collected by the several officers charged with the collection of State taxes, in the same manner and at the same time as other State taxes are collected, upon all and any class of property, which tax is for the support of regularly established high schools of the State. And it is...
Side 67 - July first, nineteen hundred and six, it shall be the duty of the State Controller, annually, between the tenth day of August and the first day of September, at the time...
Side 68 - ... and provided, that before receiving state aid, each school shall furnish satisfactory evidence to the superintendent of public instruction of the possession of a reasonably good equipment of building, laboratory, and library, and of having maintained...
Side 47 - The high school board shall have full discretionary power to consider and act upon applications of schools for state aid, and to prescribe the conditions upon which said aid shall be granted...
Side 64 - The public school system shall include primary and grammar schools, and such high schools, evening schools, normal schools, and technical schools as may be established by the Legislature, or by municipal or district authority; but the entire revenue derived from the State School Fund, and the State school tax, shall be applied exclusively to the support of primary and grammar schools.
Side 67 - ... provided that such high schools have been organized under the law of the state, or have been recognized as existing under the...
Side 97 - Upon petition of not less than fifty voters of any school township, filed with the township treasurer at least fifteen days preceding the regular election of trustees, It shall be the duty of said treasurer to notify the voters of said township that an election 'for...
Side 59 - ... 1840 repealed again; and in 1848 restored again. In 1891 every town was ordered to provide free high school tuition; if not in a high school of its own, then in that of another town. To relieve certain towns from the hardship of this law, the State reimburses their expenditures for tuition. In 1838, of 43 towns required to maintain high schools, only 14 were doing so. In 1852 there were 64 high schools; in 1866, 156; in 1876, 216; in 1886, 229; today, 261. In 1898 the legislature abolished the...
Side 65 - ... course was taught were enabled to enjoy partial advantages which a fully equipped high school would confer without the necessary local taxation. By an act of the State Legislature in March. 1887, the State Controller was authorized and directed to appropriate three dollars from the State school fund for each pupil enrolled in the grammar school course in the several districts of the State. This phase of the general question of State support of high schools did not remain in operation for any...
Side 67 - ... said state high school fund that has not during the last preceding school year employed at least two regularly certificated high school teachers for a period of not less than one hundred and eighty days with not less than twenty pupils in average daily attendance for such length of time...

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