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Image from page 418 of “Biennial report of the Superintendent of Public Instruction, state of Montana” (1894)
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Identifier: biennialrep191622ortofmontrich
Title: Biennial report of the Superintendent of Public Instruction, state of Montana
Year: 1894 (1890s)
Authors: Montana. Dept. of Public Instruction
Subjects: Montana. Dept. of Public Instruction Education
Publisher: Helena, Mont. : State Pub. Co.
Contributing Library: Montana State Library
Digitizing Sponsor: Montana State Library

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Total 1,412 Doubtless there were other teachers at Missoula who were enrolledbut were not working for certificate credit. At Lewistown and MilesCity, where high school work was offered, there may have beenteachers, who have not yet completed high school, enrolled for thosecourses. It is interesting to note the per cent of elementary school teachersin each county who attended the summer schools at Dillon or theregional summer schools affiliated with the State Normal College,where practically all the training for elementary teachers was con-ducted. Table 28. SHOWING PERCENT OF ELEMENTARY TEACHERS ATTENDINGSUMMER SCHOOL IN 1922. Counties With High Records ♦Custer 89% Golden Valley 54% ♦Yellowstone 53% ♦Beaverhead 44% ♦Fergus 41% Ravalli 40% Treasure 38% Roosevelt 37% Daniels 35% Wheatland …_. 33% Rosebud 32^> Counties With Low Records Liberty 6% Sweet Grass 6% Sanders 7% Dawson 8% Toole 8% Wbiaux 8% Blaine 9% Granite 9% ♦Counties in which summer schools were held in 1922.

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Augusta Consolidated School 46 SEVENTEENTH BIENNIAL REPORT Consolidation In 1920-21 there were 86 consolidated schools in Montana, 19 inthe open country and 53 in small towns. The problem of transportation is by far the greatest in connectionwith consolidation in Montana. The average distance the 3,293 pupilstransported go was 4.3 miles one way but there was a variation in thedistance pupils are transported from a few miles to 8 or 10 miles. Thelongest distance for transportation was 18 miles. The number of pupilsfor each conveyance averaged 20.6. The cost of transportation variedfrom 15 cents to 83 cents per pupil per day, the average being 33 cents. Unfortunately in the majority of districts drivers of conveyancesare selected by competitive bids which does not always insure a re-sponsible citizen to take care of the children under his charge. Driverssalaries ranged from .00 to 5.00 per month, the average being.30. In only a few districts are drivers required to give bonds,

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