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1 2

1 CHELSEA, 2 Winthrop, ,

$.003-74

1-88

3 4

3 | Revere, 4 Boston,

$.001-85

WORCESTER COUNTY.

1 2 6 5 31

3 13 30

10

26

8 24 32

1 DUDLEY, 2 Upton, 3 Rutland, . 4 Templeton, 5 Douglas, 6 Brookfield, 7 Grafton, 8 Webster, 9 Oxford, 10 Northbridge, 11 N. Brookfield, 12 W. Boylston, 13 Charlton, 14 W. Brookfield, 15 Sturbridge, 16 Southborough, 17 Paxton, 18 Warren, 19 Lunenburg, 20 Milford, . 21 Petersham, 22 Blackstone,

$.005-14

4-88 4-57 4-49 4-46 4-28 4-07 4-06 4-05 4-02 3-93 3-93 3-87 3-85 3-71 3-69 3-62 3-61 3-60 3-60 3-50 3-47

9 27 41 21 22 18 12 25 33 42 56 15 44

7 40 11 45 50 38 49 35 48

1-80

23 Dana,

$.003-46 24 Phillipston, 3-45 25 N. Braintree, 3-34 26 Oakham,

3-33 27 Westminster, 3-32 28 Southbridge, 3-28 29 Ashburnham, . 3-26 30 Holden,

3-23 31 Uxbridge,

3-19 32 Bolton,

3-15 33 Hardwick, 3-09 34 Westborough, 3-08 35 Mendon,

3-04 36 Millbury,

3-04 37 Auburn,

3-03 38 Clinton,

2-96 39 Barre,

2-94 40 Sterling,

2-93 41 Boylston,

2-91 42 Shrewsbury, 2-88 43 Gardner,

2-87 44 Leicester,

2-86

20

.

16 28 14 34 47 17 43 29

WORCESTER COUNTY-CONCLUDED.

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For 1874-75, accord

ing to Assessors' Returns of 1874.

TOWXS.

Percentage of Valu

ation appropriated
to Public Schools-
equivalent to mills
And hundredths of
mille.

52 Winchendon, . $.002-16 53 Northborough, 2-31 5+ Lancaster,

2-30 55 Leominster, 2-30 56 Spencer, .

2-28 57 Royalston, 2-23 58 Princeton,

2-01

36

58

23

51

GRADUATED TABLE-SECOND SERIES.

The different Counties in the State numerically arranged, according to the Percentage of their Taxable Property, appropriated

for the support of Public Schools, for the year 1874–75.

1

3

3 1 5 9 10 7

BARNSTABLE,
Plymouth,
Franklin,
Hampshire,
Berkshire,
Essex,
Worcester,
Hampden,
Middlesex,
Norfolk,
Nantucket,
Bristol,
Suffolk,
Dukes,

$.004-14

3-76
3-64
3-46
3-11
3-07
3-04
2-97
2-89
2-73
2-53
2-13
1-83
1-80

6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14

$60,900 00
137,150 00
58,838 17
90,068 00
116,254 83
496,975 98
426,625 42
216,625 00
831,560 14
245,269 0+

6,000 00
234,038 63
1,492,153 38

6,065 00

$1,420 44 1,953 10 2,010 07 2,773 35 1,949 34 6,781 09 5,970 87 2,032 25 7,524 12 3,149 17

$62,320 44
139,103 10
60,818 24
92,841 35
118,204 17
503,757 07
432,596 29
218,657 25
839,084 26
248,418 21

6,000 00
237,348 84
1,505,325 88

6,068 80

$15,070,287 00
36,977,946 00
16,701,656 00
26,779,787 00
37,973,790 00
163,666,351 00
142,148,735 00

73,502,584 00
290,389,934 00
90,867,448 00

2,367,239 00
111,579,372 00
820,205,111 00

3,570,925 00

$728 00
146 00

994 00
2,104 50
2,852 30

806 00
1,867 61
1,704 60
19,436 31

110 50

37 50

3,310 21 13,172 50

3 80

13

For 1873-74,

Val. of 1872.

of For 1874-75,by Assessors Returns Val. of 1874.

COUNTIES.

Percentage of Valu- Amount of money Income of Surplus
ation appropriated

Revenue and of
to Public Schools- raised by taxes
equivalent to mills

similar funds ap-
and hundredths of
for the support of

propriated for Pubmills.

Public Schools.

lic Schools.

TOTAL.

Valuation of 1874.

Amount contrib

uted for board
and fuel.

11
11

AGGREGATE FOR THE STATE.

14 Counties,

$.002-11

$1,358,523 59

$52,050 31

$1,410,573 90

$1,831,601,165 00

$30,787 32

Arrangement of Counties according to their Appropriations, including

Voluntary Contributions. If the Counties are numerically arranged, according to the percentage of their valuations appropriated for Public Schools, voluntary contributions of board and fuel being added to the sum raised by tax and to the income of the Surplus Revenue and other funds, as severally given in the previous Table, the order of precedence will be as follows:

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GRADUATED TABLES-THIRD SERIES.

The folowing Table exhibits the ratio of the average attendance for the year in each town to the whole number of children between five and fifteen, according to the returns.

The ratio is expressed in decimals, continued to four figures, the first two of which are separated from the last two by a point, as only the two former are essential to denote the real per cent. Yet the ratios of many towns are so nearly equal, or the difference is so small a fraction, that the first two decimals, with the appropriate mathematical sign appended, indicate no distinction. The continuation of the decimals, therefore, is simply to indicate a priority cases where, without such continuation, the ratios would appear to be precisely similar.

In several cases the ratio of attendance exhibited in the Table is over 100 per cent. These results, supposing the registers to have been properly kept, and the returns correctly made, are to be thus explained: The average attendance upon

all Public Schools, being compared with the whole number of children in the town between five and fifteen, the result may be over 100 per cent., because the attendance of children under five and over fifteen may more than compensate for the absence of children between those ages. The rank of the towns standing highest in the following table is in accordance with the returns. As the returns are often incorrect, the rank may be too high in

some cases,

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