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SUFFOLK-continued.

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£. s. £. s. £. 8.

d. £. 8. d.

Redgrave.-A well-built double school, with 200 50 0 Ö

residence for master and mistress, and good playground. The children quiet and attentive; the instruction elementary, but pains taken. The examination of the Church Catechism was very satisfactory. The master and mistress trained at Norwich. The school building

cost 3831.

Southwold.--This school has been conducted 28 093 0 73 0 M.

during the last year by a master whom I ap7 0 Sempstress.

pointed at the request of the committee. Since 1 11 Monitor.

the school has re-opened, 160 boys and 100 girls have been admitted. They are instructed in two rooms, and in separate classes, by one master and monitors. Excellent order is preserved without any undue severity. The boys read the History of England, learn geography and grammar, are well advanced in reading, and have a satisfactory knowledge of the Scriptures. The master is a conscientious and intelligent man, who has succeeded, under extremely difficult circumstances, in establishing a good school, and in winning the confidence of all parties. The trustees have agreed to suggestions by which the organization of

the school is likely to be improved. Stoke by-Nayland. - An inconvenient school

room in a cottage. The boys are intelligent and receive some general information, and appear well instructed by a zealous master. The girls read well; more time than usual given to needlework. I was favourably impressed by the manner and behaviour of the elder girls. The infants appear to be kept in good order by a respectable

young teacber.

Stonham-Aspal.-School building cost 2831; 13 0 42 0 30 Ö Ms. 2 0 0 40 0 0

a handsome, well-arranged school-room, The 70 A.Ms,

instruction is elementary, but conducted 10 Mo.

upon a good plan. The mistress is zealous and intelligent. The children answer satisfac

torily on religious subjects.

Stowmarket.--Neither of these schools is in a 5 10 65 0 63 ö

20 12 0 83 12 0
o

satisfactory condition. The attendance is
neither punctual nor regular. The girls are
entirely ignorant of most subjects, and not
advanced in any. I cannot make a more

favourable report of the boys.

Stratford.--The younger children read dis6 19 0 46 19 0 tinctly. The attendance is very irregular,

and I cannot report any improvement since last year,

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Tattingstone.--With the exception of geography, 6 10 0

the instruction is quite elementary, Reading taught with some success. Writing is improved. The mistress takes pains, but is oleficient in system.

Theberton. The school is built in the churchi 15 0 29 i oyard. The master attends in the morning,

the mistress both morning and afternoon. The instruction is conducted with care, but with little system. Catechism well repeated and explained. There is a deficiency of books

and apparatus.

Tuddenbam.—The children very young, and 4031

have learned very little. The school building is in a bad state of repair.

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Welnethan Parva,-A neat well-built school

The children very young, and are instructed in elementary subjects by a respiectable woman, who has not had the advantage of training. The children are taken into the fields as soon as they can cry loud

enough to frighten the crows. Weybread.—A very handsome room. There is

a striking disproportion between the spacious
and expensive building and the number who
are likely to attend. The children are young,
but read well, and understand the Church

Catechism.
Westleton.—These schools are conducted with

great care; the boys vow learn geography and
are intelligent.' The religious instruction is
good in both schools. The grant for apparatus
has produced an excellent effect. Registration

not perfect, Wickham-Market. — A striking improvement

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has taken place in the boys' school, especially in writing, arithmetic, reading,' and the re. petition of the Catechism. The girls' school is not improved, except in ciphering. The master is an active young man, trained in a parochial school at Finsbury.

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Wisset. -The school-room is not well ventilated. 10 6 14 16 32 10 24.034 ii o The children obedient and cheerful, and read

the Testament with ease. The methods are peculiar, and not unsuccessful. The clergyman fears that he will not be able to keep this school open, owing to the want of support.

Witnesham.-A good school, supported by the Rector bears the whole expense.

rector. The teachers would be much benefited

by training. Woolpit.—The children read tolerably well,

and the penmanship is very good. There seems to be little or no attempt made to cultivate their intelligence. The school has the merits and demerits of a common commercial

school. 2ud School.-The children are very young, the

instruction elementary, but pains have been taken with the reading, and the children give pleasing answers to simple and practical ques

tions on religious subjects, The organization of these schools might be con

siderably improved with properly trained

teachers. 6 4 23 0 1 13 0 24 13 0 Wolverstone.—The manners of the children are

good, and the instruction shows both care and skill in the mistress. Some girls read with

ease in books of general information.

Wrentham.--The master and mistress are in. 2i 12 :: Uncertain 12 18 0

efficient, but the children have been admirably taught by a lady who attends the school regu. larly. The History of England, geography, and grammar, are taught with success. The infaut-school tolerably well conducted by a

young mistress. Yoxford.— Both schools are in good order; the

instruction is elementary, but conducted with great care. Penmanship unusually good ; ciphering to the Rule of Three; and good religious instruction, The school is much improved since last year.

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