The great need for children under five is to have physical and mental room in which to grow freely; and growth for them implies the use of bodily organs. Hence, in a nursery school the day is divided between rest, meals and play as much as possible out of doors, of course; and out of these needs arises all the training the child must have. In the primary school, except for Arts and Crafts and Music, and perhaps games, the less specialization the better. According to the Education Act of 1944, every child at eleven should leave the primary school and take some form of secondary education until he is at least sixteen. In the smallest schools of all, staffed by one teacher and an untrained helper, the teacher must mother her whole school and, like a mother, hand on to them as many of her enthusiasms, interests and hobbies as they will take.