HTKIUCANK SCHOOL (New Building).
The Hurricane school was t".:ght
live years a^r> by Miss Carrie Buford.
That year we secured a library. There
were enrolled forty-three pupils. The
next two terms were taught by Miss
Nellie Grant. She had thirty-two pu
Miss Ollle Moore taught the follow
ing two terms. A now school build
ing was erected during her flrsl term.
This building won one of the $100
Btatc prizes that were offered for the
greatest improvement. Thirteen books
were added to the library. Miss Moore
taught about twenty-six children.
The old school building was two
stories high. The building was fast
decaying and has recently been torn
.Miss Mary Cnrtwrlght Is the present
teacher. This school tonn, as were the
Others, Is eight months .long. The
school was graded last year hut re
ports were not used until this year.
There are seven grades and twenty
The salary has been gradually rais
ed during ttiese years from $:',0 to $45.
There is a School Journal in eacli
school child's home. Three hoys join
ed the Corn club hut no girls the To
There will bo about four children
to receive the perfect attendance hut
tons. Leo Young.
IH'KHIC VXK SCHOOL (Old liuilding).
Sit Holl School.
After bolng moved from place to
place in the neighborhood our school
was finally located at Shlloh about
the year 1S80.
Tho first building was a one-room
house 14 feet by 20 fo<n and was built
about one hundred yards from where
it now stands. Some years after this
a larger building was placed on the
church grounds. As tbe number of
pupils increased, the patrons bought
land on the east side of the road,
moved the old building, built another
room to it, and employed two teachers.
I^ater, we voted a special two mill
tax, built a third room, and employed
"When the High School Act was
passed, Shlloh, among the first, took
advantage of the appropriations, and
became Shlloh High School. For the
lack of pupils in the high school de
partment we W< re compelled to drop
the High School in 1912, after keeping
it for three, years. Last year we voted
another two mill in\ and took advan
tage of the Rural Graded School Act,
henco our school is known as the
Shiloh Graded School. This sesson
we have eighty-four pupil* enrolled,
ten grades, and a sovtn month's
school. Wo have raised twenty-three
dollars by means of a play and pur
chased maps, gle/bes and other equip
ments; also increased our library with
fifteen dollar's worth of now books.
There are fourteen pupils taking the
School Journal. The following boys
belong to the corn club: I fa-old Wal
lace, Oftrold Wallace. Herman Powers,
Frank Aborerombi?. Frank Wilson,
Claud Armstrong, Tommie Irvln, Algcr
Our present ?eaehers are Misses
Mary Helle ?abb, Sarah Habb and Mary
Teague and we hope to secure them
for another sessioi
lObenezer school is one of the oldest
schools in the upper part of I.aurens
county. It gets Its name from the
A. It. P. church that was organized
here about seventy years ago by
Messrs David Stoddard, .lohn Mock
and others. For many years it was
only a log cabin. Among 'be first
teachers of that age were Rev, C. It.
Stewart. William Stoddard and Miss
Nan Henderson. Some years after
the war between the states, the pa
trons repaired the old church build
ing in which the school was then
taught. In 1904 this building was
burned and so a new- school house was
erected. Though small, it is a very
comfortable building, it is furnish
ed with maps, globe, library, etc.
Our school is now being taught by
Miss Rosalie Wheeler of Prosperity.
The number Of pupils enrolled is
thirty-eight. There are nine grades
and the school term Is six months,
(hie of our girls, Lulfl Mae Hender
son, is going to join the Tomato club
and perhaps others. About ten pupils
will get library certificates.
Nen Harmony School.
New Harmony school was estab
lished In ISf.O. Mrs. Kattie White be
ing the first teacher. This school Is
situated in the northern part of l-.au
reuK county at New Harmony church,
The first building was a log hut
dobhed With mud, two windows with
'wooden shutters. In 1SS0 a framed
building was put up. A few years
later this was burned and another
one-roomed building was erected.
About seven years ago a second room
was added to this building. We have
had about thirty-six teachers during
this time. For the last ten years we
have had an assistant teacher, three
or four months during the term. We
have had a seven month term with an
average enrollment of sixty pupils.
This year we have an enrollment of
fifty-one pupils with ?WO teachers.
Miss Willie B, Dorroh, prlnelpnl and
Miss AUene Willis as assistant, Our
work covers eight grades.
Fleming school was* established in
1803. The land was given by a Mrs.
Fleming from whom it received Its
name. At first it was a small, one
roomed building. Later it was enlarg.
ed. In 1905 an additional room was
built for an assistant teacher. For
several years the enrollment was so
large that an assistant was necessary.
For the last few years the enrollment
lias become so small thai wo now
have only about eighteen pupils. In
stead of the original benches we have
nice doSkB, We have good black
boards, a teacher's desk and chair.
ROCK HILL, SOUTH CAROLINA
June 18th, 1913, to July 31st, 1913
COURSES OF STUDY
Full courses of study will be provided to meet the needs of
1. Superintendents and Principals 3. Primary and Grade Teachers
2. High School Teachers 4. Rural School Teachers
Credit on a Winthrop Diploma will be given those taking the re
A large faculty has been secured, composed of specialists and lea
ders of education in this and other states.
Model school through first six grades. Special course in rural school
problems. General lectures and entertainments. Best features of best
Summer Schools. Accommodations unexcelled.
County Boards of Education are authorized to renew certificates
still in force for all teachers who do satisfactory work in this Summer
School and take the final examination.
For rates and further information, write for Summer School
D. B. JOHNSON, President
Rock Hill, South Carolina
maps, and a few pictures. We have
a good library.
The following teachers have taught
here In the past few years: Miss Sue
Hudgens, Mr. Cloud Martin. Miss Ma.
mie Hyrd, Miss ICinma Ulakoley, Miss
Monday, Miss Allan, and Miss Crolgh*
ton, with Miss Mattie Nabors, Miss
Ora l)t>ll Hunter and Mr. John Mills,
Our teacher this year is Mss Annie
K. Childrcss. We had an entertain
ment recently and made sixteen dol.
lavs for the library and other pur
poses. Two of our pupils up to the
present, have been perfect in attend
ance. (Jhir school term is eight
months. We have one boy who Jolnod
the corn club this year.
Lydia Graded School.
A'bOUl live years ago the school of
tho Lydia Mill Village was only a
small one taught in the Sunday School
room of the church building with Rev.
Harrison Fowler, as principal. The
average attendance at this time being
eleven pupils and a total enrollment
In the fall of 1009 It was decided to
make this a part of the Clinton Graded
School under control of the same sup
erintendent. A :nore suitable building
was arranged with desks, maps, black
boards and other necessary equipment.
The schol opened with Mr. IX, S.
Owens, Principal and Mrs. Annie Ox
ner of Newherry, in charge of the
The next year Mrs. Oxner was made
Principal witii Miss Beatrice Bennett,
Assistant. With fliese teachers in
charge the school moved steadily for
This year Miss Grace Burnett, of
Greenville, lias charge of tin- Primary
Department. The enrollment has
hoeil good and the attendance fine.
Pupils are carried through the sixth
grade, a ft or Which they are allowed
to enter Clinton Graded School for
the higher hrades.
We ha\e a Rural School Improve
ment Association, witii the following
Officers: President, Miss Grace Pur
nett; Secretary, Mrs.II. A. Moore,
Treasurer. Mrs. W. 1). Bud. The As.
BOClatlon is working to improve the
interior of the handsome school build
lng. Which we have booh assured by
the Co nty Superintendent, will ho
ready for the next school year.
Annie Oxnor, Principal.
Waterloo Graded School.
For several years after the civil war
the Waterloo BChool was conducted in
a log house at Smyrna Methodist
Church whore tho cometory now Is. In
\<<~i'- tho log house was ropldced by n
now frame building, which continued
to he the "School Academy" until
about eight years ngo.
In 1803 thG present SOhOOl district,]
Waterloo Special No. Ii, was estab
lished by a special act of the leglslft. j
turo. From the time the county was
laid off Into ehool districts up to
it had been n pan of Watorloo
No. 0, At iho time the above change
was made In the district, Mr. McKlroy
was in Charge of Iho school, and the
following wore members of th? hoard
of trustees: J, II, Whnrton, T. B. An
derson. \'. B. Robortson, W. 11. Whar
ton, I). C, Smith.
In 1905 the school was moved to its
present site near Iho Baptist church
and occupied a one.room house built
for the purpose. Throe yenfa later,
100$, the present school bullding was
erected. The trustees and leaders in
this last improvement were W. ('.
Wharton, J. ('. Smith, II. ('. Fuller and
I). C. Smith.
The Waterloo school was conducted
two years under tho State high school
law, but last year was reorganized un
der the recent graded school act. it
carrlos a special levy of 1 mills and
runs eight months. The enrollment is
froni 7". to 85 and gives omploymoni
to three teachers, Tho course oil
study Includes loh grades. Presen I
board of IrtlSlCCS: .T. C. Smith, W. II.
Wharton, Ii. C; Nller, J. T. Oai-rott,
s. I,. Moore; teachers: \v. P. Culbert
son. .Miss Mary K. Martin. MISS Idllio
w. P. Culhertson,
CougliH and Consumption.
Toughs and eolds, when neglected,
always lead to serious trouble of the
lungs. The wisest thing to do when
you have a 'old that troubles you is
to get a bottle of |)r. King's New Dis
COVory. You will gel relief from the
first done, and linarlly IhO cough will
disappear, O. IT, iirown. of Muscadlno}1
Ma., writes: ".\(jr Wife v. as down in
bed with an obstinate cough, and
colds. Price fiOc and $1,00, Hecom*
n.ended by Latirons Drug Co, and
Palmetto Drug Co.
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