Tillman School as seen in February 2017.
|Location||191 Cotton Hill Rd., Tillman, South Carolina|
|NRHP reference No.||16000396|
|Added to NRHP||June 21, 2016|
The Tillman School is a historic school building at 191 Cotton Hill Road (United States Route 321) in Tillman, South Carolina. It is a single-story T-shaped brick building with Craftsman styling. Its roof has extended eaves with exposed rafter tails, and large knee brackets for support. The interior is little altered since its construction. The school was built in 1926-27 as part of a consolidation of local district schools. It was closed in 1963.
The building was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 2016.Today it is owned by the Morris Center for Lowcountry Heritage.
Benedict College is a private historically black, liberal arts college in Columbia, South Carolina. Founded in 1870 by northern Baptists, it was originally a teachers' college. It has since expanded to offer majors in many disciplines across the liberal arts. The campus includes buildings in the Benedict College Historic District, a historic area listed on the National Register of Historic Places.
Charleston Naval Shipyard was a U.S. Navy ship building and repair facility located along the west bank of the Cooper River, in North Charleston, South Carolina and part of Naval Base Charleston.
Allen University is a private historically black university in Columbia, South Carolina. It has more than 600 students and still serves a predominantly Black constituency. The campus is listed on the National Register of Historic Places as Allen University Historic District.
The South Carolina State House is the building housing the government of the U.S. state of South Carolina, which includes the South Carolina General Assembly and the offices of the Governor and Lieutenant Governor of South Carolina. Located in the capital city of Columbia near the corner of Gervais and Assembly Streets, the building also housed the Supreme Court until 1971.
John Lowndes McLaurin was a United States Representative and Senator from South Carolina. He was born in Red Bluff, South Carolina, in Marlboro County, South Carolina and attended schools at Bennettsville, South Carolina and Englewood, New Jersey as well as Bethel Military Academy and Swarthmore College He graduated from the Carolina Military Institute, studied law in the University of Virginia at Charlottesville, was admitted to the bar in 1883 and practiced in Bennettsville. He was a member of the South Carolina House of Representatives in 1890-1891 and was attorney general of the State from 1891 to 1897. And a time when Benjamin Tillman was making demagogic appeals to the white working class, McLaurin became one of the first upper-class South Carolinians to support him. Tillman in 1892 pinned the nickname "Little Curly Headed Joe" that stuck for the remainder of McLaurin's life.
The Penn Center, formerly the Penn School, is an African-American cultural and educational center in the Corners Community, on Saint Helena Island. Founded in 1862 by Quaker and Unitarian missionaries from Pennsylvania, it was the first school founded in the Southern United States specifically for the education of African-Americans. It provided critical educational facilities to Gullah slaves freed after plantation owners fled the island, and continues to fulfill an educational mission. The campus was designated a National Historic Landmark District in 1974. Darrah Hall and Brick Baptist Church on the campus were declared part of Reconstruction Era National Monument in January 2017. In spring of 2019, it became the Reconstruction Era National Historic Park, along with Fort Sumter.
The Old Marine Hospital is a historic medical building at 20 Franklin Street in Charleston, South Carolina. Built 1831–33 to a design by Robert Mills, it was designated a National Historic Landmark in 1973 for its association with Mills, and as a high-quality example of Gothic Revival architecture. The hospital was built as a public facility for the treatment of sick sailors and other transient persons.
William Augustus Edwards, also known as William A. Edwards was an Atlanta-based American architect renowned for the educational buildings, courthouses and other public and private buildings that he designed in Florida, Georgia and his native South Carolina. More than 25 of his works have been listed on the National Register of Historic Places.
Morris Performing Arts Center is a 2,564-seat concert hall located in South Bend, Indiana. It opened in 1922 as a vaudeville house and later became a movie palace. It was developed along with the neighboring Palais Royale Building by the Palace Theater Corporation. It is a four- to five-story, rectangular, Spanish Renaissance Revival style brick building with finely crafted terra cotta ornamentation. It was planned for demolition in 1959 but was saved from demolition, and between 1998 and 2000, it was restored and remodeled.
There are 69 properties listed on the National Register of Historic Places in Albany, New York, United States. Six are additionally designated as National Historic Landmarks (NHLs), the most of any city in the state after New York City. Another 14 are historic districts, for which 20 of the listings are also contributing properties. Two properties, both buildings, that had been listed in the past but have since been demolished have been delisted; one building that is also no longer extant remains listed.
Liberty Colored High School is a former high school for African-American students in Liberty, South Carolina during the period of racial segregation. It originally was called Liberty Colored Junior High School. The building is now a community center known as the Rosewood Center. It is at East Main Street and Rosewood Street in Liberty. The school was built in 1937 on the site of a Rosenwald school that had burned down. Because of its role in the education of local African-American students, it was named to the National Register of Historic Places on April 18, 2003.
The Wonder Ballroom is a music venue located in northeast Portland, Oregon. Prior to opening in 2004, the building was occupied by the Ancient Order of Hibernians, the Catholic Youth Organization, the Portland Boxing School, the American Legion organization, and a community center eventually known as the Collins Center. In 2005, the building was listed on the National Register of Historic Places as the Hibernian Hall for its "historic and architectural significance".
The Campus of Clemson University was originally the site of U.S. Vice President John C. Calhoun's plantation, named Fort Hill. The plantation passed to his daughter, Anna, and son-in-law, Thomas Green Clemson. On Clemson's death in 1888, he willed the land to the state of South Carolina for the creation of a public university.
Old Woodruff High School is a historic high school building located at Woodruff, Spartanburg County, South Carolina. It was built in 1925, and is a two-story, modified "H" plan stuccoed masonry building in the Collegiate Gothic style. It consists of a three-part center section with two perpendicular wings. The building has a flat roof with parapet, Gothic arches, recessed entrances framed by pointed arches. The building housed a high school until 1953 when Woodruff High School was constructed, then used as a middle school and later an elementary school. In 1978 the City of Woodruff acquired old Woodruff High School and adapted it for use as its city hall and police headquarters.
Tillman Hall, originally known as Main Building, is a historic academic building located on the campus of Winthrop University at Rock Hill, South Carolina. It was built in 1894, and is a three-story, red brick building in the Richardsonian Romanesque style. The building includes a basement and attic, has a combination gabled and hipped roof configuration, projecting bay windows, and features a conical-roofed clock tower with open belfry. In 1962, Main Building was renamed Tillman Hall for Governor, Democratic U.S. Senator, and avowed white supremacist Benjamin Tillman. Tillman Hall's Auditorium has hosted concerts by Frankie Valli and the Four Seasons in 1970, Jars of Clay in 1997, Florida's metal band Trivium in 2005, Celtic rock band Seven Nations in 2005, Recycled Percussion in 2007, and pop folk pianist Vienna Teng in 2008. The 2008 direct-to-video horror film Asylum was filmed outside of and inside Tillman Hall. The ending of the 1999 horror film Carrie 2 was filmed at Tillman Hall.
Winthrop College Historic District is a national historic district located on the campus of Winthrop University at Rock Hill, South Carolina. It encompasses 17 contributing buildings and 1 contributing structure constructed between 1894 and 1943. Architectural styles represented include Gothic Revival, Richardsonian Romanesque, Classical Revival, and Colonial Revival. Notable buildings include the separately listed Tillman Hall and Withers Building, as well as Alumni House, Phelps Dormitory, Thurmond Building, Byrnes Auditorium, Johnson Hall, and the President's Residence.
Tillman Hall is the most famous building on the Clemson University campus. The 4-story brick building with a clock tower is located on a hill overlooking Bowman Field. Tillman Hall is currently the home of the College of Education.
The Sinclair Service Station is a historic automotive service station at 10782 Jacob Smart Boulevard in Ridgeland, South Carolina, United States.
Tillman is an unincorporated community in Jasper County, South Carolina, United States. The community is located at the intersection of U.S. Route 321 and South Carolina Highway 336, 7.5 miles (12.1 km) west of Ridgeland. Tillman has a post office with ZIP code 29943, which opened on August 2, 1880.
The Morris Inn at Notre Dame is a Gothic Revival-style hotel owned by the University of Notre Dame and located on the school's campus in Notre Dame, Indiana.