|South Carolina Department of Archives and History|
|National Register Properties in South Carolina
Mullins Commercial Historic District, Marion County (Mullins)
| Old Martin Hospital
143 E. Wine St.
| J. C. Teasley House
131 E. Wine St.
| Vaughn Hotel
123 E. Wine St.
| Mullins Library
210 N. Main St.
| Mayer's Garage
220 & 228 N. Main St.
| Mullins Post Office
241 N. Main St.
| Old Brick Warehouse
N. Main and Wine Sts.
|151 N. Main St.|| Jowers Building
147 N. Main St.
|152 N. Main St.|
|146 N. Main St.|| Anderson Theatre
137 & 143 N. Main St.
| Mullins Enterprise
135 N. Main St.
|133 N. Main St.||114 N. Main St.|
|106 N. Main St.||117 N. Main St.||104 N. Main St.|| Anderson Bros. Bank
101 N. Main St.
| Anderson Bros. Bank
102 N. Main St.
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The Mullins Commercial Historic District is significant as an intact collection of late 19th and early 20th century commercial and other public buildings illustrating the growth and development of Mullins from its beginnings as a railroad town to its prominence as the leading tobacco market in South Carolina for most of the 20th century. This two-and-on-half block area includes forty-four buildings constructed between 1895 and ca. 1945, during the boom period of the tobacco culture in the Pee Dee. Thirty-eight properties contribute to the character of the historic district, while eight are non-contributing. The district’s buildings reflect the one- and two-part commercial blocks found in towns throughout the nation and represent stylistic influences ranging from late Victorian period examples displaying elaborate brick-corbeled cornices and pediments to the more simplified and minimalist Depression-era examples with typical low relief detailing and vertical piers. Listed in the National Register July 20, 2003.
View a map showing the boundaries of the Mullins Commercial Historic District.
View the complete text of the nomination form for this National Register property.
Most National Register properties are privately owned and are not open to the public. The privacy of owners should be respected. Not all properties retain the same integrity as when originally documented and listed in the National Register due to changes and modifications over time.
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