South Carolina Department of Archives and History
National Register Properties in South Carolina

Mount Carmel Historic District, McCormick County (Mt. Carmel)
S1081773300701 S1081773300702 S1081773300703 S1081773300704 S1081773300705
Mount Carmel
A.R.P. Church
White House
Mount Carmel
Conner House
S1081773300706 S1081773300707 S1081773300708 S1081773300709 S1081773300710
Jake Paul
J. F. Sutherland
S1081773300711 S1081773300712 S1081773300713 S1081773300714 S1081773300715
Baker-Boyd House Barker's Store Miller-Horton-Bell
J. L. Covin House U.S. Post Office
S1081773300716 S1081773300717 S1081773300718 S1081773300719 S1081773300720
Bank of
Mount Carmel
Lane-Smith House John W. Morrah
McAllister House

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Mount Carmel is a small town that developed in the 1880s, contemporary with the development of the Savannah Valley Railroad. The community was a flourishing village by the turn of the century. The district is located in the heart of the town and contains a high concentration of buildings constructed during the town’s period of prosperity, between 1885 and 1920. Included in the district are residential, commercial, institutional, religious, and industrial buildings, located in an irregular patter adjacent to the railroad tracks. The district maintains integrity as a turn-of-the-century community; of the fifty-one properties contained in the boundaries, forty contribute to the historic character of the district. The district includes a collection of buildings which represent a range of late nineteenth and early twentieth century vernacular architectural modes such as the single-pile central hall farmhouse, the meeting house form, and the bungalow. The few key buildings invoke some elements of high style, including Victorian, Queen Anne, and Classical features. Listed in the National Register June 22, 1982.

View a map showing the boundaries of the Mount Carmel 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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