ⓘ Reidville, South Carolina

                                     

ⓘ Reidville, South Carolina

A post office has been in operation at Reidville since 1858. The community was named for R. H. Reid, a local minister.

The Reidville Academy faculty house was listed on the national register of historic places in 1997.

                                     
  • Reidville may refer to: Reidville Newfoundland and Labrador, Canada Reidville South Carolina United States Readville Reedville disambiguation Reidsville
  • Reidville Academy Faculty House is a historic house in Reidville South Carolina It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1997. The
  • I - 85. Near Reidville the road intersects SC 296, and SC 101 intersects SC 417 before passing through Cashville. Near Crescent, South Carolina SC 101 merges
  • around the junction of State 101 and State 296 southeast of Greer, between Reidville and Five Forks. It is mostly farmland and plantations. After BMW came
  • Enoree River, and then intersects with SC 101 before passing through Reidville Then, SC 296 intersects with SC 290 and SC 417 before intersecting with
  • U.S. state of South Carolina The population at the 2010 census is 284, 307, making it the fifth - most populous county in South Carolina Its county seat
  • Woodruff Spartanburg County School District 5 Duncan, Lyman, Wellford, Reidville Moore Spartanburg County School District 6 Moore, Pauline, Roebuck
  • South Carolina Highway 417 SC 417 is a numbered state highway in central Greenville and Spartanburg counties in northern South Carolina SC 417 s western
  • South Carolina is the thirty - seventh - richest state in the United States of America, with a per capita income of 18, 795 2000 Note: Data is from the
  • South Carolina Highway 146 is a 33 1 2 - mile - long 53.9 km South Carolina state highway running through Central Greenville County and south - western Spartanburg
  • The Upstate is the region in the westernmost part of South Carolina United States, also known as the Upcountry, which is the historical term. Although