This statutory database is current through the 2003 Regular Session of the South Carolina General Assembly. Changes to the statutes enacted by the 2004 General Assembly, which will convene in January 2004, will be incorporated as soon as possible. Some changes enacted by the 2004 General Assembly may take immediate effect. The State of South Carolina and the South Carolina Legislative Council make no warranty as to the accuracy of the data, and users rely on the data entirely at their own risk.
Title 59 - Education
SCHOOLS FOR ELEEMOSYNARY INSTITUTIONS
Schools for orphans or needy children in eleemosynary institutions.
Upon application of the directors or managing board of any eleemosynary institution in this State, operated without profit as a home for orphans or needy children who are admitted thereto, the State Board of Education shall establish a grammar or high school or both for the inmates of such institution within school age.
Schools for eleemosynary institutions placed under direction and control of local board of trustees.
Should any such school be established, the State Board of Education shall place it under the direction and control of the board of school trustees of the school district in which the institution is located, and thereupon such board of school trustees shall employ teachers and operate the school in a building or buildings to be provided free of charge by the eleemosynary institution (such building or buildings to be approved by the board of school trustees) in the same manner and subject to all the laws, rules and regulations governing the conduct and operation of other public schools of the State.
Expenditures; power of State Board of Education to discontinue school.
There shall not be expended for all purposes in any one scholastic year for any such school more per pupil attending than the average per pupil attending the other public schools in the State during the preceding year. The local school district shall not be required to contribute any school facilities to any such institution, and the State Board of Education may discontinue any such school at any time that in its judgment it is advisable to do so.