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. . . . . the men of our Board of Education who have devoted many hours and untiring efforts to the
fdevelopment, improvement and expansion of our school in order to make it an outstanding institu-
tion of learning and training that it has become during 20 years as a centralized school.
Under the supervision of the original Board of Educationg Henry Millis, Floyd Saunders, Her-
bert Wightman, James Johnston and Clarence Allen Qdeceasedj, many outlying districts came to real-
ize the advantages of a centralized school system to their children. On June 29, 1926 at a special meet-
ing of the qualified voters of seven districts our school became known as the Richburg Central School,
the nineteenth of its nature in the state.
Advancing toward their goal, "Better educational facilities and advantages for more childrenfl
changes have been evident in their roster of members. Contributing their efforts and separate abilities,
Lyle Canfield, Jesse Burdick, VVilliam Hammond, Howard Thomson and James lllclntyre were se-
lected at different intervals to represent the district in all matters pertaining to its educational develop-
Our educational system has promoted the democratic patterns as set forth by those who drafted the
first Constitution of the United States of America. Because they too expressed democratic patterns
only a few changes have been made in our Board of Education and many of them were evident only
when the individuals were contracted to drive school bus. Henry Millis has served his community well
for the entire twenty years and Floyd Saunders has served intermittently for twenty years. Each mem-
ber has performed his duties capably and has worked for the advancement of the children's welfare.
The present Board of Education, Floyd Saunders, Henry Millis, William Hammond, Howard
Thomson and James Nlclntyre, are thinking and planning toward the future-a larger central school
which will extend to our rural youth educational services comparable to those of their city cousins.