The Radcliff neighborhood—situated between Buena Vista Road and Martin Luther King Jr. Boulevard—consists primary of 1920s to 1940s Craftsman bungalows, some shotgun houses, and numerous churches, an indication of a viable community. Its core area, the Radcliff subdivision, shared its name with important institutions. Radcliff School—originally know as the Wynnton Hill School—burned in 1929 and was rebuilt on Radcliff Avenue. The new Radcliff School continued as an elementary school, then became the first county-operated African American junior high in 1940, and a county black senior high in 1944. The school burned in 1971, though an alumni group—the Radcliffonians—keeps the school’s memory alive. Contiguous to the school site is the Radcliff Cemetery. Originally know as the Wynnton Hill cemetery, it holds about 287 burials, twenty-six of whom are veterans of World War I, World War II, and the Korean Conflict. Carter’s Monumental CME Church maintains the cemetery. Recent revitalization efforts and construction of new single family homes in the Radcliff community have been undertaken by NeighborWorks and the Columbus Area Habitat for Humanity.