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In 1920 the suburb also became the site of the city's white high school, a further indication of Elizabeth's popularity among Charlotte's leaders.
Today a few frame bungalow and rectilinear houses remain on Fourth Street, Fifth Street, Travis Avenue, Bartow Court, and Torrence Avenue to suggest the original character of the district. Alexander succeeded in attracting many of the city's leading wealthy and middle-income citizens, and the effects of their influence are still manifested in a number of ways.
Designed by Lockwood, Greene and Company, industrial engineers and architects under the direction of J.
Norman Pease, the building continues to function as an educational facility today and is now part of Central Piedmont Community College.
Charlotte's hospitals left the central business district for suburban Elizabeth beginning in the late teens, and now the neighborhood is the site of two of the city's three general hospitals, and two smaller medical facilities are nearby.
Small neighborhood shopping clusters began to form in the twenties.