Clark County Public Schools

All
(6)
All
(6)
 
High
(1)
High
(1)
 
Middle
(1)
Middle
(1)
 
Elementary
(4)
Elementary
(4)
 
Pre-K
(3)
Pre-K
(3)
 
Private
(1)
There are 6 public schools in Clark County, Missouri, serving 1,074 students.
Minority enrollment is 1% of the student body (majority Hispanic), which is less than the Missouri state average of 28%.
The student:teacher ratio of 11:1 is less than the state average of 13:1.

Clark County Public Schools

  • School Location Students Grades
  • KahokaBlack Hawk Elementary School
    751 West Chestnut
    KahokaMO 63445
    (660)727-3318
    393 students | Gr. PK-5                      
  • KahokaClark Co. High School
    680 East Main
    KahokaMO 63445
    (660)727-2205
    312 students | Gr. 9-12                      
  • KahokaClark Co. Middle School
    384 North Jefferson
    KahokaMO 63445
    (660)727-3319
    205 students | Gr. 6-8                      
  • LurayLuray Elementary 4020
    248 North St
    LurayMO 63453
    (660)866-2222
    48 students | Gr. PK-8                      
  • RevereRevere Elementary School
    One Bulldog Dr
    RevereMO 63465
    (660)948-2621
    23 students | Gr. KG-8                      
  • WaylandRunning Fox Elementary School
    Hwy 61
    WaylandMO 63472
    (660)754-6766
    93 students | Gr. PK-5                      

County Statistics

About This County (Clark) County Statistics (MO) State Statistics
Population (Approximate) 6,542 people 5,937,384 people
Age 25+ w/College Degree 12% 18%
Median Household Income n/a $41,010
Recent Articles
Life Beyond High School:  The Innovative Frontier
Life Beyond High School: The Innovative Frontier
Exploring post graduation options for high school students.
5 Ways Parents Can Inspire Children to Love Reading
Children are reading less and less in this country, and the effects of that are showing in their performance in school. However, there are a variety of ways parents can encourage their children to read – and hopefully to love reading!
Schools Demand Students' Social Media Passwords
Recent legislation that allows Illinois public schools to demand students’ social media passwords has renewed the debate about students’ right to privacy at school.