Historical Marker Series

South Carolina: Williamsburg County, Three Rivers Historical Society

Showing results 1 to 5 of 5
www.historicalmarkerproject.com/markers/HMB3P_black-mingo-willtown-black-mingo-baptist-church_Nesmith-SC.html
Black Mingo - WilltownBy 1760, Charles Woodmason had established a store near here, following a 1745 Act of the General Assembly that provided for clearing of the watercourses at the head of Black Mingo Creek. Soon thereafter, schooners carried local produc…
www.historicalmarkerproject.com/markers/HMI5U_ebenezer-united-methodist-church_Hemingway-SC.html
This church is said to be the oldest Methodist congregation in present Williamsburg County. It was established prior to 1822 when Samuel Heaselden, in his will, reserved two acres of land for the congregation; in 1837, his heirs deeded this land to the trus…
www.historicalmarkerproject.com/markers/HMIFC_black-mingo-presbyterian-meeting-house_Georgetown-SC.html
[Front]:One of the earliest Dissenter congregations in South Carolina north of the Santee River was located about two miles south of here. Its church building had been completed by 1727 when the Rev. Thomas Morritt, Episcopal minister of Charleston, visited…
www.historicalmarkerproject.com/markers/HMIKB_benjamin-britton-chandler-1854-1925_Hemingway-SC.html
Active in the Red Shirt campaign which resulted in General Wade Hampton's election as SC governor, 1876, Chandler later served as Supervisor of Williamsburg County. He was twice elected to the SC House and was known as "an honest and manly representative" o…
www.historicalmarkerproject.com/markers/HMIPR_early-settlers-potatoe-ferry_Andrews-SC.html
Early SettlersAmong the first settlers of Williamsburg County, members of the Witherspoon family sailed from Belfast to Charleston in 1734, arriving about December 1. With a year's provisions, they embarked on an open-boat voyage. Traveling up the Black Riv…
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