“Bite-Size Bits of Local, National, and Global History”
“Bite-Size Bits of Local, National, and Global History”
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Historical Markers and War Memorials in Berkeley County, South Carolina

Clickable Map of Berkeley County, South Carolina and Immediately Adjacent Jurisdictions image/svg+xml 2019-10-06 U.S. Census Bureau, Abe.suleiman; Lokal_Profil;; J.J.Prats/dc:title> Berkeley County, SC (92) Charleston County, SC (614) Clarendon County, SC (57) Dorchester County, SC (33) Georgetown County, SC (102) Orangeburg County, SC (60) Williamsburg County, SC (29)  BerkeleyCounty(92) Berkeley County (92)  CharlestonCounty(614) Charleston County (614)  ClarendonCounty(57) Clarendon County (57)  DorchesterCounty(33) Dorchester County (33)  GeorgetownCounty(102) Georgetown County (102)  OrangeburgCounty(60) Orangeburg County (60)  WilliamsburgCounty(29) Williamsburg County (29)
Adjacent to Berkeley County, South Carolina
    Charleston County (614)
    Clarendon County (57)
    Dorchester County (33)
    Georgetown County (102)
    Orangeburg County (60)
    Williamsburg County (29)
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1South Carolina (Berkeley County), Cainhoy — 8-12 — Brabant Plantation
Residence of Rt. Rev. Robert Smith, who was born in Norfolk, England, in 1732. He was consecrated in Philadelphia in 1795, as the first Episcopal Bishop of South Carolina. He died in 1801, and is buried in St. Philip's Churchyard, Charleston, S.C. . . . Map (db m23801) HM
2South Carolina (Berkeley County), Cainhoy — 8-13 — St. Thomas Church
The Parish of St. Thomas was established by Act of Assembly Nov. 30, 1706. The first church was erected in 1708 and destroyed by forest fire in 1815. The present ediface was erected in 1819.Map (db m23368) HM
3South Carolina (Berkeley County), Carnes Crossroads — 8-43 — Varner Town Indian Community
Varner Town (or Varnertown) is a distinct Native American community including descendants of the Etiwan, Catawba, Cherokee, Edisto and other area tribes. This community, located near Goose Creek, was named for William Varner (d. 1927) and his wife . . . Map (db m23515) HM
4South Carolina (Berkeley County), Charleston — Star of the West
In the early dawn of January 9, 1861, the first shot of the War Between the States was fired from Morris Island by Citadel cadets under the command of Major Peter Fayssoux Stevens. The cadets opened fire with 24 pound siege guns on a Federal ship, . . . Map (db m67853) HM
5South Carolina (Berkeley County), Charleston — The Citadel Bulldog
In memory of Major Sam M. Savas, Jr., CE, USA Citadel 1951 Died in Vietnam, 1965 In memory of Lt. Sam M. Savas, III, USN Naval Aviator Citadel 1979 Died in the service of his country October, 1985Map (db m67855) HM
6South Carolina (Berkeley County), Cordesville — 8-25 — Francis Marion
Acording to family information, Francis Marion, brigadier general of the S.C. Militia during the American Revolution, was born near here on Goatfield Plantation. He was a member of the First Provincial Congress, fought in the battles of Parker's . . . Map (db m22968) HM
7South Carolina (Berkeley County), Cordesville — 8-8 — Mepkin Plantation
Home of Henry Laurens, born in Charleston in 1724, died at Mepkin in 1792. President of the First and Second Councils of Safety, 1775-76. President First Provincial Congress of S.C. 1775. Vice President of S.C. 1776. President of Continental . . . Map (db m23174) HM
8South Carolina (Berkeley County), Cordesville — 8-20 — Strawberry Chapel
Chapel of Ease to St. John's (Biggin Church), built about 1725 on land bequeathed by James Child, founder at this place, of the Town of Childbury. Strawberry Ferry was established here by Act of Assembly in 1705.Map (db m22977) HM
9South Carolina (Berkeley County), Cross — Barnet's Tavern
Near this spot stood Barnet's Tavern, called the Forty Five Mile House, indicating its distance from Charleston. Here was the muster ground of the Eutaw State Volunteers, a company raised in 1833, to support the Ordinance of Nullification. From this . . . Map (db m23200) HM
10South Carolina (Berkeley County), Cross — 8- 22 — Berkeley County
This county was designated a court and land conveyance district in 1682, and an election district in 1683. It was named for two brothers, Lord John and Sir William Berkeley, both Lord Proprietors of Carolina. Over the years, functions of this early . . . Map (db m21958) HM
11South Carolina (Berkeley County), Cross — 8-24 — Cherokee Path
The main Cherokee Path, which extended from the overhill towns of the Cherokee Indians in present Tennessee to Charleston, passed near here. In existence before 1730, this early trade and transportation route played a significant role in the . . . Map (db m22852) HM
12South Carolina (Berkeley County), Cross — 8-26 — Cross Post Office
This post office, originally named Cross Mill, was established in 1879. Adam Cross, a local storekeeper & Civil War veteran, was first postmaster.Map (db m22745) HM
13South Carolina (Berkeley County), Cross — 8-34 — Moss Grove
John J. Cross (1810~1890) bought 500 acres here in 1844 and soon expanded Moss Grove into one other most productive cotton plantations in antebellum Berkeley District. This house was built ca. 1880 for Cross's son Adam (1844~1906), who farmed here . . . Map (db m22563) HM
14South Carolina (Berkeley County), Cross — 8-15 — Thomas Sumter's Store
About 1765-1767 Thomas Sumter, future hero of the American Revolution, kept a country store near this spot where the stream of colonial traffic to the Up Country divided in the fork where the Nelson's Ferry Road branched off from the Road to . . . Map (db m22247) HM
15South Carolina (Berkeley County), Goose Creek — 8-45 — Boochawee Hall
Marker Front: Boochawee Hall, created in 1683 by a 2,400-acre grant, was owned by two colonial governors, father and son. James Moore (d. 1706), a trader and planter, served on the Grand Council and later led “the Goose Creek . . . Map (db m29492) HM
16South Carolina (Berkeley County), Goose Creek — 8-55 — Broom Hall Plantation
(Front text) Broom Hall Plantation, later called Bloom Hall and still later Bloomfield, was first granted to Edward Middleton in 1678. By 1710 this property passed to Benjamin Gibbes (d. 1722), who named it for Broom House, his ancestral . . . Map (db m28558) HM
17South Carolina (Berkeley County), Goose Creek — 8-46 — Button Hall
Marker Front: This plantation was once part of Boochawee Hall, owned by Governor James Moore (d. 1706). Moore left 615 acres to his daughter Rebecca, who married Thomas Barker (d. 1715) in 1709. Barker, who planted inland rice here, served . . . Map (db m29493) HM
18South Carolina (Berkeley County), Goose Creek — 8-38 — Casey (Caice)
Marker Front: This African-American community grew up around a Methodist church founded during Reconstruction by a freedman named Casey or Caice. Its early services were under a tent, but a log cabin served as its first permanent church. In . . . Map (db m29486) HM
19South Carolina (Berkeley County), Goose Creek — 8-56 — Crowfield Plantation
Crowfield Plantation, on the headwaters of Goose Creek, was originally granted to John Berringer in 1701. John Gibbes (1696-1764), a member of the Royal Assembly, sold it in 1721 to Arthur Middleton (1681-1737), also a member of the Royal Assembly. . . . Map (db m28504) HM
20South Carolina (Berkeley County), Goose Creek — 8-57 — Early Indian Trading Paths / The Goose Creek Men
Early Indian Trading Paths One of the earliest major trading paths in the Carolina colony, dating from the first decade of English settlement 1670-1680, ran nearby. The colonists traded guns and ammunition, cloth, rum, and other goods for . . . Map (db m27351) HM
21South Carolina (Berkeley County), Goose Creek — 8-63 — French Huguenot Plantation / Freedman's Plantation
French Huguenot Plantation Abraham Fleury, sometimes called Abraham Fleury Sieur De La Plaine, settled here about 1680. He was one of the first French Huguenot planters in Carolina. The Huguenots, Protestants who escaped the persecution of . . . Map (db m41935) HM
22South Carolina (Berkeley County), Goose Creek — 8-50 — Goose Creek / City of Goose Creek
(Front text) Goose Creek This area has been called Goose Creek since the late 17th century. For almost 200 years after the Lords Proprietors granted large tracts to English, French Huguenot, and other planters, their plantations . . . Map (db m27360) HM
23South Carolina (Berkeley County), Goose Creek — 8-59 — Goose Creek Bridge
[Front] The first bridge here, in use by 1680, had a raised road at either end and was built from split logs with the flat sides up, covered by sand or clay. Traffic over Goose Creek increased significantly after St. James, Goose Creek . . . Map (db m29502) HM
24South Carolina (Berkeley County), Goose Creek — 8-6 — Goose Creek Church
The Parish of St. James was founded by Act of Assembly in 1706. The present edifice was begun in 1714, and completed in 1719. The Royal Arms of Great Britain can still be seen over the chancel, and here is preserved the Izard Hatchment, said to be . . . Map (db m39091) HM
25South Carolina (Berkeley County), Goose Creek — 8-41 — Howe Hall Plantation / Howe Hall
[Front] Howe Hall Plantation, an inland rice plantation, was established here by Robert Howe, who came to S.C. in 1683. His first house here was later described as “tolerable.” Howe’s son Job (d. 1706) built a brick plantation . . . Map (db m29524) HM
26South Carolina (Berkeley County), Goose Creek — 8-42 — Howe Hall Plantation / Howe Hall Elementary School
(Front text) Howe Hall Plantation Howe Hall Plantation was established here by Robert Howe about 1683 and passed to his son Job Howe (d. 1706), Speaker of the Commons House of Assembly 1700-05. Later owned by such prominent lowcountry . . . Map (db m28079) HM
27South Carolina (Berkeley County), Goose Creek — 8-44 — Liberty Hall Plantation
Marker Front: This inland rice plantation has its origins in a 1683 grant. In 1726 Nathaniel Moore and his wife sold a 900-acre parcel to Isaac Mazyck (d. 1736). Mazyck’s son Benjamin (d. 1800), a rice planter, cattleman, and merchant, . . . Map (db m29490) HM
28South Carolina (Berkeley County), Goose Creek — 8-53 — Mount Holly Station • Mount Holly
(Front text) Mount Holly Station Mount Holly Station, a depot on the Northeastern Railroad between Florence and Charleston, was built here about 1853. It was named for nearby Mount Holly Plantation, carved out of Thorogood Plantation . . . Map (db m23583) HM
29South Carolina (Berkeley County), Goose Creek — 8-29 — Otranto Indigo Vat
Built 1750-1790 at Otranto Plantation and used to process dye from indigo, an important S.C. crop from 1747 to 1796. Moved here 1979.Map (db m29485) HM
30South Carolina (Berkeley County), Goose Creek — 8-27 — Otranto Plantation
Originally known as "Yeshoe," this plantation was granted in 1679 to Arthur Middleton, great-granduncle of the signer of the Declaration of Independence. Called "Otranto" after 1771, when it was bought by Dr. Alexander Garden, noted physician and . . . Map (db m29484) HM
31South Carolina (Berkeley County), Goose Creek — 8-40 — Springfield Plantation
Marker Front: Springfield Plantation, an inland rice plantation, was established here by Paul Mazyck (d. 1749), a planter and merchant who combined two large tracts on Foster Creek, a branch of Back River. His father Isaac, a French . . . Map (db m29489) HM
32South Carolina (Berkeley County), Goose Creek — 8-47 — St. James, Goose Creek
Marker Front: St. James, Goose Creek was one of the first Anglican parishes in the lowcountry, created by the Church Act of 1706. The first church here , built in 1707, was a frame building. This Georgian brick church, covered in stucco, . . . Map (db m29495) HM
33South Carolina (Berkeley County), Goose Creek — 8-54 — The Oaks
Marker Front: The Oaks, an inland rice plantation, was established here by Edward Middleton (d. 1685) on a 1678 grant from the Lords Proprietors. Middleton, a planter who came to S.C. from Barbados, received 1,630 acres on Yeaman’s Creek, . . . Map (db m29497) HM
34South Carolina (Berkeley County), Goose Creek — 8-61 — The Yamasee War At Goose Creek, 1715
Marker Front: In April 1715 Yamasee warriors killed government agents and traders who had come to meet with them at Pocotaligo, in present-day Beaufort County. Others killed colonists and raided plantations and farms at Port Royal, . . . Map (db m29505) HM
35South Carolina (Berkeley County), Hanahan — 8-58 — Bowen's Corner
Bowen's Corner, an African-American farming community from the mid-19th century through the late-20th century, was originally part of a rice plantation established along Goose Creek in 1680. That tract was granted by the Lords Proprietors to Barnard . . . Map (db m29500) HM
36South Carolina (Berkeley County), Hanahan — 8-65 — Steepbrook Plantation
(Front text) This plantation was established in 1701 by a grant of 500 acres near Goose Creek to Lewis Lansac from the Lords Proprietors. In 1757 the original grant, with an additional 1,000 acres that had been owned by the Wilson and Godin . . . Map (db m41608) HM
37South Carolina (Berkeley County), Hugar — 8-11 — Pompion Hill Chapel
One quarter mile north, the first Church of England ediface outside of Charleston, was erected of Cypress in 1703, largely through the efforts of Gov. Sir Nathaniel Johnson. The present brick structure was erected in 1763. The Parish of St. Thomas, . . . Map (db m24463) HM
38South Carolina (Berkeley County), Huger — 8-10 — Quenby Bridge
At this bridge, on July 17,1781, British forces under Col. Coates, who was retreating from Moncks Corner, encountered pursuing Americans under Gen. Thomas Sumter. After the destruction of the bridge, Col. Coates sought refuge under cover of the . . . Map (db m41914) HM
39South Carolina (Berkeley County), Huger — Quinby Bridge & Shubrick’s Plantation: The Disastrous “Raid of the Dog Days”
In the summer of 1781, with the British hold on the interior of South Carolina significantly weakened, Continental commander Maj. Gen. Nathaniel Greene sent Brig. Gen. Thomas Sumter, with Brig. Gen. Francis Marion and Lt. Col. Henry “Light . . . Map (db m53889) HM
40South Carolina (Berkeley County), Huger — 8-21 — Silk Hope Plantation
Home and burial place of Sir Nathanial Johnson, born in the County of Durham, England, in 1644. Knighted in 1680, was a member of Parliament, and Governor of Leeward Islands. He came to South Carolina in 1683 and settled at Silk Hope, from here he . . . Map (db m23548) HM
41South Carolina (Berkeley County), Jamestown — 8-7 — Battle of Lenud's Ferry
Here, on May 6, 1780, Col. A.M. White was routed by Tarleton with the loss of two officers and thirty-six men killed and wounded and seven officers and sixty dragoons taken; Tarleton lost 2 men. Two boys, Francis Deliesseline and Samuel Dupre, . . . Map (db m23249) HM
42South Carolina (Berkeley County), Jamestown — 8- 22D — Berkeley County
This county was designated a court and land conveyance district in 1682, and an election district in 1683. It was named for two brothers, Lord John and Sir William Berkeley, both Lord Proprietors of Carolina. Over the years, functions of this early . . . Map (db m23175) HM
43South Carolina (Berkeley County), Jamestown — Jamestown Veterans Monument
. . . Map (db m88508) WM
44South Carolina (Berkeley County), Jamestown — 8-17 — Old Jamestown
After receiving a proprietary landgrant of 370 acres in 1705. French settlers laid out the town of Jamestown, c. 2 mi. N. By 1706, a church had been built known as the parish church of St. James, Santee. Jamestown never prospered and a number of . . . Map (db m23149) HM
45South Carolina (Berkeley County), Macbeth — 8-35 — Rehoboth Methodist Church
(Marker Front) This church grew out of services held as early as 1811, at first in a brush arbor and later at a campground nearby. Ministers riding the Cooper River and Berkeley circuits served this congregation for many years. The first . . . Map (db m29335) HM
46South Carolina (Berkeley County), Moncks Corner — “Sojer Grave”
When the South Carolina Public Service Authority was clearing the lands for the Santee Cooper Lakes, and removing buildings and other things man had erected during his two and a half centuries in upper Berkeley, there were numerous small items of a . . . Map (db m54776) HM
47South Carolina (Berkeley County), Moncks Corner — Berkeley County Confederate Monument
Front Honoring Berkeley County Confederate Soldiers “Deo Vindice” J B Adkins, S Adkins, S Alexander, J Armstrong, J F Avinger, E Ball, I Ball, J M Ball, J Ball, W J Ball, A Ballentine, J J Ballentine, L E Ballentine, W J . . . Map (db m54848) HM
48South Carolina (Berkeley County), Moncks Corner — 8-66 — Berkeley Training High School
(Front text) Berkeley Training High School, located here from 1955 to 1970, replaced a four-room wood school 1 mi. S at Main St. and Old U.S. Hwy. 52. That school, built in 1918-1920 at a cost of $6,700, had been partially funded by the . . . Map (db m41606) HM
49South Carolina (Berkeley County), Moncks Corner — 8-9 — Biggin Church
Parish Church of St. John's Berkeley, founded by Act of Assembly November 30, 1706. Church erected in 1712. Burned by forest fire in 1775 and restored. Burned by Col. Coates of the British Army in 1781 and again restored. Burned again by forest fire . . . Map (db m23453) HM
50South Carolina (Berkeley County), Moncks Corner — C.S.S. David
This Confederate vessel revolutionized the concepts of war at sea with a torpedo attack on the New Ironsides in Charleston Harbor on October 5, 1863. Constructed on Stoney Landing Plantation, Berkeley County, on which lands this full . . . Map (db m84713) HM WM
51South Carolina (Berkeley County), Moncks Corner — Colleton House: “Unmanly Practices” or Legitimate Target?
After Eutaw Springs, the British retreated to their post at Fair Lawn Plantation. In November 1781, Brig. Gen. Francis Marion sent Col. Hezekiah Maham with 180 horsemen and Col. Isaac Shelby with 200 mountain riflemen to eliminate British foraging . . . Map (db m53885) HM
52South Carolina (Berkeley County), Moncks Corner — 8-39 — Dixie Training School / Berkeley Training High School
[Front] Berkeley Training High School, first called Dixie Training School, stood here from 1920 until the 1980s. The first public school for blacks in Moncks Corner was founded in 1880. It held classes in local churches until its first . . . Map (db m29133) HM
53South Carolina (Berkeley County), Moncks Corner — 8-68 — Fairlawn Plantation / Fort Fairlawn
Fairlawn Plantation Fairlawn Barony, sometimes called “Fair-Lawn,” was granted to Peter Colleton, whose father John had been one of the original Lords Proprietors of the Carolina colony. John’s grandson John (1679-1754), known as . . . Map (db m53881) HM
54South Carolina (Berkeley County), Moncks Corner — First Site of Moncks Corner
First site of Monck's Corner, where the road to the Congarees branched off from this road. Founded by Thomas Monck in 1735. Relocated on the railroad about 1856. Here about 3:30 A.M. April 13, 1780, Col. Wm. Washington's Light Dragoons were . . . Map (db m33664) HM
55South Carolina (Berkeley County), Moncks Corner — Fort Fair Lawn: An Archeaological Treasure
Fair Lawn Plantation was an enormous property granted to Sir Peter Colleton, oldest son of Sir John Colleton, one of the original eight Lords Proprietors of the Carolina colony. During the Revolutionary War, the British army first occupied the . . . Map (db m53883) HM
56South Carolina (Berkeley County), Moncks Corner — 8-16 — Lewisfield Plantation
This land, part of Fairlawn Barony and known as Little Landing, was bought in 1767 by Sedgwick Lewis. His daughter Sarah married Keating Simons. They acquired the land in 1774 and are presumed to have built the present plantation house. Tradition . . . Map (db m29132) HM
57South Carolina (Berkeley County), Moncks Corner — 8-4 — Mulberry Plantation
Originally granted to Sir Peter Colleton in 1679. Acquired in 1712 by Thomas Broughton, who erected the present mansion, said to be modeled after Seaton Hall in England, in 1714. Thomas Broughton was speaker of the Commons House of Assembly from . . . Map (db m29130) HM
58South Carolina (Berkeley County), Moncks Corner — 8-2 — Old Moncks Corner
Here was located the provincial town of Moncks Corner, deriving its name from Thomas Monck, an Englishman, who in 1735 purchased Mitten Plantation, and upon whose land the town was settled. It became an important commercial center prior to the . . . Map (db m23312) HM
59South Carolina (Berkeley County), Moncks Corner — Rembert C. Dennis Boulevard
Named in 1980 in honor of a distinguished South Carolininian Member, South Carolina House of Representatives, 1938-42 Member South Carolina Senate, 1943 - Chairman, Senate Finance Committee, 1972 - Because of his outstanding . . . Map (db m23901) HM
60South Carolina (Berkeley County), Moncks Corner — 8-3 — Santee Canal
This canal, twenty-two miles in length, connects the Santee and Cooper Rivers. Chartered in 1786, construction was commenced in 1793, and completed in 1800, under the direction of Col. John Christian Senf, a native of Sweden, as Chief Engineer. The . . . Map (db m23577) HM
61South Carolina (Berkeley County), Moncks Corner — 8-36 — Santee Canal
This canal, twenty-two miles in length, connects the Santee and Cooper Rivers. It was chartered by Act of March 22,1786, with capital of £100,000 sterling. Construction began in 1793, and the canal was c ompleted in 1800, under the direction of . . . Map (db m23657) HM
62South Carolina (Berkeley County), Moncks Corner — 8-48 — St. James, Goose Creek Chapel of Ease / Bethlehem Baptist Church
Marker Front: St. James, Goose Creek Chapel of Ease One of two chapels of ease for St. James, Goose Creek Parish stood here on the road to Moncks Corner, about 7 miles from the 1719 parish church. The chapel of ease was a brick building . . . Map (db m26255) HM
63South Carolina (Berkeley County), Moncks Corner — Stony Landing HouseCirca 1840-1850
The Stony Landing House was built on land which was once part of the 12,000 acre Fairlawn Barony. Fairlawn was granted to Sir Peter Colleton, son of Lords Proprietor John Colleton, on September 7, 1678. John H. Dawson purchased 2,319 acres on . . . Map (db m23088) HM
64South Carolina (Berkeley County), Moncks Corner — 8-1 — Stony Landing Plantation
Here in 1863, was constructed the Confederate semi-submersible torpedo boat, "Little David", the first of its type. It was designed by Dr. St. Julien Ravenel, and built with funds raised by Theodore D. Stoney.Map (db m23048) HM
65South Carolina (Berkeley County), Moncks Corner — 8-23 — Wadboo Barony
Near this point was the SW corner of Wadboo Barony, a 12,000 acre tract about 4 miles square, granted in 1683 to James Colleton, son of an original Lord Proprietor, as part of the land due him as a landgrave of Carolina. Colleton's heirs were . . . Map (db m23066) HM
66South Carolina (Berkeley County), Moncks Corner — Wadboo Barony: Francis Marion’s Last Headquarters
Wadboo was a Native American name given to the enormous landholding of James Colleton, a son of Sir John Colleton, who was one of the original eight Lords Proprietors of the Carolina colony. Called a barony according to the Proprietors’ plan . . . Map (db m53891) HM
67South Carolina (Berkeley County), Moncks Corner — 8-62 — Wassamassaw
[Front] Wassamassaw, with several variant spellings during the colonial era, is a Native American word thought to mean “connecting water.” It first referred to the large cypress swamp here, but eventually referred to the . . . Map (db m29135) HM
68South Carolina (Berkeley County), Mount Holly — 8-19 — Medway Plantation
In 1686 Medway Plantation was granted by the Lords Proprietors to Jan Van Arrsen,seigneur de Weirnhoudt. In 1689 the property came into the possession of Landgrave Thomas Smith, Governor of South Carolina November 1693 to October 1694. He died in . . . Map (db m23473) HM
69South Carolina (Berkeley County), Mt. Holly — 8-49 — Thorogood Plantation / Mount Holly Plantation
(Front text) Thorogood Plantation In 1682 the Lords Proprietors granted 3,000 acres here, on a branch of the Back River, to Joseph Thorogood (d. 1684). Though Thorogood only owned the plantation two years and his widow Jane sold it . . . Map (db m27401) HM
70South Carolina (Berkeley County), Mudville — 8- 22B — Berkeley County
This county was designated a court and land conveyance district in 1682, and an election district in 1683. It was named for two brothers, Lord John and Sir William Berkeley, both Lord Proprietors of Carolina. Over the years, functions of this early . . . Map (db m22541) HM
71South Carolina (Berkeley County), near Cross — 8-67 — Friendship Methodist Church
(Front text) This church, one of the oldest Methodist organizations in Berkeley County, was formally organized about 1825. Circuit riders had preached in the area for more than forty years, and services held under a brush arbor here . . . Map (db m55867) HM
72South Carolina (Berkeley County), Nelson Hill — Gen. William Moultrie1730-1805
Commander of Fort Sullivan and the S.C. 2nd Regiment Jun. 17, 1775 to Sept. 16, 1776. Governor of South Carolina 1785-1787 and 1792-1794. Defeated the British ships in 1776 in the invasion of the Charleston Harbor. The fort's name was . . . Map (db m29432) HM
73South Carolina (Berkeley County), Pineville — 8-18 — Francis Marion / Francis Marion's Grave
( Front Text ) Francis Marion Brigadier General of S.C. militia during the American Revolution, Francis Marion, was one of the partisan leaders who kept the war alive during the British occupation of the state. His elusive . . . Map (db m22549) HM
74South Carolina (Berkeley County), Pineville — Francis Marion’s Grave
(North face) Sacred to the Memory of Genl. Francis Marion, Who departed his life, on the 27th of February, 1795, in the sixty-third year of his age Deeply regretted by all his fellow-citizens. History will record his worth . . . Map (db m23902) HM
75South Carolina (Berkeley County), Pineville — Maham Plantation
Burial place of Col. Hezekiah Maham A native of St. Stephen's Parish Berkeley County, South Carolina Born 1739 Died 1789 He was a distinguished soldier and patriot of the American RevolutionMap (db m54777) HM
76South Carolina (Berkeley County), Pineville — The Elusive Francis Marion: Guerrilla Commander
Disastrous American defeats during the Revolutionary War at Charleston and Camden in the summer of 1780 led many South Carolinians to give up the fight for independence. But Francis Marion carried on the struggle, waging a guerrilla war in the . . . Map (db m53957) HM
77South Carolina (Berkeley County), Pineville — The Elusive Francis Marion: The Stuff of Legend
For what he did in less than three years during the Revolutionary War, Francis Marion won enduring fame. By the nineteenth century he was remembered as the Swamp Fox, the partisan commander who always eluded the British and their Loyalist allies. . . . Map (db m53956) HM
78South Carolina (Berkeley County), Pineville — Village of Eadytown
“The Village of Eadytown is the site of the last known Indian tribe in Upper St. John’s Parish. In early 1700 American Settlers, moving inland, settled here and eventually became a vital part of the Community. Fort Schinkin, located on the . . . Map (db m54974) HM
79South Carolina (Berkeley County), Pineville — 8-52 — Village of Pineville
(Front text) Pineville, established in 1793-94, was one of the first planters' retreats in the South. James Sinkler built the first summer house here in 1793. Pineville, named for its "religiously preserved" pines and known for its "sweet . . . Map (db m23199) HM
80South Carolina (Berkeley County), Pinopolis — 8-31 — Pinopolis
Plantation owners began this pineland village in 1830s to escape lowcountry plantation summer nights, thought to cause "country fever" (malaria). By 1844 Pinopolis comprised about 12 homes. The village served as a shelter for refugees during the . . . Map (db m23422) HM
81South Carolina (Berkeley County), Pinopolis — 8-28 — St. John's Church
This baptist Church, constituted 1851, constructed the present building here in 1881 on land donated by A.D. Hare, a church trustee.Map (db m23900) HM
82South Carolina (Berkeley County), Santee Circle — Site of Huguenot Church of Saint John's Berkeley
. . . Map (db m40121) HM
83South Carolina (Berkeley County), Spring Hill — 8- 22C — Berkeley County
This county was designated a court and land conveyance district in 1682, and an election district in 1683. It was named for two brothers, Lord John and Sir William Berkeley, both Lord Proprietors of Carolina. Over the years, functions of this early . . . Map (db m30738) HM
84South Carolina (Berkeley County), Spring Hill — 8-14 — Spring Hill Methodist Church
According to tradition, Methodists worshiped here under a brush arbor as early as 1800. On August 2, 1814, Phillip Keller deeded one acre for a Methodist Church and burying ground. Eden and Rebecca Green Thrower deeded an additional acre in 1839. A . . . Map (db m29703) HM
85South Carolina (Berkeley County), St. Stephen — 8-22A — Berkeley County
Area 1238 square miles established by order of the Lord Proprietors, May 10, 1682. Named for John (Lord) Berkeley and Sir William Berkeley. The largest county in the state, and part of the middle coastal district. This highway and markers were . . . Map (db m33448) HM
86South Carolina (Berkeley County), St. Stephen — DeWitt Williams Bridge
Named in honor of St. Stephen Native Teacher and Principal For Over 30 Years Member St. Stephen Town Council 1970-1979 Mayor Pro Tem 1974-1979 9th District member S.C. Highway Commission 1972-1982 Member House of . . . Map (db m29419) HM
87South Carolina (Berkeley County), St. Stephen — 8-37 — L. Mendel Rivers House
Lucius Mendel Rivers (1905-1970), state representative 1933-36 and U.S. Representative 1940-70, was born in nearby Gumville and grew up on the family farm on Bonneau Road (now Mendel Rivers Avenue). Rivers attended the College of Charleston and the . . . Map (db m29330) HM
88South Carolina (Berkeley County), St. Stephen — 8-51 — St. Stephen Colored School / St. Stephen High School
(Marker Front)St. Stephen Colored School St. Stephen Colored School, the first public African American school in St. Stephen, was built here in 1924-25. A three-room frame building, it was one of almost 500 schools in S.C. funded in part . . . Map (db m29334) HM
89South Carolina (Berkeley County), St. Stephen — 8-34 — St. Stephen's Episcopal Church
(Marker Front) St. Stephen’s, built 1767-69, is a fine example of the rural churches built in the S.C. lowcountry before the Revolution. “The Church is one of the handsomest Country Churches in So. Ca. and would be no mean ornament in . . . Map (db m29329) HM
90South Carolina (Berkeley County), St. Stephen — 8-30 — Thomas Walter
The grave of Thomas Walter (c. 1740-1789), pioneer botanist, is 9 mi. W at his Santee River plantation. A native of England, Walter came to S.C. by 1769. He collected and catalogued many plants native to the lowcountry. His catalog Flora . . . Map (db m39003) HM
91South Carolina (Berkeley County), St. Stephens — St. Stephens Veterans Monument
Dedicated in grateful tribute to those who served in the armed forces of the United States May 26, 1986Map (db m54991) HM
92South Carolina (Berkeley County), Summerville — 8- 22E — Berkeley County
This county was designated a court and land conveyance district in 1682, and an election district in 1683. It was named for two brothers, Lord John and Sir William Berkeley, both Lord Proprietors of Carolina. Over the years, functions of this early . . . Map (db m22948) HM
May. 12, 2021