Copy of a plan of 195 acres of land near the Cooper River including dams, a house, marsh and saw pit. Names associated with this plat include Mary Rupell, Robertson, Atkin, Dr. Brabangs, Withers, Jenson, Lanue and G. Arch.
Copy of a plat of 355 Acres of land in Berkeley County near the West side of Cooper River, shows surrounding properties, doesn’t include land type or detailed notations. Names associated with this plat are Edward Keating, William Kimlough, Buvet, Matthew Beard, Colonel Chicken, Chapennoun Elliott, Robert Daniell, Longrove Thomas, Edward Keyting, Andrew Allens, William Gibbons, James Kenloch, William Adams, Allen Anderson, William Gibbons, Matthew Benson, Thomas Smith, John Vecandge [?], Francis Ternandol, and Allen Andrew. Notable geographic locations include St. James Parish, Goose Creek, Cooper River, and Berkeley County.
Sketch of the survey ad laying out of a small tract called Red Branch on the west side of the Cooper River containing 6 acres lately sold by Middleton to Leval part of 400 acres tract granted to Dr. Snow. Names associated with this plat are Peter Pamplat, Peter Gray, Snow, and Middleton.
Plat to identify the boundaries between John Harleston, Elias Ball's property. West branch of Cooper River. Names associated with this plat are Joseph Purcell, John Harleston, Elias Ball and John Ward. Notable geographic locations include the Cooper River and St. John's Parish.
Plat of 640 acres of land belonging to Thomas Roberts situated in Berkeley County on the Cooper River bounding to the North and NE on land lad out to Nicholas Aremile to the south and SW on lands of Robert Miles and all other sides on vacant land. Names associated with this plat are John Berry, Ephraim Mitchell, Thomas Roberts, Nicholas Roberts, Nicholas Aremile, Robert Miles, William Gilbert, Barfield Homan and John Diamond. Notable geographic locations include the St. John's Parish, Cooper River, Berkeley County and Charleston District.
Tom Waring discusses the history of Charleston, particularly the population growth in surrounding cities such as North Charleston in the first part of the twentieth century, its designation as the “Holy City,” poverty following the Civil War, the increase in employment during World War I, and the subsequent influx of newcomers to Charleston during World War II. Waring concludes the interview with a local Gullah Story. Hermina Waring discusses the legend behind her family’s silver service. Audio with transcript and tape log.
Result found on the following page of: William Henry Johnson Scrapbook, vol. 1