Because of its former inclusion in North Carolina, it was part of the area known as the "New Acquisition." A portion of York County was taken to form Cherokee County in 1897. Names of residences from the census, church records, and other sources are included as well as businesses and institutions. These grants (over three thousand of them in this volume) were all over the state, but particularly in the newly opened areas which were later Pendleton and Greenville counties. Besides the expected notices from the Carolinas, there are notices from Arkansas, Texas, Oklahoma, Tennessee, Georgia, and other states.
These records are not available on microfilm or on line. It was formerly part of Craven County, South Carolina, and prior to 1772 in Tryon County, North Carolina. Therefore, the memorialized records is one of the best sources for Lexington District genealogy. This is a narrative history of the town of Abbeville from its beginnings until the early twentieth century. This work by the author of Old Abbeville contains twelve chapters. Floride Bonneau Calhoun's Nephews," and "The Coming of the SAL Railroad and the Cotton Mill." Hard cover, 6 x 9 size, 284 pages. The land office re-opened after the Revolution and the state grants began to be issued. The Associate Reformed Presbyterian newspaper was published weekly in Due West, South Carolina. The notices are largely from areas where persons who belonged to the ARP denomination resided: western North Carolina (especially Rowan, Mecklenburg, Cabarrus, and adjacent counties), upper South Carolina (especially Lancaster, Chester, York, Fairfield, Newberry, Abbeville districts), Georgia, Kentucky, Tennessee (particularly Tipton County), Mississippi, Missouri, Arkansas, and Virginia.
Published with the assistance of a grant from the R.
It carried notices from all over the Southern states and was not limited to Presbyterians. Many descendants were in Georgia and other states, as well as those in Newberry and other counties in South Carolina.
Equestrian Official Site The original Equestrian Singles, established in 2001.
Research and books concerning South Carolina's earliest colonial period, the proprietary period - 1670-1721.
His father, Enoch Agnew, moved his family to northeastern Mississippi in 1852. Samuel Agnew served the Bethany and Hopewell Associate Reformed Presbyterian churches. Some couples married by him were for African-Americans.
He graduated from Erskine College and Erskine Theological Seminary. Soft cover, 6 x 9 size, 152 iv pages, originally published 1977. These notices are from newspapers of Laurens, Spartanburg, Newberry, and Lexington for the period stated. Published by the Lexington Genealogical Association, 1998.
Some grants were for land which had been surveyed in the colonial period but not granted until after the Revolution. These grants (over 2500 of them in this volume) were for land all over the state, but particularly in the newly opened areas which were later Pendleton and Greenville counties. The land office re-opened after the Revolution and the state grants began to be issued in 1784. This work contains records of tombstones from 32 church cemeteries in Lexington County and some from adjacent Saluda and Newberry counties.
Bounty grants for service in the Revolution are included in this volume. The land office re-opened after the Revolution and the state grants began to be issued in 1784.