Search Results: 'Anderson SC'

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10 results for "Anderson SC"
Early Landowners South of Anderson, S.C. By Robert Z. Callaham
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Early settlers in Pendleton District (now Anderson Co., S.C.) received land grants and later deeded lands. They settled on and near Rocky River, Beaver Creek, and other watercourses south of... More > Anderson. Text of their 239 grants, deeds, and indentures is tabulated, more or less verbatim, on 77 pages. Two figures depict Anderson, its southern surroundings, and layout of nine following figures (3–11) where landowners are identified and tract boundaries are depicted.< Less
My Town, My Anderson. By Rachel Brennan
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A young author discovers more about her home town when she begins a school project based on the public Memorials and Statues found throughout her city. What begins as a trying school project turns... More > into a journey of discovery.< Less
Type By Abi Thompson
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A book dedicated to walking you through the process of creating my original typeface, Ransom. This was done for my typography class at Anderson University in Anderson, SC.
Aurora By Heather McAlister
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I am a Graphics Design major at Anderson University in Anderson, SC and this book outlines a new typeface that I created as part of a class assignment.
Aurora By Heather McAlister
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I am a Graphics Design major at Anderson University in Anderson, SC and this book outlines a new typeface that I created as part of a class assignment.
FDS Final Drafts By FDS 1 & 2
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This book is a collection of writings by members of First Draft Society 1 and First Draft Society 2 of Anderson, SC during the summer of 2014.
The Robertson, Hunt and Johnston Families of South Carolina and North Carolina By C.H. Robertson, M.Ed.
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Judge William Ross Robertson I (1818-1885) established his estate, Rural Point (Robertson-Doty House), in Fairfield Co., SC - where his family had settled about 1778. In SC, he practiced law in... More > Winnsboro and served in the House of Representatives. In NC, he was an incorporator of Charlotte's Ada Cotton Mill, and was a director of the Charlotte & SC RR and the Charlotte, Columbia & Augusta RR. His son, Thomas Ross Robertson I (1849-1922) moved to Charlotte where he became Postmaster, a lawyer, and Adjutant General of the NC Nat'l Guard. Thomas wedded Mary Cora Johnston, daughter of William Johnston (1817-1896), two-term Mayor of Charlotte. Their son, William Ross Robertson II (1874-1950) would serve Charlotte as Postmaster and City Commissioner, as well as Adjutant of the NC Nat'l Guard. He married Margaret Louise Hunt, daughter of Dr. Charles Washington Hunt I (1854-1924) of Brevard, NC. This narrative describes the civic contributions of these families to SC and NC over a period exceeding 172 years.< Less
Working Title 218 - Special Topics in Media Literacy By Rob Larson
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a collection of Media Literacy essays Edited by Ashley Johnholtz Sophia Anderson Cover by Whitley Mike Special Thanks Andrew Shreyer (c)MMXII CSP, SEP, SC LLC; all rights reserved
Contact Us at SUSIE MATHEWS ABNEY and ASSOCIATES FOUNDATION By Jackeline Bickel
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Contact Us If you have any comments, questions or suggestions, we would love to hear from you! The Abney Foundation E-mail: info@abneyfoundation.org 100 Vine Street Anderson, SC 29621 ... More > (864)964-9201 phone (864)964-9201 fax< Less
A Hillhouse Clan's Migrations: South Carolina to Kentucky and Tennessee By Robert Callaham
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George H. Hillhouse’s clan descended from Scotch-Irish pioneering, migratory stock. His ancestors settled in Camden Co., SC, and later migrated to Pendleton Dist., SC. Some relatives migrated... More > to Crooked Creek, Crittenden Co.,KY. After visiting there, George Hillhouse returned to SC to claim his bride, Elizabeth Dobbins, and they trekked to KY. Elizabeth Dobbins, second daughter of James and Eliz. (Stephenson) Dobbins, lived with her family, 1780s to 1800s, on James Dobbins’ Varennes plantation four miles SE of where Anderson, SC, was established, 1826. At age 25-plus (1807) Elizabeth married George H. Hillhouse. They immediately migrated about 600 hundred miles to Crooked Creek, KY, seeking land ceded by Indians. By 1810, they had migrated farther west and southward to Giles and Lawrence Counties, Tenn. There they raised ten children. Probate, Bible, and land records are presented for Hillhouse men in Camden (York) and Pendleton Dist., SC, Livingston Co., KY, Giles and Lawrence Counties, TN.< Less