Pickens County

South Carolina







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since 07-May-2002



Paul M Kankula


Effective:  18-Jul-2020



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POPULATED PLACES: Arial, Beverly, Beverly Hills, Briargate, Calhoun, Cateechee, Cedar Rock, Central, Clemson, Countryside Manor, Crosswell, Crow Creek, Dacusville, Easley, Eastatoe, Five Forks, Forest Park, Georgetown, Glenwood, Hale, Heathwood, Hendricks, Hillwood, Lathem, Liberia, Liberty, Longcreek, Meadow Brook, Meadow Rose, Midway, Montague, Mountaindale, Nimmons, Nine Times, Norris, Ole Salem Estates, Pearidge, Perry Hills, Pickens, Pickensville, Pleasant View, Pumpkintown, Quail Haven, Rocky Bottom, Shoals Creek Subdivision, Six Mile, Sunny Acres, Sunset, Terrapin Crossroads, Timberlane, Traber, Whispering Pines, Yorkwood.





Doing research in the GoldenCorner portion of South Carolina (Abbeville, Anderson, Oconee & Pickens) might be time consuming for you, because of how these counties were formed.  Based on your time-period, you might need to research all (4) counties. 


Pickens County was named for Revolutionary War hero Andrew Pickens (1739-1817). The county seat is the town of Pickens. This area in the northwestern corner of the state was Indian territory until 1777. It subsequently became part of Pendleton District (at one time called Washington District). In 1826 Pendleton was divided into two counties, Pickens and Anderson; the western portion of Pickens County was later split off to form Oconee County (1868). The earliest European settlers in this region were Indian traders. The British built Fort Prince George around 1753 as protection against the Indians, and the fort was the site of several battles in the Cherokee War of 1760-62. The Cherokee town of Old Seneca was later destroyed by American troops in 1776. John C. Calhoun (1782-1850), United States vice president, senator, and cabinet member, made his home at Fort Hill plantation in Pickens County. His son-in-law, Thomas Green Clemson (1807-1888), bequeathed the plantation to the state for use as an agricultural college, which led to the founding of Clemson University (Submitted by: SC State Library / Mary Morgan, 31-Mar-2008)



Paul M Kankula = [email protected] - Oconee County Homestead Coordinator


Gary L Flynn = [email protected] - Cemetery GPS Mapping Coordinator



The SC GoldenCorner GenWeb County Homesteads (Abbeville-Anderson-Oconee-Pickens) are due to the volunteer efforts of Paul Kankula (NN8NN) and Gary Flynn (KE8FD).  They have spent thousands of dollars and close to 20-years of spare time in order to bring you these SC GoldenCorner county homesteads.  Our only reward is knowing that all our hard-work will be permanently preserved and enjoyed by endless generations to come. 


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