Tom Williams House
|Location||0.25 miles west of Williams on South Carolina Highway 362, near Williams, South Carolina|
|Area||1 acre (0.40 ha)|
|NRHP reference No.||73001706|
|Added to NRHP||April 26, 1973|
Tom Williams House is a historic home located near Williams, Colleton County, South Carolina. The house dates to the 19th century, and is a one-story, clapboard dogtrot style house on brick piers and with a spraddle roof. It features a front porch supported by six tapered, hand-hewn columns. The house was owned by and housed the family of Tom Williams, a much respected middle class farmer who donated land for the town that was named in his honor. In 1914, it was used as a tenant house for the Warren and Griffin Lumber Company.
It was listed in the National Register of Historic Places in 1973.
Colleton County is in the Lowcountry region of the U.S. state of South Carolina. As of the 2010 census, the county's population was 38,892. Its county seat is Walterboro. The county is named after Sir John Colleton, 1st Baronet, one of the eight Lords Proprietor of the Province of Carolina. After two previous incarnations, the current Colleton County was created in 1800.
Williams is a town in Colleton County, South Carolina, United States. The population was 117 at the 2010 census.
Ravenwood Plantation is a historic rice plantation, built in 1850 near Neyles in Colleton County, South Carolina.
The Fripp-Fishburne House is a historic building in Walterboro, South Carolina, United States. Built in 1889, it has been renovated several times and currently serves as a private residence.
The Walterboro Historic District is a historic district in Walterboro, South Carolina. It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1980 and expanded in 1993 to include the state-owned Walterboro High School at 807 Hampton Street, a building designed by James B. Urquhart and J. T. Dabbs in 1924.
This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Colleton County, South Carolina.
Edward Culliatt Jones was an American architect from Charleston, South Carolina. A number of his works are listed on the U.S. National Register of Historic Places, and one is further designated a U.S. National Historic Landmark. His works include the following :
The Colleton County Courthouse was built in 1820. It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1971. The building is located corner of Jeffries and Hampton Streets in Walterboro, South Carolina. The building was put on the register as an example of Greek Revival architecture and also due to its historical significance, since the first meeting on nullification was held in the building in 1828.
Willcox's, located in Aiken, South Carolina, US, was an internationally known inn during the Aiken Winter Colony heyday. Operated from 1898 to 1957 by members of the Willcox family, the still-magnificent building reflects the influence of both Second Empire and Colonial Revival styles of architecture. The plan of the building is irregular in shape, consisting of a central block with asymmetrical wings. Of Aiken's once famous resort hostelries, only Willcox's is still standing. The landmark property was listed on the National Register of Historic Places March 19, 1982.
Jacksonboro is an unincorporated community and census-designated place located in southeastern Colleton County, South Carolina, United States, along the west side of the Edisto River. Jacksonboro serves as a primary junction along U.S. Highway 17 between Charleston 32 miles (51 km) to the east and Beaufort 41 miles (66 km) to the southwest. Walterboro, the Colleton County seat, is 16 miles (26 km) to the northwest via South Carolina Highway 64. The population of Jacksonboro was 478 as of the 2010 census.
Rivers Bridge State Historic Site, also known as Rivers Bridge State Park, located near Ehrhardt, a small town in Bamberg County, South Carolina, is noteworthy as an important Civil War historic site. It is in this area that General William T. Sherman engaged the Confederate Army on his advance from Savannah, and after two days of battle, outflanked the Confederates and forced them to withdraw. River Bridge State Park was listed in the National Register of Historic Places on February 23, 1972.
Lewisfield Plantation is a historic plantation house located near Moncks Corner, Berkeley County, South Carolina. It was built about 1774, and is a 2 1/2-half story clapboard dwelling. It is supported by a high brick foundation that encloses a raised basement. It has a five bay wide verandah supported by six slender Doric order columns. Records show over 100 slaves were held in bondage on the plantation as of 1835.
Ulmer-Summers House is a historic home located near Cameron, Calhoun County, South Carolina. The original section was built in the late-18th century and was constructed on land originally granted to John Jacob Ulmer in 1757. It is a clapboard frame structure on a low brick foundation and medium-gable roof and an in antis front porch. The house was remodeled in 1960. For a period in excess of 200 years, the Ulmer and Summers families cultivated the land surrounding their house, raising indigo, cotton, grain, and pecans.
Col. Olin M. Dantzler House, also known as Crutchfield House, is a historic home located at St. Matthews, Calhoun County, South Carolina. It was built about 1852, as a one-story, rectangular, raised cottage with truncated, hipped roof. Also on the property are a barn, several sheds, visitors’ cottage and a pigeon house. It was originally used as a seasonal residence for the Jacob M. Dantzler family of Orangeburg County. The house is the oldest standing residence in St. Matthews.
Walterboro Library Society Building is a historic library building located at Walterboro, Colleton County, South Carolina. It was built in 1820, and is a small, white, Federal style frame building with a side-gabled roof. The front façade features a Palladian-style door surround capped by a fanlight. The building is occupied by the Colleton County Historical Society. When Walterboro was incorporated in 1826, the town boundaries were established as "3/4 of a mile in every direction from the Walterboro Library."
Old Colleton County Jail is a historic library building located at Walterboro, Colleton County, South Carolina. It was built in 1856, and is a stuccoed brick building in the Gothic Revival style. The building was designed by noted Charleston architects, Edward C. Jones and Francis D. Lee. The jail in part resembles a miniature, fortified castle. The front façade has crenellated parapets, turret-like structures at either corner, and a massive central tower with a large lancet window above the main entrance.
Hotel Albert Commercial Block, also known as the Shoppes at the Albert House, is a historic hotel building located at Walterboro, Colleton County, South Carolina. The complex was built in 1912, and consists of four two-story brick structures. It was operated as a hotel until 1960, after which it housed apartments and various commercial enterprises. They buildings were restored in 1995.
Seaside Plantation House, also known as Locksley Hall, is a historic plantation house located at Edisto Island, Colleton County, South Carolina. It was built about 1810, and is a 2 1/2-story, Federal style brick dwelling with a gable roof. The house is one room deep with a long porch across the southeast elevation and sits on a raised basement. The central portion of the house is stuccoed brick with frame additions on the first floor.
Spanish Mount Point is a historic archaeological site located at Edisto Beach State Park, Edisto Island, Colleton County, South Carolina. Spanish Mount is an oyster-clam shell midden, about 27 meters long and 3 meters high. The site is bordered by water and marsh on three sides. Spanish Mount dates between 2200 and 1800 BC and represents a transitional period of pre-history and the midden accumulated during the site's short term occupation.
Hickory Valley Historic District is a national historic district located at Walterboro, Colleton County, South Carolina. The district encompasses 16 contributing buildings in Walterboro. The majority of the properties in the district are residences constructed between 1821 and 1929 which includes a concentration of early homes dating from Walterboro's heyday as a pineland resort village for lowcountry planters. The architectural styles in the district include Federal, Greek Revival, Victorian carpenter, Neo-Classical and Federal Revival. The district is important historically for its associations with Walterboro's founders as well as with several generations of prominent Walterboro families.