Fred Woody, left, Marvene Coleman, center, and Rev. Thelma Gordon, right, try to read the oldest inscribed headstone in the Allison Creek Presbyterian Church Slave Cemetery. The grave is of Aigie Steele who died in 1850. A new festival that will be held May 6-7 celebrates the histories of the Allison Creek and Clay Hill communities.
Fred Woody, left, Marvene Coleman, center, and Rev. Thelma Gordon, right, try to read the oldest inscribed headstone in the Allison Creek Presbyterian Church Slave Cemetery. The grave is of Aigie Steele who died in 1850. A new festival that will be held May 6-7 celebrates the histories of the Allison Creek and Clay Hill communities. Andy Burriss Fort Mill Times file photo
Fred Woody, left, Marvene Coleman, center, and Rev. Thelma Gordon, right, try to read the oldest inscribed headstone in the Allison Creek Presbyterian Church Slave Cemetery. The grave is of Aigie Steele who died in 1850. A new festival that will be held May 6-7 celebrates the histories of the Allison Creek and Clay Hill communities. Andy Burriss Fort Mill Times file photo

It’s a liberation story ‘That’s never been told.’ It’ll soon be a Lake Wylie festival.

February 16, 2017 02:16 PM

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