Sebastian S. Marble1887 to 1888
Edwin C. Burleigh1889 to 1892
Henry B. Cleaves1893 to 1897
Llewellyn Powers1897 to 1901
John F. Hill1901 to —
United States Senators.
John Chandler16th to 20th1820 to 1829
John Holmes16th to 19th1820 to 1827
Albion K. Parris20th1828
John Holmes20th to 22d 1829 to 1833
Peleg Sprague21st to 23d1830 to 1835
John Ruggles23d to 26th 1835 to 1841
Ether Shepley23d to 24th1835 to 1836
Judah Dana24th1836 to 1837
Reuel Williams25th to 28th1837 to 1843
George Evans27th 29th1841 to 1847
John Fairfield28th to 30th 1843 to 1847
Wyman B. S. Moor30th1848
Hannibal Hamlin30th1848 to 1857
James W. Bradbury30th to 33d1847 to 1853
William Pitt Fessenden33d to 41st1854 to 1869
Hannibal Hamlin35th to 36th1857 to 1861
Lot M. Morrill36th to 44th1861 to 1876
Hannibal Hamlin41st to 46th1869 to 1881
James G. Blaine44th to 47th1876 to 1881
William P. Frye47th to —1881 to —
Eugene Hale47th to —188
isans to his standard while Cornwallis was carrying out his reign of terror in South Carolina. Colonel Marion, wrote Cornwallis, so wrought on the minds of the people that there was scarcely an inhabitant between the Santee and Pedee that was not in arms
Marion's residence. against us.
Some parties even crossed the Santee and carried terror to the gates of Charleston.
One of the earliest of Marion's great exploits was near Nelson's Ferry, on the Santee, on Aug. 20, 1780, two days after Williams's exploit at Musgrove's Mill.
At dawn on that day a British party, with 150 prisoners of the Maryland line, captured from Gates near Camden (see Gates, Horatio), were crossing at the great savanna, near the ferry, on the route from Camden to Charleston, when Marion and his men sprang upon the guard, liberated the prisoners, and captured twenty-six of the escort.
Marion and his brigade achieved victory after victory over bands of Tories and British among the swamps of the Santee, and lat