In a list of several people buried in the cemetery which was behind the old
Episcopal chapel on North Boulevard, he mentions ".....Donald Christopher
Rowe and his wife, Sarah Keziah Moss Rowe, their graves marked with
Confederate crosses. Mrs. Rowe, the "soldier's friend", made trips up and
down the South Carolina Railroad between Kingville and Branchville during
the war to minister to sick and wounded soldiers."
On the same page is the following which may interest you "Also buried in the
graveyard is Maj. John B. Vinyard Glover of the Twenty-fifth (Eutaw)
Regiment, CSA, who died on June 17, 1864, of wounds received at the Battle
of Cold Harbor. John Hammon, who was in Company G, Phillips Brigade,
Georgia Cavalry, and was killed at Orangeburgh on February 11, 1865, also is
buried in the Episcopal cemetery."
There is a rather lengthy article about the Rowe-Cornelson-McLees Home,
which was "first occupied by Donald Christopher Rowe, who was born in 1809."
"Donald Chrisopher Rowe married Sarah Keziah Moss, a local heroine of the
War Between the States. She often took food and gifts to the troop trains
for the soldiers, showing her love and esteem for them and for the
Confederate cause. An old diary relates that a Union officer thanked "Miss
Srah" for her aid to the wounded on both sides following some skirmishes
around Orangeburgh. He offered extra provisions to her family, but she
refused to accept more than her neighbors." The article continues with a
description of the house, etc., but no further mention of Sarah.