Early Colonial Settlers of Southern Maryland and Virginia's Northern Neck Counties

Notes


Matches 70,801 to 70,850 of 71,050

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70801 [Brøderbund WFT Vol. 15, Ed. 1, Tree #2055, Date of Import: Mar 3, 2004]

Alexander was a small child when he came tp Virginia from Maryland. Moved family to Breckinridge Co. Kentucy ca 1821. Had ten or twelve children. Buried in Marshall cemetery with son Junius and daughter Jane Black.

[Marshall.ftw]

[Brøderbund WFT Vol. 21, Ed. 1, Tree #1732, Date of Import: Mar 3, 2004]

Land deeds in Bedford and Campbell County, Virginia as recorded by Thomas E. Marshall, III in 1985.

1816 - Alexander Marshall from Samuel Harris 30 acres on waters of Goose Creek
1819 - Alexander Marshall made application to erect a saw mill on Amos Branch
1820 - Alexander Marshall from Samuel Harris 30 acres on Goose Creek adj. John Headen
1821 - Alexander Marshall from Abner Dobyns 80 acres on Amos Branch, tributary of Goose Creek
1821 - Alexander Marshall from Lindsey Stinnett 30 acres on waters of Goose Creek adj. John Headen
1821 - Alexander & Elizabeth Marshall to Price Snider 30 acres on waters of Goose Creek adj. John H.
1829 - Alexander & Elizabeth Marshall of Breckinridge County, Kentucky to Thomas Wade (son-in-law of his sister Sarah Wells) 80 acres on Amos Branch for $250
1834 - Alexander & Elizabeth Marshall, Samuel & Hannah Marshall and Drury Hix of Breckinridge County, Kentucky and William & Elizabeth Hix of Bedford County, Virginia 74 acres on Archer Creek in Campbell County, Virginia to Edwin Matthews. Land involved inheritance of Jane (Ferrell) Hix and a Superior Court decretal in 1827 in which Catherine Stockton, sister of Jane, was the plaintiff.

Land deeds found at Hardinsburg, Kentucky courthouse on Aug 17, 1982 by Ralph Marshall.

Jun 8, 1829 Alexander Marshall from John Murray of Meade County, Kentucky 88 acres for $355 Bk I-19
1 1/2 miles from Hardinsburg on Hartford Road where
Marshall now lives. Description shows poles and names trees.
Feb 1, 1834 Alexander Marshall from Stanley & Mary Singleton 100 acres for $165 Bk J-309
Apr 19, 1847 Alex & Edwin Marshall from Samuel & Sarah Haycraft 400 acres for $1,000 Bk O-664
On Clover and Tules Creek
Jul 1, 1852 Edwin & Eliza Marshall to Alex Marshall 171 and 67 acres for $1 Bk Q-462
On Clover and Tules Creek

Homestead south of Hardinsburg owned by millionaire Lawrence Goodman in 1982, per William R. Owen. House was probably built after 1890 and was being remodeled for a tenant residence.

May 30, 1855 Alexander Marshall to Junius Marshall 114 acres Bk R-549
Calvin Marshall farm, used to provide home for his wife.
Feb 20, 1857 Alexander Marshall Drug store on Main St. in Hardinsburg for $300 Bk S-530
Probably used by his nephew Reuben Stinnett
as a grocery store in 1860.
Jan. 11, 1863 Alexander Marshall to Junius Marshall 88 and 100 acres for $1,600 Bk V-
Originally purchased in 1829 and 1834 
Marshall, Alexander (I036479)
 
70802 [Brøderbund WFT Vol. 15, Ed. 1, Tree #2055, Date of Import: Mar 3, 2004]

Hannah's parents were Jesse Hix ( 17 -1829) and Jane Farrell. Sister of Elizabeth Hix who married Alexander Marshall. Two Marshall families lived on adjoining farms near Hardinsburg, Kentucky in 1830. Theodosia and Winfield married in Marion County, Missouri. Two daughers may have died before 1850. Cinderilla lived at home after her husband died 1846. 
Hix, Hannah S. 'Hicks' (I036495)
 
70803 [Brøderbund WFT Vol. 15, Ed. 1, Tree #2055, Date of Import: Mar 3, 2004]

Lived in Bedford County. Virginia 1797-1817. Probably came to Ohio with his sister Eleanor VanPelt. In Indiana 1819-1864 except for a few months in Kansas, 1857. Clerk auditor and recorder for Grant Co. in 1830's.[Marshall.ftw]

[Brøderbund WFT Vol. 21, Ed. 1, Tree #1732, Date of Import: Mar 3, 2004]

HISTORY OF GRANT COUNTY, 1886, states that Riley Marshall came down the river on a flat-boat from Deerfield, and settled on the northeast quarter of Section 25, and lived there about two years from the time of his arrival in 1829; then he bought the Boots Mill, at Marion, and moved there about 1831.
The History also indicates Joseph Cravens, Sr. came about 1836 and William Marshall was in the county from 1836 to perhaps 1842.
Land deeds in Kansas show that Riley & Elizabeth Marshall of Wabash County, Indiana and Ezra T. Marshall of Lewis County, Missouri deeded land in Lykins County, Kansas to John A. McKoon of LaGrange, Missouri. Deeds recorded on Oct 20, 1859.
A U.S. land patent to Riley Marshall for 80 acres in Lykins County, Kansas was recorded on Oct 31, 1873 in Paola, Kansas. It was bounty land originally issued to a widow of the War of 1812 but assigned to Riley Marshall. 
Marshall, Riley (I036477)
 
70804 [Brøderbund WFT Vol. 15, Ed. 1, Tree #2055, Date of Import: Mar 3, 2004]

Probably spent entire life in Bedford County, Virginia. Parents were active
in Quaker church and came from South Caroline in 1762. Jane inherited at
least five hundred acres from parents plantation. 
Ferrell, Jane (I036494)
 
70805 [Brøderbund WFT Vol. 15, Ed. 1, Tree #2055, Date of Import: Mar 3, 2004]

Will dated July 10, 1829, proven on September 21, 1829. One son by first
wife and four children by second wife in Bedford county before 1800. At least
four more children by third wife prior to more near Hardinsburg, Kentucky
about 1819. Probably three more children born in Kentucky. A blacksmith by
trade at Clifton Mills on Sinking Creek 
Hix, Jesse 'Hicks' (I036493)
 
70806 [c1739? Chaptico Hundred (Hd) St Mary's Co MD (StM Co): William Dent born (father's will suggests William was his youngest son); father George Dent, mother probably Mary ----- «Prerog Ct of MD Will Bk (PCW) 27:395»]

-----
5 Apr 1746 StM Co: George Dent Senr in his will bequeathed to his son John Dent 100A of land ["Freestone Point"] "where he now dwells" and one ewe; to his son George Dent 50A of land ["Freestone Point"] "where he now dwells" and one ewe; the remaining part of his land [probably 124A of "Freestone Point"] to his three youngest sons Peter Dent, Thomas Dent and William Dent (son William Dent was "to have the part where I now dwell"), and if one of the three die without heir the other two were to have an equal part of it; to dau Mary Armstrong one ewe; to dau Lidia Dent one feather bed and covering; dau Charity Dent to live at his dwelling "as long as she shall keep the name of Dent"; to wife Mary Dent all his moveable estate not before disposed of during life and then to be equally divided between Peter Dent, Thomas Dent, William Dent and Charity Dent [possibly suggesting that these four were Mary's children]. 7 Jun 1750 StM Co: will probated. «PCW 27:395»

-----
[aft 1757? StM Co: Peter Dent, Thomas Dent and William Dent (the three youngest sons of George Dent Sr) probably came into possession of elder brother George Dent's 50A portion of "Freestone Point" after his death]

-----
[by 1765? StM Co: Thomas Dent {brother} possibly sold to William Dent his undivided share in 125A of "Freestone Point" (see debt book entry below)]

?----
1765 Upper Resurrection Hd StM Co: "James Neale to Willm Dent" entered on tax list for 1 poll

-----
1768 StM Co: William Dent in debt books has possession of 125A of "Freestone Point" [tract previously listed under George Dent; debt books during previous ten years were not well updated, so William may have come into possession of tract in accordance with father's will much earlier]

-----
[1768-69 StM Co: William Dent probably sold to James Chappelear {son-in-law of elder brother John Dent} 125A of "Freestone Point" (transaction not listed in 1753 StM Co Debt Book alienations and transfers, but debt books did indicate that tract was chargeable to James Chappelear from 1769)]

-----
1769 StM Co: on opposite page of William Dent entry for 125A of "Freestone Point" was note "should be charged to James Chapilere in fol. 30" [last entry for William Dent in debt books]

Movt?
[1768-78: William Dent probably departed StM Co as early as 1768; possibly moved (possibly with mother Mary Dent) to Bute Co NC by 1778]

-----
16 Mar 1778 Bute Co: Ralph Rachel entered for 640A in Bute Co adjoining lands of Osborn Jeffreys, David Jeffreys, William Perry and Jesse Rowland; included his own and Mary Dent's improvements. 18 Jun 1778 Bute Co: warrant issued. «Bute Co Land Entries, NC Archives CR 015.404.1 (abstracted by Dr A. B. Pruitt, 1992)»

-----
21 Nov 1778 Bute Co: Michael Dent of Bute Co sold to Charles Parker 100A on north side of Little River adjoining Jeffreys' line; witness was William Dent «Franklin Co Deeds (FrD) I:59»

-----
25 Nov 1778 Bute Co: James Baker of Halifax Co NC sold to William Dent of Bute Co 50A on each side of Ray's Creek; witnesses were Michl Dent and Mary Green. Sep 1779 Franklin Co NC: deed probated in court. «FrD I:25»

-----
[1779: southern half of Bute Co (where William Dent lived) reformed into Franklin Co (Frkln Co)]

-----
Dec 1779 Frkln Co: deed from Michael Dent to Charles Parker for 100A proved by oath of William Dent «FrD I:59»

-----
11 Apr 1781 Frkln Co: Stephen Williams of Frkln Co sold to John Woodburn [originally of StM Co] of same 200A on north side of Little River; witnesses were J. Bryan and William Dent

-----
6 Oct 1781 Frkln Co: Jesse Roland of Frkln Co sold to Jeremiah Robinson of same 220A adjoining tracts of Jeffreys and Vinson; witnesses were William Dent and William Roland «FrD 5:39»

Marr?
21 Jan 1785 Wake Co: William Dent obtained bond for marriage to Rozey Mealey, with Charles Mealey as his bondsman (Joel Lane also mentioned in record) [William Dent of Bute Co and then Frkln Co lived in SW corner of county just north of Wake Co; unknown whether this bond was this or some other William; also unknown if this was a first or subsequent marriage for William]

-----
28 Feb 1785 Frkln Co: George Winston of Frkln Co sold to William Dent of same a tract adjoining John Dent, Robert Morgan and John Hunt (no acreage given), it being the land divided to him (George) by the will of his father Isaac Winston; witnesses were Michael Dent and Thos. Stokes; deed also signed by Jean Winston. «FrD 6:31» Sep 1786 Frkln Co: deed acknowledged by George Winston and on motion ordered recorded. «Frkln Co Ct Minutes (FrCM) 1:39»

-----
12 Nov 1787 Frkln Co: William Dent of Frkln Co sold to George Winston of same a tract adjoining John Dent, Robert Morgan and John Hunt (no acreage given); witnesses were James Leach and Nathan Thomas. «FrD 6:111» Jun 1788 Frkln Co: deed proved by oath of Nathan Thomas and on motion ordered recorded. «FrCM 1:115»

Movt?
[1787-88: William Dent probably departed Frkln Co; possibly moved to Fairfield Dist SC]

-----
Jun 1788 Frkln Co: in county court, ordered that William Buttis collector in Capt Hudson's District be allowed his list of insolvents, including William Dent for 160A of land and 1 poll «FrCM 1:120» [prob indicates that William Dent had departed the area]

===
DENT, GEORGE, Sr., St. Mary's Co. 5 April 1746
7 June 1750
To son John Dent, 100 A. where he now dwells,
To youngest sons, Peter Dent, Thomas Dent and William Dent, remaining pt of my land,
To Mary Armstrong, 1 ewe.
To dau. Lidia Dent, furniture.
To dau. Charity Dent.
To wife Mary Dent, moveable estate, and after her decease to
Peter Dent, Thomas Dent, William Dent and Charity Dent.
Wife, Mary Dent, extx.
Witt John Hilton, Margit Hilton, Mary Hilton, 27.395. 
Dent, William (I009225)
 
70807 [Charles Co. MD Will Book DJ (No. 16), p. 497 ]

In the name of God, amen. I Isabella C. Dent of Charles County, State of Maryland, being weak in body but of a sound disposing mind, memory and understanding. Do make, constitute and ordain this my last will and testament revoking all other wills heretofore made by me and ratifying and confirming this and no other

I give and bequeath unto my son Charles H. Dent all the lands of which I may die possessed to him, his heirs and assigns for ever~

I give unto my son Samuel C. Dent one negro man called Tom, to him, his heirs and assigns forever~

I give unto my daughter Isabella C Rye (wife of Robert R. Rye) one negro girl called Jane to her, her heirs and assigns forever-

I give unto my daughter Mary Posey (wife of Geo R. Posey) one negro woman called Louisa to her, her heirs and assigns forever-

I give unto my daughter Margaret Jane Dent one negro woman called Letta to her, her heirs and assigns forever

The residue of my estate after paying all my just debts I leave to be
equally divided among my son Samuel C and my two daughters Mary Posey and Margaret Jane to share and share alike-

I hereby constitute and ordain my son Charles H. Dent my solo-executor this my last will and Testament enjoining upon him to charge no commission for his services in carrying out this my last will and testament but should the said Charles H Dent charge commission then he is to pay over to Samuel C Dent and Margaret Jane here in before mentioned the sum of thirty dollars each in consideration of the difference which I have made in the amount of legacies left him and them.

In testimony whereof I have hereunto set my hand and affixed my seal this 27th day January 1850. Signed sealed and delivered by Isabella C. Dent the testator as her last will and testament and at whose request we have witnessed the same.
WmSmith Isabella C. Dent
Rich Price
Thomas /his mark/ Posey


At the foot of the aforegoing will it is thus written:

Charles County Sct February 20, 1850

Then came Charles H Dent executor of the last will and testament of
Isabella C Dent late of Charles County deceased and made oath on the Holy Evangely of Almighty God that the aforegoing instrument of writing is the true and whole last will and testament of said deceased that hath come to his hands or possessions and that he doth know of no other.
Test. DJenifer Reg. of Wills, Charles County Sct. February 21 1850.

Then came William Smith and Richard Price two of the subscribing
witnesses to the aforegoing last will and testament of Isabella C. Dent late of Charles County deceased and made oath on the Holy Evangely of Almighty God that they heard her publish pronounce and declare the same to be her last will and testament and this at the time of her so doing she was to the best of their apprehensions of sound and disposing mind memory and understanding and that they together with Thomas Posey the other subscribing witness respectfully subscribeth their names as witnesses to this will in the presence and at the request of the Testator and in the presence of each other. Test:D.Jenifer Reg. of Wills.

I hereby certify that the aforegoing will is a a true copy taken from one of the record books of the orphans court for Charles County. In
testimony whereof I have hereunto subscribed my name and affixed the seal of the said court this 22nd day of February 1851.
Test: D Jenifer, Reg. of Wills 
Chunn, Isabella (I053864)
 
70808 [ebrockman29.ged]

1. William Brockman lived on Priddy's Creek in Albemarle county, VA. He owned a large amount of land, purchased and willed to him, and had one of the first mills built in that area (Brockman Scrapbook, p. 163). The Priddy's Creek Baptist Church was build on his land. The land he owned via a will was through his father's estate.
Information from Paul R. Brockman (brockmanfmly@earthlink dot net): "The road running north and slightly west from Stony Point was (and a porti on still is) known as Brock's Mill Road. For his provisioning of the
Continental Army he was granted 1,000 acres on Silver Creek in Madison co., KY which was taken up by his sons Thomas and Ambrose."
Information from Jim Brockman http://members.aol.com/Cissy.Brockman. index.html): "William was presumably born in King and Queen County, VA. When his first child was born, he was living in Orange County, VA. Soon after he moved to Charlottesville, VA and erected one of the first mills in the area. William was very prosperous in his business affairs and at the time of his death in 1809 was a very large land owner in three counties in Virginia."

Copied from Brockman Family Genealogy Forum from a note posted 29 Nov 1999 by Paul R. Brockman: "William was born earlier than 1729--at least one of his children was born before 1745. My information pegs his birth date in the "teens"--1714 being most likely. He was born, apparently, in King & Queen County, VA. He moved with his parents to Orange County in 1734, to the land which has father bought in 1732, and operated a mill there (just upstream from Brock's Bridge, which was named for him ) until he moved to Albemarle County about 1762. He was buried near a spring on the side of a stream that runs southeast from the crest of the hill on which the Brockman Mitchell cemetery is located (in which
Bluford and other descendants are buried). ..... William's will was probated in 1809 in Albemarle County. We have no vital dates or places for Elizabeth who died before William, but she is probably buried in the
area where he is. Son Samuel, who married Anestar Sims, died before his father and is buried under a boxwood, near the swimming pool on the property he lived on at the time, now called "Red Horse Farm" and formerly known as "Green Plains," on route 20, about four or five miles by road from the place where he grew up. His will, too, is at the Albemarle (VA) Court House."
===
Contributed by: James Hughes

URL: http://users.rcn.com/deeds/pool.htm
URL title: Deed Data Pool-Albemarle.gz
Note:
!
typ deed
ref OCDBk21p106-107
dat 22 Jun 1787
rec 26 Sep 1796
frm James Brockman and Mary his wife of Orange County
to James FitzJarrell Jr. of same county
con £38
re 60 acres in Orange County on Prites Creek
loc -62277 14768 F127 L0 P255
pt A) Beginning at a pine, a red oak and white oak on the
!side of a valley near a small branch on James Isbells
!line, running with said line, south to
ln s; ; James Isbell
pt B) red oak, white oak and hickery it being a new corner of Thomas Willeses Jr., ln ; ; Thomas Willes Jr. pt C) a small branch called Buflows lm ; ; down Buflow branch to pt D) Wins Creek lm ; ; along Wins Creeko pt E) James FitzJarrells Seniors line ln S33E; ; James FitzJarrell Senior pt E) corner pine on a hill over the creek ln N52E; 98P; pt G) pine and 2wo lc N33W; ;
!witn: Charles Douglass, Thomas Wills, Joseph Patterson, !Thomas Marshall, William White and May Burton Junior. end !

!
typ patent
ref VPB 31 p654-655
dat 10 Sep 1755
decl -1
to Tully Choice
con Importation of 5 Persons
!whose names are Anne Choice, Robert Stuart,
!John Weatheral, John Shotwell & Thomas Marshall
re 250a Louisa Co. on the Lower South Rork of Rockey Cr.
loc -111006 18917 F127 L0 P255
pt A) James Fox's c. large r.o.
ln N36E; 64P;
pt B) c. shrub w.o. in Fox's l.
ln N75E; 92P;
pt C) c. Ch. r.o.
ln S15E; 130P;
pt D) c. Ch. r.o.
ln S75W; 412P;
pt E) c. r.o. Saplin in ABCo. l.
lc N65W; 22P;
pt F) William Rices c. w.o. in the Co. l.
ln N49E; 150P; William Rice
pt G) Rices c. r.o.
ln N1W; 106P;
pt H) c. p. on the W Side Fox's Mountain
ln E; 48P; fm W side Fox's Mountain
pt I) c. of sev. Trees & Saplins in Fox's l.
ln S2E; 56P;
pt J) Fox's c. r.o.
ln E; 100P; James Fox
end
===
Albemarle County, Va., Records

D. B. 6, p. 474, May 28, 1775 -

This Indenture made this 28th day of May in the year
of Our Lord Christ one thousand seven hundred and
seventy-five between Thomas Jones and Patty his wife
Richard Durrett and William Brockman of Albemarle
county of the one part and Jason Bacok of the county
of said of the other part witnesses that the said
Thomas Jones and Patty his wife, Richard Durrett and
William Brockman for and in consideration of the sum
of one hundred and sixty-five pounds current money of
Virginia to them in hand paid by the said Jason Bacock
the xxxxxxxxx whereof we xxx the xxxxxxxx acknowledge
and thereof doth acquit and discharge the said Jason
Bacock his heir executors and administrators and for
diverse good cause and consideration then there unto
moving that granted Bargained sold alien enfeoffed,
confirmed be these present doth grant bargain sell
alien enfeoff and confirmed unto the said Jason Bacock
his heirs and xxxxxxxxx one track or parcel of land
containing by estimation 370 acres lying on the
Branched of Pretus Creek in the County of Albemarle
and is bound as followith to wit: Beginning at a white
oak-saplin and pine in Richard Durretts corner south
69 degrees East one hundred poles thence along the
said line to two small hiccorys north 61 degrees East
23 poles hence a xx to a white oak 69 degrees East 18
poles hence along sd. line to a Black gum saplin South
86 degrees E st 12 poles thence to a white hiccory
South 59 degrees East 22 poles hence along to a white
oak on the road south 28 degrees West 20 poles thence
to a pine and past oak south 69 degrees East 63 poles
thence to great pine in Thos. Garths line south 23 and
half degrees West 294 poles thence along the line to
three pines North 39 and half degrees west 71 poles
then down the Branch to the fork to a hiccory saplin
36 degrees west 21 poles then to two hiccory Bushes 23
degree. west 18 poles thence north 19 poles there to
several saplins north 13 degrees west 27 poles thence
to a great white oak North 9 degrees west 21 poles to
a tall pine North 23 degrees west 14 poles thence to a
red oak on Brockman line north 5 degrees West 54 poles
thence to a hickory and dogwood north 1 degree East 26
poles to hiccories north 49 degrees East 32 poles
north 54 degrees west 10 poles north 26 degrees East
72 poles to the beginning to have and to hold the said
land premises with the appertenance and every part
thereof unto the said Jason Bacock his heirs and
assign forever to the only pr per us of Enfeoff of him
the sd. Jason Bacock his heirs and assigns forever now
the sd. Thos. Jones and Patty his wife of Orange
County and Rich'd.

Durrett and William Brockman of Albemarle County their
heirs the sd. mentioned and granted premises with the
appertenance unto said Jason Bacock his heirs and
assigns shall and will warrant and forever defend
against all persons whatever pretending to claim any
light in xxxxxxx to the same on any part or parts
thereof for this we the sd. Thos. Jones and Patty his
wife, Richard Durrett, and William Brockman doth
oblige ourselves to make the said Jason Bacock and his
heirs what for the deeds he on they shall have fully
advise devise or xxxxxxxxx. In witness hereof the sd.
Thos. Jones and Patty his wife, Richard Durrett and
William Brockman hath set own hand and find our seal
the year and day above written.

Signed, sealed and Delivered Thomas Jones in present
of us. Patty Jones

William Brockman

MEMORANDUM

Xxxxxx xxxxxxx xxxxxx xxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxx and sign
of the within mentioned land and premises was had and
taken by the within named Jason Bacock of and from the
within named Thos. Jones and his wife Patty, Rich'd
Durrett and William Brockman according to the form and
affect of the within written deed on the day and year
within written.

Thos. Jones IN Present of Us. Patty Jones

William Brockman

At Albemarle Court, Oct. 1775, this indenture was
acknowledged by Thomas Jones, William Brockman party
thereto and ordered to be recorded. Patty Jones
personally appeared in Court and after being privately
examined as Law directs, voluntarially relinquished
her rights of dower in the land conveyed by the said
Indenture.

TESTE: John Nicholas CLK.

Albemarle County, Virginia Records

D.B. 4, page 112, Aug. 7, 1765.

Richard Durrett to Stephen Jones Jr., 200 A. for
twenty pounds - On Preties Creek

beginning at John Majors lower line - to Rogers
Dicksons line - to Roger

Quarles patent line - which land is a tract that was
granted Roger Quarles

in 1741.

Wit: Net Jackson

Richard Durrett, Jr. Richard Durrett

Mary Wilson Sarah Durrett

D.B. 4, page 468, Dec. y, 1767.

John Major of King and Queen County, to Thomas Jones 320
A. for seventy-two pounds.

Branches of Pritties Creek - beginning at John Reds
corner - to Hnery Haynes

to Thos. Moremans - to Wm. Hoomes - to John Dowell -
to John Rieds.

D.B. 4, page 234, 1766

Know all men by these present that we, John Durrett of
Spotsvania County, and Richard

Durrett of Albemarle County, divers and good cause do
hereby give to George Martin

of the said county of Albemarle, one negro girl named
Dalphine and her

increase which he is to xxxxxxxx and enjoy during his
natural life and after

his decease, we give the said negro girl and her
increase to be divided

Sally and Susannah Martin, daughter of George Martin
by his last wife, Molly.

Given under our hand this 20th day of Feb., 1766.

Wit: Mary Wilson John Durrett

Wm. Wilson Rich'd Durrett

Sarah Durrett
===
ORANGE COUNTY ROAD ORDERS 1734-1749 {Ann Brush Miller}
28 May 1741, O.S. p. 358
Roger Bell is hereby appointed Overseer of the road in the room of John Brockman & its orderd that he with the gang under the said Brockman cause the highways to be cleared & the bridges to be repaired in the sd precinct according to Law. 
Brockman, William (I036377)
 
70809 [Lentz quotes Rev. D. Harbaugh, who, in his history of Hopeful Church, says, "On the 8th of October 1805, the following brethren and sisters left Madison, Virginia, viz: - George Rouse, Elizabeth Rouse, John House, Milly House, Frederick Zimmerman, Rose Zimmerman, Ephraim Tanner, Susanna Tanner, John Rouse, Nancy Rouse, and Elizabeth Hoffman. They, with their families arrived in Boone Co. the 25th of November 1805."]

Children
Emily HOUSE b: 1829
Leonard HOUSE b: 1839 in Ind
Polly HOUSE b: 14 Nov 1825
Verinda HOUSE b: 1 Apr 1828 in Boone County, Kentucky.
William W. HOUSE b: 1835 
House, John (I005359)
 
70810 [Lewis County, KY, Deed Book F, p 97, 98, 99, 100]
Williams descendant are listed in a Lewis County, Kentucky deed dated 21 Feb
1833.
"........John Pitts, Wm. Pitts, Joseph Pitts, James L. Pitts, Samuel
C. Pitts, Polly Pitts, ALEXANDER Marshall and MARGARET his wife late
Margaret Pitts, HUGH Marshall and ELIZABETH his wife late Elizabeth
Pitts, Henry Beavan & Sally F. his wife late Sally F. Pitts, and Nancy
Walker late Nancy Pitts heirs at law of Wm. Pitts, Deceased. And
Lewis Pitts, Wm. Pitts, Hannah Pitts & Joseph Pitts children and heirs
of Isaac Pitts, Deceased who was also a son and heir at law." 
Pitt, William (I039629)
 
70811 [marshall4.FTW]

Cleo was raised on a farm outside of Stillwater that her parents received in the land run. Cleo rode an old horse named Jim one mile each day to the horse drawn school bus. Cleo would get off old Jim and he would run back to the farm. The School was located at Eureka. Cleo had an Organ at home and could play it real good. Via would sit on the floor and pump the Organ so Cleo could play. Cleo was very popular among the young people. She like Chet Olfield until she met George. George was smart and cute. Cleo married George on May 12, 1926 in Perry, Oklahoma. They were married by a judge at the Perry Court House. Stayed in Perry at a Motel for few days then on to George's dad farm in Morrison for a couple of days. Then went to the town of Morrison and got a job in the oil patch. Hired on as a casing crew for drilling rigs. Sometime in July went to Mehan (south & east of Stillwater, about 15 to 20 miles) and worked for a oil company as a roustabout. Then back to Cleo's dad's farm and farmed part of one year. Planted corn and cotton. Lived on the farm. Periodically would go to Watch Horn to work for Magnolia as a roustabout. Drove back and forth with a 1928 Ford Roadster. Approximately 10 to 12 miles. Then moved to Morrison and worked in the Edmonston Grocery store as a clerk a little less than a year. Then old Frank Wright that George would work for in the oil field got transferred to Wewoka with Magnolia as a foreman. He new Abe Kent (Uncle) Mothers Brother, Frank called Abe and asked for George and Joe to move to Wewoka and go to work for Magnolia as a roustabout. George did but Joe chose to move to Kansas and keep his job with the casing crew. Shortly thereafter Conoco offered Joe a job as a pumper. George and Cleo rented a room for a week then they moved to the lease to live. It was a two room house. Moved to Town (Wewoka) in 1935 or 1936. Lived there until 1945 and moved the family to Perry. Transferred to Chickasha in 1949. Lived there until 1997 and moved to Galveston to Live with Darrell and Mary Lou Schlehuber. 
Gilbert, Cleo Adella (I021650)
 
70812 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I021674)
 
70813 [marshall4.FTW]

GEORGE WILLIAM SCHLEHUBER
BORN IN OKLAHOMA INDIAN TERRITORY, AUGUST 30, 1901 The following are some of George's early day recollections as made to me during the month of May, 1997.

Wanita Tine Schlehuber Marshall
Darrell George Schlehuber

WILD LIFE ON THE FARM
We hunted Quail, Ducks, geese. Squirrels and Rabbits. In the early years dad would hunt deer with his friends in the otoe country. We also had Wolves in the early years. Lot of coyotes. We would kill Wolves and Coyotes to protect our live stock. Hunted for Ducks a lot. Some of the varieties were mallards, teal, mud hens, loons, geese, butter ducks, and others. Mallard and teals were the best eating. When we would go hunting dad would usually get the most game. We would go to various ponds via horse or buggy. Used 12 gauge shot guns. Dad did not like for us to have a 22 around the house. I started hunting when I could hold a gun. When Frank and I were young one of us would stand facing the game, PLACE THE GUN OVER YOUR PARTNERS shoulder, STEADY THE GUN and shot the game. We used double barrel shot guns. We would bring in from none to 5 or 6 or more. Mother would make father beds out of the duck feathers. Frank and I went hunting with dad in the early years. In the winter time we would hunt rabbits, Cotton tail mainly and sometimes Jack Rabbit. The Cotton tails stayed near our creek. Think the name of our creek was called Otoe Creek and it ran into the Black Bear Creek. Jack rabbits usually preferred the pasture areas.

When duck hunting we would go to the Otoe country which was North of our home approximately 10 to 15 miles. we leased 640 acres from the otoe's to graze our cattle. our lease land was fenced. some otoe land was not fenced and we grazed our cattle there along with other ranchers. Our brand for our cattle was a heart. We had saddle horses and work horses and mules. Most of our horses did not have names. The buggy could carry two or three and was pulled by one horse. on A typical hunting trip we would hook up the buggy, gather our shotguns, coats and go for three or four hours hunting. It did not take long to get around. Once in a while we would see some Indians, but most of them lived in villages or towns. They never bothered us. We associated with them just like anybody else. We would bring the game home and clean it. Mother would cook the game for dinner. We always ate what we killed. We hunted and fished in around our homestead for many years even after I was married to Cleo.

FISHING
We would go to the Arkansas River and seine for catfish, bass, channel cat, mud cat and other fish. Certain fish, Carp for example we would not eat. Usually we would go for three or four days. A lot of men from around Morrison would go with us. The older men would set up a camp site. We slept on the ground. Tried not to go when it would rain. We traveled in buggies and wagons. We did not go by horse back because you could not carry everything. We usually cleaned and cooked the fish over the camp fire in the evenings and sometimes would fry fish for lunch. Was really good. Mosquitoes were not too bad at the Arkansas River. However, the mosquitoes were very bad at the Black Bear Creek. Black Bear Creek was not good for seining because you could not drag the net. To much brush and logs to avoid. The Arkansas River was a good size river.

HORSES
Remember getting thrown a few times. We had one horse from Colorado. She was an ornery horse. She would buck, run, and was hard to catch. To catch her we would run her into the corral.

MY NICK NAME
There was an old man that lived on Graves property and his name was "Dike". South of our farm. For what ever reason everybody started calling me "Dike".

STORMS
Mother took us to the cellar many times. Had our share of hail storms. I remember seeing a few tornado's off in the distance. None ever hit our farm.

STOCK
We had white face and Hereford and other type of cattle. When I was young we had three or four milk cows. Later only had one. At one time dad had 150 to 200 head of cattle. To get to market dad would drive the cattle down the road to Morrison to the train. Dad would go on the train to Kansas City to sell his live stock. Usually he was gone two to three days.
We had horses, chickens, few pigs, cats and dogs. Had collies and bird dogs. The collies were good with the stock and to play with. The bird dog would go hunting with us. We had several over the years.

SCHOOL
We walked to school 5 days per week. It was 2 mile by road, but much shorter across the pastures. The name of the Grade School was Oak Grove. It was located near Black Bear Creek. The person that owned the farm there put a dam across a ditch and caused water to come around the school. Our school was an island. Dad had to take us to school to get us across the water. Finally they put a drain in but that only lasted for awhile. There was only one teacher for the whole grade school. We had several different teachers over the years. For heat we had a pot belly stove that burned coal. It sure kept us warm. Had one big room. Went First through eighth grade at this school. For High School went to Morrison. Played half back for the High School. Rode a horse to High School. The horses were kept in a livery down by the elevator west of downtown.

DAD
My dad Charles Lewis Schlehuber was on the school board many different times, President of the Morrison Farmers Union, 32nd Degree Mason and he loved to hunt and fish.


HOMESTEAD
My grandfather George William Schlehuber entered the 1889 Cherokee Strip Run to get the homestead. The homestead was 160 Acres. The original house was made out of sod. Then they built a two room home and later on built the big house when I was going to grade school. Kitchen, dining room, parlor one bedroom down stairs and three bedrooms up stairs, and two porches, east and west. The dining room was used for a all purpose room. For heat had a pot belly stove in the dining room, in the kitchen was a kitchen stove. Originally heated with wood then eventually used coal for the dining room heating. Kitchen stove we always used wood. To the northwest of the house was a two room store house that covered the cellar. The milk separator was located in the front room and the back was used for storage. To the west of the house was a well (20 feet deep) that was operated with a long handle hand pump. The water was used for house use and we also carried some of this water to the garden that was located south of our house. After I left home they drilled it deeper. We did not have electricity until later. Had a telephone early on. We had a tool shed south west of the house. To the west of the tool shed was a barn for milking and storage for hay and later on Dad's cars. Dad bought a Ford Touring Car in my late teens. It had side curtains. These were used to keep the rain out and keep us warm. Had to crank to get started.
100 We had regular barb wire fence in the beginning. Later Frank and myself helped dad put up a lot of hog wire fence (that is several strands both horizontal and vertical.) Usually 2 barb wires on top of the hog wire. This was to keep cattle from getting out of our pasture.

RELATIVES
We usually would go visit friends or relatives on Sunday. Dad would hook up the Hack "A two seater buggy" (a Buggy normally just had one seat up front). Dad would put the horse in a trot and down the road we would go. Usually we go in the morning and eat dinner and come home just before dark. Lot of times we would go and visit Mother's parents Jacob and Francis Kent. Sometimes Pete (mother's brother) would be there with his family. Abe her other brother lived on the edge of Morrison on a farm. Jacob home was + mile east + of a mile north of Morrison.
At home we would play tennis in a pasture north of our house. We put up a net and hit the ball back and forth. We had grass for our court. I do not know what ever happened to that old tennis set? We finally got a croquet set. We played in our yard on the grass. Was a lot of fun. We also played hide and seek and Anne Over. In the winter time we would Ice Skate on our pond (southwest of our house) and other ponds near our farm.

TRIP
Left home when I was 21 or 22. I had an acquaintance who was sick with TB. His brother also had TB and was living in a rest home in Arizona. He said if I would go with him to Arizona he would pay for the trip. He never paid me for the trip. Approximately $40. Went by car, his. Went to see his brother in Arizona then I went to Nebraska via train. I got a job the first day I was there working for the city water plant. It was a good job until a local wanted my job and got it. Was there a year and came back to Morrison and started working in the Oil Field. Uncle Pete and Uncle Abe got me on. My first oil field job was driving a team of dad's horses and sometimes mules to haul materials, usually pipe to oil fields at Watch Horn, Yale or Perry. In several instances I would get a team of mules broke in and the next thing I knew Dad would find a buyer a sell them for a good profit. Approximately $400 to $500 a team. To break in a mule team you would first work one mule with a broke in horse by having them pull an empty wagon in to town or in the immediate vicinity. Then you would have them pull the empty wagon. Usually it took a trip or two into town or around the area to get the Mules trained. We raised mules not horses because they would sell better. When we needed a horse we would go buy one.
Bought a motor cycle in Morrison. Worst thing I ever had. Going down road came to a curve and hit sand, threw me down a hill. Sold it soon after that. There was always something wrong with it.

TRIVIA
Did not drink coffee until I was 18 years old so mother got me a violin. I started smoking when I was 18 years old and I still smoke.

MARRIED CLEO ADELA GILBERT
Cleo was raised on a farm outside of Stillwater that her parents won in the land run. Cleo and I married on May 12, 1926 in Perry, Oklahoma by a judge at the Perry Court House. Stayed in Perry at a Motel for few days then on the George's dad farm in Morrison for a couple of days. Cleo was a good piano player, she played for many Sunday Schools and Public Schools through out her life. She loved music and taught piano lessons for several years. Cleo and I had our 70th Wedding anniversary May 12, 1996.

CAREER
Shortly after marriage we went to the town of Morrison and I got a job in the oil patch. Hired on as a casing crew man for a contract oil field company. Sometime in July went to Mehan (south and east of Stillwater, about 15 to 20 miles) and worked for a oil company as a roustabout about a year. Only had four wells and they were going dry so they did not need help any more. Then back to Cleo's dad's farm and farmed part of one year. Planted corn and cotton. Lived on the farm. Periodically would go to Watch Horn to work for Magnolia as a roustabout. Drove back and forth with a 1928 Ford Roadster. Approximately 10 to 20 miles. Our first child "Wanita Tine" was born May 28, 1927 at Cleo's parents home. Then moved to Morrison and worked in the Edmonston Grocery store as a clerk a little less than a year. Then old Frank Wright that was a foreman for Magnolia at Watch Horn was transferred to Wewoka to be the foreman there. He knew Abe Kent (My Uncle) Mothers brother. Frank Wright called Abe Kent and asked for myself and Joe to move to Wewoka and go to work for Magnolia as a roustabout. I did but Joe chose to move to Kansas and keep his job with the casing crew. Shortly thereafter Conoco offered Joe a job as a Pumper. George and Cleo initially rented a room for a week then they moved out to the lease. Cleo found a two room house to buy and had it moved right across the fence from the Hilltop School on a lot rented from the Wrights. We worked 12 hours 7 days a week. Later we moved the two bedroom house across the road and added a room. (Kitchen , living room, and bedroom and a garage). Built a shower house (barrel of water on top that was heated by the sun). This method was good for the summer but the rest of the year heated the water on the kitchen stove and used a laundry tub to take a bath. Magnolia leased this property, therefore, we got free rent and water. We had to pay for the gas. The gas was used for heat and light. We built a special croquet court with lights next to the house. In 1935 we moved to town (Wewoka) and bought a 5 room house for $1,800. Had Living Room, Dining Room Kitchen two bedrooms and one bath. A screened in back porch with canvas around to keep out the winter cold while doing laundry. Later got a washing Machine with a "wringer". Our second child "Darrell George" was born in Wewoka, January 9, 1937. Lived there until 1945 and was transferred to 1309 Fir Street, Perry, Oklahoma. I was transferred to Chickasha in 1949. I retired with Mobil in 1963 with 31 years. After retirement I lived in Chickasha until April 27, 1997. Then I moved to Galveston to live with my son and daughter in law, Darrell and Mary Lou Schlehuber.

George William Schlehuber
1755 Port O'Call R.R. 2
Village of Tiki Island
Galveston, Texas 77554-6191

409-938-3393

galvz_westbay@msn.com


 
Schlehuber, George William (I021649)
 
70814 [marshall4.FTW]

Mack was 34 - per 1920 OK census.

Matfield Green, Chase Co. Ks, between Topeka and Witchita on US35. Close to Butler and Greenwood Co. North Cottonwood River runs through it. The valley of this river ranges from one to three miles in width; its soil is chiefly a dark friable loam, Virginiarying from five to twenty-five feet deep, the accumulation of the decayed vegetation of ages. The river has high steep banks, and it has a fall of from five to eight feet in every half a dozen miles, thus making a series of good water-powers.

The limits of the river valley are most clearly defined by lines of bluffs or low and rounded sloping hills on either side, out of which crop ledges of magnesian limestone. The land is very rolling above the line of bluffs, and in many places it is broken by the ledges of stone that come out to the surface. Lying between the hills are swells of greater or less dimensions, that possess the elements of great fertility. The Cottonwood has numerous tributaries

William Least Heat-Moon's 1991 book, Prairy Erth, captures the spirit of the land

County Seat: Cottonwood Falls
Founded: 1859
Population: 3309
Area: 776 Square Miles
Standard Abbreviation: CS

William G. Cutler's History of Kansas, first published in 1883, tells about early Chase County.

Sharp's Creek Drive is probably the prettiest drive in the county, if not the state. Head south and east from Bazaar and go at least a couple of miles beyond the Kansas Turnpike onto the open range to experience what the first settlers must have seen and felt. If you travel east from Matfield Green you can still ford the Verdigris river. The road west from Matfield Green through Wonsevu to Burns in Marion County provides a similar experience. Stop somewhere and savor the solitude and silence. If you can't visit, William Least Heat-Moon's 1991 book, Prairy Erth, captures the spirit of the land. Wagon train tours through the Flint Hills are another nice way to experience this area.

Bazaar.-- This township has an area of 178 square miles. Some families from Illinois settled here in 1857, among whom were Dr. M. R. Leonard, J. Lane and Barnard McCabe. The wife of Dr. Leonard died in 1859, and John Sharp of this township died in 1860. The first postmaster of Bazaar, in 1860, was George Leonard. Streckle & Co. started a general store in 1870. Its first school building was built of logs. It was erected in district No. 7, in 1860. The Methodists erected their first church building in 1864. Bazaar, Berley, Morgan and Thurman are country post-offices; Matfield Green has two general stores, a blacksmith shop, and a good water flouring-mill. Henry Brandley from this township, has been Representative, Senator, and Secretary of the State Senate.

The following table of population shows the rapid development along the line of the road in the land grant counties:

=========================================================
When
COUNTIES Organized 1860. 1870. 1875. 1878. 1880.
-------------------------------------------------------------------------- --------------------
Chase.......... 1859 1,046 1,975 3,116 3,798 6,081 
Marshall, Mack Thomas (I021608)
 
70815 [marshall4.FTW]

married Pearl A. Garrett 
Schlehuber, Laurence Albert (I021685)
 
70816 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I021638)
 
70817 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I021690)
 
70818 [Maryland Genealogical Society Bulletin, Volume 34, Numbers 1 and 2, Maryland Genealogical Society, Baltimore, 1993, Charles County Land Records.]

Mastin, Richard, age 21, 11 July 1762, son of Richard Mastin, dec.

Matthew Gody 35.82 A CH £243.12.9 £155.1.3 Jun 30 1753
Payments to: Mr. Robert Yates, Dr. Gustavus Brown, John Jordon, Dr. John Harris, Philip Jenkins, John Douglas, Jacob Andrew Minitree, Thomas Howard, John Scroggen, Joan Cooper, Henry Freeman, John Gody, John Hanson, Edmund Jenings, Esq., Charles Jones. Benjamin Thomas, Alexander Hawkins, Richard Mastin, James Topping, John Scott, Jenifer & Co., Samuel Hanson, Hugh Mitchell, Robert Horner, Matthew Pape, Jeremiah Chase, Daniel Dulany, Esq., Daniel Jenifer. Representatives: 2 children: Sarah Gody (aged 6), Chloe Gody (aged 5). Administrator: Samuel Gody
===
George Scrogin 108.340 CH £295.3.10 Nov 27 1772 Jan 27 1772
Appraisers: John Marshall, George Clake Smoot.
Creditors: Richard Mastin, Rose Mastin.
Next of kin: Barton Scrogin, John Scrogin.
Executrix: Sarah Scrogin.
===
Richard Mastin 36,145 A CH £199.1.8 £256.19.2 Feb 20 1754
Sureties: Edward Ford, Samuell Goody.
Received from: Barton Hungerford, Lowe Hill.
Payments to: James Campbell, Dr. John Corry, John Hamill, Henry Thompson, John Scott, John Allison, Matthew Pape, Barton Hungerford, Jr., D. Dulany, Esq., Edm. Jennings, Esq., Charles Jones, John Scroggin, William Hanson, Notly Ford, William Turvey, Dr. Gust. Brown, Young & Stuart, Humphry Scroggin, Thomas Warren, Thomas Hannan, Jenifer (nothing else given), John Hanson.
Distribution to: widow (unnamed), 4 children: Anne Mastin (aged 15), Richard Mastin (aged 12), Francis Mastin (aged 8). Rosanna Mastin (aged 4:
Mentions: Charles Mastin (legatee, now dead), Negro Ned, Negro Lohill
Administratrix: Sarah Mastin.

1) 20 Feb. 1754 - Charles County
Sarah MARTIN, admx of Richard MARTIN
Sureties - Edward FORD & Samuel GODY
1-3 to widow
Children: Ann MARTIN aged 16 on Oct next
Richard MARTIN aged 13 on March next
Francis MARTIN aged 9 May next
Rosannah MARTIN aged 4 yrs last Christmas
Charles MARTIN, to whom Negro Ned was bequeathed died before testator 
Mastin, Richard (I012616)
 
70819 [mm note: yes but she was the child mentioned in William Gaskins will] Elizabeth Dick married George Scott, and I think that this is the Elizabeth Scott that Elizabeth Hepburn is referring to. Elizabeth Dick Scott was her granddaughter.
Anne Bartee: annemhb2@netscape dot net: 4/15/04
===
Gaskin, William, Prince George's County, 29th Apr., 1711;
16th June, 1711.
To wife Margaret, extx., and child., ----, entire estate.
Plantation where Geo. Nation lives to be sold.
Test: Clement Hill, William Linton, Numan Chapell. 13. 276.
===
DICK, MARGARET, Prince George's Co. 17 Oct, 1749
24 Nov, 1756
Niece: Anne Skinner.
Grandchildren: John, George, Elizabeth and Margaret Scott, children of dau. Elizabeth Scott.
Ex: George Scott, son-in-law.
Wit: Wm. and Jean Nicholls, Abraham Skinner. 30.198
===
SCOTT, George, Prince Georges Co. 29 Aug, 1771; 25 Sep, 1771
To wife Elizabeth.
Children: Margaret, Ann, Isabella, Ariana, George, and children unnamed.
Mentions: will of mother in law Margaret Dick.
Son in law Robert Peter.
Tracts: Fortune Enlarged, 'Norway.'
Exs: son George and son in law Robert Peter.
Wit: John Gary, Alexander Skinner, Wm. M. Beall. 38. 383
===
Provincial Court Land Records, 1770-1774
Volume 726, Page 370

This Indenture made this sixth Day of May in the Year of our Lord one thousand seven hundred & seventy two Between Joshua Beall of Prince Georges County in the
Province of Maryland on the one Part and Elizabeth Scott (Widow of George Scott Esq.r
late of the County and province aforesaid deceased) and her four youngest Daughters
Viz.t Marget Scott Ann Scott Isabella Scott & Arreanna Scott on the other part
Witnesseth that the said Joshua Beall as well for and
in Consideration of the Sum of ten pounds Sterling as other Causes and Considerations
him thereunto moving Hath given, granted, bargained, sold, alienated, enfe^o^fd and confirmed
unto the said Elizabeth Scott during her natural Life and after her Death to
her said four Daughters Marget ann Isabella & Arreanna their Heirs and
Assigns forever all that part or parcle of a Tract of Land called Bealls Adventure
enlarged which is contained in the following Meets and Bounds Begining at a
bounded white Oake standing on the south side of the Mouth of a small Branch
that runs between the Plantation now in the Possession of the said Eliz.h Scott and the
Plantation James Tannehill now lives on into the Eastern Branch of Potom.k River
it being the second bound Tree of a Tract of Land called Æ kenhead the begining Tree
of a Tract of Land called Fortune and the Begining Tree of the Tract of Land called
Beall's Adventure enlarged and runing thence North thirty four Degrees fifteen Minutes
West sixteen perches then North fifty Degrees East fifty perches then
North thirteen Degrees West elevin perches then North North East twelve perches
then North forty six Degrees East twenty nine perches then North twenty five Degrees
East eighteen perches then North sixty three Degrees East thirteen perches then North
thirty one Degrees West eighteen p.s then North one Degrees West fourteen perches
to the first Line of the originall Tract called Bealls Adventure intersecting the said
Line at the End of six perches from the Beginning of said Tract then West by North
twenty four perches and one half of a perch then South two Degrees thirty sevin Minetts
East thirteen perches then south twenty four Degrees fifteen Minutts West sixty
nine perches then South eighteen Degrees thirty five Minutts West fifty one p.s and two
fifths of a perch then South twenty two Degrees East thirty five perches thence with a
straight Line to the Beginning Tree containing twenty four Acres and three Quarters
of an Acre to have and to hold the said parcle of Land and premisses with all and
singular the Rights Profits Advantages and Appurtenances thereunto belonging or
in any ways appertaining unto her the said Elizabeth Scott during her natural Life
and after her Deceass to be equally divided between her four youngest Daughters
afores.d or the Heirs of their Bodies agreeable to the last Will and Testament of the said
George Scott Esq.r as by Reference thereunto being had will more fully appear and the
said Joshua Beall for himself and his Heirs doth covenant and agree to and with the
said Elizabeth Scott & her four Daughters aforesaid that she during her natural Life
and after her Deceass they their Heirs and Assigns shall and may peaceably hold
occupy possess and enjoy the aforementioned Land and Premises agreeable to the
Intent and Meaning of this Instrument of Writing and the Will before recited
lastly the said Joshua Beall for himself and his heirs doth further covenant and agree
to and with the said Elizabeth Scott & her Daughters Marget Ann Isable & Arreanna
that he the said Joshua Beall and his Heirs shall and will forever hereafter warrant
and defend the aforementioned Land & premisses unto her the said Elizabeth Scott and her
four Daughters as above mentioned against any person or persons whatever claiming
from or under him or them their Right Title or Interest of in or to the premises aforesaid
or any Part or Parcle thereof In Witness whereof I the s.d Joshua Beale have
hereunto set my Hand and Seal the Day and Year first above written
Signed seal'd & deliv.d
In Presence of us
the Words "the s.d Joshua Beall" in Jos.a Beall (seal)
the forty sixth Line being first interlined
Chris.r Loundes Rich.d Duckett Jun
The aforegoing Deed was thus endorsed Viz.t

Rece.d the sixth Day of May from Elizabeth Scott the Sum of ten pounds Sterling it being the
consideration mentioned in the within Deed rec.d P me
Witness Chris.t Lowndes Jos.a Beall
Rich.d Duckett Jun
Prince Georges County fs.t

Be it remembered that on the sixth Day of May one thousand seven hundred and
seventy two personally appeared before us two of his Lordship's Justices of the peace for
the County aforesaid Joshua Beall party to the within Instrument of Writing and
acknowledged the Land and premises mentioned in the within deed to be the Right
of the within named Elizabeth Scott and her four Daughters Viz.t Marget Ann
Isabell & Arreanna according to the true Intent and Meaning of the within Instrument
of Writing and the Acts of Assembly in this Province in such Case made and
provided Taken and acknowledged before us the Day and Year above written
Chrit.r Lowndes
Recorded the 24.th Day of September 1772 Rich.d Duckett Jun.r 
Gaskin, Elizabeth (I031778)
 
70820 [Paxton.FTW]

#2631: Lawyers and Lawmakers of Kentucky, by H. Levin, editor, 1897.
Published by Lewis Publishing Company, Chicago. Reprinted by Southern
Historical Press. p. 173. Jefferson County. JOHN JAMES MARSHALL was
born in Woodford county, Kentucky, on the 4th of August, 1785, a son of
Humphrey and Mary Marshall. He had rare advantages for securing an
education and won first honors of his class in Princeton College, of New
Jersey, where he was graduated in 1806. He then took up the study of law
under the direction of his father and after careful preparation for the
profession began practice, gaining a high reputation and a liberal
patronage. Inheriting from his father a fortune of ample proportions, he
nevertheless made for himself a career at the bar that classed him among
the distinguished jurists of the state. Like the other members of his
family, he too was called to public life by the vote of the people, and for many years served in the general assembly where his support to wise legislative measures made him a valued member of both the house and senate. He represented Franklin county in the legislature in 1815 and 1816, and in 1820 was elected to the senate for a four-years term.
From 1829 until 1833 he was reporter of the court of appeals and published
seven volumes of decisions of cases of law and equity. in 1833 he served
as elector, and the same year was once more elected representative from his
district to the state legislature. In 1837 he was appointed by Governor
James Clark judge of the circuit embracing Louisville, and removed to that
city. He continued to occupy that office up to the date of his death.
During the financial crisis which swept over the country in 1837 Mr.
Marshall lost his property, this being occasioned by the generous support
which he gave to friends in need of financial assistance. The trouble and
anxiety which therefore ensued undoubtedly hastened his death, which
occurred in Louisville in July, 1846. He was for many years a leading
politician in Kentucky, was recognized as a brilliant lawyer and a just and
conscientious judge, and left the impress of his powerful mind on the
jurisprudence of the state. On the 14th of June, 1809, Mr. Marshall
married Miss Anna Reed Birney, daughter of James Birney, of Danville, and a
descendant of John Reed, of Ireland, whose son, Thomas Reed, served in the
United States senate from Mississippi.

>Sandi Gorin - A Kentucky Colonel
>205 Clements Ave., Glasgow, Kentucky 42141 (502) 651-9114

296 JOHN J. MARSHALL, jurist, reporter, statesman and politician, was b. in Woodford County, Kentucky., August 4, 1785; d. in Louisville, July, 1846; buried at Rosedale Cemetery; = June 14, 1809 ANNA REED BIRNEY; graduated at Princeton College, N. J., in 1806, taking the first honors; represented Franklin County, 1815, 1816 and 1833; State Senator 1820-24; Elector 1833; Judge of the Louisville Circuit Court 1836-1846; published seven volumes of Kentucky law reports; was appointed Judge of the Kentucky Court of Appeals, but was rejected on political grounds; died poor, having lost his large estate by his generous support of failing friends during the financial crash of 1837; was for many years a leading politician in Kentucky, and left the impress of his powerful mind on the jurisprudence of the State. 
Marshall, John James (I004783)
 
70821 [Paxton.FTW]

(b) My grandfather, James Paxton, was killed in Rockbridge County, Virginia., shortly after his marriage, by an accidental shot from the gun of a companion, with whom he was hunting. My father was the only child of the marriage; but his mother married a Mr. Moore, removed to southwestern Kentucky, and raised a large family, none of whom I remember ever meeting. 
Paxton, James (I004714)
 
70822 [Paxton.FTW]

(d) "My maternal grandfather was Markham Marshall, who married Anne Bailey. They resided on the Shenandoah, until my mother, who was their second child, was about ten years of age. He removed to Kentucky in the fall of 1779, and settled near Knoblick, in Lincoln County. My father after his marriage, resided in Woodford County, until I, his eldest child, was about fourteen years old, when he removed to a large tract of land on the Cumberland river, in Wayne County. When I was about six years of age, I was sent to a neighborhood school. Most of the scholars were the children of my father's tenants, or persons holding lands under an adverse

===
Contributed by: James Hughes

Note:
MARKHAM MARSHALL-Book C, page 25-To daughters, Mary Powell, Anne Green, Elizabeth Montgomery, Jane Marshall. Son, Charles. Son, James. My wife. Sons, John, William, Bailey and James. Exec's., Sons, John, and Bailey Marshall and my wife.
Written Oct. 17, 1801. Witnesses, Jane Marshall, Charles Marshall, James Alcorn, Geroge Helm. Probated July 11, 1803.

Source:
McAdams, Harry Kennett,
Kentucky pioneer and court records : abstracts of early wills, deeds, and marriages from court houses and records of old Bibles, churches, grave yards, and cemeteries
Lexington, Kentucky.: Mrs. H.K. McAdams, 1929, 383 pgs.
===
Children
Polly POWELL
Obadiah POWELL
Edmund POWELL
Jeremiah POWELL
Joel Pace POWELL
William POWELL
Little Berry POWELL 
Marshall, Mary (I005009)
 
70823 [Paxton.FTW]

(e) Cousin Rececca, widow of First Lieutenant John Marshall, lives with her daughter, Hester, wife of Paxton Marshall, in Mason County, Kentucky. She possesses the vigor and sprightliness of middle life, corresponds extensively among her kindred, and enjoys the service of the Episcopal Church, of which she is a devoted member. I have received from her many letters, sparkling with intelligence, piety and truth.

730 HESTER MARSHALL; see 690. 
Marshall, Hester (I005071)
 
70824 [Paxton.FTW]

(e) Cousin Rececca, widow of First Lieutenant John Marshall, lives with her daughter, Hester, wife of Paxton Marshall, in Mason County, Kentucky. She possesses the vigor and sprightliness of middle life, corresponds extensively among her kindred, and enjoys the service of the Episcopal Church, of which she is a devoted member. I have received from her many letters, sparkling with intelligence, piety and truth.

===
James Hughes 2005-10-28 15:59:52
LIST OF MEMBERS

243. MARSHALL, MRS. JOHN (Rebecca Boyd).
Maysville, Mason County, Kentucky. Seventh in de-
sent from Augustine Warner, 1642-1681. Speaker of
the House of Burgesses.

656. MARSHALL, MRS. F. L. (Freda Darley Jackson).
Centralia, Illinois. Seventh in descent from Augustine Warner, 1642-1681.
Speaker of the House of Burgesses,
and Member of the Council.

Source:
Anonymous
The Society of the Colonial Dames of America in the state of Virginia : 1913.
Richmond, Virginia.: Mitchell & Hotchkiss, 1913, 208 pgs 
Smith, Rebecca Boyd (I004690)
 
70825 [Paxton.FTW]

1008 JAMES BIRNEY MARSHALL, b. in Frankfort, Kentucky., May 25, 1810, d. in Memphis, Tenn., September 3, 1870, = October 6, 1829, MARY Anne MOORE, b. June 14, 1809. I met Mr. Marshall once in Covington, Kentucky., and remember him as a handsome gentleman and a brilliant talker. In Collins, Kentucky., he is ranked among the poets of that State. He was the principal, or the assistant editor of literary or political papers at different periods in Louisville, Frankfort, Columbus, Cincinnati and Memphis. He was an erratic genius, and his life was tarnished by extravagancies, dissipations and gallantries. Mrs. Marshall yet lives in Covington, Kentucky. I received a letter from her in 1884, written with her own hand, and I visited her the same year. She has lost the sight of one eye, and her hand trembles with age, but she is still agreeable, and takes a lively part in conversation. She does not refer with pride to her married life. 
Marshall, James Birney (I004919)
 
70826 [Paxton.FTW]

1012 (a) CHARLES EDWARD MARSHALL, b. at Frankfort, Kentucky., April 17, 1821; d. at New Orleans, March 31, 1868, = at Maysville, Kentucky., January 18, 1847, JUDITH FRY LANGHORNE, b. in Mason County, Kentucky., June 15, 1826. Mr. Marshall represented Henry County in the Kentucky Legislature; in 1846, entered the Confederate army, and became Adjutant to his brother, Gen. Humphrey Marshall (1010); died of Bright's disease. Mrs. Marshall, a highly accomplished lady, lives with her daughter (2444), in Chicago. Her ancestry is thus shown:

Boone Land Book P, page 100, 7 nov 1846, Anna R. Marshall widow of John James Marshall decd appoints son Charles Edward Marshall power of attorney. Currently living in Jefferson Co. 
Marshall, Charles Edward (I005175)
 
70827 [Paxton.FTW]

1014 JOHN J. MARSHALL, b. at Frankfort, Kentucky., 1826, = 1st, LUCY C. BARRY, who died December, 1861; = 2d, SALLIE HUGLEY, who lived only eighteen months after marriage. Mr. Marshall lives in Louisville, and, if I may judge from the few minutes interview I had with him in 1884, he is a highly cultivated gentleman. 
Marshall, John Jay Jr (I005177)
 
70828 [Paxton.FTW]

1016 ANNA MARIA MARSHALL, b. in Frankfort, Kentucky., May 5, 1830, d. in 1857, = 1855, JULES C. DENNIS, of New Orleans. She left no children. 
Marshall, Anna Maria (I005180)
 
70829 [Paxton.FTW]

1018 THOMAS ALEXANDER MARSHALL, b. in Frankfort, Kentucky., November 4, 1817, d. in Charleston, Ill., November 11, 1873, = September 4, 1838, ELLEN J. MILES, dr. of Dr. Jas. Miles and Isabella Tarleton, of Frankfort, Kentucky. Mr. Marshall was educated at Kenyon College, Ohio; graduated in law at Transylvania, in 1837; practiced law two years in Vicksburg, Miss; removed to a farm near Charleston, Ill.; resumed the practice of law in Charleston; engaged in banking, in partnership with James Marston, of New York, in 1853. In 1856, was associated with Abraham Lincoln, Lyman Trumbull, David Davis and others, in the organization of the Republican party; served two terms in the Senate of Illinois, being President pro tem., the latter term; was a member of the Constitutional Convention of Illinois in 1847. In 1861, became Colonel of 1st Illinois Cavalry, and served until the regiment was mustered out in the fall of 1862. In 1863, he was appointed postmaster at Vicksburg, Miss., and served two years. In 1869, organized the private bank of T. A. Marshall & Co., of Charleston, Ill. In 1872, on account of failing health, he retired to his farm, and in 1873 died. His bank was reorganized into the Second National Bank of Charleston. His widow and some of the younger members of the family reside on the farm near Charleston. They are Episcopalians. 
Marshall, Thomas Alexander (I004915)
 
70830 [Paxton.FTW]

1020 ANNA MARIA MARSHALL, b. August 15, 1819, living at Vicksburg, Miss., = November 9, 1837, WILLIAM CROSBY SMEDES, b. March 24, 1818, died at Vicksburg, February 22, 1863. Mr. Smedes was educated at the Eclectic Institute, at Transylvania University, Lexington, Kentucky., and at Kenyon College, Ohio. He was a lawyer of distinction at Vicksburg, Miss.; President of the V. & M. R. R. Co.; one of the authors of Smedes and Marshall's Mississippi Reports; author of Smedes' Digest; member of both branches of Mississippi Legislature, and a leading member of the Episcopal Church of the U. S. 
Marshall, Anna Maria (I004917)
 
70831 [Paxton.FTW]

1022 JUDGE CHARLES SIMS MARSHALL, b. at Paris, Kentucky., January 19, 1821, living at Paducah, Kentucky., = August 30, 1848, EMILY V. CORBETT, b. in Ballard County, Kentucky., February 12, 1832. Mr. Marshall was educated at the Bourbon Academy, Paris, and Transylvania University, Lexington; he graduated at Transylvania Law School, in 1842; settled at Paducah; removed to Ballard County and practiced law until 1867; County Attorney of Ballard County 1854-58; presiding Judge of the Ballard County Court; elected, in 1862, Judge of the Circuit Court for the First Judicial District; resigned, in 1867, to accept the office of Register in Bankruptcy; returned to Paducah in 1867; a Whig before the war, and a Republican since; was a strong Union man, but did not go into the army. He is a member of the Christian Church. His wife's father is Jacob Corbett, who yet lives in Ballard County. He has held the offices of both County and Circuit Clerk. 
Marshall, Charles Sims (Judge) (I004918)
 
70832 [Paxton.FTW]

1024 JOHN HART MARSHALL, b. in Paris, Kentucky., November 20, 1822, d. at sea, November 9, 1856. This is his epitaph, as I copied it from his tomb in the Lexington, Kentucky., cemetery. 
Marshall, John Hart (I004720)
 
70833 [Paxton.FTW]

1026 HUMPHREY MARSHALL, b. in Paris, Kentucky., May 12, 1824. He removed with his parents to Lexington, in 1836; graduated at Morrison College, and in law at Transylvania University; a schoolmate of J. C. Breckinridge, F. P. Blair and Senator Beck; went to California, and stayed ten years; was a Whig in early life, and afterwards a Republican; opposed secession, but went with his friends South, during the war; in 1866, went West, and has spent his latter years, up to this time, in wandering among the mountains of Colorado, Wyoming and New Mexico. He is now a farmer near Taos, N. M., and he expects to die there. In religion, he is an agnostic, and his profession is a "wanderer." I received a long letter from him at Taos, N. M., February 1, 1885. 
Marshall, Humphrey (I004724)
 
70834 [Paxton.FTW]

1028 ELIZA NANNETTE MARSHALL, b. in Lexington, Kentucky., May 4, 1837, living a widow with one child, in Louisville, Kentucky., = in Paducah, Kentucky., January 12, 1876, WILLIAM TURNER, b June 12, 1818, d. June 5, 1882, in Louisville, Kentucky. Cousin Nannette is leading a very retired life in Louisville. She writes me long and interesting letters. I met her at her home in 1884, and liked her very much. She is an Episcopalian, as most of her father's family are. Mr. Turner was born in Loudoun County, Virginia., and spen his life in Louisville, as a merchant. 
Marshall, Elizabeth Nannette (I004723)
 
70835 [Paxton.FTW]

1058 MARY T. MARSHALL, b. in Augusta, Kentucky., August 19, 1836, = November 23, 1860, WM. C. MIDDLETON, who died in 1879. They lived in Cincinnati. 
Marshall, Mary T. (I004722)
 
70836 [Paxton.FTW]

1060 ELIZABETH MARSHALL, b, in Augusta, Kentucky., July 28, 1839, = September 5, 1867, JOHN EWING. 
Marshall, Elizabeth (I004735)
 
70837 [Paxton.FTW]

1062 MARTIN P. MARSHALL, b. February 3, 1843, in Augusta, Kentucky. Lives in Kansas, on a ranche. 
Marshall, Martin P. (I004737)
 
70838 [Paxton.FTW]

1064 WILLIAM T. MARSHALL, b. in Augusta, Kentucky., March 30, 1844. Lives in Cincinnati 
Marshall, William T. (I004736)
 
70839 [Paxton.FTW]

1066 GEORGE C. MARSHALL, b. in Augusta, Kentucky., November 17, 1845, = MARIA BRADFORD, daughter of Dr. Johnson Bradford and Maria Stuart, of Augusta, Kentucky. They live in Uniontown, Pa. No children. See 1072. 
Marshall, George Catlett (I005131)
 
70840 [Paxton.FTW]

1068 MATILDA B. MARSHALL, b. in Augusta, Kentucky., January 12, 1846, = June 4, 1868, SAMUEL BLAINE, cousin of Hon. James Blaine, late Republican candidate for President. He lives on a farm near Washington, Pa. 
Marshall, Matilda B. (I004721)
 
70841 [Paxton.FTW]

1070 ROBERT P. MARSHALL, b. at Augusta, Kentucky., April 7, 1848, = 1882, MRS. LAUGHLIN. They live at Mahoning, Pa. and have one child. 
Marshall, Robert P. (I004732)
 
70842 [Paxton.FTW]

1072 MARGARET P. MARSHALL, b. in Augusta, Kentucky., March 5, 1851, = December 29, 1876, DR. THOMAS BRADFORD, son of Dr. Johnson Bradford and Maria Stuart. See 1066. 
Marshall, Margaret P. (I004734)
 
70843 [Paxton.FTW]

1074 CHARLES L. MARSHALL, b. in Augusta, Kentucky., December 14, 1852. 
Marshall, Charles L. (I004733)
 
70844 [Paxton.FTW]

12 CAPT. JOHN MARSHALL of the "Forest," was born in Westmoreland County, Virginia., about the year 1700; d. April, 1752, = about 1722, ELIZABETH MARKHAM, b. perhaps in Alexandria, Virginia., about 1704, d. in Fauquier Co, 1775. Mr. Marshall was a farmer, possessed of a plantation of 1,200 acres on Appomattox (called Mattox) Creek, in Washington Parish, Westmoreland County, Virginia. He was a militia captain, and a man of good reputation and influence in his neighborhood. The records of conveyances in Westmoreland County show that in 1728, William Marshall, of King and Queen County, Virginia., conveyed to John Marshall, of Westmoreland County, 1,200 acres on Appomattox Creek, Washington Parish. This may have been the estate known as "The Forest," and may have been devised to William, the oldest son, by his father Thomas (11), as shown by his will. If so, we ascertain that William, the father of Col. William, of Mecklenburg County, was a resident of King and Queen County in 1728. Other records may be here referred to:
1, Louis Markham died in Washington Parish in 1713, and his estate was divided among eight children;
2, In 1732 William Markham, of Hamilton Parish, Prince William County, conveys 126 acres on Mattox Creek, to John Price;
3, In 1744, John Smith, jr., and Patience, his wife, sell to John Smith, sr., of Westmoreland County, 160 acres adjoining John Marshall;
4, In 1752, Elizabeth Marshall conveys, by deed of gift, to Thomas Marshall (16), 100 acres of the homestead (The Forest) granted her by the will of her husband;
5, Mrs. Marshall, is referred to as "Lizzie Markham, of Curls Neck, daughter of John Markham."
See other references under Nos. 10 and 14.

But the most important and valuable document that has been preserved is:

(a) THE WILL OF JOHN MARSHALL OF "THE FOREST."


The last Will and Testament of John Marshall: Being very sick and weak, but of perfect mind and memory, I first give and recommend my soul to God that gave it, and my body to the ground to be buried in Christianlike and decent manner, at the discretion of my executor, here-in after mentioned.

(b) Item: I give and bequeath unto my beloved daughter, Sarah Lovell, one negro girl named Rachael, now in possession of Robert Lovell.

Item: I give and bequeath unto my beloved daughter, Anne Smith, one negro boy named Daniel, now in possession of Augustine Smith.

Item: I give and bequeath unto my beloved daughter, Lizzie Smith, one negro boy named Will, now in possession of John Smith.

(c) Item: I give and bequeath unto my well-beloved wife, Elizabeth Marshall, one negro fellow named Joe, and one negro woman named (???), and one negro woman (???), after delivering the next child born of her body, to my son John; until which time she shall remain in the possession of my wife. Likewise I leave my corn and meat to remain for the use of my wife and children. Also I give and bequeath unto my wife one grey mare named "Beauty," and a side-saddle; also six hogs; also I leave her the use of my land during her widowhood, and afterward to fall to my son, Thomas Marshall, and his heirs forever.

Item: I leave my tobacco to pay my debts, and, if any be over, for the clothing of my small children.

(d) Item: I give and bequeath unto my well-beloved son, Thomas Marshall, one negro woman named Hannah, and one negro child named Jacob.

Item: I give and bequeath unto my well-beloved son, John Marshall, one negro fellow named George, and one negro child named Nan.

Item: I give and bequeath unto my well-beloved son, William Marshall, one negro woman named Sall, and one negro boy named Hannibal, to remain in the possession of his mother until he becomes of age of twenty years.

(e) Item: I give and bequeath unto my beloved son, Markham Marshall, one negro man named Jim, and one negro girl named Bett, to remain in the possession of his mother until he comes to the age of twenty years.

Item: I give and bequeath unto my beloved daughter, Mary Marshall, one negro girl named Kate, and one negro boy, Gus, to remain in possession of her mother until she comes to the age of eighteen years, or until marriage.

Item: I give and bequeath unto my beloved daughter, Peggy Marshall, one negro boy named Joshua, and one negro girl named Liz, to remain in possession of her mother until she comes to the age of eighteen, or until marriage.

(f) Item: I leave my personal estate, except the legacies above mentioned, to be equally divided between my wife and six children above mentioned. (Perhaps his six unmarried children.)


Item: I constitute my wife and my two sons, Thomas Marshall and John Marshall, executors of this, my last will and testament.

In witness hereof I hereunto set my hand and seal this 1st day of April, 1752.

JOHN MARSHALL,
Interlined before signing. [SEAL.]
BENJAMIN ROLLINS, WILLIAM HOUSTON,
AUGUSTINE SMITH, witnesses.
Probated May 26, 1752, and Eliza, his relict, and Thomas Marshall qualified as executors.

(g) I am indebted to Col. Marshall J. Smith (492), of New Orleans, for a copy of the foregoing will, and for many other favors. The will has proved of great value in determining the names and ages of the children, and in establishing dates. Among the papers left by Mary Isham Colston [Thomas] (164), a genealogical chart was found, of which I have a copy. The children of John Marshall of the "Forest" are named in the order of the will; but Abraham is called Markham; Anne is called Nancy; Lizzie is called Elizabeth, and Peggy is called Margaret. The latter is said to have married (???) Smellan.
===
http://www.washingtonpost.com/wp-srv/style/longterm/books/chap1/johnmarsha ll.htm

John Marshall's parents were typical of many young couples in colonial America. His paternal ancestors were Welsh artisans who came to Virginia sometime in the late seventeenth or early eighteenth century. His father was the son of another John Marshall, a small planter who struggled to make a living on two hundred acres of low, marshy land cut from the wilderness along a minor tributary of the Potomac. That John Marshall was known to his prosperous neighbors as "John of the forest," a pejorative term used by tidewater aristocracy to describe someone less affluent who lived in the woods.(9) In In 1722 he married Elizabeth Markham, the younger daughter of a prosperous merchant from Alexandria, Virginia,(10) and together they had six children, Thomas being the eldest. Nothing definite is known about the parents of "John of the forest," and all efforts to chart the chief justice's paternal heritage beyond the second generation have ended in genealogical quicksand. Marshall himself never traced his parentage beyond his grandfather.(11)
===
James Hughes 2005-05-24 12:10:32
Family Tree Maker Online: GenealogyLibrary.com: The Washington Ancestry and Records of the McClain, Johnson and Forty Other Colonial American Families, Volume 1, Page 373/4

MARSHALLS |POWER | OF ATTY | TO PIPER |
Know all men by these presents that I Elizabeth Marshall of ye County of King & Queen do by these presents Constitute appoint & make my truely and good friend John Piper of ye County of Westmorld to be my true & Lawfull Attorney for me & in my place Same & Stead to acknowledge in Court for me my right & title of Dower off & unto one Certain tract or parsel of Land which my husband William Marshall hath sold unto John Marshall Granting & Conveying my sd. attorney all my full power and Rattefying & allowing the Same to be as well done & to be hold done & vallied in same as though I My Self had done it Personally as Witness my hand & seal this 26th day of October Annoqr Domini 1727 Teste Thomas Frank George Harper.

Signere. ELISABETH E MARSHALL [Seal]

[her marke]

Westmorld ss. At a Court held for the sd County the 27th day of March 1728. This Power of attorney from Elizabeth Marshall wife of William Marshall to John Piper was presented unto Court by the sd Piper and proved by the Oaths of the witnesses thereto, and is admitted to Record.--Test. G. TURBERVILE C.C.W.
===
Contributed by: James Hughes

URL: http://pages.prodigy dot net/berryman2/
URL title: Marvin E. Berryman
Note:
1729, May 29 - Benj. Berryman, Gent. (Court Justice) on motion of his Daughter Anne Berryman Burch (who) made oath before the Court that her decd. husband John Burch departed ...(intestate) ...Anne gives security and is granted administration. Ordered that John Marshall, John Piper, Original Brown and Abraham Blagg, or any three of them are to value and appraise (Burch's) estate and report to ...the next Court. Westmoreland Court
=== same property?
Cavaliers and Pioneers Patent Book 6 page 7
Mr. Peter Jett, 600 acres Rappa Co. N. side of river in freshes about 3 miles from River side; 21 Jan 1666 p 23
Beg at the Eastward corner tree of a piece of land called THE FORREST, alias COLEMANS, nigh Major Underwood &c by a horse road going up Potomac River ; trans of 12 persons.
Francis Triplett, Alice Triplett, John Deane, Paul Woodbridge, Jno Symmons, Walter Hart, Francis Custis,
Thomas Larthrop, James Foster, Will Maggot, Samuel Goodman,
===
Cavaliers and Pioneers Patent Book 6 page 9
Mr Francis Triplett, 1050 acres Rappa Co. on North side and in the freshes of same. 21 Jan 1666 p29
Beg at land formerly of Samuel Nicholls decd, South on a line of Thatchers otherwise Mr Jno Hulls, near land of Mr. Toby Smith Decd, &c to the FORREST land other wise COLEMANS &c to land of Major Underwood Decd & Trans of 21 persons (inc Peter Jett, William Jett, Mary Jett, Peter Jett Jr. Mary Jett, Mary Jett, Martha Jett,)
===
Cavaliers and Pioneers Patent Book 6 page 19
Jno Catlett, Gent 4606 Acres, Rappa County, Sittingborne Parish, 27Sept 1667, pg 66
1850 Acres bet Rappa River & Occopason Creek. below a parcel of marsh called THE THICKETT, to PIGG POYNT & is the lower end of land of Thomas Hawkins, Gent & to LIGHTWOOD POYNT; 1542 acres therof granted to John Catlett & Ralph Rowzee, decd, 20Feb1662; 304 acs of which was first granted to George Eaton decd, 18 June 1651 and for sometime holden by sd Catlett & Rowzee, now found to escheat, and granded to sd Catlett 13 Apr 1664 &c; 792 acres thereof called THE FOREST, beg on the East side of a great branch falling into Occupason main run thence to Mattapony path; 1864 acres purchased vis 1364 from Jno Prosser 17 Jan 1665, 200 acres from John Spereman 24 Aug 1666 and 300 acres from Jno Lampart 21Jan1667. The whole being part of a greater devdt granted to sd Prosser 8 Oct 1665. beg by the mouth of Golden Vale Creek on the South side and near Pwomunzeene Cr &c to land of Roger Richardson.
===
Cavaliers and Pioneers Patent Book 6 page 26
Mr John Foxhall, 640 acres bet the rivers Potomac and Rappahanock, 31 Dec 1667, pg 93
Beg at land patented by Richard Coleman called THE FORREST, across branches of the Easternmost dams of appomattox creek to North side of Westmoreland horse path & to William Underwood decd. & trans of 13 persons.
===
Virginia Northern Neck Land Grants 1694-1742 by Gertrude E. Gray; Book D 1731-1732
D-100 (Blank) 37a in Westmoreland & King George Cos on Mattox Creek of Potomac and Poteridges Cr. of Rappa River adj Pipers former land, John Marshall, Geo Riding, John Willis, John Jennings, Joshua Farguson. 24July1732
===
In Apr 1740 in Westmoreland County, Virginia. James Hamilton and Priscilla, his wife, sold to JOHN MARSHALL of Westmoreland County, Virginia., Planter, for 27 pounds 10 shillings current money of Va. a tract of 100 acres lying in Washington Parish, Westmoreland County, Virginia. being part of a tract of 1200 acres patented & granted to Col. Nicholas Spencer on 22 Sept 1668 and bounded as follows:
Beginning at a small red oak, corner tree of the land of THOMAS ROBBINS, extending north along his line to a marked red oak, thence extending along the land of GOOF’s from thence East to the line that divides this land from the land of THOMAS ASBURY’s , from thence South along said Asbury’s line 144 poles to the land of THOMAS MARSHALL’s, from thence West along said THOMAS MARSHALL’ s line 111 poles and 5 links to the place it began.
Wit: JOHN PIPER, John Smith, William Meeks

On 25 May 1752, MRS. ELIZABETH MARSHALL of Washington Parish, Westmoreland County, Virginia. for & in consideration of the natural love & affection which she hath & beareth unto the said THOMAS MARSHALL, and for the better maintenance of him, hath given, granted, alliened, enfeoffed & confirmed unto said THOMAS MARSHALL a tract of 100 acres of land being part of the tract of JOHN MARHSALL died possessed of and lying along the east line of the said tract, in Washington Parish, Westmoreland County, Virginia. all right, title, interest whatsoever of the said Elizabeth Marshall of, in and to the said Messuage etc.
Wit: Benjamin Rollins, Augustine Smith, John Whiting.

On 28 Aug 1753, THOMAS MARSHALL of Westmoreland County, Virginia., Planter, sold to the Churchwardens & Vestrymen of Washington Parish, Westmoreland County, Virginia. for the sum of 240 pounds sterling all that tract of land which JOHN MARSHALL late of Washington Parish, Westmoreland County, Virginia. died seized & possessed in fee simple, which said tract of land said John Marshall dec’d by his last will & Testament dated 1 Apr 1752, devised to his son, THOMAS MARSHALL, in fee simple, as by said will duly proved & recorded in Westmoreland County, Virginia. containing by estimation 300 acres and bounded as follows:
Beginning at a marked poplar standing on a branch that divides this land from JOHN SMITH’s, thence Northwest along a line of marked trees to the land of JOHN PIPER’s, thence west along said Piper’s line to a stake on the north side of CARR’s SWAMP, thence Northwest along another line of said PIPER’s to a small scrub oak of MURDOCK’s land and a run of water, thence Southeast along said Murdock’s line to a Red Oak, corner tree of said MURDOCK’s land and the land of said ROBBINS, thence along another line of RIDING’s and PIPER’s land, and continuing the same course Northeast along PIPER’s land to the run or branch where it first began, thence down the said run to the beginning.
Wit: RICHARD BARNES (m. Mrs. Hannah McCarty); Wharton Ransdell, Daniel Neale
===
Wills of Westmoreland County, Virginia , Page 81
FRANK, SARAH, widow of Robert * * * 20 June 1725.

(Nuncupative.) Eldest son Thomas; children Robert, Samuel, Martha and Neremiah to John Piper and his wife Mary until they come of age. Attested to by John Plunkett.
===
From: James Hughes [mailto:jimony2k@yahoo dot com]
Sent: Saturday, November 05, 2005 12:31 AM
Subject: RE: Will of Sarah Franks

WILL OF SARAH FRANKS, WIFE OF ROBERT FRANKS, JR.

From the book of Wills & Abstracts of Westmoreland, County, Virginia.

Franks, Sarah, widow of Robert, 20 June 1725, eldest son thomas, should be declared of age upon my death. Children Robert, Samuel, Martha, Mehemiah to John Piper and wife Mary until they come of age. Attested by John Plunkett.

FINAL WILL OF SARAH FRANKS. From her death bed it seems, John Plunket saith that on the 6th of this Instant time he was desired by Sara Frank, late wife of Robert Frank, now deced. to be witness that it was her desire that John Marshall & John Piper should together with her Eldest son, Thomas Frank, be her executors & desired that John Marshall should have the care and education of her two sons, Robert and Samuel, and her other two chilren Martha and Nehemiah should be under the care of John Piper and his wife, Mary, and that the said John Marshall and John Piper should see the Estate equally divided among her children and that her son Thomas, should imediately be of age and for himself after her death. And further saith not.
signed John Marshall.
In an extra note it stated that she also declared Elizabeth and Sara along with Thomas of age after her death. She declared this from her sick bed.

http://66.102.7.104/search?q=cache:hgA-UPjAUTgJ:wyles.freehomepage.com/sho pping_page.html+%22john+marshall%22,+%22washington+parish%22,+%22county,+v irginia%22&hl=en
===
WESTMORELAND COUNTY, VIRGINIA DEEDS & WILLS. No. 8. Part 1; 1723-1738 {Antient Press}: pp 92
THIS INDENTURE made the 23d day of October in ye first year of ye Reign of our Sovereign Lord George ye 2d., by ye grace of God of Great Birttain France & Ireland. King Defender of the faith &c., And in ye year of our Lord God one thousand seven hundred & twenty seven. Between WILLIAM MARSHALL of ye County of KING and QUEEN in ye Colony of Virginia. Planter, of the one part and JOHN MARSHALL of ye County of Westmoreland in Virginia of the other part; Witnesseth that WILLIAM MARSHALL in consideration of ye sum of five shillings Sterling money of England to him in hand paid, ye receipt whereof he doth hereby acknowledge, hath and doth hereby bargain and sell unto JOHN MARSHALL his heirs all that tract of land (except ye parsell of Land wch: was sold out of it to MICHAEL HULBURT) scituate in Westmoreland County in Washington Parish on or near APPAMATOX CREEK & being part of a tract of land containing 1200 acres formerly granted to JNO: WASHINGTON &THO: POPE. Gent. by Patent dated the 4th September 1661. & by them lost for want of Seating & since granted to Coll. NICHOLAS SPENCER by Order Genii. Court dated September ye 21st 1668 & by ye sd. SPENCER assigned to ye sd JNO: WASHINGTON ye 9th of October 1669, which sd, two hundred acres was conveyed & sold to THOMAS MARSHALL by FRANCIS WRIGHT & afterwards acknowledged in Court by JOHN WRIGHT ye 28th day of May 1707, which two hundred acres of land be ye same more or less and bounded, Begining at a black Oak standing in ye Southermost line of ye sd. 1200 acres & being a corner tree of a line that divideth this two hundred acres from 100 acres of MICHAEL HULBARTs, extending along ye said Southermost line West two hundred poles to a marked red Oak, thence North 160 poles to another marked red Oak, thence East 200 poles to a black Oak of ye sd. HALBARTs finally by ye sd. HALBARTs to ye place it began, with all houses & all other things thereunto belonging: with the rents issues and profits thereof; To have and to hold the land & premises unto JOHN MARSHALL his heirs during the term of six month that by vertue thereof and of the Statute for transferring uses into possession, JOHN MARSHALL may be in the actual possession of the premises & might be enabled to take a release of the same to him his heirs, In Witness whereof the parties to these present Indentures interchangeably have set hands & seals ye day & year first above written
Sealed and dd. in sight & presence of
FRANCIS LACON, JANE LACON, WM: MARSHALL
THOMAS THOMPSON
Westmoreld. ss. At a Court held for the sd. County the 27th day of March 1728 WILLIAM MARSHALL personally acknowledged this Lease of Land by him passed to JOHN MARSHALL to be his proper act and ded, which at the instance of the sd, JOHN MARSHALL is admitted to Record Test G. TURBF_RVILE, C. C. W.
Recorded the 29th day of March 1728 pr. G. T. C. C. W.
===
WESTMORELAND COUNTY, VIRGINIA DEEDS & WILLS. No. 9; 1738-1744 {Antient Press}: pp 58-60
THIS INDENTURE made the 28th day of April in the 13th year of the Reign of our Sovereign Lord George the 2nd by the grace of God of Great Brittain France and Ireland, King, Defender of the faith &c., & in the year of our Lord God 1740, Between JAMES HAMILTON of Parish of Cople in County of Westmoreland Planter. of one part and JOHN MARSHALL of Washington Parish and County afsd., Planter. of other part; Witnesseth that JAMES HAMILTON in consideration of the sum of 5/ current money to him in hand paid by JOHN MARSHALL, the receipt whereof JAMES HAMILTON doth hereby acknowledge, hath and by these presents doth bargain and sell unto JOHN MARSHALL 100 acres of land lying in Washington Parish & in Westmoreland County. it being part of a Pattent for 1200 acres formerly granted unto Colonel NICHOLAS SPENCER dated the 22nd day of September 1668 & bounded, Begining at a small red Oake corner tree of the land of THOMAS ROBINS, extending No. along his line 92 pole to a marked red Oake, a corner tree to the land of said ROBBINS and the Land of GOOF, from thence extending No. along the line of said GOOF 52 pole to a marked red Oake, from thence E. 111 pole the line that divides this land from the said THOMAS ASBURY, from thence So along ASBURYs line 144 pole to the land of THOMAS MARSHALL, from thence W. along MARSHALLs line 111 pole & 5 links to the place it began; Together with all houses rents issues and profits thereof: To have & to hold the land & other the premises with appurtenances unto JOHN MARSHALL his heirs during the term of one whole year paying therefor the Rent of one ear of Indian Corn on the Birthday of our Lord God next ensuing if demanded, to the intent that by virtue of these presents and of the Statute for transfering uses into possession JOHN MARSHALL may be in the actual possession of the premises and be hereby enabled to accept a release of the inheritance thereof to him and his heirs; In Witness whereof JAMES HAMILTON to this present Indenture hath set his hand and seal the day month & year first above written
Sealed & Delivered in presence of
JOHN PIPER JAMES HAMBLETON
JOHN SMITH, WILLIAM WEEKS
THIS INDENTURE made the 29th day of April in the 13th year of the Reign of our Sovereign Lord George the Second by the grace of God of Great Brittain France and Ireland, King, Defender of the faith &c., & in the year of our Lord God 1740; Between JAMES HAMILTON AND PRISELLA his Wife of Cople Parish Washington in the County of Westmoreland of one part and JOHN MARSHALL of Parish of Washington and County afsd., Planter, of other part; Witnesseth that JAMES HAMILTON & PRISELLA his Wife in consideration of the sum of L. 27:10, current money of Virginia to them in hand paid by JOHN MARSHALL, the receipt whereof JAMES HAMILTON & PRISELLA his Wife do hereby acknowledge, hath and by these presents do bargain sell and release unto JOHN MARSHALL & his heirs, being in his actual possession by virtue of a Release thereof made for one whole year and of the Statute for transfering uses into possession 100 acres of land lying in County of Westmoreland and Parish of Washington, it being part of a Pattent formerly granted unto Colo. NICHOLAS SPENCER dated the 22nd day of September 1668. & bounded, (the bounds of the land repeated as in the Lease); to hold the parcell of land containing 100 acres with all the premises and appurtenances unto JOHN MARSHALL his heirs and JAMES HAMILTON and PRESSILLA his Wife for themselves their heirs do warrant and forever defend the land and premises unto JOHN MARSHALL his heirs against the claim of every person; In Witness whereof the parties to these presents have interchangably set their hands and seals the day and year first above written Sealed & Delivered in presence of
JOHN PIPER. JAMES HAMILTON
JOHN SMITH, WILLIAM WEEKS PRISSILLAR HAMILTON
Received of JOHN MARSHALL this 29th day of April 1740, the sum of L. 27:10 current money being the consideration money within mentioned to be by JOHN MARSHALL pd. to me
JOHN PIPER, JAMES HAMILTON
JN0: SMITH, WM. WEEKS
===
WESTMORELAND COUNTY DEEDS & WILLS. 1740-1742: Pg 157-161
THIS INDENTURE made the Thirtieth day of June in the fourteenth year of the Reign of our Sovereign Lord George the Second by the grace of God of Great Brittain France and Ireland, king, Defender of the faith &c., And in the year of our Lord God one thousand seven hundred & forty one Between JAMES HAMILTON of the Parish of Truro in County of PRINCE WILLIAM, Planter, of one part and JOHN MARSHALL of the Parish of Washington in County of Westmoreland, Planter, of other part; Witnesseth that JAMES HAMILTON in consideration of the sum of five shillings current money of Virginia to him in hand paid by JOHN MARSHALL, the receipt hereof JAMES HAMILTON doth hereby acknowledge, hath and by these presents doth bargain and sell unto JOHN MARSHALL One hundred acres of Land scituate in Parish of Washington and County of Westmoreland, it being part of a Patent for twelve hundred acres formerly granted unto Colo, NICHOLAS SPENCER, dated the twenty second day of September one thousand six hundred and sixty eight, and bounded, Begining at a small red Oak a corner tree of the land of THOMAS ROBINS, extending North along his line ninety two poles to a marked red Oak a corner tree to the land of the said ROBBINS and the land of GOOFE. from thence extending North along the line of said GOOFE fifty poles to a marked red Oak. from thence East one hundred and eleven poles to the line that divides this Land from the Land of THOMAS ASBURY. from thence South along ASBURYs line one hundred and fourty four poles to the land of THOMAS MARSHALL, from thence West along MARSHALLs line one hundred and eleven poles and five links to the place it began, Together with all houses rents and profits thereof, To have and to hold the land and other the premises with appurtenances unto JOHN MARSHALL his heirs during the term of one whole year paying the rent of one Ear of Indian Corn on the Nativity of our Blessed Lord and Saviour next ensuing to the intent that by virtue of these presents and of the Statute for transfering uses into possession, JOHN MARSHALL may be in the actual possession of the premises & be hereby enabled to take a release of the inheritance thereof to him and his heirs; In Witness whereof JAMES HAMILTON to this present Indenture hath set his hand and seal the day month and year first above written Signed Sealed and Delivered in the presence of us
JAMES BALEY, JAMES CARR, JAMES HAMILTON
JOHN COOMBS
Westmoreland ss. At a Court held for the said County the 30th day of June 1741 JAMES HAMILTON personally acknowledged this Deed of Lease for Land by him passed sold and conveyed to JOHN MARSHALL to be his proper act and deed which at the instance of the said MARSHALL is admitted to Record
Recorded the Tenth day of July 1741
Test GEORGE TURBERVILLE, C. W. C.
THIS INDENTURE made the Thirtieth day of June in the fourteenth year of the Reign of our Sovereign Lord George the Second by the grace of God of Great Brittain France and Ireland, King, Defender of the faith &c., And in the year of our Lord God one thousand seven hundred and forty one; Between JAMES HAMILTON and PRISILLA his Wife of the Parish of Trurow in County of PRINCE WILLIAM of one part and JOHN MARSHALL. of the Parish of Washington in County of Westmoreland, Planter, of other part; Witnesseth that JAMES HAMILTON and PRISILLA his Wife in consideration of the sum of Twenty seven pounds, Ten shillings current money to them in hand paid by JOHN MARSHALL the receipt whereof JAMES HAMILTON and PRISCILLA his Wife doth hereby acknowledge. hath and by these presents do bargain and sell unto JOHN MARSHALL and his heirs. the said JOHN MARSHALL being in actuall possession of the premises by virtue of a Lease thereof made for one whole year and by force of the Statute for transfering uses into possession one hundred acres of Land lying in County of Westmoreland and Parish of Washington it being part of a Pattent for twelve hundred acres formerly granted unto Colo. NICHOLAS SPENCER, dated the 22nd day of September 1668 and bounded, Begining ithe bounds of the land repeated as in the Lease); to hold the parcel of land and premises unto JOHN MARSHALL his heirs, And JAMES HAMILTON and PRISCILLA his Wife for themselves their heirs shall warrant & forever defend the land against the claim of every person. In Witness whereof the partys to these presents have interchangeably set their hand and seals the day and year first above written
Sealed and Delivered in presence of
JAS: BALY. JAMES CARR, JAMES HAMILTON
JOHN COOMBS
Received of JOHN MARSHALL this 30th day of June 1741 the sum of Twenty seven pounds, ten shillings current money being the consideration money within mentioned to he by the said JOHN MARSHALL paid to me
Teste JAMES BALY. JAMES CARR, JAMES HAMILTON
JOHN COOMBS
Westmoreland ss. At a Court held for the said County the 30th day of June 1741
JAMES HAMILTON personally acknowledged this Deed of Release for land by him passed sold and conveyed to JOHN MARSHALL, together with the receipt for the consideration money endorsed to be his proper act and deed, which at the instance of the said MARSHALL is admitted to Record 
Marshall, Capt John (I004768)
 
70845 [Paxton.FTW]

13 SARAH MARSHALL, b. in Washington parish, Westmoreland County, Virginia., about the year 1723; = about 1743, ROBERT LOVELL. It is not known what became of this family. The names appear in the will of John Marshall, of the "Forest," (12) and Mrs. Mary I. Colston (Thomas), No. 164, makes Sarah Lovell the oldest child of John and Elizabeth Marshall.

In Reply to: Cole Younger=GS=Chief Justice J Marshall posted by K. G.Drescher on June 25, 1999 at 05:59:23:

Bersheba (Bursheba) Fristoe, who was the mother of the notorious Younger Brothers of MO, was the great granddaughter of the aunt of Chief Justice John Marshall, which I believe would have made her a third cousin to the Chief Justice. See Below:

1)Capt. John M. Marshall married Elizabeth Markham...(Capt. John M. Marshall was the grandfather of Chief Justice John Marshall).

2)Capt. John Marshall and Elizabeth Markham had a daughter Sarah Marshall (sister to Thomas Marshall who was father of Chief Justice). Sarah Marshall married Robert Lovell.

3)Sarah Marshall and Robert Lovell had a daughter Elizabeth Lovell. Elizabeth Lovell married Robert Fristoe.

4)Elizabeth Lovell and Robert Fristoe had a son who was Judge Richard Fristoe. Judge Richard Fristoe married Mary Leighton "Polly" Sullivan.

5)Judge Richard Fristoe and Mary Leighton "Polly" Sullivan had a daughter named Bersheba Leighton Fristoe. Bersheba Leighton Fristoe married Henry Washington Younger. Bersheba and Henry were the mother and father of the Younger Brothers.

Bersheba was born in McMinnville, TN on 6/6/1816...died April 1870 in Jackson or LaFayette County MO.

Henry Younger was born in Crab Orchard KY about 1810...died 7/20/1861 in Westport - Jackson County MO.

Bersheba and Henry were married in Jackson County MO in 1830.
====
Children:
Sarah Lovell b. About 1744 in , , Virginia, USA
William Lovell b. About 1745 in , , Virginia, USA
Mary Anne Lovell b. About 1747
Markham Lovell b. About 1748
===
1765-1773 King George County Deed Book 5 (Antient Press); pp. 782-783
Know all People .. Know Ye that I DANIEL LOVELL for natural affection
and divers other good causes .. grant ROBERT LOVELL SENR. and SARAH his wife during term of their natural lives .. the use of one Negro
woman now in their possession and her increase .. the reversion of said negro woman and her increase to be equally divided amongst the following children of aforesaid Robert Lovell and Sarah his wife to wit WILLIAM LOVELL, SARAH LOVELL, MARY ANN LOVELL and MARKHAM LOVELL and my two children ANN MARTIN LOVELL and SAMUEL MOON LOVELL ..
Presence J. Murdock, Robt. Lovell Junr.,
Daniel Lovell
Wm. Thornton, () Marshall,
Wm. Chapman, James Triplett
At a court held 6th April 1769 .. Deed of gift proved .. admitted to record. 
Marshall, Sarah (I004853)
 
70846 [Paxton.FTW]

14 Anne (or Nancy) MARSHALL, b. in Washington parish, Westmoreland County, Virginia., about 1725 = about 1745. AUGUSTINE SMITH of the same locality, d. in Fauquier County, about 1781. Augustine Smith's name appears as one of the witnesses to the will of John Marshall, of the Forest (12), and the will itself virtually. names him as the husband of Anne Marshall. After the death of John of the "Forest," in 1752, the Smith's, with Thomas Marshall (11), appear to have removed to the vicinity of Germantown, Fauquier County, Virginia. Their property in Westmoreland was disposed of, and land was purchased in Fauquier Co. Mrs. Elizabeth Marshall went with them, and perhaps lived to the beginning of the war.
===
Contributed by: James Hughes

URL: http://www.gencircles.com/users/leland_jones/4/data/662
URL title: The Richard Durrett Family
Note:
Anne Nancy Marshall
Birth: 29 Apr 1726 in St. Paul's Parish, Stafford County, Virginia, USA
========
Augustine Smith (Husband) b. About 1715 in , Westmoreland, Virginia, USA

Marriage: ABT 1745 in , Washington Parish, Westmoreland, Virginia, USA
Children:
Joseph Smith b. About 1746 in , Washington Parish, Westmoreland, Virginia, USA
Thomas Smith b. 13 Jun 1747 in , Washington Parish, Westmoreland, Virginia, USA
John Smith b. About 1749 in , Washington Parish, Westmoreland, Virginia, USA
Matthew Smith b. About 1751 in , Washington Parish, Westmoreland, Virginia, USA
Augustine Smith b. About 1755 in The Plains, Fauquier, Virginia, USA
Anne Smith b. About 1758 in The Plains, Fauquier, Virginia, USA
Susannah Smith b. About 1761 in The Plains, Fauquier, Virginia, USA
James Smith b. About 1763 in The Plains, Fauquier, Virginia, USA
===
Contributed by: James Hughes

URL: http://www.rootsweb.com/~vastaffo/births/birthslp.htm
URL title: Stafford County Birth Records - 1700s
Note:
MARSHALL, Anne, daughter of John and Elizabeth, April 29, 1726. 
Marshall, Anne (I004855)
 
70847 [Paxton.FTW]

15 ELIZABETH (or Lizzie) MARSHALL, b. in Washington parish, Westmoreland County, Virginia., about 1727; = about 1747, JOHN SMITH, brother of Augustine Smith, (14) to whose sketch reference is made. John is said to have died in 1783
===
The Marshall Family by W.M. Paxton; p.188 of Sep 1989; book gives a death date of 1783 for John Smith and that the Eliz "Lizzie" Marshall b.1726 dtr of Eliz Markham and John Marshall of "The Forest" Westmoreland Co VA only had that one Smith marriage, did not marry Abram Martin;
===
same conclusion just said better
source
http://wc.rootsweb.com/cgi-bin/igm.cgi?op=GET&db=ildau&id=I485

Jan 1993 Delna Powell PO Box 5547 Lake Montezuma AZ 86342 sent a quote said to be p. 48 from the Martin Family 1680-1934 by Anne C. Porcher. It's a {see LDS FHC film 1321288 item 2 page 48}
letter said to be from Elizabeth Marshall Martin, widow of John Smith Jr of Fauquier who married as her 2nd husband Abram son of Letitia and John Martin. Letter said to be to her brother Thomas Marshall, father of the Chief Justice:
Dear Brother (dateline PLANTATION 15 Jun 1756) .... Gen'l Braddock camped here last night. He informed father Martin that Abram had taken his command to join Col. Washington on their way to Duquesne [i.e. modern town of Pittsburgh PA]. ...two of children have Measles...and I'm in bed with a baby three days old. David will take this letter to you I have brought all the blacks into the house.....
......Your affectionate sister Elizabeth Marshall Martin;

WHICH ELIZABETH DID ABRAM MARTIN MARRY on 2 Oct 1744 in VA?:
Marshall Family book listed above quotes the will of the father of Elizabeth "Lizzie" Marshall b. 1 Mar 1726 in Westmoreland Co VA who married John Smith in 1741. The will is dated 1 Apr 1752 and refers to Lizzie as being married to John Smith who was still alive then. This completely destroys the possibility that this Elizabeth Marshall could have been the woman that Abram Martin married 2 Oct 1744. That woman by 1751 had given birth to 3 Martin children already, with a fourth on the way. These people were aristocratic Upper class Virginia landholders, so bigamy in such a flagrant way is not a possibility, especially considering the biological impossibility of a woman bearing several children each to 2 different fathers over a 7 year interval! 
Marshall, Elizabeth "Lizzie" (I004857)
 
70848 [Paxton.FTW]

154 MARY MARSHALL, b. in Richmond, Virginia., September 17, 1795, d. April 29, 1841, = September 18, 1813, at "Oakhill," GEN. JACQUELIN BURWELL HARVIE, b. in Richmond, Virginia., October 9, 1788. Mrs Harvie was the Chief Justice's only daughter, and was more intimately associated with him than any other of his children. She lived within a stone's throw of his dwelling, and enjoyed his society almost daily. In mind and person she is said to have resembled him. She inherited his virtues, and was both admired and beloved. 
Marshall, Mary (I004776)
 
70849 [Paxton.FTW]

162 (a) EDWARD COLSTON, b. near Winchester, Virginia., Dec. 25, 1786; d. at "Honeywood, Berkeley County, Virginia., April 23d, 1851, = 1st, May, 1814, JANE MARSHALL, b. in Warrenton, Virginia., August 28, 1794, d. at Honeywood, childless, March, 1815, = 2d, May 2, 1825, SARAH JANE BROCKENBROUGH, b. 1805, yet living with her sons at Martinsburg, W. Va. At the time of Edward's birth, Rawleigh Colston was living at "Hill and Dale," near Winchester, Virginia. In 1801 the family removed to "Honeywood," in Berkely County, and built a fine mansion overlooking the Potomac river. Here Edward was raised in the midst of affluence, with one of the noblest of women for a mother. At Honeywood Edward lived and died. Having graduated with honor at Princeton College in 1806, he prepared himself for business and usefulness, by studying law. He was a Federalist by birth, education and conviction, and as such, was elected, in 1821, to the Virginia House of Delegates, and in 1817 was elected to Congress. There he found among his comrades, Henry Clay, W. H. Harrison, Henry Baldwin, John Floyd, R. M. Johnson, Geo. Tucker, and other honored names; yet Mr. Colston was able to take an active and highly influential part in the debates on the important questions before them. Upon the expiration of his term in Congress, Mr. Colston found it necessary to give his personal attention and counsel to his aged mother; and, as her agent, took charge of large estates situated in Virginia and Kentucky. But in 1826 and 1827, 1833 and 1834 he was again in the House of Delegates. While in Richmond, he was married to Miss Sarah Jane Brockenbrough, who is the mother of all his children
===
Contributed by Elizabeth Middleton 2008-01-17
From "The Martinsburgh Gazette."

"Died- At Honeywood, in Berkeley County, Va. (now W. Va) on Sunday, March 5, in the 21st year of her age, Mrs. Jane Colston, wife of Edward Colston, and daughter of the late Charles Marshall, of Fauquier Court House. On the Saturday following the infant cause of this mournful catastrophe followed its mother to the grave." (p. 3, c. 2)

Publication Thursday, March 23, 1815. 
Colston, Edward (I004758)
 
70850 [Paxton.FTW]

162 (a) EDWARD COLSTON, b. near Winchester, Virginia., Dec. 25, 1786; d. at "Honeywood, Berkeley County, Virginia., April 23d, 1851, = 1st, May, 1814, JANE MARSHALL, b. in Warrenton, Virginia., August 28, 1794, d. at Honeywood, childless, March, 1815, = 2d, May 2, 1825, SARAH JANE BROCKENBROUGH, b. 1805, yet living with her sons at Martinsburg, W. Va. At the time of Edward's birth, Rawleigh Colston was living at "Hill and Dale," near Winchester, Virginia. In 1801 the family removed to "Honeywood," in Berkely County, and built a fine mansion overlooking the Potomac river. Here Edward was raised in the midst of affluence, with one of the noblest of women for a mother. At Honeywood Edward lived and died. Having graduated with honor at Princeton College in 1806, he prepared himself for business and usefulness, by studying law. He was a Federalist by birth, education and conviction, and as such, was elected, in 1821, to the Virginia House of Delegates, and in 1817 was elected to Congress. There he found among his comrades, Henry Clay, W. H. Harrison, Henry Baldwin, John Floyd, R. M. Johnson, Geo. Tucker, and other honored names; yet Mr. Colston was able to take an active and highly influential part in the debates on the important questions before them. Upon the expiration of his term in Congress, Mr. Colston found it necessary to give his personal attention and counsel to his aged mother; and, as her agent, took charge of large estates situated in Virginia and Kentucky. But in 1826 and 1827, 1833 and 1834 he was again in the House of Delegates. While in Richmond, he was married to Miss Sarah Jane Brockenbrough, who is the mother of all his children
===
Contributed by Elizabeth Middleton 2008-01-17
From "The Martinsburgh Gazette."

"Died- At Honeywood, in Berkeley County, Va. (now W. Va) on Sunday, March 5, in the 21st year of her age, Mrs. Jane Colston, wife of Edward Colston, and daughter of the late Charles Marshall, of Fauquier Court House. On the Saturday following the infant cause of this mournful catastrophe followed its mother to the grave." (p. 3, c. 2)

Publication Thursday, March 23, 1815. 
Marshall, Jane (I005105)
 

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