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

Notes


Matches 71,551 to 71,600 of 71,640

      «Prev «1 ... 1428 1429 1430 1431 1432 1433 Next»

 #   Notes   Linked to 
71551 [Paxton.FTW]

868 ALEXANDER K. MARSHALL, b. at Northfork, Mason County, Kentucky., July 7, 1832, = July 12, 1859, ELIZA DUDLEY, b. in Flemingsburg, Kentucky., June 20, 1843. Cousin Aleck's father left him a handsome estate, which he has increased by prudent management. In early life he turned his attention to rearing fine stock; and, with a view of selecting the best breeds that the world afforded, he paid a visit to Europe, and after a thorough investigation, returned with a choice herd. He possesses untiring energy, sound judgment, and enlightened enterprise. A railroad depot is on his place, and he has fostered a little town at Marshall's station. He is growing wealthy, and is beginning to manifest some political aspirations. He often speculates successfully in tobacco and other produce. Everything about him indicates prosperity. I have often enjoyed his hospitality. Cousin Eliza has a heart full of kindness. She is a daughter of James Dudley and Eliza Shumate, of Flemingsburg, Kentucky. 
Marshall, Alexander K. (I004931)
 
71552 [Paxton.FTW]

870 ELIZA LEWIS MARSHALL, b. September 8, 1834, = March 28, 1859, GEORGE W. ANDERSON, b. in Jefferson County, Tenn., May 22, 1832. Cousin Eliza was born and reared at Northfork, Mason County, Kentucky., and received a good education. She visited her maternal uncle, John Luke, at Louisiana, Mo., and there met her cousin, Mr. Anderson. They were married, and he arose to distinction, but his prodigality and their incompatibility of temper, caused a separtion in 1876, and Eliza is now living with her children, upon her brother A. K. Marshall's farm. I met her in 1884, and was much pleased with her and her noble children. Mr. Anderson graduated at Franklin College, Tenn.; went to Missouri in 1853; was in the House in 1859, and the Senate, 1862; was a Colonel of Militia from 1862 to 1864, in active service; was twice elected, as a Republican, to Congress. He is now practicing law in St. Louis. He is a gentleman of cordiality, sprightliness and humor, and a fine lawyer. He is a first cousin of his wife, his mother being a Luke, sister of Eliza's mother (248). 
Marshall, Elizabeth Lewis (I004932)
 
71553 [Paxton.FTW]

872 JAMES MARSHALL, b. March 7, 1841, = February 11, 1864, AMELIA EVANS, b. February 3, 1844. Cousin James is a prosperous farmer, and lives on a part of the ancestral farm, at Northfork, Mason County, Kentucky. Amelia's parents were John Evans and Lucinda Parker, of Mason County, Kentucky.

Children
Jennie MARSHALL b: 1865
Edward MARSHALL b: 1866
William T. MARSHALL b: 1867 
Marshall, James T. (I004934)
 
71554 [Paxton.FTW]

876 JOHN L. MARSHALL, b. in Paris, Kentucky., October 28, 1831, = November 2, 1852, MARY E. TURNER, dr. of Judge Fielding Turner, of Lexington, Kentucky., b. June --, 1834; they were divorced in 1859; and he = 2d, August 10, 1871, KATE F. WALKER, nee ANDREWS. Cousin John is a handsome and accomplished gentleman. He was educated for the law, but never entered into the regular practice, further than required in the discharge of his duties of Commissioner in Chancery and Abstractor of land titles -- the former in Louisville, and the latter in Milwaukee. He served four years in the Confederate army as a private in the First Kentucky, or "Orphan Brigade," which was to the Western army what the famous "Stonewall Brigade" was to the army of Virginia. He is an accountant, and is employed at a good salary in Louisville, Kentucky. He is a gentleman of fine literary attainments, solid judgment, and enlightened views on the social and political questions of the day. His children have all found employment away from home, and with his wife he keeps house. She is in delicate health, and is a great sufferer. I visited them in 1884, and was much pleased with them. Cousin Kate is a charming lady, and her efforts to be agreeable in spite of the irritations of disease, call for sympathy as well as love. She was an Andrews, of Fleming County, Kentucky., and widow of William Walker 
Marshall, John L. (I004938)
 
71555 [Paxton.FTW]

878 ALEXANDER KEITH MARSHALL, b. at Paris, Kentucky., September 25, 1839, = November 8, 1877, MARY GREATHOUSE, dr. of Dr. (???) Greathouse and Mary E. Hancock, b. September 8, 1841, d. June 1, 1878. He went at the age of thirteen, with the family to Milwaukee; attended the University of Wisconsin, and passed through the junior year; entered on the study of medicine with McDowell & Marshall, at Chillicothe, Mo.; when the war commenced, entered the irregular service of the Confederacy; afterwards lived successively in Cincinnati, Chicago, San Francisco, Louisville and St. Louis. He was, in 1884, clerk of a granite and marble company in the latter city. 
Marshall, Alexander Keith (I005219)
 
71556 [Paxton.FTW]

880 MARY MCDOWELL MARSHALL, b. in Paris, Kentucky., 1843, = 1862, CHARLES W. MITCHELL, oldest son of the late Thomas M. Mitchell, cashier of the Bank of Kentucky, at Danville, Kentucky. They are now living, in reduced circumstances, in Louisville, Kentucky. Mary was at one time said to be the loveliest woman in the State of Kentucky. I have not met her since her infancy, but have seen her likeness, which testifies to her beauty. Mr. Mitchell is a traveling agent for a publishing house. 
Marshall, Mary McDowell (I004710)
 
71557 [Paxton.FTW]

882 KATE CALLOWAY MARSHALL, b. March 2, 1846; is a handsome and accomplished lady. She now enjoys a good salary as a clerk in the money order department of the Louisville, Kentucky., postoffice. She is a noble and heroic young woman, devoting all her time and means to the support and consolation of her aged and bed-ridden mother 
Marshall, Catherine Calloway (I004711)
 
71558 [Paxton.FTW]

884 (a) JANE MARSHALL SULLIVANT, b. in Franklinton, Ohio, December 11, 1824, = May 30, 1843, ROBERT ELKIN NEIL, of Columbus, Ohio, b. May 12, 1819. Cousin Jane lost her mother a few days after her birth. But the feeble child survived, and when four years of age, she was sent with me and my orphan brother and sisters to live with Aunt Lucy Marshall (178) in that kindergarten she kept at her home. Cousin Jane grew in beauty and loveliness, and when I last saw her, at sweet seventeen, she possessed queenly beauty. For some years we have kept up an occasional correspondence. Though now upwards of sixty, she has not lost her dove-like innocence, purity and affection. I am vain enough to quote from one of her letters the following passage: "I assure you I appreciate the kind motive that prompted you to wish to keep up a correspondence with a cousin who never can forget how, as a mere child she loved you devotedly. I can see myself running to meet you and greet you in the evening, when returning from school to Uncle John's (178) --how you would take me in your arms, caress me and show me a thousand little kindnesses that won my heart's love and devotion. Those days of innocent childhood! How I look back upon them with fond remembrance--upon my innocence and faith in every one who was kind and tender to me. You, dear Cousin William, I believe, was my beau ideal of all manliness. I have often regretted that we had never met since those early days." Cousin Jane's home is in Columbus, Ohio, but she is often with her daughters in Washington or Brooklin, Mass. I have made two efforts to meet her in late years, but on both occasions she was with her daughter in New England. Mr. Neil is a gentleman of sound and practical judgment, a sagacious business man and a successful manager of his large patrimony. His father was wealthy, and his wife brought him a large estate. His father appointed him trustee of the large hotel in Columbus, known as the "Neil House." He has a large landed property in the city, which he is improving. His wealth enables him to give a generous aid to every local enterprise, whether of improvement, charity or religion. He leads in every business project for the advancement of the city, and he has done much to make Columbus a beautiful place. 
Swillivant, Jane Marshall (I004847)
 
71559 [Paxton.FTW]

896 LOUIS CHRISMAN MARSHALL, b. in Nicholasville, Kentucky., February 17, 1835, = 1st, October, 1866, LUCY HART, of Fayette County, Kentucky. She d. August 1, 1867; = 2d, December 1, 1875, AGATHA LOGAN, his cousin, b. October 11, 1844, at "Sherwood," Woodford County, Kentucky. He received his education from his grand-father, Dr. Marshall, and at Frankfort Military Institute. He and his second wife live on a farm near East Hickman, Fayette County, Kentucky. The letters of Cousin Agatha indicate superior mind and education. 
Marshall, Louis Chrisman (I004707)
 
71560 [Paxton.FTW]

92 ELIZABETH MARSHALL, daughter of John Marshall, = SAMUEL JANUARY, and lived many years in East Maysville, Kentucky., in the house now occupied by Col. Stanton. Mr. January was interred in the private burying ground near his house. I examined the lot in 1884, and could find no stone to the memory of any of the family. When a child, I remember visiting the family with my mother. After the death of Mr. January, his widow removed to Cynthianna, which became the home of his posterity.
===
Contributed by: James Hughes

URL: http://www5.familytreemaker.com/cgi-bin/texis/find/search30/?query=+mason+ +co.+++++samuel++++january++&db=online&areas=10&head=online&words=mason+co .&first=samuel&last=january&cmd=context&id=3947a33318#hit1
URL title: Family Tree Maker Online: GenealogyLibrary.com: Lucas Genealogy, Page 391
Note:
(Circuit Deeds A C p 487 Mason Co.) In 1822 Samuel Lucas purchased lot 132 in Maysville from Samuel January and his wife Elizabeth.
===
James Hughes 2006-08-23 21:51:06
1850 > KENTUCKY > District No. 2

Series: M432 Roll: 220 Page: 487

Elizabeth January 77 F VA
===
Contributed by: James Hughes

URL: http://freepages.genealogy.rootsweb.com/~rebajames/rebathomasiisamuel.htm
URL title: Samuel January
Note:
SAMUEL JANUARY, sixth child of Peter and Deborah McMahon January, was born March 17, 1765 in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. He married ELIZABETH MARSHALL December 29, 1795 in Woodford County, Kentucky. She was born ca 1773 in Virginia. We know that Samuel was born on March 17, 1765 in Cumberland Co. Pennsylvania, and moved to Kentucky while in his teens. He along with his father and three brothers fought in the American Revolutionary War. He is listed several times in George Rogers Clark and His Men Military Records, 1778-1784. Samuel and his team of horses were paid for 10 days work on the fort at Lexington in April of 1781. He served with Lt. Francis McDonnal's Co. of Militia of Fayette Co. on March 9-10, 1783. He also served with Capt. Robert Patterson's Co. of Militia from June 20 until July 26, 1782.
Records show that he married Elizabeth Marshall, first cousin of Chief Justice John Marshall, on December 29, 1795, in Woodford County, Kentucky.
Samuel moved from Lexington, where he was a lot-holder, etc., to Maysville, Mason County, Kentucky in the early 1800's. He became a successful tavern keeper, among other enterprises. His home in what was then called "Limestone" is on the corner of Walnut and Front Streets, and is still a grand home. His tavern was on Water Street, now called Front St. in Maysville. Early letters describe him a "gracious host who sat a fine table". He had an advertisement in the 1806 Kentucky Gazette reading: Samuel January's house of entertainment at Maysville at "The Sign of the Square and Compass".
Samuel had two sons die before the age of two, William E. and Charles P. He designated a burying ground, the first burying ground of the first January family in Maysville. Legend has it that he agreed his cemetery was to be a place for the burial of any indigent so that theirs would not be a "pauper's" grave.
It was Samuel for whom January Park on Union Street in Maysville is named. Quite possible, it is for him that January Street east of Plum is named. Maysville was good to Samuel. When his will was probated on May 5, 1838, he had quite a sizable estate. He was a fair father, stipulating that all lands, houses and lots and unimproved lots be so handled by his executors so as to make shares equal for all his children, to that he had advanced to one of his sons Peter T., in the amount of $5,090.80.
A story related in the Lexington Herald on Sunday, February 17, 1929: Samuel married a sister of Humphrey Marshall, the historian. Some of his descendants were rather proud of their Marshall blood. The home of Mrs. Judge Jerry Morton, in Lexington, was built and owned by one of these early Januarys. I have an impression that it was Samuel. It was a two story house. Samuel moved to Maysville in 1805, and there built a one story house, rectangular in shape, with the side from the river open. Tradition has it that on one occasion he imbibed too much liquor and jumped out of the second story window, breaking his leg, and he swore that he would never again live in a two story house. This story was told by Judge A.M.J. Cochran, a January, at the "Ye Cakes and Yale Club".
Ky Ancestors in the Acts Approved by the Ky General Assembly, 1797-1799: Samuel January..an act for the better regulation of the town of Paris, Ky... He was a member of the Ky General Assembly from 1797-1799. Ky Ancestors.
Mason Co. Deed Book P, page 1, May 10, 1815: Samuel January of Maysville, Mason Co. Ky. to Samuel A. January, of same place...Samuel January "for the love and affection which I have for said Samuel A. January," he, the "said Samuel A. January having heretofore intermarried with Pamelia, a daughter of the said Samuel January,"...deeds parties of the second part of lot 88 in Maysville, Ky.
Samuel's Obit is in the Kentucky Gazette on April 26, 1838. (Maysville).

The children of Samuel and Elizabeth Marshall January:

Index The Children Date of Birth Notes
1. Peter Thomas January ca 1796 -
2. Pamela January 01/15/1797 -
3. John Marshall January ca 1798 -
4. Elizabeth January ca 1802 -
5. Clementine Marshall January 1805 -
6. Frances Marshall January 07/22/1807 -
7. Charles P. January 1809 born Maysville, Mason County, Kentucky died 1810 Maysville, Kentucky
8. Samuel Furrow January 03/26/1809 -
9. James Belvarde Pope January 05/17/1811 -
10. Amanda January ca 1812 -
11. Mary Jane January 1815 -
12a William E. January 1816 born Maysville, Mason County, Kentucky. died 1817 in Maysville, Kentucky 
Marshall, Elizabeth (I004988)
 
71561 [Paxton.FTW]

94 GEORGE MARSHALL, b. in Henry County, Kentucky., = O. VARDEMAN. He was a farmer and a man of intelligence. He resided near Eminence, Henry County, Kentucky.

102 (d) Gen. A. W. Doniphan in a letter written to me in 1883, thus notices Mrs. Marshall and her son George:

In the fall of 1821, my mother made a visit to her only brother, Capt. Robert Smith, of Henry County, Kentucky., and I accompanied her. The mother of Martin Marshall, of Augusta, resided in the same neighborhood, and Mr. Marshall requested me to deliver her a letter. I found her a sprightly little lady about 80 years old, having no family but her servants. Like many aged persons, she declined a home with any of her children, preferring to live at the old homestead, where her husband had years before, located in the wilderness, and where he lived, died and was buried. I remained several hours--dined with her, and was delighted to answer her many questions about her favorite son and his family. At her request I called to see her son, George Marshall, who owned a good farm near the road back of my uncles. He was a stout, robust and energetic farmer, and talked fluently. Of his intelligence I was too young to judge.
===
Name: Alice Ramer Rice Bratcher
Email: ARBratcher@aol.com
Note:
Shelby County, KY Will Book 2-B, Pages 469-470
Jul 22, 1808 Peter Vardeman wrote his will and was recorded October Court 1811 Shelby County, KY -
Wife, one son, three daughters, two son-in-laws, three granddaughters mentioned in this will
He left 100 acres to his wife -land he purchased from son-in-law George Marshall.

Jesse Rice was one of the test./witnesses for this will in 1808 along with John Ford* and Jesse Rice was my 4th great grandfather.
Note: Jesse Rice and John Fore* were witnesses in 1806 in Henry County, KY to the will of William Marshall (father of his son-in-law George Marshall and son-in-law Lewis Marshall).

Peter Vardeman's will written Jul 22, 1808 - mentioned .. well beloved grand child Patty daughter of my d daughter Molly Minefre (spelling?) .. pounds in property to be paid by the Executors ... to my beloved grand children Naoma Nash and sally lancaster daughtes (daughters of?) Molly Minefee.
Question - was Mary Vardeman - actually Molly - was Molly married only once having three daughters - two of which were married before July 22, 1808??

I assume D Daughter Molly Minefre meant deceased daughter

In his Will: ... autherise my sons in laws Lewis & George Marshall together with my son Thomas Vardeman my joint executors ...
===
marsha curran 2005-08-09 21:38:01
What sources are you using for the marriage of George M. Marshall (b.1767) to Naomi Vardeman.

I am descended from a George Marshall and Naomi Vardeman in Shelby County through their daughter Dorcas married to John Powell in 1815-Shelby county. George was reported to be the son of Rev. Wm. Marshall and Mary Anne Pickett, and in fact, they resided within a few miles of each other.

I have a copy of a land transfer between George and his daughter Dorcas and her husband John Powell that took place 4 January 1828 in Shelby County Kentucky. They were present in the County Clerks office because the Clerk wrote of examining Naomi in private to asure that she did freely and willingly seal and deliver the said writing.

The land was adjacent to Charles Mastersonís property (Georgeís sister Susannaís husband)
This is registered in Court Records from 1828 and I believe it is on page 50.
It is witnessed by:
Charles Marshall (brother of George)
Lindsey Powell (brother of John)

It is signed (and sealed) by George Marshall and Naoma Marshall

Dorcas and John lived on this land until the mid 1850 when they moved to Livingston County. So, my ancestors George and Naomi were alive (and probably old) in 1828 and present in Shelby County.


Your reference to the letter written by Gen. A. W. Doniphan also raises a question for me.

Caldwell County is in Western Kentucky, Shelby County is much further to the East. This letter references George Marshall (son of Elizabeth Markham Marshall) living in Shelby County in 1821. Yet George is reported to have moved to Caldwell County in 1816.

Are you able to clarify for me when George actually lived in Caldwell County? I have seen the Caldwell County will of George M Marshall, so I donít doubt that he existed.
I also have seen a George Pickett Marshall b. 1786 to William and Mary Anne Pickett Marshall through the Taylor family, so there seems to be much conflicting information about George (married to Naomi). Given the methods of record keeping and counties overlaping it is no wonder. But also, given the permanence of land records, the fact that it was very hard to move, and Rev. William died in Emenince very near the George that was visited by Gen. Donaphin in 1821, I tend to believe that my George was related to William. The Powells were well off by the day's standards and they had 13 slaves which they took to Livingston County.
I would appreciate any assistance you could give me and to be able to look at your sources so I can resolve it all in my own mind.

Sincerely,
Marsha Curran
m.curran@mchsi dot com 
Marshall, George (I004992)
 
71562 [Paxton.FTW]

942 BASIL DUKE, b. at Georgetown, Kentucky., February 28, 1824; d. in St. Louis, June 20, 1885, = April 10, 1851, in Louisville, Kentucky., ADELAIDE ANDERSON. He was a student of Transylvania University while his grand uncle, Dr. Louis Marshall, was president; afterwards entered Yale College, and graduated in 1845; attended the law department of Transylvania, and received a diploma in 1847; removed to St. Louis and entered the office of Geyer & Dayton, at that time one of the most noted law firms of the State; in 1849, opened a law office for himself, and was successful; was land attorney for the Iron Mountain railroad, and secured their right of way from St. Louis to Pilot Knob; was appointed Metropolitan Police Commissioner in St. Louis, by Gov. Jackson, in 1861, but retired on the change of State administration the same year; was again appointed Police Commissioner by Gov. Phelps in 1877, and served four years; was a Whig until the disorganization of that party, and afterwards was a Democrat. He was from his youth passionately addicted to manly field sports, and his dog, gun and fishing tackle engaged his leisure hours. He was six feet tall, and, prior to 1883, weighed 180 pounds; but in March of that year some disease of the heart prostrated him on his couch, which he never left. I visited him in 1884, and spent an hour by his bedside, enjoying his genial conversation. His wife is tall and stately, intelligent and agreeable, writes an excellent letter, and was tenderly attentive to her husband. She is the daughter of James Anderson, a wholesale merchant of Louisville, Kentucky., and Mary Anderson, an English lady of intelligence and remarkable beauty. Though of like name, they were not related.
===
Charles County Maryland Will Book B-1, 1782-1785; Page 448.
Basil Brooke's Will.
I, Basil Brooke of CC, planter, am sick and weak in body but of sound mind, memory, and understanding.
To my brother Michael Brooke - 5 Negroes, Yarrow, Hannah, Clate, Hannah, & Hannah, youngest child [sic], in lieu of the Negroes that I sold, belonging to him, my brother, & I applied the money to my own use.
To my son, Joseph Brooke - all the profit arising from the lawsuit that now lies in Chancery, between Mr. Sanders & myself, as his full part of my estate.
To my other 2 children, Mary Brooke & George Brooke - the money on my Chaptico [in St. Mary's County] books & other small debts due me, shall go to defray my just debts; if there is any money left, it shall be equally divided between my other 2 children, Mary Brooke & George Brooke.
Executor: my brother Michael Brooke.
Signed Feb 23, 1784 - Bazel Brooke.
Wit - Sarah Brooke, Basel Brooke Jr, Basel Duke.
Proved before me on Apr 14, 1784, the will of Bazel Brooke, late of CC, decd. Signed Jul 18, 1784 T King, Register of Wills for Calvert County. 
Duke, Dr. Basil (I098913)
 
71563 [Paxton.FTW]

96 LEWIS MARSHALL removed in early life to Alabama, and I have learned nothing further of him.

===
Name: Alice Ramer Rice Bratcher
Email: ARBratcher@aol dot com
Note:
Shelby County, KY Will Book 2-B, Pages 469-470
Jul 22, 1808 Peter Vardeman wrote his will and was recorded October Court 1811 Shelby County, KY -
Wife, one son, three daughters, two son-in-laws, three granddaughters mentioned in this will
He left 100 acres to his wife -land he purchased from son-in-law George Marshall.

Jesse Rice was one of the test./witnesses for this will in 1808 along with John Ford* and Jesse Rice was my 4th great grandfather.
Note: Jesse Rice and John Fore* were witnesses in 1806 in Henry County, KY to the will of William Marshall (father of his son-in-law George Marshall and son-in-law Lewis Marshall).

Peter Vardeman's will written Jul 22, 1808 - mentioned .. well beloved grand child Patty daughter of my d daughter Molly Minefre (spelling?) .. pounds in property to be paid by the Executors ... to my beloved grand children Naoma Nash and sally lancaster daughtes (daughters of?) Molly Minefee.
Question - was Mary Vardeman - actually Molly - was Molly married only once having three daughters - two of which were married before July 22, 1808??

I assume D Daughter Molly Minefre meant deceased daughter

In his Will: ... autherise my sons in laws Lewis & George Marshall together with my son Thomas Vardeman my joint executors ... 
Marshall, Lewis (I004763)
 
71564 [Paxton.FTW]

98 WILLIAM MARSHALL, b. in Henry County, Kentucky.: = Rebecca Johnson, a relative of Col. Richard M. Johnson, Vice-President of the United States. His father, Rev. William Marshall, about 1806, deeded him valuable lands, which were lost to him and his children by adverse titles
=== or William IV Marshall ?
James Hughes 2006-07-09 14:21:07
http://lvaimage.lib.va.us/cgi-bin/GetLONN.pl?first=459&last=&g_p=G23&colle ction=LO Grant
Title Alexander, William.
Publication 5 March 1791.
Gen. note Lands in Kentucky
Other Format Available on microfilm. Virginia State Land Office. Grants A-Z, 1-124, reels 42-190; Virginia State Land Office. Grants 125- , reels 369-.
Note Location: Mason County (Ky.).
Description: 3274 1/2 acres on the waters of Ohio, beginning at the east corner of an entry in the name of Jas. Wilkinson, Alexr. D. Orr, Benjn. Grayson, and Wm Marshall Jr. .
Source: Land Office Grants No. 23, 1790-1791, p. 459 (Reel 89).

http://lvaimage.lib.va.us/cgi-bin/GetLONN.pl?first=12&last=&g_p=G24&collec tion=LO Grant
Title Tillinghast, Nicholas V.
Publication 5 March 1791.
Gen. note Lands in Kentucky.
Other Format Available on microfilm. Virginia State Land Office. Grants A-Z, 1-124, reels 42-190; Virginia State Land Office. Grants 125- , reels 369-.
Note Location: Mason County (Ky.).
Description: 3274 1/2 acres on the waters of the Ohio adjoining a Survey of William Alexander, and an entry in the name of James Wilkinson, Alexr. D. Orr, Benjamin Grayson, and William Marshall Jr. for 37.256 acres.
Source: Land Office Grants No. 24, 1791-1792, p. 12 (Reel 90).
===
URL (Click on link) http://lvaimage.lib.va.us/cgi-bin/GetLONN.pl?first=343&last=&g_p=G1&collec tion=LO Grant
Title Beale, Richard E.
Publication 10 July 1786.
Other Format Available on microfilm. Virginia State Land Office. Grants A-Z, 1-124, reels 42-190; Virginia State Land Office. Grants 125- , reels 369-.
Related See also the following surname(s): Bealle.
Note Location: Fayette County (Ky.).
Grantee(s): Beale, Richard E. and Marshall, William, Jr.
Description: 323 acres on the waters of Kentucky adjoining Richard E. Beales 1000 acres survey.
Source: Land Office Grants No. 1, 1785, 1786-1787, p. 343 (Reel 67). 
Marshall, William (I004903)
 
71565 [Paxton.FTW]

A 3. CHARLES BUFORD, b. in Woodford Co. Ky., June 30, 1797; d. in St. Louis, January 4, 1866, = 1st, Henrietta Adair, dr. of Gov. John Adair. Issue:
B 1. Henry Buford, b. October, 1822; d. 1848, = 1844,
BETTIE MARSHALL, No. 814.
Charles Buford = 2d, January 20, 1835, LUCY ANN
DUKE, No. 286.

874 BETTIE MARSHALL, b. in Bourbon County, Kentucky., July 18, 1828, = November 14, 1844, HENRY BUFORD, b. October, 1822, d. 1848. I have not met Cousin Bettie since she was a little girl, but I have lately received a kind letter from her. She is a widow, staying chiefly at Lexington, Kentucky. Mr. Buford was the only child of Charles Buford, then of Scott County, Kentucky., but afterwards of Rock Island, Ill. (286), and his first wife, Henrietta, daughter of Gov. John Adair. He died young, just as he was rising to distinction. 
Marshall, Elizabeth (I004939)
 
71566 [Paxton.FTW]

A soldier in the confederate army from the beginning to the close of the war, a graduate of Roanoke College 
Bentley, John Bayne (I005073)
 
71567 [Paxton.FTW]

A tenth child of C. C. Marshall was Roberta, b. in Ky., January 2, 1842; d. of consumption in Mississippi, April 4, 1868 
Marshall, Roberta (I004742)
 
71568 [Paxton.FTW]

Agatha (1818-1858), who married Caleb Logan

264 AGATHA MADISON MARSHALL, b. at "Buckpond," Woodford County, Kentucky., July 1, 1818; d. there July 18, 1858, = there, October 24, 1843, CALEB W. LOGAN, b. July 15, 1819; d. August 1, 1864. I remember Cousin Agatha as a lovely young lady. She married a classmate of mine at Center College. After graduating at Danville in 1838, he attended the law department of Transylvania University; settled in Louisville, and practiced law; represented the city in the Legislature in 1850; was Judge of the City Chancery Court; held a professorship in the Louisville Law School. He was a member of the Chamberlain Literary Society at Danville, and took a zealous and active part in its exercises. He was regarded as a talented and promising young man, but he entered but little into society. He appeared too much absorbed in his own meditations to be an agreeable companion. With his wife, he was buried at Frankfort. 
Marshall, Agatha Madison (I004953)
 
71569 [Paxton.FTW]

Alexander Keith Marshall (1808-1884) represented Kentucky, 1855-1857.

260 DR. ALEXANDER KEITH MARSHALL, b. February 11, 1808; d. in Fayette County, Kentucky., April 28, 1884; = February 5, 1832, LUCY MCDOWELL, she is still living with her only child at East Hickman, Fayette County, Kentucky. He married in early life MISS ELIZA GILLESPIE, (see No. 68 f) who died childless, one year after marriage. Dr. Marshall was a handsome gentleman, and a chaste and forcible speaker. Under his father's tuition he became a classical scholar. His scientific and medical course commenced under the celebrated Surgeon, Dr. Ephraim McDowell, and was finished at Transylvania University. In the medical department of Transylvania, he, at one time, filled a chair. He settled in Nicholasville, and for many years, was a leading physician and politician. He was a member of the State Constitutional Convention of 1849; held the office of Grand Master of the I. O. O. F.; was elected to Congress 1855. In 1848 he left Nicholasville, and lived for a time, on a farm on the road to Lexington, Jessamine County; removed to the vicinity of St. Louis; here his son John was killed by a horse; removed to the vicinity of Independence, Mo.; when the war broke out he returned to Kentucky, and spent the remainder of his life with his son Louis, on a farm in Fayette County. He was buried at Lexington.

===
James Hughes 2005-05-02 19:20:17
http://ipac.kenton.lib.ky.us:8081/hipres/news/dc/1881/08-03.pdf

Alexander K. Marshal died at his residence on the old Simon Kenton Farm near Maysvill, Ky Aug. 2, 1881. See obit on page 1 column 5.
------------------------------------------------------------


MARC Display Title: DEATH OF DR ALEXANDER K MARSHALL

Publisher: DAILY COMMONWEALTH (1877,1879-1884)

Date: 03 Aug 1881

Subjects: MARSHALL, ALEXANDER K.

Page: 1

URL: http://ipac.kenton.lib.ky.us:8081/hipres/news/dc/1881/08-03.pdf 
Marshall, Dr. Alexander Keith (I004947)
 
71570 [Paxton.FTW]

BEN H MARSHALL
Date 370105
Age 076
Place MASON
Residence MAYSVILLE
Volume 012
Cert 05546
Deathvol 37

696 BENJAMIN HARBESON MARSHALL, b. at "Walnut Grove," Mason County, Kentucky., August 28, 1861. Ben has been helping his father on the farm, and is now waiting for some lassie to volunteer to attend to his wardrobe. Ben. is modest, but he is handsome and sensible. 
Marshall, Ben Harbeson (I004844)
 
71571 [Paxton.FTW]

Charles BALLOU received a pension for
Revolutionary services in 1818, the same year in which he died leaving a
will. He named only two or three children and referred to "my seven other
children".

Kentucky Kinfolks
Genealogy From The Louisville Herald-Post - 1930's
Edited By J. Emerson Miller
===
Contributed by: James Hughes

URL: http://www.usgennet.org/usa/ky/county/grant/index/ballowpr.html
URL title: Charles Ballow
Note:

Charles Ballow
Case #W2905

Charles Ballow was 67 years of age in 1818. The names of his parents are not mentioned. The veteran married Elizabeth Marshall on September 25, 1787. The marriage bond was signed in Lincoln County, Kentucky. The date and place of her birth and the names of her parents were not mentioned. In 1844 she resided in Trimble COunty, Kentucky, and gave her age as about 76 or 77 years. In 1848 she stated that she was 78 years of age. There is no explanation for the discrepancy. Reference is made to children but the only name given is that of a daughter, America Hawkins, who was residing in Trimble County, Kentucky in 1844. There is no further family data.

The veteran stated that he enlisted at Williamsburg, Virginia, but his residence then was not given. In 1818 he resided in Shelby County, Kentucky. Date of death and place not stated.

When the veteran applied for pension he stated that he enlisted in September 1776 and served three years as Sergeant with the Virginia Troops under Captain Cunningham and Colonels Read and Richard Parker and that he was in the battles of White Plains, Trenton, Princeton, Brandywine, Germantown, Monmouth and Stony Point.

The pension which was due Charles Ballow at the time of his death was paid to his widow, Elizabeth Ballow, on Certificate 15170, which was issued under the Act of March 18, 1818. Pension was paid at the Kentucky Agency. Elizabeth Ballow, widow of the veteran, was pensioned on Certificate #15558, which was issued under the Act of February 2, 1848. Pension was paid at the Kentucky Agency.

The Kentucky Pension Agency Book which is in the National Archives show that Charles Ballow died on September 13, 1818.

From the files of Mable Conrad Walden. 
Ballou, Charles (I004906)
 
71572 [Paxton.FTW]

cousin 
Taliaferro, Anne (I004756)
 
71573 [Paxton.FTW]

cousin her cousin 
Family F03707
 
71574 [Paxton.FTW]

Cousin Rebecca C. Marshall still lives to gladden the hearts of her numerous posterity. She possesses the vivacity and sprightliness of youth. In 1884 I found her living at "Innis," with her daughter Courtenay (590), taking an active interest in the happiness of the family and guests, and in performing a share of the household duties. My daughter and I shall never forget her kind attentions and generous hospitality. 
Marshall, Rebecca (I004890)
 
71575 [Paxton.FTW]

Cousin, and a colonel of Union Volunteers and a congressman from Missouri. 
Family F03709
 
71576 [Paxton.FTW]

Died without issue

636 DR. ALEXANDER KEITH MARSHALL, b. in Mason County, Kentucky., January 21, 1822; d. 1882, = 1st, October 30, 1845, ELIZA ADAMS; d. February 9, 1876, = 2d, MARIA LOUISE MARSHALL, b. in Augusta, Kentucky., September 12, 1842 l. Cousin Aleck received a good literary and professional education, but he practiced but little. He was a fine manager, handsome, agreeable and wealthy. Having no children, and nothing to stir his energies, he took the world leisurely, and lived like a gentleman. He was reared in Mason County; after marriage, settled in Fleming; removed to Maysville, and finally went to his farm near Washington, and there died. His large estate went to his brothers and sisters, and to his widow. His first wife was a daughter of Gilbert Adams, by his first wife (216), and his second wife was a daughter of Hon. Thornton Marshall, of Augusta (368). She is now residing with her parents. 
Marshall, Alexander Keith (I005190)
 
71577 [Paxton.FTW]

Died without issue

644 JAMES MARSHALL, b. in Mason County, Kentucky., January 17, 1835, = May 15, 1862, SUE ALLEN, b. in Mason County, August 28, 1842. Cousin James was only a week old when his mother died. He was raised by his aunt, and my sister, Mrs. P. A. Marshall (188). Before marriage he came to Platte County, Mo., and purchased a farm. After a few years, he returned, and now cultivates a farm near Washington, Kentucky. Cousin Sue has no children, but is the mother of all the boys and girls she can gather about her. She is a kind-hearted and whole-souled matron, that everybody loves. 
Marshall, James T. (I004797)
 
71578 [Paxton.FTW]

Edward BALLOU who married Hethe MARSHALL, died 1837, leaving a
large family. No doubt Charles Ballou's pension record will tell where they
came from to Kentucky.

Kentucky Kinfolks
Genealogy From The Louisville Herald-Post - 1930's
Edited By J. Emerson Miller 
Ballou, Edward (I005006)
 
71579 [Paxton.FTW]

Edward Colston Marshall (1821-1893) represented California, 1851-1853

Lawyers and Lawmakers of Kentucky, by H. Levin, editor, 1897. Published
by Lewis Publishing Company, Chicago. Reprinted by Southern Historical
Press. p. 183. Woodford County.

EDWARD COLSTON MARSHALL, a brother of Thomas F., was born June 15, 1821,
near Versailles, Kentucky, was also a lawyer of distinction, with all the
native ability of the Marshall family and but few, if any, of their
failings. He was a thoroughly educated man, was graduated in law at
Transylvania University and entered on the practice at Versailles. He
later practiced for a time in Baltimore and Cincinnati and on the
declaration of war with Mexico entered the service and was in many of the
engagements from Vera Cruz to the city of Mexico. He returned to
Cincinnati, but soon after went to California, where he engaged actively
in his profession, and in 1851 was elected to congress, the first
representative from that state. He later returned to Versailles,
Kentucky, where he made his home, but divided his time between California
and his native state. He served California as attorney general and
secured and retained the confidence and esteem of the people. A man of
strong convictions, unsurpassed oratorical power, a thoroughly read
lawyer, he was leader among men.

266 EDWARD (Ned) COLSTON MARSHALL, b. at "Buckpond," Woodford County, Kentucky., about 1820, = about 1852, JOSEPHINE CHALFANT, of Ohio, sister of the wife of Senator Pugh. Both are living in San Francisco. Edward received a general, or perhaps universal education -- if he was ever educated at all -- at home, at Washington College, Virginia, at Center College, Kentucky, and at Transylvania, Lexington, Kentucky.; practiced at Nicholasville, Kentucky.; went to Cincinnati; was wounded in a duel with a Mr. Ward, of Missouri, January 19, 1847; appointed First Lieutenant 1st U. S. Infantry, April 9, 1847; went to the Mexican war; made Captain, May 6, 1848, dismissed May 22, 1848; went with the first flood of emigrants to California in 1849; in 1851 was elected to Congress; returned to Kentucky in 1856; purchased "Buckpond," of his father, and still owns it; October 6, 1870, commenced, with others, the Lexington Daily Press; ran as an independent candidate for Congress, and was defeated by Joe Blackburn; returned to California, and was Attorney General of the State.

In 1837, Ned was my room and bed-mate at Judge Green's mansion, near Danville, Kentucky. He was an "irregular" in College, as he has been everywhere; he attended to everything but his duties; seldom looked at his lessons, but always had a plausible excuse, until 
Marshall, Hon. Edward Colston (I004950)
 
71580 [Paxton.FTW]

Genealogical and Historical Notes on Culpeper County, Virginia 
Family F03729
 
71581 [Paxton.FTW]

Genealogical and Historical Notes on Culpeper County, Virginia 
Family F03730
 
71582 [Paxton.FTW]

GEORGE CATLETT MARSHALL JR. GRADUATED FROM VIRGINIA MILITARY INSTITUTE IN 1901. DURING WORLD WAR I, HE DIRECTED US OPERATIONS AT ST. MIHIEL AND MEUSE-ARGONNE OFFENSES. FROM 1919 TO 1924, HE WAS AIDE TO GENERAL PERSHING. IN 1939, HE BECAME CHIEF OF STAFF OF U.S. ARMY, AND IN 1945 BECAME A FIVE STAR GENERAL OF THE ARMIES DURING WORLD WAR II. HE WAS A SPECIAL AMBASSADOR TO CHINA FROM 1945 TO 1947 AND NEGOTIATED A SIGNED PEACE TREATY BETWEEN CHIANG KAI CHEK AND CHOU EN LAI. THEN IN 1947 HE WAS NAMED SECRETARY OF STATE BY PRESIDENT HARRY S. TRUMAN, AND RESIGNED IN 1949 DUE TO ILL HEALTH. DURING THIS PERIOD HE CREATED THE "MARSHALL PLAN" FOR THE ECONOMIC RECONSTRUCTION OF EUROPE.
IN 1950, HE WAS CALLED BACK BY H. S. TRUMAN TO BECOME SECRETARY OF DEFENSE DURING THE KOREAN WAR, AND IS THE ONLY MAN TO EVER HOLD BOTH POSITIONS.
IN 1953, GEORGE C. MARSHALL WAS AWARDED THE NOBEL PEACE PRIZE.
===
Source; A History of Fort Screven Georgia
Tybee Island's Military Heritage
James Mack Adams
Chapter 5, page 46-58

Marshall came to Fort Screven in the spring of 1932 from duty with the infantry school at Fort Benning Georgia.... Shortly after their arrival on post., Lieutenant Colonel Marshall and his wife, Katherine, attended Sunday worship services at Christ Episcopal Church in Savannah.....{the Mayor reciprocated and brought them some crepe myrtle trees} Early in June 1733, Lieutenant Colonel Marshall was named commanding officer of District F of the IV Corps, with headquarters at Fort Screven. Marshall and his troops became responsible for establishing, organizing and supplying CCC camps throughout Georgia and Florida.

June 19 he assumed command of the Eighth Infantry Regiment headquartered at Fort Moultrie, South Carolina and in July received his promotion to full Colonel. 
Marshall, general George Catlett (I005150)
 
71583 [Paxton.FTW]

George Keith Taylor was the oldest child of Richard Taylor, a wealthy merchant of Petersburg, Virginia., and his wife, Mary Field. By the marriage settlement between his parents, the oldest son was to be named George K. Taylor, and a large estate was settled upon him. He was descended from the celebrated Quaker, and was named for him before birth. He was in no way related to Parson Jas. Keith. Geo. K. Taylor was born, lived and died at "Spring Garden," the seat of the Taylors, in Petersburg, Virginia. 
Taylor, George Keith (I004833)
 
71584 [Paxton.FTW]

He and Rebecca Courtenay Peyton resided in 'Innis', Fauquier Co.,
VA. He was educated in 1826 in Harvard College, Boston,
MA. He was a member of the Legislature between 1834 and 1838 in
Virginia.

160 EDWARD CARRINGTON MARSHALL, b. at Richmond, Virginia., January 13, 1805, d. at "Innis," Fauquier County, Virginia., February 8, 1882, = February 12, 1829, REBECCA COURTENAY PEYTON, b. December 19, 1810, living. Mr. Marshall graduated at Harvard College in 1826, married in 1829, settled at Carrington, in Fauquier County, Virginia., and engaged in Agriculture; for four successive terms, from 1834 to 1838, was the representative from Fauquier County to the Virginia Legislature. In 1850, Mr. Marshall removed to Markham, and subsequently to "Innis," a mile north of Markham. In 1836, an injury to one of his ankles confined him to his couch for several years; by a fall from his horse, the injured limb was broken, and a second fall made him almost helpless for thirteen years; yet with crutch, staff or an iron frame made for his support, he managed to get about. In 1832, he united with the Episcopal Church, at Alexandria, and became an ardent member and a zealous laborer in every good cause, for fifty years. He attended Sabbath School regularly, often traveling six miles that he might give his personal 
Marshall, Edward Carrington (I004779)
 
71585 [Paxton.FTW]

He resided in 'Leeds Manor', Fauquier County, Virginia. He was educated in Harvard College, Boston, MA. He was a
member of the State Senate in Virginia.

158 (a) JAMES KEITH MARSHALL, b. in Richmond, Virginia., February 13, 1800, d. at his residence, "Leeds," in Fauquier County, Virginia., December 2, 1862, = December 22, 1821, CLAUDIA HAMILTON BURWELL, b. January 9, 1804, d. March 4, 1884, at "Leeds." Mr. Marshall was a graduate of Harvard College, but led the life of a farmer and country gentleman, at "Leeds," situated six miles south of Markham. He was highly esteemed for his literary attainments and social virtues. A gentleman of fine address and genial manners, he possessed the graces of both heart and mind that called for veneration as well as love. He was several times elected to the State Senate, and the civil war found him in office. He was one of those Senators who ineffectually opposed the ordinance of secession, but who, when the deed was accomplished, gave their cordial adhesion to the Confederacy. He was charitable to the poor, social, hospitable and generous, both in sentiment and action. After going to Richmond to aid in the organization of the new government, he 
Marshall, James Keith (I004778)
 
71586 [Paxton.FTW]

He resided in 'Oak Hill', Fauquier County, Virginia. He resided in
Richmond, Virginia. He was a Captain during Revolutionary War. He was
educated in 1779 at William & Mary College, Williamsburg, Virginia. He was a
member of the Legislature in 1782 in Virginia. He was a member of the
Council of State in 1782 in Virginia. He was a member of the
Constitutional Convention in 1788. He was a member of the Legislature
between 1789 and 1791 in Virginia. He was Envoy to Paris between 1797
and 1798 in Paris, France. He was a member of Congress in 1799. He was
Secretary of State under John Adams in 1800. He was Chief Justice of
the Supreme Court between 31 Jan 1801 and 6 Jul 1835. He was Author of
the Life of Washington.

MARSHALL, John, (uncle of Thomas Francis Marshall and cousin of Humphrey
Marshall [1760-1841]), a Representative from Virginia; born in
Germantown, Fauquier County, Virginia., September 24, 1755; received
instruction from a tutor and attended the classical academy of the
Messrs. Campbell in Westmoreland County, Virginia.; at the outbreak of the
Revolutionary War joined a company of State militia that subsequently
became part of the Eleventh
Regiment of Virginia Troops; studied law at the College of William and
Mary, Williamsburg, Virginia.; was admitted to the bar on August 28, 1780;
resigned his Army commission in 1781 and engaged in the practice of law
in Fauquier County; delegate in the Virginia house of delegates in 1780;
settled in Richmond and practiced law; member of the executive council
1782-1795; again a member of the house of burgesses 1782-1788; delegate
to the State Constitutional convention for the ratification of the Federal
Constitution that met in Richmond June 2, 1788; one of the special
commissioners to France in 1797 and 1798 to demand redress and
reparation for hostile actions of that country; resumed the practice of
law in Virginia; declined the appointment of Associate Justice of the
Supreme Court of the United States tendered by President Adams September
26, 1798; elected as a Federalist to the Sixth Congress and served from
March 4, 1799, to June 7, 1800, when he resigned;
was appointed Secretary of War by President Adams May 7, 1800, but the
appointment was not considered, and on May 12, 1800, was appointed
Secretary of State; entered upon his new duties June 6, 1800, and
although appointed Chief Justice of the United States January 20, 1801,
and notwithstanding he took the oath of office as Chief Justice February
4, 1801, continued to serve in the Cabinet until March 4, 1801; member
of the Virginia convention of 1829; continued as Chief Justice until his death in
Philadelphia, Pa., July 6, 1835; interment in the Shockoe Hill Cemetery,
Richmond, Virginia
Bibliography
DAB; Beveridge, Albert J. The Life of John Marshall. 4 vols. Boston:
Houghton Mifflin County, 1916-1919; Marshall, John. The Papers of John
Marshall. Edited by Herbert T. Johnson, Charles T. Cullen, and Charles
F. Hobson. 4 vols. to date. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina
Press, 1974-.

50 (a) JOHN MARSHALL, Chief Justice of the United States, from 1801 to 1835, was b. near Germantown, Fauquier County, Virginia., September 24, 1755, --d. at Philadelphia, July 6, 1835; = January 3, 1783, at Yorktown, Virginia., Mary Willis Ambler, b. March 17, 1766;--d. December 25, 1831, at Richmond, Virginia.

MARSHALL, John Lieutenant Fauquier Initially was body servant and drill master. Was son of Major Thomas Marshall. Promoted to Lieutenant in Cpt William Pickett's Co; Jul 1776, 1st Lt, 3rd VA Regt CL; Dec 1776 Lt/Cpt 15th VA Regt, CL (Morgan's Rifle Regt); 30 Nov 1777, Deputy Judge Advocate; Jul 1778 promoted to Cpt; Sep 1778 transferred to 7th VA Regt, CL; 12 Feb 1781 resigned .
===
James Hughes 2005-05-13 09:44:17
Family Tree Maker Online: GenealogyLibrary.com: Colonial America, 1607-1789 VA Census Index , Page 183

Marshall, Virginia FAUQUIER CO. LEEDS MANOR 1770 RENT ROLL

Marshall, Virginia FAUQUIER CO. LEEDS MANOUR 1777 RENT ROLL

Marshall, Jno VA FAUQUIER CO. LEEDS MANOR 1770 RENT ROLL

Marshall, John VA FAUQUIER CO. LEEDS MANOUR 1777 RENT ROLL

Marshall, Markum VA FAUQUIER CO. LEEDS MANOR 1770 RENT ROLL
===
Contributed by: James Hughes

URL: http://www.rootsweb.com/~vashenan/hom/w_jsamul.html
URL title: The Judge Samuels Home
Note:
On Lot 16, at the corner of Muhlenberg and Court Street, Woodstock, stands a large house of native limestone in which it is said at least two distinguished men lived in early days. Just when this house was erected seems not to be known, but it probably antedates the Revolutionary War. In the Shenandoah Herald of October 29, 1823, it was advertised for sale by Daniel Lee, commissioner, who stated that it had formerly been owned by Philip Williams, Esq., and lately held by Davison and Hollingsworth, trustees for the creditors of Samuel Croudson & Co.

The fact seems well established that this was the home of Judge Green Berry Samuels (1806-1859), whose grave is in the Lutheran Church cemetery on Church Street. Judge Samuels was member of Congress from 1839 to 1841, and for several years preceding his death was on the Virginia Supreme Court bench. It is said that this old stone house was also the home of Thomas Marshall, who was clerk of Shenandoah County from its organization in 1772 until the year of 1781. If so, we may assume that Thomas Marshall's son, John, who was only 17 years old, was often at home here.
===
James Hughes 2005-11-01 14:01:47
URL (Click on link) http://lvaimage.lib.va.us/cgi-bin/GetMU.pl?dir=0528/M0053&card=212 Document Image
Title Marshall, Chief Justice John,
Publication December 31, 1829.
Gen. note 7211.
Note Location of property: City of Richmond (north west corner 9th and I Streets, lot no. 786).
Note Owner and occupant.
Other Format Available on microfilm. Mutual Assurance Society of Virginia. Declarations. Vol. 90, Reel no. 13.
Biog./Hist. Note This collection contains policies issued for Richmond and Henrico County between 1796 and 1867. The individual policies (declarations) and reevaluations include the name of the insured, the location of the property, the name of the occupant, a description and estimated value of each structure, and, in most instances, a sketch of the property.
The "Mutual Assurance Society, against Fire on Buildings, of the State of Virginia" was incorporated by the General Assembly on December 22, 1794, and held its organizational meeting on December 24, 1795. William Foushee (Richmondís first mayor elected in 1782) was named the first president and directors were chosen for Richmond and vicinity, Petersburg, Fredericksburg, Staunton, Alexandria, Winchester, and Norfolk. Property was insured in Virginia, West Virginia (until 1868), and the District of Columbia. Insurance offered by the company was against "all losses and damages occasioned accidentally by fire." Reevaluations of insured property were required every seven (7) years or whenever additions were made to a policy. While the society suffered financially with the fall of the Confederacy, its reserve fund, required by law, enabled it to recover rapidly from the effects of the war.
Related Work Part of an index to the Richmond and Henrico County fire insurance policies issued between 1796 and 1867 by the Mutual Assurance Society of Virginia that are housed in the Archives of the Library of Virginia.
Subject - Personal Marshall, Chief Justice John, 1755-1835.
Subject - Topical Insurance, Fire -- Policies -- Virginia -- Indexes
Genre/Form Business records -- Virginia -- Richmond.
Insurance policies -- Virginia -- Richmond.
Added Entry Mutual Assurance Society of Virginia. Declarations and reevaluations of assurance, 1796-1872.
Library of Virginia.
===
James Hughes 2005-11-01 14:50:49
Virginia Pension Roll of 1835
http://ftp.rootsweb.com/pub/usgenweb/va/pensions/vapen_m.txt
JOHN MARSHALL
HENRICO COUNTY
CAPTAIN
VIRGINIA MILITIA
$480.00 ANNUAL ALLOWANCE
$1,440.00 AMOUNT RECEIVED
JANUARY 28,1833 PENSION STARTED
AGE 78
===
James Hughes 2005-11-01 14:54:19
DEEDS: Abstracts, Mason County Kentucky Deed Book A-L 1789-1810

A-284 27 Aug 1793 John Marshall of Richmond City, Virginia, by Thomas Marshall his attny AND Philip Buckner of Jefferson co Ky Tr: Sale of 13,333 and one third acres land in Mason co for 5 shillings; by Thomas Keith and Tyler's Survey. Clerk: Thomas Marshall Jr.
===
Religion: John Marshall, Virginia. 1801-1835 34 Va. 1755 1835 {Episcopal}
====
James Hughes 2005-12-29 08:50:39
CHRONICLES OF THE SCOTCH-IRISH SETTLEMENT OF VIRGINIA; Vol 2, pp 180 - 189

John Marshall vs. Janney--O. S. 238; N. S. 84--Bill, 22d June, 1799.
John Roussean was one of Fairfax's surveyors and surveyed a lot on New
Creek in Hampshire intended to be reserved for Fairfax and by him leased
to Roussean. Denny Martin Fairfax sold to James M. Marshall, who sold
to orator by deed in General Court. Roussean's lease has expired and
William Jenny is in possession. Guy Broadwater surveyed and laid off
lots 1 to 8 on New Creek. Copy of Fairfax's will. Deed 30th August,
1797, by Denny Martin Fairfax to James M. Marshall, his interest in
Northern Neck Grant. Recorded in General Court, 11th June, 1797.
William Jenny answers: On 13th August, 1773, John Myers of Hampshire
entered in Fairfax's office 400 acres adjoining Christopher Buler on New
Creek in Hampshire and then assigned to Ignatius Wheeler, who got patent
30th August, 1788. Survey was made 9th June, 1774. At same time as
Christopher John Janson made an entry for 100 acres, which he sold to
Ignatius. Wheeler conveyed to defendant. Deed 10th October, 1798, by
James Markham. Marshall and Hetty, his wife, a resident in Philadelphia,
but now in City of Richmond, in behalf of himself and all others, having
title under Denny Fairfax. Recorded in General Court, 13th November,
1798. Deed 31st August, 1778, by Fairfax to John Raussan of Hampshire.
Lot 6 on New Creek. Lease, 21 years. Recorded in Hampshire, 10th
November, 1778. Patent 1789 to Wm. Jenny, assignee of Wm. Armstrong,
100 acres in Hampshire on New Creek. Deed 20th September, 1789, by
Ignatius Wheeler of Hampshire to William Jenia, tract where Ignatius lives
entered by John Morgan, surveyed by Elias Posten in 1774 on New Creek.
Recorded in Hampshire, 15th October, 1789. Patent 30th August, 1788,
to Ignatius Wheeler, assignee of John Myers, 300 acres by survey, 9th
June, 1774, on New Creek. Warrant by Fairfax, 13th August, 1773, to
John Myers, 400 acres on New Creek adjoining Christopher Beelor. Assignment
1788 by John Myers, Sr., to Ignatius Wheeler, lot surveyed 9th
June, 1774. Patent by Fairfax to Nicholas Kenwood of Frederick County,
tract on New Creek surveyed by Guy Broadwater, 400 acres 7th October,
1751. Patent by ditto to _____ _____, lot 5 of surveys made by Guy
Broadwater, 10th January, 1752. Deed 8th August, 1780, John Roussean
of Hampshire to Cornelius Ward (recites lease by Fairfax to Rossean
above), assigns the lease. Record in Hampshire. Parts of lots surveyed
for Guy Broadwater. Edward McCarty deposes (aged 50 years) in Romney,
1807, he has known the lands since 1770. John or Torrence Popejoy
was there in 1772 or 1773. John and Torrence Popejoy, Nicholas Dewalt
and John Myers live near Chilicothe. John and William Vandivear depose
4th March, 1808, in Romney, that John Popejoy came to New Creek
not more than 30 years ago. Hannah Baker deposes in Romney, 1810, she
has lived on New Creek for 40 years. Col. Edward McCarty boarded at
her house in 1774. John Ravenscroft deposes, same time, has lived near
the land near 40 years; he moved there in August after Hannah Baker
went there. John Savage was an old resident there. John Sturman deposes,
same time and place, has lived on New Creek and Patterson's Creek upwards
of 40 years. He was married in 1777. He lived on Patterson's Creek until
1800. John Popejoy deposes, 25th May, 1808, at house of George Renich
in Chilicothe, Ohio, he had never seen the land in 1772 or 1773. He moved
to Hampshire about 29 or 30 years ago. Terrance Popejoy deposes, same
time and place. John Van Meter, aged 75 years, deposes in Martinsburg
6th October, 1810. Martin Cockburn deposes, same time and place, had been
in this section since 1759. Nicholas Kenwood's will of Frederick, natural
son, Michael Landew. To the older brother of John Sutter who died in
this Colony in service of Lord Fairfax. Legatees, Godfrey Humbert,George Hindry,
Mary Bourne, wife of James Bourn. Wages due him from
Lord Fairfax. Dated 17th November, 1759. Recorded in Frederick 4th
March, 1760. Deed 9th March, 1784, by Michael Louders of Hampshire
and Jane, his wife, and Jacob Neal and Nancy to William Janney, tract
on New Creek. Patent 1792 to William Jenney, 390 acres on New Creek.

===
Jh:
http://64.233.161.104/search?q=cache:0qBkPA49HC4J:www.liming.org/nwta/culd ischarge.html+%22thomas+marshall%22,+%22robert+pollard%22&hl=en&gl=us&ct=c lnk&cd=1

OFFICERS AND ENLISTED MEN IN THE CULPEPER MINUTEMEN
FIELD OFFICERS
Colonel Lawerenee Taliaferro, 1775
Lieutenant Colonel Edward Stevens, 1775
Major Thomas MARSHALL, 1775.
Paymasters Henry Field, John Slaughter, 1776
Surgeon Samuel Boyd, 1776

COMPANIES 1775-1776

Captain Joseph Spencer, Orange County, October 1775
Captain James Jameson, Culpeper County, October 1775
Captain James Slaughter, Culpeper County; late 1775
Captain Elias Edmonds, Fauquier County, October 1775
Captain William PICKETT, Fauquier County, October 1775
Captain William Payne, Fauquier County, Qctober 1775
Captain William McCLANNACHAN, Culpeper County, October 1775
Captain Francis TRIPLETT, Fauquier County, October 1775
Captain John Chilton, Fauquier County (?), October 1775
Captain John Blackwell, Jr., Fauquier County (?), October 1775
Captain Abraham Buford, Culpeper County, November 1775
Captain John Williams, Orange County, October 1775
Captain George Johnston, Fauquier County, October 1775
Captain James Scott, Orange County, late 1775


Source: Sanchez-Saavedra, p.16

The following are signers of Culpeper County legislative petitions in the 1770's on record in the Virginia State Library, they are presumed to have been Minutemen. (Culpeper Co. His. Society, p.39-41)

Gabriel Long William Baily James Pendleton James Thomas Robert Long Benjamin Roberts James Slaughter Apperson William Green A. Bradley Richard Yancey Henery Elley
Charles DAVENPORT Samuel Stigler William Stanton Henry Coons James Jett Aron Lane ____ Read Robert POLLARD D. Jameson, Jr. Goodrich LIGHTFOOT Lewis Yancey
Charles Chowning John Waugh John Yancey Cad. Slaughter Thomas Slaughter Joseph Roberts John Dillard Bradley William Jones James Green, Jr. William Stevens Philip Waterfield Peter Cook Laurence Slaughter George Turner Wm. Butts Adam Cook Isaac Herrin Gabriel Long, Jr. Wm. Morris Michael Carpenter James Jones Shadrack Jones Thos. Bywater Conrod Tilp John Harrison Thomas Sullenger Wm. Robbinson Henry Crislar John Taylor Thomas Wood James Thomas John Zimmerman King James Inskeep Wilaam Corbin Geo. Crislar Thomas Lanikin Ambrose POWELL James Stubblefield John Fleshman David Farmer James Collins Reuben Long Michael Utz Armistead Green Jacob Ward James Nash John Wever Baylor Banks Mumford Stevens Ware Long Roger McDanial William Strode Humphrey Gains Frank Apperson George Slaughter Edward Lightfoot William Alexander W. Bradley John Carpenter, Jr. Thomas King Ambrose Medley E. Watkins .Geo. Utz Richard Roberts Benaiah Bell Wm. Jett Martin Dur Joseph Sanford Gervice Smith Henry Lewis Adam Garr Peter Triplett George Wayt Stephen Layton Jacob Hendrixon Benj. Partlow Absalom Bobo Rchd. Scales Moses Broile William Abbitt James Clark Jas. Pendleton Peter Clore _____ Abbitt Wm. Bledso William Williams Jno. Garr _____ Allen John Forrester George Reazor Nath. Wilhoit Edmond Beazley Jeremiah Kirtley Adam Tilp Jno. Blankenbaker Enoch MARSHALL George Hume Peter Weaver Geo. Wilhoit James Hudson Charles Hume Jacob Louther Jno. Stinesyfer Henry Wuhoit Humphrey Sparks Matthias Wever Matthias Mock Brumfield LONG Gasper Hayns Godfry Yager Morton Christopher Reuben Garnett John Leatherer John Smith John Clor, Jr. William Cannady Reuben Medley Benjamin Garr Jacob Blankenbaker Griffin Read William Booton Ephraim Kiugg Cyrus Broyle Francis Duncan John Scott Henry Wayland Adam Fisher Thomas Camp Jonathan Cooper Michael Cook Henry Wayman David Hening Benj. Haynes Zachariah Smith Michael Flishman Robert Miller Wm. Champe Daniel Tilp Adam Garr James Sims Benjamin Lillard Dohn Dur, Jr. Jacob Blankenbecker John MARSHALL William Field Robert Flishman Bernd. Fisher Thomas Morris George Row Wm. Carpenter Wm. Chapman James Campbell John Yancey Comrod Wilhoit Moses Garrot Richard Haynie Benjamin Gaines George Utz, Jr. Jacob Tanner John Barger James Gaines John Smith Moses Clore John Wood Chas. Chowning Henry Miller Thos. Wright 
Marshall, Chief Justice John {Chief Justice} (I004772)
 
71587 [Paxton.FTW]

He resided in 1779 in Lincoln, Kentucky

19 MARKHAM MARSHALL, b. in Westmoreland County, Virginia., about 1740. He is called "Abraham" in his father's will. He came to Fauquier County, Virginia., about 1753, with other members of the family; = Anne BAILEY, removed to Lincoln County, Kentucky., about 1779, and engaged in surveying lands; went further south, and I have heard nothing further of him. The name of Markham Marshall frequently appears on the records of Fauquier County, Virginia., but "Abraham" is not found. There are no traces of his posterity except of a daughter who married William Green (116). Gen. Duff Green notices them. See No. 116.

(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

URL:
http://lvaimage.lib.va.us/cgi-bin/GetLONN.pl?first=112&last=&g_p=GQ&collec tion=NN Grant
Title Machir, Alexander.
Publication 19 April 1777.
Other Format Available on microfilm. Northern Neck Grants, reels 288-311.
Note Location: Dunmore County.
Description: 340 acres on the westwardly side of the South River of Shannandoah, adjoining Markham Marshall.
Source: Northern Neck Grants Q, 1775-1778, p. 112 (Reel 297).
===
Wills of Westmoreland County, Virginia
BAILEY, JOHN, Senr., 11 Jan. 1776; 26 Mar. 1776. Wife Elizabeth land whereon I live; son Stephen mill, 100 acres land and 2 negroes; dau. Anne and her husband Markham Marshall; sons John and James Bailey land; grand son Stephen Bailey 50 acres land
===
James Hughes 2005-05-12 13:42:39
In a book titled "Kentucky Pioneer and Court Records" by H.K. McAdams on page 55, is found # 26-Will of Markham Marshall
MARKHAM MARSHALL -Lincoln County, Kentucky Will Book C, page 25
---To daughters, Mary Powell, Anne Green, Elizabeth Montgomery, Jane Marshall, Son, Charles, Son, James.
After lawful debts are paid, the rest to be divided into three equal parts; one part to remain in the hand of my beloved wife during her natural life, and the other two parts to be equally divided into five parts, one to each of my five sons, John, William, Bailey, Charles and James, and at the death of their mother, her part to be equally divided among them.
Exec's., Sons, John and Bailey Marshall and my beloved wife.
Written Oct. 17, 1801.
Witnesses, Jane Marshall, Charles Marshall, James Alcorn, Goerge Helm.
Probated Lincoln County Court, July 11, 1803 Teste, Thomas Marshall
===
Contributed by: James Hughes

Note: http://lvaimage.lib.va.us/cgi-bin/GetLONN.pl?first=56&last=&g_p=GQ&collect ion=LO Grant
Title Marshall, Markham.
Publication 10 June 1795.
Other Format Available on microfilm. Virginia State Land Office. Grants A-Z, 1-124, reels 42-190; Virginia State Land Office. Grants 125- , reels 369-.
Note Location: Lincoln County.
Description: 200 acres on the waters of Drakes Camp Creek.
Source: Land Office Grants Q, 1785, p. 56 (Reel 57).
Part of the index to the recorded copies of grants issued by the Virginia Land Office. The collection is housed in the Archives at the Library of Virginia.
Subject - Personal Marshall, Markham. grantee.
===
James Hughes 2005-05-13 09:44:17
Family Tree Maker Online: GenealogyLibrary.com: Colonial America, 1607-1789 VA Census Index , Page 183

Marshall, Markham VA FAUQUIER CO. 1770 RENT ROLL

Marshall, Markum VA FAUQUIER CO. LEEDS MANOR 1770 RENT ROLL

the Marshall family was converted and provided a great pastor. William and Markham Marshall were converted by Joseph Murphy at Carterís Run (separate) Baptist church. The congregation was under John Pickett and the ordination of William Marshall was a powerful conquest. William Marshall preached at Battle Run and South Creek (later Happy Creek). He moved to Kentucky about 1782. 
Marshall, Markham {Abraham} (I004864)
 
71588 [Paxton.FTW]

He resided in Bourbon, Kentucky
17 JOHN MARSHALL was born in Westmoreland County, Virginia., about 1732. He is said to have married JANE GUISENBURY. He was appointed an executor of his father's will, but failed to qualify. His father died in 1752, and John was then, perhaps, a minor. He came to Bourbon County, Kentucky., at an early day. He must have died about the year 1800. His name does not appear upon the records of Bourbon County. I have found no family records, and his posterity, now living, never heard of him.
===
File contributed for use in USGenWeb Archives by:
Martha Martin sumerlad@hotmail dot com July 27, 2004, 8:11 pm

Source: Woodford County Kentucky Court House
Written: March 25 1809
Recorded: October 1810

John Marshall Will Woodford County, Kentucky Will Book C P. 283

In the name and mercy of God Amen, I John Marshall of the County of Woodford and state of Kentucky considering that I am well advanced in years and finding myself at this time of sound and disposing mind and memory do make and ordain this present writing my last will and testament, that is to say after recommending my soul to the bounteous reception of an heavenly redeemer.

I give and bequeath to my daughter Mary Whittington for and during her natural life and on her death to her children (by her present husband) then living and the heirs of them forever to be equally divided the following: Negro Slaves (to wit) Nan, Hannah, Obed, and Nanny and the increase of the females of them.

Next I give and bequeath to my daughter Elizabeth January for and during her natural life and on her death to her children (by her present husband) then living and their heirs forever the following Negro slaves (to wit) Jerry and Betty and her increase.

Next I give and bequeath to my daughter Jane Marshall and her heirs forever one Negro woman slave named Celia and her children Maria, Robin, and Cillar and the future increase of them also, one sorrel mare and her increase and one feather bed and furniture.

Next I give and bequeath to my daughter Nancy Marshall and her heirs forever one Negro woman slave named Sarah and her children Daniel and Julia and her future increase of Sarah, also one bay mare and her increase and one feather bed and furniture and
lastly I do constitute and appoint my sons, Thomas Marshall, Humphrey Marshall, and James Marshall and the survivor of them my executors, but any one of them qualifying should the others or either of them not qualify shall have the power of the whole.

In witness whereof I have hereunto set my hand and seal and do publish this my last will and testament this 25 day of March 1809. John Marshall.
Test: William Vawter, Maria Vawter, Virginia Vawter.

Woodford County SCT October Court 1810
This the last will and testament of John Marshall, dec. was produced in court proven by the oaths of William Vawter, Maria Vawter, and Virginia Vawter, the subscribing witnesses there to and ordered to record whereupon Humphrey Marshall, one of the executors therein named came into court, took the oaths prescribed by law and entered into bond with Lewis Marshall his security in the penalty of three thousand dollarsóconditioned according to Law, probate is granted him in due form of Law with leave for other executors to be qualified.
Teste: John McKinney Jr.
===
James Hughes 2005-05-13 09:44:17
Family Tree Maker Online: GenealogyLibrary.com: Colonial America, 1607-1789 VA Census Index , Page 183

Marshall, Virginia FAUQUIER CO. LEEDS MANOR 1770 RENT ROLL

Marshall, Virginia FAUQUIER CO. LEEDS MANOUR 1777 RENT ROLL

Marshall, Jno VA FAUQUIER CO. LEEDS MANOR 1770 RENT ROLL

Marshall, John VA FAUQUIER CO. LEEDS MANOUR 1777 RENT ROLL

Marshall, Markum VA FAUQUIER CO. LEEDS MANOR 1770 RENT ROLL

===
James Hughes 2005-09-08 21:16:37
Virginia Gazette Index: Marriage-Martyn

Virginia Gazette
Publisher: Rind
Page: 3, Column: 2, 1773-04-15

TO BE SOLD

A TRACT of one thoufand acres of LAND, in Orange county, near the courthoufe, and about 30 miles from Frederickfburg. The improvements on it are a new, convenient, and elegant, small dwelling house, kitchen, barn, and all other neceffary buildings, quite new, and in good order. It has a piece of valuable and extraordinary good meadow ground, which, as fome part of it is already inproved, with little expence might be made to fupport a very large stock. There is also a constant and plentiful stream running through it. As the land abounds in a great quanity of different kinds of timber, and is convenient to a well fettled neighbourhood, it is thought that either a saw or grist mill would be advantageous.
The land in general is very level, fit for tobacco, and suitable for farming. Should any person incline to view it, Dr. J. Marfden, who resides on the premises, or Mr. Samuel Thompson, who lives near them, will be kind enough to fhew it. The terms, which shall be made in every refpect agreeable to the purchaser, may be known by applying to the subfcriber, at the Honourable Robert Carterís; at Nomony, in Westmoreland county, J. MARSHALL.
===
From: James Hughes [mailto:jimony2k@yahoo dot com]
Cc: Marshall, Michael (Contracts)
Subject: RE: Northerneck Land Grant-Fayette County, Kentucky

Do you know if there was a Walter Bayne in KY?
I'm wondering if there could have been an error made when the land grant was recorded and its really Walter Bayne.

URL (Click on link)
http://lvaimage.lib.va.us/cgi-bin/GetLONN.pl?first=386&last=&g_p=GY&collec tion=LO
Grant
Title Brane, Walter.
Publication 1 June 1786.
Other Format Available on microfilm. Virginia State Land Office. Grants A-Z, 1-124, reels 42-190; Virginia State Land Office. Grants 125- , reels 369-.
Note Location: Fayette County (Ky.).
Grantee(s): Brane, Walter and Marshall, Charles.
Description: 3000 acres adjoining John Marshalls 56,121 acres survey and Caleb Wallaces land.
Source: Land Office Grants Y, 1786, p. 386 (Reel 65).
===
James Hughes 2005-12-25 21:06:36
Oakes/Brunson

ID: I5869
Name: William H. Slaughter
Surname: Slaughter
Given Name: William H.
Sex: M

Marriage 1 Elizabeth Marshall b: 1776

Sources:
Title: e-mail correspondence
Note: from K. Hicks.
Text: ROBT. C. PICKETT about a suit in Montgomery Circuit Court, October Term: THOMAS P. MOORE vs. JOHN MARSHALL, WILLIAM H. SLAUGHTER and ELIZABETH his wife (late ELIZABETH LOCKE). Taken from the Kentucky Gazette Number 45, volume IV, Friday, 6 November 1818, Volume XXXII.
===
Contributed by: James Hughes

URL: http://72.14.203.104/search?q=cache:1L_2FCIccvwJ:members.tripod.com/~dickd fox/index-ransdell.html+%22francis+thornton%22,+%22marshall%22,+%22richmon d+county,+virginia%22&hl=en
URL title: THE RANSDELL FAMILY
Note:
Will of WILLIAM RANSDELL, SENIOR 3 July 1776

"Abstracts of Fauquier County, Virginia 1759-1800 Pages 289-290:

..beloved wife: use of my whole Estate during her natural life & after her death as follows: ...Wharton-my Mansion house and plantation thereunto belonging-1/3 of my whole Tract of Land
..Thomas and William - the remaining part of my Tract of Land
- my desire that my Mill be kept for the use of my plantation and my three sons upon the Tract of land
...If my son Wharton should die that then the land and plantation divided to him shall devolve unto my son Thomas & the land devised unto him be equally divided between my two sons Edward & Chilton Ransdell
...If either of my two sons Thomas or William die the Land devised to them be equally divided between my two sons Edward and Chilton Ransdell
...All my Negroes, Stock, Houshold furniture to be equally divided between all my Children after the death of my wife according to Justice and Equity

Executors: loving sons: Wharton, Thomas and William
Signed:Will'm Ransdell, Sen'r.
Witness: Benjamin Ashby, JOHN MARSHALL, JU., John Ritchie
Proved: 29 October 1776, on o. of JOHN MARSHALL, JU., John Ritchie. Cert. to obtain probate granted to Thomas and William Ransdell 
Marshall, John (I004767)
 
71589 [Paxton.FTW]

He resided in Washington, Kentucky. He was a Captain in 3rd
Virginia Regiment during Revolutionary War. He was
1st Clerk of the County in Mason, Kentucky.

56 (a) CAPT. THOMAS MARSHALL, b. in Fauquier County, Virginia., October 27, 1761; d. in Washington, Kentucky., March 19, 1817, = 1790, FRANCES MAITLAND KENNAN, b. in Va., July 24, 1773; d. in Washington, Kentucky, November 19, 1833. Mr. Marshall received his education from his father, sisters and the tutors employed in the family. At the age of seventeen he volunteered as a private in his father's regiment, and served until the close of the Revolutionary war, at which time he held the commission of a Captain. He saw hard service, and participated in many of the bloody battles of the war of Independence. At the end of the war he married SUSANNA ADAMS, b. April 1, 1769, daughter of John Adams and Sarah Stacy Gibbons. She died childless after one year. See the Adams Gen. (32).
===
MARSHALL, Thomas Jr. Private Fauquier b. 1761 d. 1817; Cpt William Pickett's Co; Apr 1780, served as Cpt in 1st VA State Regt of Artillery; Feb 1781 Regt paymaster; May 1782, Supernumerary.
===
Contributed by: James Hughes

URL: http://searches.rootsweb.com/cgi-bin/ifetch2?/u1/data/va+index+47356912855 5+F
URL title: Fauquier County, Virginia. Deed Bk. 17
Note:
p. 308 BROOKS to MARSHALL
JOHN BROOKS of Fauquier - negroes sold to CAPTAIN THOMAS MARSHALL of Mason County, Kentucky. ... put in possession of my Brother George Brookes and wife Judy of same Ky. county.... Negro girl HANNAH about 15 years. Feb. 1809. JOHN BROOKS and Anne Brooks signed. Witnesses THOMAS INGRAM, SAMUEL GORDON, DUDLEY DIGGS
===
Contributed by: James Hughes

URL: http://www5.familytreemaker.com/cgi-bin/texis/find/search30/?query=Revolut ionary+War+Records%3A+Virginia+++marshall&db=online&areas=10&head=online&b ooknum=&category=&words=Revolutionary+War+Records%3A+Virginia+&first=&last =marshall&cmd=context&id=37c20daa
URL title: Family Tree Maker Online: GenealogyLibrary.com: Revolutionary War Records: Virginia , Page 553
Note:
Marshall, Thomas (A.G. 50,110), Capt. and Paymaster, succeeding Lawrence Smith as Paymaster Va. State Art. He became supernumerary May 4, 1782, and d Mar. 4, 1817.

His will dated Mar. 4, 1817 gives his residence as Washington, Mason County, Virginia. In it he mentions his wife, Fanny, daughters Elizabeth, Lucy and Mary Keith Marshall, and sons, John, Charles, James and Thomas. He also names thirteen slaves. His will was filed in Mason County, Kentucky. and was witnessed by Marshall Key, A. K. Marshall and Lucy A. Marshall. A part of his will reads as follows: "My sword, which was never drawn in civil strife, and was presented to my honored father by the representative of the late Honorable Peyton Randolph, the first President of the Congress of the United States, and by my said father worn throughout the Revolutionary War, and bequeathed to me (and I hope never disgraced) I give to my son Thomas Marshall, wholly confiding in his honor and relying on that as the best security and pledge that so holy a relic will not be soiled."
===
Contributed by: James Hughes

URL: http://sciway3 dot net/clark/gill/richmondcova.html
URL title: Richmond County Records
Note:
Edward Gill of Mason Co. KY from Thomas Marshall, same County, lease 1797, Deeds D 420 (Mrs. Clark p122).

Edward Gill of Mason County, KY, from Thomas Marshall, Deeds K 333 (Mrs. Clark p122).
===
James Hughes 2006-07-09 20:55:36
This is to CERTIFY. That it appears from a list in this office of such Officers and Soldiers of the Virginia State Line as settled their accounts and received certificates for the balance of their Full Pay, according to an act of assembly, passed the November session 1781. directing the Auditors of Public Accounts to settle and adjust the pay and accounts of the said Officers and Soldiers from the 1st January 1777 to 31st December 1781,
(see Hening's Statutes at Large, vol.10.p.462.) that a settlement was made on the 24th day of October 1783 in the name of THOMAS MARSHALL as Pay Master Certf and evidence of the indebtedness of the State to him for L 8L.0-11 delivered to JOHN MARSHALL but as the original settlements or copies thereof are not to be found in this office, the term of service embraced therein cannot be stated.
Given under my hand at the First Auditor's Office, Richmond, this 7th day of Mary 1850
Ro Johnson
[No Seal of Office]


http://lvaimage.lib.va.us/cgi-bin/GetRev.pl?dir=0657/M0012&card=43 Document Image
Title Marshall, Thomas.
Acc. Restrictions Application by heirs.
Gen. note Rank: Captain, Paymaster.
Note Service: Army.
Note 1850.
Credits Application for additional land.
Other Format Available on microfilm. Revolutionary War Rejected Claims, reels 1-15.
Note Certificate: (2) Ro. Johnston, Auditor.
Letters from Thomas Marshall, Executor.
2 Letters.
Extracts from auditorís office: J. S. Gallaher.
===
James Hughes 2006-12-22 20:56:13
[jh note: the remaining 1000 acres came from land that was surveyed for Bernard Lipscomb. See VA 5349 at the Kentucky Land Office web site.]

Marshall, Thomas, Jr.
Gen. note Rank: Captain.
Data quality note Military certificate number: LO 61.
Other Format Available on microfilm. Virginia Land Office. Military Certificates, reels 1-38.
Biog./Hist. Note After examining and approving documentation of Revolutionary War military service, the governor issued a certificate on which the Land Office register subsequently issued a warrant for bounty lands. The certificates are printed forms filled in with the name of the individual, his rank, whether he served in a state or a continental line unit, and the length of such service. The original certificates are dated, signed, and filed in individual folders along with any supplemental papers presented with the claim other than those actually proving military service. The certificates were numbered 1-9926 and cover the period July 14, 1782 - August 5, 1876.
Related Work The Land Office military certificates (RG #4 -- Virginia. Land Office. Register and Entry 86 in the Virginia Land Office Inventory) are housed in the Archives of the Library of Virginia.
Note Original Documents: Box 122, 20 (1 item)


http://lvaimage.lib.va.us/cgi-bin/GetLONN.pl?first=487&last=&g_p=G16&colle ction=LO Grant
Title Marshall, Thomas, Jr.
Publication 18 March 1788.
Other Format Available on microfilm. Virginia State Land Office. Grants A-Z, 1-124, reels 42-190; Virginia State Land Office. Grants 125- , reels 369-.
Note Location: Ky. Military District.
Description: 1000 acres beginning &c NW corner of a survey of said Marshalls 1000 acre on the waters of Camp Creek a branch of Russells Creek.
Source: Land Office Grants No. 16, 1787-1788, p. 487 (Reel 82).

http://lvaimage.lib.va.us/cgi-bin/GetLONN.pl?first=712&last=&g_p=G20&colle ction=LO Grant
Title Marshall, Thomas, Jr.
Publication 26 November 1789.
Other Format Available on microfilm. Virginia State Land Office. Grants A-Z, 1-124, reels 42-190; Virginia State Land Office. Grants 125- , reels 369-.
Note Location: Ky. Military District.
Description: 2000 acres beginning at the north corner of a surve of 600 acres of John Conners on the waters of Russells Creek.
Source: Land Office Grants No. 20, 1788-1789, p. 712 (Reel 86).
===
James Hughes 2006-12-22 19:49:16
Kentucky Secretary of State > Kentucky Land Office > Military Registers & Land Records > Revolutionary War Warrants > RW Warrants Database

Warrant ID 0061.0 Veteran Name Marshall, Thomas, Jr.
Assignee Acres 4,000 Years 3
Rank Captain Unit Virginia State Line
Branch Artillery Date 12/19/1782

Authorized VA 5349; VA 7341; VA 8345*
===
James Hughes 2006-12-24 10:04:27
COUNTY COURT CLERKS
(Mason County)
Date Sworn In
Robert Rankins May 25, 1789
Thomas Marshall, Jr. Sept. 28, 1790
Thomas Marshall, Jr. Oct. 23, 1792
Thomas Marshall, Jr. May 28, 1792

Source:
Hall, C. Mitchel,
Johnson County, Kentucky : a history of the county, and genealogy of its people up to the year 1927
Louisville, Ky.: Standard Press, 1928, 1264 pgs. 
Marshall, Capt. Thomas A. (I004789)
 
71590 [Paxton.FTW]

He was a lawyer.

62 WILLIAM MARSHALL (twin brother of Charles), b. in Fauquier County, Virginia., January 31, 1767; d. in Richmond, Virginia., 1815; = 1st ALICE ADAMS (3 ch); = 2nd MARY MACON, (2 ch); = 3d MARIA C. WINSTON [Price]. After Mr. Marshall's death, his widow = Dr. Roper, whom she survived. Mr. Marshall is remembered as a talented, eloquent and successful lawyer, at the Richmond bar. His first wife was a sister of Dr. Adams, remembered for his chimerical projects for improving the city of Richmond, in which he lost much money. His second wife's name will be found on the Ambler chart (50 m).
===
Maria Overton Winston, 3rd Wife of William Marshall of VA
Author: Willaim A. Roper, Jr. Date: 16 Mar 2002 12:00 AM GMT
Surnames: Marshall, Roper
I have noted several posts that seem to incorrectly identify the date of marriage or sequence of marriages of William Marshall (b 31 Jan 1767 - "Oak Hill", Fauquier County, Virginia; d 27 May 1815 - Richmond, Virginia).

Perhaps there was more than one Maria Winston around at that time, but I had understood that William Marshall's WIDOW was Maria Overton Winston (b ca 1798; d 6 Mar 1858 - Richmond, Virginia), who subsequently married George Roper, son of David Roper (b 1744; d 1803), on 22 or 27 Aug 1818 in Norfolk, Virginia.

Maria O. Roper is interred at Shockoe Hill Cemetery, Richmond, Virginia.
http://boards.ancestry.com/mbexec?htx=message&r=rw&p=surnames.marshall&m=2 507
===
James Hughes 2005-10-16 21:57:05

Bk E-493, 15Jul1795, Thomas Marshall of Woodford Co,KY & Charles Marshall and Wm Marshall his sons of state of VA, sale of land in Mason County, Land of Thomas Marshall, by virtue of Treasury Warrant 1780 etc.

Deed Abstracts, 1789-1820 Mason County, Kentucky

===
URL (Click on link) http://lvaimage.lib.va.us/cgi-bin/GetLONN.pl?first=251&last=&g_p=GT&collec tion=LO Grant
Title Marshall, William.
Publication 20 December 1785.
Other Format Available on microfilm. Virginia State Land Office. Grants A-Z, 1-124, reels 42-190; Virginia State Land Office. Grants 125- , reels 369-.
Note Location: Fayette County (Ky.).
Description: 586 acres on the waters of the Kentucky adjoining Charles Binns, Nathaniel Evans and Charles Marshall.
Source: Land Office Grants T, 1785, p. 251 (Reel 60). 
Marshall, William (I004815)
 
71591 [Paxton.FTW]

He was a Lieutenant during Revolutionary War under Alexander
Hamilton. He was U.S. agent to negotiate the release
of Gen. LaFayette from Austria Prison.

58 (a) JAMES MARKHAM MARSHALL, b. in Fauquier County, Virginia., March 12, 1764; d. at "Fairfield," Fauquier County, April 26, 1848; = April 9, 1795, HESTER MORRIS, b. July 30, 1774; d, at "Fairfield," April 18, 1816. Both were buried at "Happy Creek."

Mr. Marshall, like his brothers, was thoroughly educated at home. Though quite a youth, he was elected a Lieutenant in one of the companies of Alex. Hamilton's regiment, and served to the close of the Revolutionary War. At the siege of Yorktown, he led the "forlorn hope," in an attack upon the fort. He came to Kentucky with his father, and, on one occasion, went to the field to fight a duel with James Brown, afterward Minister to France and Senator from Louisianna. He returned to Virginia in 1795, and married Hester, daughter of Rob. Morris, the great patriot and financier of the Revolution. He was sent, by Washington, as agent of the government, to negotiate the release of LaFayette, when a prisoner of Austria, at Olmutz; and while in Paris, witnessed the outrages of the Reign of Terror. Several years were spent abroad, and his two oldest children were born on ships of war, on the British coast. While in England, he purchased of the heirs of Lord Fairfax, all their estates in what was called the Northern Neck of Virginia. This purchase was made in the names of John Marshall, (Chief Justice,) Rawleigh Colston, Harry (Light Horse) Lee and James M. Marshall. But the State of Virginia set up title to the lands by confiscation, and a compromise was effected, whereby the company received all the Fairfax lands in Leeds Manor and some other smaller tracts. Their portion embraced about 180,000 acres, and the cost to them was something less than one dollar per acre. James M. Marshall purchased the share of Harry Lee, and Mr. Colston took lands on the Potomac. All the unsold lands in Leeds Manor, therefore, went to John and James Marshall; and here their posterity have found homes. They form a community in and around the little town of Markham, Fauquier County; attend Leeds church, and send their sons to the State University. All are Democrats, and members of the Episcopal church. There is hardly a household that does not have family worship, and they are never seated at their meals until the oldest present, whether male or female,--father, mother or child,--asks a blessing upon them. They are a frugal, honest, upright, hospitable, sensible and pious people; and I venture to say there is no spot on the continent,
===
James Hughes 2005-12-29 08:50:39
CHRONICLES OF THE SCOTCH-IRISH SETTLEMENT OF VIRGINIA; Vol 2, pp 180 - 189

John Marshall vs. Janney--O. S. 238; N. S. 84--Bill, 22d June, 1799.
John Roussean was one of Fairfax's surveyors and surveyed a lot on New Creek in Hampshire intended to be reserved for Fairfax and by him leased to Roussean. Denny Martin Fairfax sold to James M. Marshall, who sold to orator by deed in General Court. Roussean's lease has expired and William Jenny is in possession. Guy Broadwater surveyed and laid off lots 1 to 8 on New Creek. Copy of Fairfax's will. Deed 30th August, 1797, by Denny Martin Fairfax to James M. Marshall, his interest in Northern Neck Grant. Recorded in General Court, 11th June, 1797.
William Jenny answers: On 13th August, 1773, John Myers of Hampshire entered in Fairfax's office 400 acres adjoining Christopher Buler on New Creek in Hampshire and then assigned to Ignatius Wheeler, who got patent 30th August, 1788. Survey was made 9th June, 1774. At same time as Christopher John Janson made an entry for 100 acres, which he sold to Ignatius. Wheeler conveyed to defendant. Deed 10th October, 1798, by James Markham. Marshall and Hetty, his wife, a resident in Philadelphia, but now in City of Richmond, in behalf of himself and all others, having title under Denny Fairfax. Recorded in General Court, 13th November, 1798. Deed 31st August, 1778, by Fairfax to John Raussan of Hampshire.
Lot 6 on New Creek. Lease, 21 years. Recorded in Hampshire, 10th
November, 1778. Patent 1789 to Wm. Jenny, assignee of Wm. Armstrong, 100 acres in Hampshire on New Creek. Deed 20th September, 1789, by Ignatius Wheeler of Hampshire to William Jenia, tract where Ignatius lives entered by John Morgan, surveyed by Elias Posten in 1774 on New Creek.
Recorded in Hampshire, 15th October, 1789. Patent 30th August, 1788,
to Ignatius Wheeler, assignee of John Myers, 300 acres by survey, 9th
June, 1774, on New Creek. Warrant by Fairfax, 13th August, 1773, to
John Myers, 400 acres on New Creek adjoining Christopher Beelor. Assignment 1788 by John Myers, Sr., to Ignatius Wheeler, lot surveyed 9th June, 1774. Patent by Fairfax to Nicholas Kenwood of Frederick County,
tract on New Creek surveyed by Guy Broadwater, 400 acres 7th October, 1751. Patent by ditto to _____ _____, lot 5 of surveys made by Guy Broadwater, 10th January, 1752. Deed 8th August, 1780, John Roussean of Hampshire to Cornelius Ward (recites lease by Fairfax to Rossean above), assigns the lease. Record in Hampshire. Parts of lots surveyed for Guy Broadwater. Edward McCarty deposes (aged 50 years) in Romney, 1807, he has known the lands since 1770. John or Torrence Popejoy was there in 1772 or 1773. John and Torrence Popejoy, Nicholas Dewalt and John Myers live near Chilicothe. John and William Vandivear depose 4th March, 1808, in Romney, that John Popejoy came to New Creek not more than 30 years ago. Hannah Baker deposes in Romney, 1810, she has lived on New Creek for 40 years. Col. Edward McCarty boarded at her house in 1774. John Ravenscroft deposes, same time, has lived near the land near 40 years; he moved there in August after Hannah Baker went there. John Savage was an old resident there. John Sturman deposes, same time and place, has lived on New Creek and Patterson's Creek upwards
of 40 years. He was married in 1777. He lived on Patterson's Creek until 1800. John Popejoy deposes, 25th May, 1808, at house of George Renich in Chilicothe, Ohio, he had never seen the land in 1772 or 1773. He moved to Hampshire about 29 or 30 years ago. Terrance Popejoy deposes, same time and place. John Van Meter, aged 75 years, deposes in Martinsburg 6th October, 1810. Martin Cockburn deposes, same time and place, had been in this section since 1759. Nicholas Kenwood's will of Frederick, natural son, Michael Landew. To the older brother of John Sutter who died in this Colony in service of Lord Fairfax. Legatees, Godfrey Humbert,George Hindry, Mary Bourne, wife of James Bourn. Wages due him from Lord Fairfax. Dated 17th November, 1759. Recorded in Frederick 4th March, 1760. Deed 9th March, 1784, by Michael Louders of Hampshire and Jane, his wife, and Jacob Neal and Nancy to William Janney, tract on New Creek. Patent 1792 to William Jenney, 390 acres on New Creek.
===
=== ???
Contributed by: James Hughes

Note:
http://lvaimage.lib.va.us/cgi-bin/GetLONN.pl?first=377&last=&g_p=GY&collec tion=LO Grant
Title Marshall, James M.
Publication 1 June 1786.
Other Format Available on microfilm. Virginia State Land Office. Grants A-Z, 1-124, reels 42-190; Virginia State Land Office. Grants 125- , reels 369-.
Note Location: Fayette County (Ky.).
Description: 444 acres on the waters of Elkhorn between the north and south fork adjoining Charles Beall and Cyrus McCracken.
Source: Land Office Grants Y, 1786, p. 377 (Reel 65).
===
http://ftp.rootsweb.com/pub/usgenweb/va/pensions/vapen_m.txt
JAMES M. MARSHALL
FREDERICK COUNTY
LIEUTENANT OF ARTILLERY
VIRGINIA CONT'L
$400.00 ANNUAL ALLOWANCE
$1,200.00 AMOUNT RECEIVED
JUNE 12, 1833 PENSION STARTED 
Marshall, James Markham (I004811)
 
71592 [Paxton.FTW]

He was a physician. He was educated in Princeton University,
Princeton, NJ. He resided in 'Prospect Hill', Fauquier County, Virginia.

152 (a) DR. JACQUELIN AMBLER MARSHALL, b. in Richmond, Virginia., December 3, 1787, d. in Fauquier County, July 7, 1852,= January 1, 1819, ELIZA L. S. CLARKSON, b. January 1, 1798, d. July 2, 1868. Dr. Marshall was well educated and deeply read in medicine, theology and general literature. He did not practice as a physician, but was often consulted in uncommon diseases. His life was spent at "Prospect Hill," his residence, ten miles south of Markham, in Fauquier Co. His attainments in every department of knowledge were put to no use. With little ambition, he was satisfied to superintend his farm and to entertain his select friends. He and his wife were buried at Leeds' Church. Their epitaphs are as follows:

(b) Sacred to the memory of JACQUELIN A. MARSHALL, who was born on the 3d day of December, 1787, and died on the 7th day of July, 1852, in the 65th year of his age. Blessed are the dead which die in the lord from henceforth; yea, saith the Spirit, that they may rest from their labors, and their works do follow them.

Sacred to the memory of Mrs. E. L. S. MARSHALL, born January 1, 1798, died July 27, 1868. Those things which ye have both learned and received and heard and seen in me, do; and the Lord of Peace shall be with you.

Children
Mary Ambler Marshall b: 20 JAN 1820 in Fauquier County, Virginia.
Mildred Pickett Marshall b: 22 DEC 1822
William Clarkson Marshall b: 10 FEB 1822
John Marshall b: 9 JUN 1825
Eliza M. Marshall b: 1827
Jaquelin Ambler Marshall b: 9 FEB 1828 in or 9-Feb-1829
Anna Marie Marshall b: 27 JUL 1833 in "Prospect Hill", Fauquier County, Virginia.
William C. Marshall b: 17 APR 1838 in "Prospect Hill", Fauquier County, Virginia.
Ellen Harvie Marshall b: 21 SEP 1939 in "Prospect Hill", Fauquier County, Virginia. 
Marshall, Dr. Jacquelin Ambler (I004775)
 
71593 [Paxton.FTW]

He was an attorney. He resided in 'Oak Hill',
Fauquier County, Virginia. He was educated in 1803 in
Princeton University, Princeton, NJ.

Thomas Jr. Marshall died traveling through baltimore on way to see his dying father in Philadelphia and replace brother Edward who was looking after him. Stopped to take shelter from storm under the old courthouse scaffolding and a brick hit him, fracturing his skull.
===
Contributed by: James Hughes

URL: http://www.rootsweb.com/~kyclark3/land/duvallland.htm
URL title: LAND RECORDS of the Duvall family Deed Indexes-Land Records to 1900
Note:
Deed Bk. 7

Duvall, William from MARSHALL, Thomas, 98 1/4 acres, p. 664, 1811

30 Mar 1811, from Thomas MARSHALL of city of Richmond to William Duvall, 98(?) acres on Handcock Creek, adjacent to Barckley in Harrisses line, Greenhill's line, Gosney, and Barkley. Witnesses: Morgan Sewill(?), John Harris, Richard Gosney, and Edmund Chapman.
Clark County, Deed Bk. 7, p. 598, FHL Film #0183169, abstracted by Susan Duvall Kerr

p. 662: 30 Mar 1811, from Thomas MARSHALL of City of Richmond to John Harris 122 on Handcock Creek, and adjacent to lands of John harris, Pleasant McCann, and Gosney. Witnesses: William Duvall, Richard Gosney, and Morgan S_ _ _ _ _. 30 Mar 1811, from Thomas MARSHALL of City of Richmond to John Brinegar, land adjacent to R. Mitchell, Gist, Frost, J. and Edmund Chapman, and J. Holloway. Witnesses: William Duvall, John Harris and Richard Gosney.
Clark Co. Deed Bk. 15, from DUVALL (unpublished mss?) by Hattie M. Scott,

(copied at Clark Co. Courthouse and abstracted by Susan Kerr) 
Marshall, Hon. Thomas (I004774)
 
71594 [Paxton.FTW]

He was educated in Harvard College, Boston, MA. He
was a member of the Legislature in Virginia. He
resided in 'Mt Blanc', Fauquier County, Virginia.

156 JOHN MARSHALL, b. at Richmond, Virginia., January 15, 1798, d. at "Mt. Blanc," Fauquier County, Virginia., November 25, 1833, = Febrary 3, 1820, ELIZABETH M. ALEXANDER, b. August 20, 1802, d. January, 1847. Mr. Marshall was a graduate of Harvard College, was well read in all solid learning; merry, jovial and sprightly, a boon companion, of fine address and exceedingly popular manners; was several times elected to the State Legislature; spent his married life at "Mt. Blanc," a large farm five miles southeast of Markham, in Fauquier County, Virginia. He managed well, but his social temperament often led him into excess. Mrs. Marshall was a daughter of Dr. Ashton Alexander and Catherine Hanson Thomas, of Baltimore. 
Marshall, John James (I004777)
 
71595 [Paxton.FTW]

Here, "Aunt Fanny," during the sixteen years of her widowhood, entertained her relatives with profuse hospitality, and Judge J. J. Key, Dr. J. A. McClung and Martin P. Marshall made the old residence a home for all who were of their blood. It was sometimes called the "Federal Hill," on account of the political proclivities of Capt. Marshall and his chosen friends.

(f) Aunt Fanny was a short, stout woman, and full of life and energy. She gathered into her large drawing-room the intelligent, the beautiful and the chivalrous of the West. Many interesting and memorable events transpired under her roof, and make her a historic character. In my early days, when homeless and parentless, I found a welcome and motherly attention on "The Hill." Though Aunt Fanny's temper was terrible in threats, she seldom struck a blow. When I would steal her preserves, her short, heavy form would rise on tiptoe, her head would shake, and her trembling fore-finger would point upon my crouching figure, and wrath and threats would pour as a river; and the next moment the poor orphan child would be led to her larder and treated to delicacies. Her table was prodigal in its abundance, and the more company she had the better she was satisfied. Capt. and Mrs. Marshall lie side by side in the "Hill" cemetery. His epitaph reads:

(g) Thomas Marshall, son of Thomas and Mary Marshall, was born the 27th of October, 1761, and after serving his friends, his family, his country and himself, departed this life the 19th day of March, 1817. To all, especially to the widows and orphans of the poor, to one as a friend, and to the other as a benefactor. To his memory his affectionate widow and children have constructed this monument.

Aunt Fanny was raised an Episcopalian,--was somewhat inclined to the Baptists, but joined the Presbyterian Church, that she might be with her friends. She joined the church in 1818, and from that day her house was the home of all Presbyterian ministers. Her epitaph reads:

Erected to the memory of Mrs. Frances Marshall, who died November 19, 1833, in the 61st year of her age. During the vicissitudes of a long life, chequered, as is the lot of humanity, with much of happiness and more of sorrow, the character of the deceased remained the same. An affectionate wife, a fond mother, an humble but ardent Christian, a warm-hearted and devoted friend, she will long be remembered in that extensive circle of friends and relatives who, for many years met at her hospitable board, and to whom her house was a home. In the bosom of that numerous connection, who had known her worth and shared her affection, she expired calmly, cheerfully, happily, in the full hope of a joyful resurrection. 
Kenan, Frances Maitland (I004791)
 
71596 [Paxton.FTW]

I will here remark that between Dr. Alex and John, there was another son of Dr. Louis Marshall, named Charles, who attained his majority, studied law, and died before he entered on the practice. He was a brilliant youth 
Marshall, Charles Fleming (I004946)
 
71597 [Paxton.FTW]

In the following issue of "Kentucky Explorer" April 1997, the following
information is found.

Edward and Charles BALLOU (in early recprds BALLOW also) were perhaps
brothers. They were in Lincoln Co. KY, early, where they married daughters
of the Rev. William MARSHALL in 1787. Both Ballous and the Rev. William
MARSHALL moved to Shelby County where Charles BALLOU received a pension for
Revolutionary services in 1818, the same year in which he died leaving a
will. He named only two or three children and referrred to "my seven other
children". Edward BALLOU who married Hethe MARSHALL, died 1837, leaving a
large family. No doubt Charles Ballou's pension record will tell where they
came from to Kentucky.

At the top of the page it says:

Kentucky Kinfolks
Genealogy From The Louisville Herald-Post - 1930's
Edited By J. Emerson Miller 
Marshall, Elizabeth (I004905)
 
71598 [Paxton.FTW]

In the following issue of "Kentucky Explorer" April 1997, the following
information is found.

Edward and Charles BALLOU (in early recprds BALLOW also) were perhaps
brothers. They were in Lincoln Co. KY, early, where they married daughters
of the Rev. William MARSHALL in 1787. Both Ballous and the Rev. William
MARSHALL moved to Shelby County where Charles BALLOU received a pension for
Revolutionary services in 1818, the same year in which he died leaving a
will. He named only two or three children and referrred to "my seven other
children". Edward BALLOU who married Hethe MARSHALL, died 1837, leaving a
large family. No doubt Charles Ballou's pension record will tell where they
came from to Kentucky.

At the top of the page it says:

Kentucky Kinfolks
Genealogy From The Louisville Herald-Post - 1930's
Edited By J. Emerson Miller 
Marshall, Hattie (I005005)
 
71599 [Paxton.FTW]

JAMES P MARSHALL
Date 430730
Age 094
Place MASON
Residence MASON
Volume 033
Cert 16474
Deathvol 43

1850 Census Roll 212, Page 102 Mason Co.

690 JAMES PAXTON MARSHALL, b. at "Walnut Grove," Mason County, Kentucky., December 30, 1848, = October 28, 1875, his second cousin HESTER MARSHALL (730), b. at "Edgeworth," Fauquier County, Virginia., July 26, 1852. Mr. Marshall was educated for a farmer. After marriage he spent several years on his wife's native farm in Virginia; and about 1881, returned to Kentucky, and purchased a farm adjoining his father's, where he now resides. Mr. Marshall is an amiable gentleman, and an industrious and successful farmer. His wife is accomplished, and is greatly beloved. They have no children. 
Marshall, James Paxton (I004843)
 
71600 [Paxton.FTW]

Jane Luke was a step sister.
==
Name: Juanita Hahn
Email: jrphahn@aol.com
Note:
Hi: Regarding Jane Luke and Charles Thomas Marshall. The marriage records for Mason Co. shows they married on September 16, 1824, and...shows her name as Jane Duke, not Luke.

16 September 1824 Charles T. Marshall Jane Luke
Bondsman: John L. Luke

September 1832 Charles A. Marshall Phebe Anne Paxton
Bondsman: John M. Dukes 
Family F03584
 

      «Prev «1 ... 1428 1429 1430 1431 1432 1433 Next»