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

Elizabeth Bishop

Female 1694 - 1750  (56 years)


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  • Name Elizabeth Bishop  [1
    Birth 1694  St. James Parish, Anne Arundel County, Maryland Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Gender Female 
    Death 1 Jan 1750  Charles County, Maryland Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Burial Marshall Hall Cemetery, Charles County, Maryland Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Person ID I1485  Tree1
    Last Modified 5 Apr 2024 

    Father Roger Bishop,   b. Bef 1672   d. 7 Jan 1695, Anne Arundel County, Maryland - probate Find all individuals with events at this location (Age > 23 years) 
    Relationship natural 
    Mother Sarah MNU Batie,   b. Abt 1672, Charles County, Maryland Find all individuals with events at this locationd. 11 Apr 1752, Anne Arundel County, Maryland - probate Find all individuals with events at this location (Age ~ 80 years) 
    Relationship natural 
    Marriage St. James Parish, Anne Arundel County, Maryland Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Family ID F885  Group Sheet  |  Family Chart

    Family 1 Thomas Marshall,   b. 31 Jan 1694, Near Wicomico River, Allens Fresh, Charles County, Maryland Find all individuals with events at this locationd. 10 Jun 1759, Charles County, Maryland Find all individuals with events at this location (Age 65 years) 
    Marriage Sep 1726  Charles County, Maryland Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Notes 
    • The above Named Thomas Marshall married Elizabeth Stoddert (the Widdow of James Stoddert Esqr) September in the Yeare of our Lord Christ Seventeen hundred and twenty six - 1726"
    Children 
     1. Elizabeth Marshall,   b. 1727, Prince George's County, Maryland Find all individuals with events at this locationd. 1728, Prince George's County, Maryland Find all individuals with events at this location (Age 1 year)  [Father: natural]
     2. Mary Marshall,   b. 1729, Prince George's County, Maryland Find all individuals with events at this locationd. 1753, Prince George's County, Maryland Find all individuals with events at this location (Age 24 years)  [Father: natural]
     3. Thomas Hanson Marshall,   b. 11 Apr 1731, Charles County, Maryland Find all individuals with events at this locationd. 8 Mar 1801, Charles County, Maryland Find all individuals with events at this location (Age 69 years)  [Father: natural]
     4. Elizabeth Marshall,   b. 1733, PGCo Find all individuals with events at this locationd. 1740, PGCo Find all individuals with events at this location (Age 7 years)  [Father: natural]
     5. Sarah Marshall,   b. Nov 1735, Charles County, Maryland Find all individuals with events at this locationd. 9 Apr 1795, Charles County, Maryland Find all individuals with events at this location (Age ~ 59 years)  [Father: natural]
    Family ID F866  Group Sheet  |  Family Chart
    Last Modified 5 Apr 2024 

    Family 2 James Stoddert,   b. 1667, Scotland Find all individuals with events at this locationd. 31 May 1726, Prince George's County, Maryland - probate Find all individuals with events at this location (Age 59 years) 
    Marriage 3 Mar 1709  St. James Parish, Anne Arundel County, Maryland Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Children 
     1. Benjamin Stoddert,   b. 1710, Charles County, Maryland Find all individuals with events at this locationd. Bef 9 Sep 1756, Prince George's County, Maryland Find all individuals with events at this location (Age < 46 years)  [Father: natural]
     2. Thomas Stoddert,   b. 1712, Charles County, Maryland Find all individuals with events at this locationd. Aft Aug 1755, Frederick County, Maryland Find all individuals with events at this location (Age > 43 years)  [Father: natural]
    Family ID F884  Group Sheet  |  Family Chart
    Last Modified 5 Apr 2024 

  • Notes 
    • Tract "Southhampton"; 23May 1727, PGLR M.245
      Widow of James Stoddert

      "The above said Elizth Marshall, wife to the said Thomas Marshall, Departed this life the first of January in the Year of our Lord God, one thousand Seven hundred and forty nine fifty - 1749/50"

      ====================================================
      "One of the Marshall Hall descendants is Mrs. Rebecca Latimer Felton (born 1835) who was a U.S. Senator for George (Georgia), by appointment of Gov Hardwick, for two days (Nov 21 and 22. 1922) she being descended from William Marshall II (died 1698) thru his son William Marshall III (1690-1734) and grandson William Marshall IV (died 1793). See the "Marshall Hall" Pamphlet published by Miss Minnie Kendall Lowther in 1925."

      This attachment contains the source material for her statement that she descended from William IV (the orphan). She got some of her facts and dates wrong and skipped a generation and the wrong William. should be son of Richard.

      starts on page 16 and runs about 10 pages.

      Country Life in Georgia
      in the Days of My Youth:
      Electronic Edition
      Felton, Rebecca Latimer, 1835-1930
      University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, 1997.
      Call number F291.F33 A3 (Davis Library, UNC-CH)

      MY KINSPEOPLE.

      -------------------------------------------------------------------------- ------

      At the risk of appearing egotistical I must tell you a good deal of my grandparents and parents, because it is to their memories and traditions that I owe very much of the information which it is my purpose to relate in these pages. As I knew of these personages better than all others, I am doubtless impressed by their opinions, and their hereditary associations and trends of thought have been more or less perpetuated in their descendants, I cannot, therefore, very well avoid such opinions or omit such mention.

      So far as known my forbears were either Virginians or Marylanders in the early days of the Republic. My father was a boy of seven years when his parents moved from Maryland to Georgia. Both of his parents had progenitors at that time who had been living in Maryland nearly one hundred and fifty years, and both of his grandfathers served in the Army of the Revolution. There was a trunk full of papers, letters and various valuable documents in my childhood home, once the property of his mother, and many of the letters were written to her, after she moved to Georgia, by the Maryland kin. I can recall the delight it gave me to examine my grandmother's papers when I was a bit of a girl. I recollect she was married by a bishop of Maryland - she was a staunch Episcopalian - and the Bishop's name was signed to the marriage contract that closely antedated the wedding festivities and ceremonies. Alas! When "Sherman marched through Georgia" the trunk, with the letters and papers, were all destroyed, as were thousands of other properties of like interest in countless Georgia homes during the Civil War. But the ownership of her own estate is substantiated by the records at Annapolis, Md., and in the court house of LaPlata, Charles county, where deeds and wills are fortunately of permanent record. The various farms which she sold before moving to Georgia, and also the sale of "Marshall Hall," on the Potomac river, are recorded in the records here mentioned, and it is interesting to note that a Maryland woman did own and manage and sell her own lands as early as the year 1803. "Marshall Hall," on the Potomac river, as many of my readers know, is nearly opposite to Mt. Vernon, and is the great picnic grounds for Washington city people. In the mid-summer of June, 1916, there were seven of the largest church organizations in the nation's capital that picnicked there in one day when I chanced to go along on a river boat, and it was said that ten thousand tickets were sold at the 7th Street wharf during the day here mentioned. These river steamers touch first at Mt. Vernon and then continue to "Marshall Hall." As early as 1650 a Marshall bought and owned a place named "Marshall," and of this tract on the Potomac river he willed two hundred acres to his daughter Barbara. She married a Hanson and this two-hundred acre tract continued in the ownership and occupancy of Marshalls and Hansons as late as 1847, and has been known as Marshall Hall for considerably more than two hundred years. My grandmother inherited it from her father's estate and sold it in 1803 to her brother, preparatory to removal, as before stated, to Georgia. There were three brothers (her uncles and father) by name John, Richard and William. All three owned a part of an estate called "Three Brothers." Richard died and his will was dated October 30, 1757, before the war of Independence. John Marshall died in 1801. William Marshall died in Chas County, Md., in 1793. John, William, Philip, son of John, and Thomas, son of Richard, all took the oath of allegiance between 1775 and 1778. (It is recorded that Hon. Benj. Few, one of Georgia's noted Revolutionary officers, was born in 1744, at "Three Sisters" plantation, near Baltimore, Harford County, Md. He has a Georgia descendant in Dr. Jas. E. Dickey, president of Emory College in Georgia.)

      In the time of Charles the 1st he who lost his head in Cromwell's time, Maryland was inhabited by Indian tribes. A gang of bandits, however, settled on Kent Island in the Chesapeake bay. Charles the 1st conferred a grant in Newfoundland on George Calvert, the first Lord Baltimore, and who had been Knighted by James 1st of England.

      The climate was so forbidding that Calvert traveled southward and beheld a country lying on the Chesapeake bay and the Potomac river, which greatly pleased him. When he returned to England he so impressed Queen Henrietta Maria with his accounts of that part of the New World that King Charles conferred this Maryland grant on George Calvert. Soon after he sickened and died. His title and estates were turned over to his son and heir, Cecil, the second Lord Baltimore. Cecil afterward commissioned his brother Leonard to take possession, and the new country was given the name of Maryland in honor of the enthusiastic Queen. Two hundred and four Englishmen, with their families, sailed in two small ships called The Ark and The Dove, and after a tedious voyage, landed on Kent Island. Among those who came over with Governor Leonard Calvert, Lord Baltimore (Cecil never came to Maryland) were four young Hansons, wards of the Queen Henrietta Maria. Two of them later returned to England. Randolph Hanson, one of the four, (this has not been proved) and who died in 1699, married in early life Barbara Marshall, before mentioned, who had inherited the two hundred acres forming a part of the plantation called "Marshall."

      In "Sidelights on Maryland History" it is recorded that the title to "Marshall Hall" was made by an Indian Chief and patented by Lord Baltimore. There were frequent intermarriages between the Hansons and Marshalls. In the list of fourteen Marshalls that can be seen in Colonial Hall, Washington city, as signers of the oath of allegiance in 1775-78 there is a John Marshall Hanson, a John Hanson Marshall, and Thomas Marshall Hanson. It was a Hanson, an official who took down the names of these signers in Chas Co. Each name had a date, also a number and this signature is considered the highest test of loyalty.

      In the recorded will of Capt. Randolph Brandt, who died in 1699, and whose will I copied some months ago, in the Land Office at Annapolis, he gives his son, Randolph Brandt the 2nd, "two hundred acres lying on the Potomac river near land of Randolph Hanson's, wherein Brandt is now dwelling, called Hammersmith." Randolph Brandt the 2nd witnessed the will of Randolph Hanson, in 1698, likewise did Richard Harrison, progenitor of two Presidents Harrison, both of Hanson lineage. This data I collected from "Maryland Calendar of Wills" with proper dates, books of record and numbers on pages in folio.

      The title deeds from the Indian chief are said to be still in possession of Marshall and Hanson families. The present owners of "Marshall Hall have been seeking the Bible record of these early owners and offered some aged relatives five hundred dollars for a Bible containing the names of a number of them, but the offer was declined."

      One of these Hansons was so highly respected in Maryland that the state has presented his statue to the Hall of Fame in U. S. Capitol. Along with Charles Carroll, of Carrollton, the two represent their native state. John Hanson, whose magnificent marble statue can be seen in this Hall of Fame, was a grandson of John Hanson, the emigrant and son of Robert Hanson. This distinguished John Hanson was early elected to the General Assembly of Maryland, and is known in Colonial history as one of the most noted of its citizens. He was also distinguished in Revolutionary affairs. He was president of congress when the seat of government was located in Philadelphia, and welcomed General Washington before the U. S. Congress when he returned from Yorktown after the surrender of Lord Cornwallis. These facts can all be found in the Library of Congress, in "Sidelights on Maryland History." Both the Presidents Harrison were of his lineal descendants. U. S. Senator James Alford Pearce was a descendant. Hon. John Hanson Thomas was U. S. Senator from Maryland, dying in 1815. Dr. John Hanson Thomas was in the Legislature of Maryland, 1861-65. He was confined in Federal prison for six months. Pages 121-324 "Sidelights of Maryland History." This John Hanson of the Hall of Fame was born in Charles county, 1715, died 1793. There were two dominating factions in the State of Maryland before and during the Colonial wars. John Hanson represented the Protestants while Lord Baltimore and his following were zealous Catholics. Hanson's grandfather, the emigrant, known in Maryland records as the "Colonel," was doubtless a brother to Randolph Hanson - both wards of Queen Henrietta Maria - the latter, as before stated, living at Marshall Hall, and married to Barbara Marshall after 1650 and mentioned in her father's will, probated in 1698, and is of record in Annapolis at this time. Randolph Hanson's will was made in 1698, and all these Hansons and Marshalls were citizens of Charles county, named for King Charles of England. Their wills are all recorded.

      General Washington's half brother, Lawrence, inherited the magnificent estate of Mt. Vernon on the death of his father. Lawrence became the guardian of George when the latter was twelve years old. Lawrence married into the Fairfax family, one of the most distinguished in Colonial history. George therefore spent much of his time at Mt. Vernon when he was very young. In 1752 Lawrence died, leaving an infant daughter and when the little girl died, George, the future President, succeeded to the estate of Mt. Vernon as legal owner. The Washingtons came into Virginia as early as 1657. It will be seen that these Marshalls and Hansons were even then their neighbors, their lands being divided only by the Potomac river. This nearness accounts for the fact that fourteen Marshalls residents of Charles county, Maryland, just across the river, signed the oath of allegiance to the Revolutionary cause in 1775-78. If General Washington had failed every one of these neighbors would have been exiled, their lands confiscated and doubtless their heads would have adorned a pike. My grandmother, Rebecca Marshall Latimer, inherited Marshall Hall on the death of her father in the year 1793. Gen. Washington died at Mt. Vernon in 1799. My own father was born in 1799. The ownership of this Marshall tract began in 1651 according to "Maryland Calendar of Wills." It is obvious that Marshall Hall and Mt. Vernon House were erected near the same time. It is family tradition that brick were brought in from England, possibly as ballast for sail-vessels. Furniture and other things came in also, possibly exchanged for tobacco, the market crop of early Marylanders. This tobacco brought ready money in pounds shillings and pence. Tobacco is still grown in Maryland on a large plantation known as Lord Baltimore's "Dower House," seventeen miles below Washington city. I visited the old Dower House in 1914 with a party of friends and the owner and hostess told us of her growing tobacco crop that day. This old Dower House was built to withstand Indian attack. A secret outlet, like a tunnel, was constructed as a means of escape should the red skins overcome the whites in this great house. There were friendly Indians as well as hostiles, and another ancestor of our family had a good deal to do with this Indian warfare about the same era of Maryland history.

      Capt. Randolph Brandt might have been born in the Barbadoes, where his father and mother and oldest brother lived and died, for their wills are recorded there in proper form and order, but family tradition tells of English birth and lineage for the ancestors. Capt. Randolph Brandt came into Maryland before 1660, upon the invitation of Lord Baltimore. They were close friends and patriotic workers during life and "Maryland Archives" preserved in the Library of Congress, is full of the story of Capt. Brandt's unusual patriotism. He and Lord Baltimore were zealous Catholics through life. Capt. Brandt had a wife and children when he settled at "Penguiah Manor," about the year 1670, in Charles county, and the name of the plantation is still connected with the soil, and the land lies quite near the county site of LaPlata.

      The county site of Charles county up to the close of the Civil War was "Port Tobacco." Federals and Confederates had numerous clashes. It was evident that county records were in danger of destruction. These books, of incalculable value to future history were conveyed to the Land Office in Annapolis as a place of safety. After a splendid court house, erected at LaPlata, the new county site, had been finished these valuable records have going back into the custody of Charles county officials. The room in which they are stored at LaPlata is modern and fireproof. It was at LaPlata that I found fuller records of my Maryland kindred, although the Land Office at Annapolis is a wonderful storage place for Colonial and Revolutionary documents. I found in LaPlata a deed of sale made by my grandmother, Rebecca Marshall Latimer (for whom I was named) to three plantations called "Walker," "Poquasket" and a part of "Three Brothers," all lying and situated in Charles county, where she and her progenitors were born and lived. For the three places here mentioned she received £1,063, ten shillings, current money at that time, nearly six thousand dollars. All plantations have a name in that section of the country. The clerk of La Plata court house told me that he himself had purchased and then owned a part of "Penguiah Manor," and named other nearby places that had names noted in the wills of the Brandt's, the Latimer's and Marshalls.' I found these facts in Book "I. B." pages 365-372 inclusive. Book "I. B." No. 7 was compiled in 1806.

      Capt. Randolph Brandt was captain of Maryland militia in 1678, member of General Colonial assembly in 1682, Commissioner of Indian Affairs when Wm. Penn was also Commissioner of Indian Affairs in State of Pennsylvania. Mary, his daughter, married James Latimer, who died in Charles county, 1718. Their son, James Latimer 2nd, married and left a son, Marcus Latimer. Marcus Latimer, grandson of James who married Mary Brandt, took oath of allegiance 1777-8. His son, William Latimer, married my grandmother, Rebecca Marshall Latimer. The sale of "Marshall Hall" is recorded Liber "C" No. 2 page 147, Land Office, Annapolis.

      James Latimer, son of James Latimer 1st and Mary Brandt, and grandson of Capt. Randolph Brandt, Lord Baltimore's friend, was prominent in early Colonial days. This data is here set down, for the benefit of relatives who may be seeking genealogical data in days to come, and because of their connection with our forefathers.

      Capt. Brandt was expressly engaged to protect the towns of Charles county from hostile Indian invasion. He also protected friendly Indian tribes from the hostiles, who continually threatened to exterminate all Indians friendly to the white settlers. In that time of stress and strain he raised a large military company at his own expense. In remembrance thereof the Colonial assembly of Maryland voted to Capt. Brandt several thousand pounds of tobacco as a part refund for money expended in behalf of the Commonwealth. To those of our kindred who feel inclined to consult "Maryland Archives" in the Library of Congress will find on page 357, vol. 17 the following: "Capt Randolph Brandt, precept: to protect the towns of Charles county. His course of diplomacy and devotion to duty characterized Capt. Brandt's career in Maryland, and mark him as one of her noblest founders of colonial families." I copied a part of his will in the Land Office at Annapolis. He left four hundred pounds English money to the minister who would officiate at his funeral exercises. He divided lands and slaves between his heirs, also spoons and silver and gold cups, and made provision for the education of his minor children. There were five Latimers who took the oath of allegiance to Gen. Washington's cause with several of other families, sons-in-law and near kindred. It is well to copy here this oath of allegiance, as taken from records in Colonial Hall, D. A. R. documents in Washington city: "I do swear I do not hold myself bound to yield any allegiance or obedience to the king of Great Britain, his heirs and his successors; that I will be true and faithful to the State of Maryland, and will, to the utmost of my power, support, maintain and defend the freedom and independence thereof, and the government as now established, against all enemies and traitorous conspiracies and will use my utmost endeavors to disclose and make known to the governor or to some one of the justices or judges thereof, all treasons or traitorous conspiracies, attempts or combinations against the State or Government thereof which may come to my knowledge. So help me God."

      Both of my Maryland great grandfathers took that oath. Both served under General Washington, who lived across the Potomac river, in sight. Several of my great uncles took the same oath. One was a major in the Revolutionary army, who willed his valuable sword to his daughter's son and his namesake, provided he (the youth) should serve his government with loyalty and patriotism. This brave old kinsman died in 1801, only surviving his great general, Washington, barely one year. His will, recorded in La Plata courthouse, Charles county, covers seven mammoth pages, and these pages are nearly or quite two feet square. In this will he bequeaths his part of "Three Brothers" to his son, Philip. In the will of Richard Marshall (1750) a part of "Three brothers" was given to his son, and his riding saddle and wearing apparel to his beloved brother, William Marshall (my grandmother's father). And William Marshall's part of "Three Brothers," passed to her, when he died intestate in 1793. Each of these three brothers owned a part of a tract called "Point St. William" in addition to "Three Brothers."

      The Fendalls of Maryland were related to these Marshalls, as John Fendall owned a part of "Three Brothers," also a part of Point Marshall. Thomas Hanson Marshall owned a part of "Marshall's Adventure."

      Among the early Maryland settlers appears the name of Anne Marshall, 1641; Richard Marshall, 1658; Rebecca Marshall, 1643; William, 1640, and another Richard, 1646. These arrived in Maryland before the advent of the Brandts. There is recorded an early settler, 1645, belonging to Latimer family.

      The Bealls, who intermarried with the Marshalls, two of them marrying my grandmother's sisters, sold their plantations in 1793, preparing to move to Georgia - one as late as 1803. Emigration was afterwards heavy toward Georgia.

      "The Yazoo Fraud," of which I have written elsewhere, and more fully had been exposed and finally settled by Congress, which opened up a vast territory of fine lands, well watered, reaching from the Oconee river to the Mississippi river and these lands having been cleared of all difficulty as to government title, became exceedingly attractive to Virginians and Marylanders. As a rule they were slave owners and they sought more land to expand their agricultural pursuits, and many of those of whom I have here written, sold out and undertook the long overland journey with only wagons and carts for their necessary transportation. Many North Carolinians were also seized with this moving fever, and among them we can place all of my great-grandparents, parental and maternal on both sides of the house.

      It must have given my grandmother Rebecca Marshall Latimer, a pang of regret to vacate the beautiful Marshall Hall on the Potomac river, owned by her family for nearly two hundred years, and to start southward across three states, to find a home at last in the wilds of Georgia, in Warren county. The little seven-year-old boy (my father) has often told his daughters of crossing the Potomac river on a flat-boat. The family left behind them the splendid brick residence, the capacious barn and outbuildings, all built of brick, perfectly sound and useful at this present time, a home of former wealth and luxury, to adventure life, fortune and happiness in a sparsely settled country, fully half of which was still inhabited by red Indians. They had also to leave the graves of their kindred in the cemetery which is still enclosed at Marshall Hall and full of Marshall dead. But there is a record on a gravestone showing that a Thomas Hanson Marshall was an owner and buried there as late as 1843, with an inscription signed by his beloved wife, who then survived him. There are inscriptions showing this burial place of Marshalls as early as 1680, and there are living kinspeople, who tell of a visit to this old family home and still owned by relatives as late as 1872 and 1880.

      It is now the property of the Potomac Boat Company, and as before stated, transformed into a great recreation pleasure grounds, where the residents of the National Capitol are delighted to assemble on every fair day in the summer time with pleasant weather, beautiful river trip and outing.

      In Georgia there are many of the descendants of those Marshalls, Brandts, Bealls and Latimers, all of whom are more or less familiar with Charles county, Maryland, traditions and memories, among them the Furlows, the Hollingsworths and others that I fail to remember at this writing. Before leaving the subject of Maryland's kindred, it is a matter of history that James Latimer and Mary Brandt, daughter of Capt. Randolph Brandt, were entrusted with the guardianship and care of two Fairfax orphans. Lawrence Washington married a Fairfax, and you can find the following in "Sidelights on Maryland History," page 315. "In the absence of Parish registers or complete early Charles county records, the exact relation of the Latimers and other Charles county families is not exactly proven, but the fact that John Fairfax left his minor children, Anne and William, to live with James Latimer and the close ties shown in the records to have existed between the families, imply kinship. John Fairfax was the earliest of the Charles county Fairfax family, many years before Lord Fairfax became identified with Maryland." James Latimer herein named, had a family home called "Maycock's Rest," which descended to my great grandfather.
      ===
      Bishop, Roger, A. A. Co... 27th June, 1693;
      7th Jan. 1695,
      To wife Sarah "Talbott's Lane" and 45 A. adjoining thereto during life.
      to dau. Mary and hrs., sd. lands at death of wife afsd.
      to dau, Rebecca and hrs., sd. land in event of death of Mary afsd. withoue issue.
      to dau. Eliza: and hrs, 50 A., ""Talbott's Search."'
      Wife Sarah, extx. and residuary legatee
      Test: Jno. Bunn, Wm. Hedges, Sarah Welsh. 7. 174
      ===
      William Bishop 31.283 A CH £73.3.1 £89.15.9 Apr 20 1710
      Payments to: William Warden.
      Administratrix: Elisabeth Bishop.
      ===
      1726-1730 Prince George’s County, Maryland Land Records Liber M, [Elise Greenup Jourdan]; Page 245
      Enrolled at request of John Stoddert 14 Nov 1727:
      Indenture, 23 May 1727; Between Thomas Marshall, Gent., and Elizabeth his wife (relict of James Stoddert, Esq., dec'd) of one part and John Stoddert, Gent., son of sd. James; James in his lifetime 29 Mar 1726 made his will and gave his wife Elizabeth during her natural life a 1/3 part of Southampton and his son James the remainder of Southampton; on 9 Sep 1726 James the devisee died intestate before any division could take place and John Stoddert became the owner; for £150; Thomas Marshall and Elizabeth his wife release their claim to 1/3 part of Southampton; /s/ Thomas Marshall, Elizabeth Marshall; wit. John Whetenhall, Thos. Addison; 23 May 1727 ack. by Thomas Marshall and Elizabeth his wife
      ===
      1726-1730 Prince George’s County, Maryland Land Records Liber M, [Elise Greenup Jourdan]; Page 339
      Enrolled at request of William Pile 27 Nov 1728:
      Indenture, 27 Nov 1728; Between Thomas Marshall, Gent., and William Pile, Surgeon; for £42; part of a parcel called The Mistake on a draught of Pamonkie Creek; bounded by land belonging to William Pile and Elizabeth his wife called Fortune; /s/ Thos. Marshall; wit. Sam. Perrie, George Noble, John Docwra; 27 Nov 1728 ack. by Thomas Marshall and Elizabeth his wife
      ===
      1730-1733 Prince George’s County, Maryland Land Records Liber Q, [Elise Greenup Jourdan]; Page 306
      Enrolled at request of Matthew Rankin, lease, 19 Jul 1731:
      Indenture, 22 Jan 1730; Between Thomas Marshall and Matthew Rankin; for rents and covenants; to farm part of a tract called The Pasture lying in Pamonkey Neck; bounded by the west side of the house of sd. Rankin; containing 60 acres; /s/ Thos. Marshall, Matt. Rankins; wit. John Beall, Jr., Geo. Noble; 22 Jan 1730 ack. by Thomas Marshall and Elizabeth his wife

      ===
      Page 122. Nov 28, 1739 from John Stoddert of PG, acting executor of James Stoddert, Esq, decd, to James Pelley of Page Whereas James Stoddert, Esq, decd, by his will dated Mar 29, 1726, empowered his executors, viz, Elizabeth Stoddert, James, John & William Stoddert, to sell his lands, houses, & lots in Mt. Calvert in PG, James Stoddert, one of the executors, soon after his father's death, died, and Elizabeth & Willm renouncing, letters testamentary were on Dec 23, 1726, granted to John Stoddert, party to these presents. Now this deed witnesses that, for 44 £sterling paid by James Pelley, which sd John Stoddert acknowledges, John Stoddert sells to James Pelly a tract of land lying at Mt. Calvert called Bealls Guift, patented to James Moor for about 16 acres, dated Jun 3, 1702; and also two lots of ground in Mt. Calvert Town, taken up by Ninian Beall on Sep 24, 1705, transferred from the sd Beall to the sd Stoddert; and also 163 acres, part of Mt. Calvert Mannor & 2 acres 70 perches part of sd Mannor, formerly in the occupation of Charles Tracey, and leased to sd James Stoddert Esq by Capt Thos Emms of the City of London in England, mariner, dated Aug 24, 1703; and also 1 acre of ground, part of Mt. Calvert Mannor, leased to sd James by Capt. Thos Emms of the City of London afd, mariner & David Small of PG, dated Aug 27, 1697; also, I acre of ground, part of the afd Mannor, leased to sd James by Jos: Twogood of Anarundle County, dated Apr 18, 1705; also any other land in Mt. Calvert that sd James Stoddert, Esq had a right to at the time of his death. Signed John Stoddert. Wit - Thos Wilson, Bazil Brashear, Nath Wickham*, Thos Cresap*. Recorded Dec 17, 1739
      ===
      1742-1752 Fairfax County, Virginia, Will Book A;
      [Eula K. Woodward];
      9 May, 1744, Lease. Thomas Marahall, of Prince George Co. Md. & John Manley, Truro Par. Fairfax Co., upper side Doegs Creek, purchased by Thos. Marshall from Wm. Spencer, land belong. Nicholas Spencer, decd. g. f. to Wm., 100 A.
      Wit. John Minor, Daniel French, Geo. Harrison.
      Release signed by Elizabeth Marshall,
      w. of Thomas. 11 May, 1744, Page 168
      ===
      1742-1752 Fairfax County, Virginia, Will Book A;
      [Eula K. Woodward];
      6 Aug. 1745, Lease. Thos. Marshall, Prince George Co. Md. gent. &: Elizabeth his w. & Zephaniah Wade, Truro, Fairfax, 150 A. on Doeg's Creek granted Thos. Derrick, Junr. &: Saml. Wells 5 Oct. 1694. Wit. Law. Washington, Richd. Osborn, Geo. Harrison. Elizabeth Marshall, his w. signs release 20 Aug. 1745, Page 453.
      ===
      1743-1746 Prince George’s County, Maryland Land Records Liber BB 1, [TLC Genealogy]; Page 367. Deed of gift, recorded at the request of Elizabeth Milsted. I, Joanna Acton of PG, know that I, for the natural love I have for my daughter, Elizabeth Milsted of PG, for divers other good causes, have granted to sd Elizabeth Milsted, 7 young Negroes, viz, boy Sharper, boy Harry, boy Peter, boy Walter, Garl Bess, Garl Jane, & Garl Grace, and 30 £sterling, 2 good new feather beds & furniture, 6 cows calves, 1 riding horse, and a woman's saddle with furniture, and 2 gold rings. But if sd Elizabeth Milsted dies without having children of her body, then the afd gifts to return to sd Joanna Acton and her heirs, or any of them that be then living. Signed Aug 2, 1745 - Joanna Acton. Wit - Thos Marshall, Elizabeth Marshall, Mary (M her mark) Marshall. Recorded Aug 30, 1745.

  • Sources 
    1. [S145] MARSHALL HALL BIBLE RECORDS.

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