The Marshal Takes a Bride (Mills & Boon Historical) (Charity House, Book 1)

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When formed into a regiment under command of Col. Woodford, Capt. Marshall became Major. Major MarshalFs esteem for his superior officer was afterwards shown, and his influence manifested, by the County of his residence, in Kentucky, being called Woodford. He was frequently elected to the Virginia House of Bur- gesses, and was a member of the convention ' that declared the colony independent. He was at Valley Forge, with his sons. John and Thomafi.

At the battle of Germantown, when Gen. Mercer was killed, he succeeded to the command.

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A horse was killed under him at Brandywine. Thomas Marshall, which had performed severe duty in , was placed in a wood on the right, and in front of Woodford's Brigade and Stephen's Division. Though attacked by superior numbers, the regiment maintained its position until both its flanks were turned, its ammunition nearly expended, and more than half its officers, and one third of the soldiers were killed or wounded.

Mar- shall, whose horse had received two balls, then retired to assume his position on the right of his division, but it had already retreated. Among the wounded in the battle, were Lafayette and Woodford. The enemy passed the night on the field of battle. Marshall saved the patriot army from destruction.

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This heirloom descended to his son Capt. Thomas Marshall 56 , who by his will bestowed it on his son, Gen. Thomas Marshall, The latter left no male issue, and, on his death, his daughter, Mrs. In Col. Marshall, with his Third Regiment, was sent to reinforce Gen. Lincoln, in South Carolina.

He joined Lincoln just in time to be shut up with him in Charleston, and to share in the surrender of that city to the British. But having been paroUed, Col. Marshall, with other officers, visited Kentucky in , trav- eling on horseback through the wilderness.

On that trip he located his beautiful farm of " Buckpond," near Versailles.


About the year , Col. Marshall was appointed Surveyor- General of the lands in Kentucky, appropriated to the officers and soldiers of the Virginia State line. Marshall was made Surveyor of the first.

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His name appears among the purchases of lots in Lexington, in In , Col. Marshall returned to Virginia for his family, which he brought west on a flat-boat, down the Ohio river. He was a zealous Federalist, took an active part in the politics of the day, and was decided in his opposition to the scheme of separating Kentucky from the Eastern States. He was deeply affected by this event, and in a letter to his son, John Marshall, dated Buckpond, Ky. It shows that, at that time, he held the office of Collector of United States revenue for the State. He writes : "The death of our dear Lucy is a heavy affliction — perhaps the more so on account of its being the first of the kind which has been felt by your mother and myself.

I endeavor to forget it. I have not mentioned her name twice since your letter announced the unfortunate event. But alas, I frequently find myself sighing and moaning on account of her death, without realizing what I am grieving for. But why am I describing my affliction to you who must have felt the same more than once in all its bitterness. God send we feel it no more!

Your sister Molly [ Mrs. Humphrey Marshall ], who had a long fit of illness, I believe knows nothing of our loss as yet. We were afraid to make it known to her. Make our kindest compliments of condolence to Mr. I feel for him sensibly, and make not the least doubt but he has his share of the affliction ; but no person's can be equal to that of an affectionate father and mother, for the loss of a daughter who never till now was the cause of one painful sensation in the breast of either.

Tell Mr. Ambler thait we have the firmest confidence in his Earental tenderness for the little son, the dear deceased has left with im. Tell him above all to be careful of its health and education — to be careful to sow the seed of virtue and honor early in its breast — to make it virtuous rather than learned, if he can't make it both. That part of wliht fortune I possess, which I intended for her, I shall leave to him ; rather as acknowledgement of parental love and affection, than as an addition to his estate.

I have complained of this in every letter I have written on the subject of revenue. I cannot possibly have the revenue collected, as no one will comply with the laws without compulsion, and the government has not put it in my power to compel compliance. This I have tried, but without success. What I can do, I know not.

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I should think that in the present situation of affairs there might be political reasons assigned for the neglect. In his youngest son, Louis, was married to Miss Agatha Smith, and " Buckpond " was given to them. The old people went to live with their son, Thomas, who resided at Washington, Mason Co. Here June 22, , Mr. Marshall's will was executed June 26, , in Wood- ford Co.

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It was probated February 15, The following is an abstract of its provisions. To his son, James M. To his sons, Charles and William : 13, acres on the South side of the North fork. To his son, Alex. To his son, Louis: "Buckpond," containing acres, with the stock thereon, and one-third of my negroes, after the death of my wife. Also a tract adjoining Fitzpatrick's, and my certificates for military services. To Mary Anne Marshall: acres adjoining Crittenden's pre- emption ; also acres on the Ohio, at the mouth of Hardin creek, and some military lands.

I 16 COL. To Judith Brooke : One-third of my land on the Kentucky river, at the mouth of Gilbert's creek ; also one-half of 1, acres on the North fork and Cabin creek ; also two negroes.

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To Jane Taylor: One-third of 8, acres, and one-third of my Gil- bert creek lands on the Kentucky river, and one-third of my slaves after my wife's death. To Elizabeth Colston : acres as a token of my remembrance for her dutiful assistance in raising and supporting my younger children.

To my wife for life : My slaves. The remainder of his lands are given to his executors, Thomas, Alex. August 8, , the three executors qualified.

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George Keith, bom at Kincardine, Scotland, in — died near Potsdam, Prussia, May 25, , was the tenth and last Earl that bore the name. His race had been long Mareschals of Scotland, and were possessed of large estates. The family were adherents of the Stuarts, and took an active part in the Rebellion of , in favor of the Pretender. The professor was Bishop of the Episcopal church, and the uncle and guardian of the Earl and bis brothers. His son James the Parson had been educated with his cousins, and in was a youth of nineteen.

The Earl and his brothers took part in the rebellion, and had to leave for the continent. Here, through their cousin James, they still fomented discontent, and in entered Scotland, and were repulsed.

Their secret correspondence with their friends had been conducted through their cousin, James, and he when discovered took refuge in the Colony of Virginia. The titles descended in the female line, and are now merged in the united houses of Keith - Elphinstone. I James Parson Keith, had been educated for the Church. Stories are told of this lady that need confirmation. It is charged that her marriage to Parson Keith was con- cealed from her brothers, and that she stole away to accompany her busband, when he returned to Scotland for orders. Even the name of Parson Keith is blackened by tradition with the charge of licen- tiousness.