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

Roger Marshall

Male 1621 - Bef 1656  (< 35 years)


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  • Name Roger Marshall 
    Born 1621  England Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Gender Male 
    Died Bef 10 Mar 1655/56  Northampton County, Virginia Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Person ID I020749  Tree1
    Last Modified 17 Sep 2020 

    Father Eastern Shore VA Marshall,   b. Researching these Eastern Shore VA Marshall Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Family ID F12722  Group Sheet  |  Family Chart

    Family Elizabeth MNU Marshall,   b. Abt 1625,   d. Aft 1656, Northampton County, Virginia Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age ~ 32 years) 
    Last Modified 17 Sep 2020 
    Family ID F12721  Group Sheet  |  Family Chart

  • Notes 
    • ===
      Contributed by: James Hughes

      Note:
      vol01-13.
      327
      LAWS OF VIRGINIA,
      OCTOBER, 1646; 21st CHARLES 1st
      And it is further enacted, That Capt. Roger Marshall shall have and enjoy for himselfe and his heires for ever the ffort Royall alias Ricahack ffort with sixe hundred acres of land adjoyning to the same, with all houses and edifices belonging to the said forte and all boats and amunition belonging to the said ffort; provided that he said Capt. Marshall shall keepe and maintayne ten men vpon the place during the terme and time of three yeares, during which time he the said Capt. Marshall for himselfe and the said ten men are exempted from publique taxes. Grant of Fort Royal to Capt. Roger Marshall.
      ===
      Northumberland County Record Book 1652 -1658: ©Peter's Row - 2002
      Roger Marshall his deposition,
      Roger Marshall aged 34 years or there abouts sworn
      and examined saith, That he this depondent being at the
      house of Col. John Mottroms deceased, upon Sunday night
      last heard a Dutchman who pleaded judgement in
      chyruayery tell Alice Atkinson that milk was hurtfull for the
      said Alice husband and she replied and asked whether milk
      would kill him the Dutchman told her it would if he used it
      and she replied if that would kill him he should have enough
      of it and further this depondent saieth not.
      Roger Marshall
      20th August 1655, Jurate in court
      ===
      Contributed by: James Hughes

      URL: http://www.esva dot net/ghotes/dead_files/gifts.htm
      URL title: Deed of Gifts
      Note:
      Anne Southy Littleton WILL
      Northamption County, Virginia 1656

      Will 1656, Northamption County, Virginia
      Littleton, Ann, widow of Col Nathaniel Littleton, Esq 1656/ 28 Oct 1656
      To my younger son Southy Littleton all my land at Nandue as by a patent dated 1636 taken in his name, according to he bounds therof and seven Negroes, viz, Robin and his wife Fallassa and her three sons, little Tony, and Jane the dau of Peter.
      To my dau Heaster Littleton six negroes, viz, Congo and his wife Cossongo and her two children, Isaake the son of old Tony, and Besse the dau of Paul ..Francis Pott her facofee in truste Also to my dau Hester ..the key to be kept in the custody of one of my trustees, viz, Lt Col Edward Douglas or Capt Francis Pott.
      To my kinsman Mrs Thomas Harman the 1st mare coult that comes forth from my stock.
      To my godson Mr Argoll Yeardley the 2nd mare coult as aforesaid.
      And the 3rd mare coult to the eldest child of Capt Roger Marshall.
      To my three godchildren Sara, Edward and Elizabeth Douglas the children of my neighbor Lt Col Edward Douglas ..
      To my servant Susanna Price
      My dau Heaster (abt 8)to be with Mrs Eyres until 10 and Mrs Ayres to have 800# t as formerly paid her yearly. And I request my kind neighbor Mrs Issibella Douglas to take my said dau until 14 .
      My son Edward Littleton extr. Of the remainder of my estare, viz all my land at Magattey Bay, ten Negroes, three Irish Servents, and one English servant. If all my children die without issue than the real estate to go to James Littleton, Esq., of Shropsheire near Ludlowe.
      My friends Lt Col Edward Douglas, Francis Doughty, minister and preacher of this parish, and Capt Francis Pott trustee.
      Witt: Francis Pott, Daniell Baker f 22
      (note: the devisee Littleton Scarburgh is the son of Col Edmund Scarburgh and Mary his wife f 24)
      ===
      James Hughes 2005-01-28 17:45:30
      DELK-L Archives

      Henry Southey Esqr. of Somersetshire, England obtained a grant of land from the Virginia Company and came to Jamestown in 1622 with his wife Elizabeth and children Ann, Henry Junr . Thomas, Mary and Elizabeth; John Davenport, Rodger Delk, Alis Davenport, Roger Marshall, Mrs. Anne Hutchinson, Francis Stockley, Thomas Newton, Thomas Blackwell and wife and child. Mrs. Southey and Anne Southey were living at James . City, 16 Feb 1623, but Mr, Southey, Henry, Junr , Thamas, Mary and Elizabeth Southey had died there after April 1622. - - Virginia Magazine of History, 18:20.
      ===
      James Hughes 2005-01-28 18:43:00
      Database Entry for Roger Delk I.
      In 1643 the Court of Accomac the Virginia Company granted a certificate for land to "Mrs. Anne Littleton in right of her father Henry Southey Esqr. (of Somersetshire), Eldy his wife, Henry Southy his child,Thomas, Mary Elizabeth Southy and others." On November 10 1655, the certificate was renewed to Mrs. Littleton for the names of Henry Southy Esqr. his wife Elizabeth and children Ann, Henry Junr . Thomas, Mary and Elizabeth; John Davenport, Roger Delke, Alis Davenport, Roger Marshall, Mrs. Anne Hutchinson, Francis Stockley, Thomas Newton, Thomas Blackwell and wife and child. Mrs. Southey and Anne Southey were living at James City, 16 Feb 1623, but Mr, Southey, Henry, Junr , Thamas, Mary and Elizabeth Southey had died there after April 1622. - - Virginia Magazine of History, 18:20.
      ===
      EASTERN SHORE OF VIRGINIA HISTORY 135
      The Engagm’t tendered to ye Inhabitants of Northampton County, Eleaventh of March, 1651 (0. S.)
      ‘Wee whose Names are subscribed; doe hereby Engage and promise to bee true and faithful to the Commonwealth of England as it is nowe Established without Kinge or House of Lords.
      25 OF MARCH
      Nathan’ll Littleton
      Obedience Robins
      Edm. Scarburgh
      Eclni. Douglas
      Peter Walker
      Wm. Andrews, Sen’r
      Allex. Addison
      James Barnabye
      Jno. Pannell
      Sam’ll Sone
      Jno. Dcnman
      James Berry
      Phillip Farrant
      Jno. Tilney
      Sampson Robins
      Jno. Ellis
      Jeffery Minshatt
      Georgine Hacke
      Rich. Hamby
      Edw. Harrington
      Nich. Wadclelone
      Argoll Yeardley
      Wm . Waters
      Wm. Jones
      Thos. Sprigge
      Jno. Dye
      X’ofer Major
      Wm. Munds
      Francis Flood
      Steph. Stringer
      X’ofer Jarvis
      Nich. Scott
      Anth. Hodgskins
      Jno. Nuthall
      Win. Whittington
      Wm. Coake
      Ben. Cowdrey
      Levyne Denwood
      Robert Andrews
      Ben. Mathews
      Jno. Stringer
      Alles. Harryson
      Rich. Vanghan
      Thos. Johnson
      Dan’ll C aker
      Thomas Hint
      Thos. IXgby
      Jno. Parkes
      Wm. Stanley
      Jno. Ayers
      Robert Harryson
      Luke Billington
      Randolfe Nutchinson
      Nich. Granger
      Thos. Truman
      Allex. Madoxe
      Nenr. Armitradinge
      Steph. Charlton
      Jno. Parramore
      Jno. Robearts
      Christopher Dixon
      Robert Marryott
      Edm. Mathews
      Jno. Custis
      Jno. Johnson, Jun.
      Farmer Jones
      Jno. Dixon
      Jno. Taylor
      Mathew Stone
      Tobine Selve
      Rich. Nottingham
      Nehemiah Coventon
      Francis Morgan
      Wm. Ward
      Jno. Johnson, Senr.
      Edw. Southren
      Jno. Merryfin
      Dan'll Chadwell
      Jno. Teeslocke
      Jno. Coulson
      Jno. Michael1
      Jno. Cornley
      Rich. Newell
      Jno. Lee
      Phill. Merrydayr
      Edw. Moore
      Jno. Brillyant
      Ambrose Dixon
      Wm. Horose
      Robt. Blake
      Rich. Hill --I
      Jno. Hott
      Edw. Marshall
      Jno. Dolling
      Charles Scarburgh
      Walter Williams
      Wm. Stephens
      Jno. Thatcher
      James Johnson
      Elial Hartree
      Charles Ratliffe
      Jno. Graye
      Jno. Will yams
      Randall Revell
      Wm. Smyth
      Wm. Cnstis
      Tho. Niller
      Robert B aily
      Jno. Whitehead
      Armstrong Foster
      Wm. Andrews, Jun'r
      Sam'l Calvert
      Francis Goodman
      Jno. Willyams
      Wm. Corner
      Rich. Srnyth
      Jno. Rutter
      Andrew Hendrye
      Antho. Carpenter
      Jno. Wise
      Wm. Taylor
      Jno. Waleford
      Mick Richett
      Rich. Bruducke
      Thos. Clarke
      Thos. Crecro
      Sam7 Jones
      Hen. White
      X'ofer Calvert
      James Adkinson
      Wm. Gower
      Wm. Boucher
      Jno. Johnson, Jr.
      Wm. Jordan
      Rich. Smyth
      David Wheatley
      Robert Berry
      Win. Preeninge
      Tho. Rutterie
      Jno. James
      Tho. Price
      Rich. Baily
      Rich. Hudson
      Rich. Alleyn
      Jno. Lewis
      Jno. Johnson, Senr. ,
      Wm. Gaskins
      Nicholas Jueyre
      Stephen Horsey
      Jno. Robinson.
      Symon Bailey
      Jno. Hinman
      Jno. Coulson
      Phill. Mathews
      Edw. Leene
      X'ofer Kirke
      Thos. Savage
      Sam'll Sinothergdl
      Wm. Colebourne
      Alex. Maddoxe
      Sam'l Powell
      James Brewce
      Wm. Ludclington
      Saml Robins
      Jno. Garnell
      D a d Kiffyn
      Jno. Browne
      Rich. Kellam
      Jno. Edwards
      Wni. Mellinger
      Raph'll Hudson
      Rich. Teggar
      Samuel Goldfine
      Wm. Moultor
      Wm. Browne
      Recordantur vicesimo die Augusty Ano. 1652.
      Teste Edm. Mathews, Cloc. Cur."

      In 1647, when the order to return Burgesses was issued by the Governor, no call for representatives was made upon Northampton County. Indeed, from that time the County had had no representative in the Assembly except one Burgess in 1651. Yet a tax of forty-six pounds of tobacco per poll had been levied upon the Eastern Shoremen, of which they had bitterly complained. But these were not the only sources of dissatisfaction. Parliament, which at first had found much support on the peninsula, especially among the middle classes and the tradesmen, soon lost favor.
      ===
      http://web.mountain dot net/~sentell/gen/ch001.htm
      Earliest Records in America
      Virginia headrights. To stimulate immigration and settlement in Virginia, a prospective planter upon arrival was issued a warrant by the colonial secretary for fifty acres of wild, ungranted land for himself and for each person brought over at his own expense.
      These headrights, as they were known, could be traded and exchanged in the manner of a primitive currency. Masters of ships collected headrights on their crew members on every voyage. Cost of passage might be assumed initially by a ship captain, and the headright subsequently sold to someone wanting to increase his land holdings.

      The person listed as a headright may have arrived in the colony long before the holder entered claim for land thereby due. Nor was the headright necessarily an immigrant. Even prominent persons in the colony through a voyage or repeated voyages to England appear on their return as headrights of friends or relatives who paid their passage in order to gain more land holdings.

      Among headrights are found persons of all social classes, nobility and gentry, yeomanry, indentured servants (some of good family and connections), and Negroes.20

      The earliest known record of a person of our family name in North America is that of Valentine Sentell in Virginia who appears among twenty-four headrights certified by the Northampton County Court on 30 October 1643. Owing to the nature of the headright system, we know little more about Valentine than his name and that he made at least one passage to Virginia sometime before this date.21


      Att A County Court houlden at Northampton the 30th of October Anno Dm 1643. Present/
      Wyatt Yeardley Esqe: Commander re
      Mr: Obedience Robins
      Capt William Stone
      Mr. John Neale -- Mr. Richard Douglas
      Mr. Edmund Scarbrough
      * * * * *
      A certiff: granted unto Mrs: Anne Littleton in right of her father Henry Southy Esqe

      Henry Southy Esqe:
      Eliz his wife
      Henry Southy his child
      Thomas )
      Mary ) Southy
      Elizabeth)
      John Davenport
      Tho: Browns
      Margarett Sharlley Roger Delke
      Tho: Shoare
      Valentine Sentell
      Izaak Woolley
      Will Bricklayer
      Alice Davnport
      Ellino: Paynter
      Sarah Sharlley
      Dynah Glower Robt. Swamp
      Roger Marshall
      Anne Aimes
      Richard Williams
      John Rose

      ===
      James Hughes 2005-01-29 13:51:59
      Descendants of Sir William Skrymsher
      There was a Roger Marshall that was married to Katherine Mytton(aka Catherine Mitton) that had a son named Roger.
      Here's where things get murky. Some show Roger Marshall that married Catherine Mitton as the son of Robert Marshall and Joan Owsley (and have Roger born in Sommersetshire,England) while others as the son of Richard Marshall and Joah Benyon (and Roger born in Shropshire, England). So far the only descendant of Roger Marshall and Catherine Mittion that I've found in America is Elizabeth Marshall married to Thomas Lewis d. 1640 in Maine.

      4 Katherine Harpersfield Mytton 1549 - 1612 b: 1549 in Weston-under-Lizard, Staffordshire, England
      .......... +Roger Marshall 1545 - 1612 b: 1545 in Shewsbury, Shropshire, England
      ...... 5 Judith Marshall
      ...... 5 Elizabeth Marshall 1594 - 1640 b: Abt. 1594 in Shrewsbury, Shropshire, England
      ............ +Thomas Lewis 1590 - 1337 b: 1590 in Shrewsbury, Shropshire, England
      ........ 6 Judith Lewis 1626 - 1684 b: 1626 in Shrewsbury, Shropshire, England
      .............. +James Gibbins 1614 - 1692 b: 1614
      ...... 5 Mary Marshall
      ...... 5 Richard Marshall
      ...... 5 Roger Marshall
      ...... 5 Thomas Marshall
      ===
      James Hughes 2005-01-29 08:55:37
      Folklore and Folklife in Virginia

      Defamation did not always consist of criminal allegations. Often it took the form of aspersions against a person's social rank or background. Insults against an individual's social rank might focus on his or her parentage. In Northampton County in 1643, Roger Marshall and Richard Hill both testified that Thomas Parks had slandered a Mr. Yeardley by claiming that Yeardley's father had been a tailor and his mother a midwife, "not to honourable citizens but to byeblows."
      ===
      Contributed by: James Hughes

      URL: http://www5.familytreemaker.com/cgi-bin/texis/find/search30/?query=northum berland+county%2C+virginia++marshall&db=online&areas=10&head=online&booknu m=&category=&words=northumberland+county%2C+virginia&first=&last=marshall& cmd=context&id=3a0d8ffd24#hit1
      URL title: The Washington Ancestry and Records of the McClain, Johnson and Forty Other Colonial American Families, Volume 1, Page 300
      Note:
      [Northumberland Record Book, 1653-1685,

      p. 54d]: CAPT | Roger Marshall aged 34 MARSHALL | yeares or thereabouts Sworne HIS DEPO: | & examined Sayth that hee this depont being at the house of Coll. John Mottrom dec'd, upon Sunday night last heard a Dutch man whoe prtended idugmt(*) in Chyrurgery tell Alice Atkinson that milke was hurtfull for the sd Alice husband . . . Roger Marshall, 20th August 1655 Jurat in Cur. WR BRODHURST | Walter Brodhurst(+) aged HIS DEPO: | 36 yeares or thereabout Sworne & examined Sayth That hee this depont was at Coll: Mottrom's house the 19th day of this instant August, and heard a man wch was called a Dutch Doctor tell Alice Atkinson that her husband would if hee eate soe

      (*) Judgment.

      (+) Son of William Brodhurst, the squire of Lilleshall, Shropshire, England.
      ===
      James Hughes 2005-05-23 22:27:58
      Col John Wise, Page 42

      In 1638 Col. Nathaniel Littleton purchased a tract of land from Col Edmund Scarburgh, the deed thereto being the first recorded in the Court of Accomack. In 1640 he was Commander or Chief Magistrate of Accomack, and in 1648 was made joint collector of revenues for Northampton County with Colonel Scarburgh. In 1652 he was a Burgess. Henry Southey, the father of Anne Southey, was resident in Accomack as early as 1636. In 1640 it was recorded that Nathaniel Littleton and his father-in-law, Mr. Southey, owned thirteen slaves, and that the former sold one for 1,200 pounds of tobacco. This is the first recorded instance of a slave sale in Accomack. (Bruce's "Economic History of Virginia.")

      {mm note: according to the above deposition, Capt Roger Marshall was born 1621 and would have been too young to have kids in 1636. Francis Doughty lived on both sides of the Potomac and is found as minister of Rappahannock in Virginia and Charles County, Maryland}

      Anne Littleton stood as godmother at the christening of the eldest son of Capt. Roger Marshall in 1636. Captain Marshall was the ancestor of Chief Justice John Marshall. {not proved} Anne Littleton died in 1656 in Northampton County, on a plantation on Magothy Bay, where she resided after her husband's death. In her will she requested:

      "Mr. Francis Doughty, minister and preacher of ye word in ye Parish, to counsell my children, not only in the management of their estate, and in civill behavior in ye world, but be a means to instruct them in the feare of God and service of the Almighty and Creator, and in ye true faith in Jesus Christ, into whose hands I commit in common, all our Soules when it pleaseth him to take them from us out of this sinful life to wch I say Amen and Amen."

      The inventory of Anne Littleton's effects shows that she owned a great amount of handsome furniture, and that her wardrobe was equal, in size and quality, to that of the finest ladies of England.

      The Littleton arms are:

      ARMS: Argent a chevron between three escallops sable.

      CREST: A stag's head cabossed sable, attired or, between

      attires a buglehorn or, hanging by a bend gules.

      ===
      mm note: as far as I can figure, fort royal would have been reached by sailing up the York river to West Point, Virginia where the river splits into the the Pamunkey river and Mattaponi river. The current day Pamunkey Indian Reservation is 17 miles by road and 12 miles as the crow flies up the Pamukey River.

      http://indians.vipnet.org/tribes/chickahominy.cfm
      ===
      Author: Morrison, A. J..
      Title: "The Virginia Indian Trade to 1673."
      Citation: William and Mary College Quarterly Historical Magazine series 2, 1 (October 1921): 217-36.

      Maybe the old Opechancanough of Virginia, seeing how the Maryland Indians stood of their own accord, waited for a time he judged fitting and then struck. Some people thought the civil strifes in England had something to do with unsettling the Indians, whose unsettling at any time needs no long explanatory argument. However it was, the Indians of Maryland were on bad terms with their European neighbors by 1641. And year 1644 Indians of Virginia came down for another massacre. But a few months before, government had made proclamation for a Day of Thanksgiving, in memory of the 22nd of March 1622. The warring that followed gave, in Virginia, a notable impulse to the organization of the Indian Trade.

      April 1644, the Opechancanough’s people came down to slay. ’They slew, and if they had held firm they might have retarded Virginia greatly. Luck was with the English. Also, Sir William Berkeley being their governor, they met the facts pointedly and squarely. They harried the enemy. To keep him at a comfortable distance, recurrent as he was, they set up forts on the Pamunkey (Fort Royal), on Chickahominy Ridge (Fort James), at the Falls of the Appomattox (Fort Henry). Then Captain Henry Fleet was commissioned to negotiate a peace, at his own expense should he fail. We gather that Captain Fleet was still a powerful man in Indian affairs, and if he carried through a treaty was to be allowably much the gainer. Treaty was arranged with Necotowance, successor of the ancient Opechancanough, on terms that showed a marked advance of civilization; Necotawance must do homage for his land to the King of England, in token whereof he was fined 20 beaver skins "at the going away of the Geese yearly. The people of Necotowance were to keep themselves carefully to the North side of York River, and to the South their dead line was drawn from the head of Yapin the Blackwater to the old Monakin Town. When trading was to be done, or runaway blacks returned, the people of Necotowance were to repair from the North


      228

      north west to Fort Royal (Ricahack) on the Pamunkey, from the south, to Fort Henry on the Appomattox or to the house opposite of Captain John Flood. At the time, Captain Flood was chief interpreter to the colony. His house being on the Appomattox the evidence is perhaps that the more important Indian business of Virginia had shifted already to the South. Certain it is, that of the four trading forts established after the second massacre, Fort Henry, under Captain Abraham Wood on river Appomattox, was the most conspicuous as the records are. Captain Wood, who had made his own way in the colony, once established at Fort Henry, long continued there. He was a Southside man. Stipulations following the massacre of 1644 made it clear that the north side and the south side of the James were, by reason of the broad river, regions distinct; each must fend for itself. Abraham Wood was chosen commander on the Southern March. His abilities, well approved in peace and war, he was confirmed by government in his tenure of Fort Henry, allowed to keep the post (with a plantation) at his own charge, free of taxation for a term of years. He was to maintain a small force there, his own trading force, which should be garrison as well. This was the policy with all those forts—the emergency past, those four posts were handed over to private enterprise, trader’s enterprise, the concessionaire to guarantee defence. Captain Henry Fleet had in this way been authorized, when treating with Necotowance, to build a fort on Rappahannock, an important station, but we know more about Fort Henry. The second massacre had done much to organize the trade.

      Who were the Ricahecrians who in 1656 are supposed to have come down from the West and to have demoralized Colonel Hill of Virginia and some Pamunkeys? Were the Ricahecrians Cherokee, and were they displeased at Major Wood’s attempts? From a statute after that disturbance, end of year 1656, it is to be inferred that the posts at the heads of the rivers were not in regular maintenance, but that traders were still there.
      ===
      EARLY HISTORY OF THE PAMUNKEY INDIANS.
      At the time of the settlement of Jamestown, in 1607, that region lying in Virginia between Potomac and James rivers was occupied by three great Indian confederacies, each of which derived its name from one of its leading tribes. They were (1) the Mannahoac, who lived on the headwaters of Potomac and Rappahunnock rivers; (2) the Monocan, who ocetipied the banks of the upper James, and (3) the Powhatan, who inhabited alithat portion of the tidewater region lying north of the James. The last-named powerful confederacy was composed of thirty warlike tribes, having 2,400 warriors, whose disastrous attacks on the early settlers of Virginia are well known to history. The largest of the tribes making up the Powhatan confederacy was the Pamnukey, their entire number of men, women, and children, in 1607 being estimated at about 1,000 or one-eighth of the population of the whole confederacy.

      The original seat of the Pamunkey tribe was on the banks of the river which bears their name, and which flows somewhat parallel with James river, the Pamunkey being about 22 miles north of the James. This tribe, on account of its numerical strength, would probably from the beginning have been the leader of its sister tribes in warfare, had it not been for the superior ability of the noted chief Powhatan, who made his tribe the moving spirit of attack on the white settlers.
      ===
      James Hughes 2005-05-24 09:05:09
      Records (Deeds 'n' Stuff)
      http://www.esva dot net/ghotes/wilkins/records.htm page 106
      29-Dec-1646 JOHN WILKINS JUDGEMENT AGAINST

      Whereas it appreth to ye Court by specialty undr ye hand of Mr John Wilkins that hee standeth indebted unto Capt Roger Marshall ye sume of nyne hundred pownes of tobacco & three years foreberance It is therefore ordered that ye said John Wilkins shall make payment of ye said nine hundd pownds of Tob: wth forebearce/ & Court charges unto John Stringer Attor. Of ye said Capt Roger Marshall./ (unless hee can shew cause to ye contrary by the next Court) otherwise Execucon./

      ===
      http://wc.rootsweb.com/cgi-bin/igm.cgi?op=AHN&db=:752644&id=I35015970

      this link has Roger, Robert & Edward as brothers from Somerset,England
      ===
      Northumberland/Westmoreland Co. Va Court Records
      p.40. Capt Roger Marshall of Westmorland Co files mark for hogs and cattle. 3 Sept 1655

      p.550 "I Elizabeth Marshall the relict widow of Cap't Roger Marshall late of the County of Westmoreland gent deceased", renounces admr of her late husband's estate. 10 March 1655/6.
      Wits Walter Brodhurst, Jo Hiller
      Signed Elisabeth Marshall
      Ack and rec 10 Mar 1655/6.
      ===
      Contributed by: James Hughes

      Note:
      Marshall, Mary. Headright of V. Stanford. 6 June 1655 p.198

      Marshall, Roger. Wit trust transaction Chicheley for Wormeley. 18th April 1654. p 129

      Source:
      Fleet, Beverley,
      Lancaster County, 1652-1655
      Baltimore: Genealogical Pub., County, 1961, 113 pgs.
      ===
      James Hughes 2005-06-14 19:20:40
      No.2. p.428 Capt Roger Marshall arrested at suit of Robt Kinsey does not appear. The Sheriff to produce him or pay the debt of 1250 lb tobo.

      No.2. p.429 Capt Roger Marshall arrested at suit of John Merryman attorney of Jacobb Arison and does not appear. The Sheriff to produce him or pay the debt of 700 lb tobo.

      No.1. p.181. The will of Stephen Gill.
      Dated 15 July 1646. Prob 2 August 1653.
      To son Stephen Gill plantation "I now live on".
      Residue of estate to wife and children. She to have charge of the children's estates until they are 21. The children's names are not shown.
      Overseers: Capt Wm Taylor and Mr Francis Morgan.
      Signed Stephen X Gill
      Wit: Roger Marshall
      James Bodell Recorded 2 Aug. 1653

      Source:
      Fleet, Beverley,
      York County, 1648-1657
      Baltimore: Genealogical Pub. County, 1961, 109 pgs.
      ===
      Contributed by: James Hughes

      URL: http://books.google.com/books?id=kROLAo2L9RgC&vid=LCCN23016212&dq=%22marsh all%22%2C+%22king+and+queen+county%2C+virginia%22&q=%22mainwaring+hammond% 22&pgis=1
      URL title: Tyler's Quarterly Historical and Genealogical Magazine
      Note:
      in 1646 assigned to Roger Marshall as "Fort Royal, alias Ricahock Fort," with six hundrd acres adjoining, it passed by purchase from Captain Roger Marshall to Mainwaring Hammond.
      ===
      URL (Click on link) http://lvaimage.lib.va.us/cgi-bin/GetLONN.pl?first=193&last=&g_p=P2&collec tion=LO Patent
      Title Marshall, Roger, Capt.
      Publication 14 March 1649.
      Other Format Available on microfilm. Virginia State Land Office. Patents 1-42, reels 1-41.
      Description: 600 acres Fort Royall alts Ricahock with 600 acres of land joyning upon the same with all houses &c.
      Source: Land Office Patents No. 2, 1643-1651, p. 193 (Reel 2).
      Part of the index to the recorded copies of patents for land issued by the Secretary of the Colony serving as the colonial Land Office. The collection is housed in the Archives at the Library of Virginia.
      Added Entry Virginia. Colonial Land Office. Patents, 1623-1774. Library of Virginia. Archives.
      ===
      http://lvaimage.lib.va.us/cgi-bin/GetLONN.pl?first=342&last=&g_p=P4&collec tion=LO
      Patent
      Title Hammond, Mannering, Col.
      Publication 11 November 1658.
      Other Format Available on microfilm. Virginia State
      Land Office. Patents 1-42, reels 1-41.
      Related See also the following surname(s): Hamon,
      Hamond.
      Note Location: New Kent County.
      Description: 600 acres of sunken and marsh land, on
      the south side of York River, between Colo. Hamons
      lower creek and Pouncey’s Creek.
      Source: Land Office Patents No. 4, 1655-1664, p.
      342 (Reel 4).

      http://lvaimage.lib.va.us/cgi-bin/GetLONN.pl?first=179&last=&g_p=P7&collec tion=LO
      Patent
      Title Alford, John.
      Publication 22 October 1682.
      Other Format Available on microfilm. Virginia State
      Land Office. Patents 1-42, reels 1-41.
      Note Location: New Kent County.
      Grantee(s): Alford, John and Barnet, Gregory.
      Description: l50 acres on the South side of York
      River and is reputed Colo. Hammonds land called by the
      name of Nantacooke Neck.
      Source: Land Office Patents No. 7, 1679-1689 (v.1 &
      2 p.1-719), p. 179 (Reel 7).

      http://lvaimage.lib.va.us/cgi-bin/GetLONN.pl?first=177&last=&g_p=P7&collec tion=LO
      Patent
      Title Millington, William.
      Publication 22 October 1682.
      Other Format Available on microfilm. Virginia State
      Land Office. Patents 1-42, reels 1-41.
      Note Location: New Kent County.
      Description: 350 acres on the south side of York
      River, and in the remained of a dividend of land
      formerly patented by Col. Hammond joining to a tract
      of the said Hammonds land called Fort Royall.
      Source: Land Office Patents No. 7, 1679-1689 (v.1 &
      2 p.1-719), p. 177 (Reel 7).


      http://lvaimage.lib.va.us/cgi-bin/GetLONN.pl?first=88&last=&g_p=P5&collect ion=LO
      Patent
      Title Austin, Susan.
      Publication 23 October 1664.
      Other Format Available on microfilm. Virginia State
      Land Office. Patents 1-42, reels 1-41.
      Note Location: New Kent County.
      Description: 50 acres beg.g &c. by the side of a
      branch below an Indian field called Rockahookaw being
      long formerly belonging to Anthony Arnold and sold,
      &c.
      Source: Land Office Patents No. 5, 1661-1666 (v.1 &
      2 p.1-369), p. 88 (Reel 5).

      http://lvaimage.lib.va.us/cgi-bin/GetLONN.pl?first=13&last=&g_p=P7&collect ion=LO
      Patent
      Title Pigg, John.
      Publication 1 October 1679.
      Other Format Available on microfilm. Virginia State
      Land Office. Patents 1-42, reels 1-41.
      Related See also the following surname(s): Pigge.
      Note Location: New Kent County.
      Grantee(s): Pigg, John and Crane, Francis.
      Description: 800 acres on the North side of
      Mattapony River behind the land of Anthony Arnold and
      before the land of Wm. Hurk and Wm. Herne(?).
      Source: Land Office Patents No. 7, 1679-1689 (v.1 &
      2 p.1-719), p. 13 (Reel 7).


      http://lvaimage.lib.va.us/cgi-bin/GetLONN.pl?first=635&last=&g_p=P7&collec tion=LO
      Patent
      Title Arnold, Benjamin.
      Publication 23 April 1688.
      Other Format Available on microfilm. Virginia State
      Land Office. Patents 1-42, reels 1-41.
      Note Location: New Kent County.
      Description: 1754 acres on the north side of
      Mattapony River, l050 acres thereof formerly gtd. by
      patent to Captn. Taylor and sold to Anthony Arnold,
      decd. The residue &c. now taken up and bounded &c.
      beg.g 40 po: below the Mill Creek as near the river as
      could be.
      Source: Land Office Patents No. 7, 1679-1689 (v.1 &
      2 p.1-719), p. 635 (Reel 7).

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Ancestry records for Roger Marshall