His patronage induced him to go to that place — the last seat of his forefather's residence — to prosecute his calling.
About the same time he married Julia Neale, the daughter of an intelligent merchant in the village of Parkersburg, in Wood County, on the Ohio river.
The fruits of this marriage were four children, of wirst sacred impressions to her lessons.
When a daughter was born to him a few months before his own death, he caused her to be baptized with his mother's name, Julia Neale.
In the year 1830, Mrs. Jackson, whose youth and beauty still fitted her to please, married Mr. Woodson, a lawyer of Cumberland County, Virginia, whom the risinduced Thomas, partly by his affection for him, and partly by the assumption of the authority of a senior, to go with him. They resorted at first to the house of Mr. Neale, a maternal uncle, a most respectable man, living on the Ohio river, at that island which has been made famous by the name and misfortunes of Blennerhasset, and