woman Mary Elizabeth Adams‏‎
Born ‎ 1830, died ‎ 1873 at residence of Major T G Peyton‎, 42 or 43 years
Mrs. Mary RANDOLPH Death at PEYTON Residence
The Richmond Daily Whig & Advertiser
Richmond, Henrico County, Virginia
January 23, 1873
Died
Randolph-At the residence of Major T G Peyton, on Tuesday 31st, at 3 PM
Mrs Mary Randolph, widow of George Wyeth Randolph.

Married ‎ Apr 10, 1852 (14 years married) to:

man George Wyeth "George Wythe Randolph" Randolph‏‎, son of Thomas Mann II "Thomas Mann Jr Randolph" Randolph and Martha Washington "Martha Jefferson" Jefferson‏.
Born ‎ Mar 10, 1818 at Monticello, Albemarle, VA, USA, died ‎ Apr 3, 1867 at Edge Hill, Henrico Co., VA‎, 49 years, buried ‎ 1867 at Monticello, Jefferson Historic Site, Charlottesville, Charlottesville city
The Library of VA
Main Entry Daily times (Richmond, Va.)
Filing Title He was buried at Monticello. (p. 3, c. 2).
Title Died on April 3d, at Edge Hill, the residence of his brother, Colonel T. J. Randolph, General George W. Randolph, in his 50th year.
Publication Friday, April 5, 1867.
Gen. note From the marriage and obituary citations compiled by Bernard J. Henley from Virginia newspapers on microfilm at the Library of Virginia.
Other Format Available on microfilm (Library of Virginia Film 59).
Subject - Topical Obituaries -- Virginia
Subject -Geographic Richmond (Va.)
Added Entry Henley, Bernard J. (Bernard John)
Added Title Bernard J. Henley papers.

7. George Wythe Randolph, b. 1815. Married (1852) Mary E. Adams. No issue.
-------------------------------------------------George W. Randolph
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
George W. RandolphGeorge Wythe Randolph (March 10, 1818 – April 3, 1867) was a lawyer and the Secretary of War for the Confederate States of America during the American Civil War. He was also Thomas Jefferson's grandson.
Randolph was born at Monticello in Charlottesville, Virginia, to Thomas Mann Randolph Jr. {descendant of Pocahontas} and Martha Jefferson Randolph (daughter of U.S. President Thomas Jefferson). Named in honor of George Wythe, he was a relative of Edmund Randolph, who served in George Washington's cabinet as the first Attorney General of the United States, as well as colonist William Randolph through both his mother and father's sides of the family.
Randolph briefly attended school in Cambridge, Massachusetts, and served as a midshipman in the United States Navy. He attended the University of Virginia before moving to Richmond and becoming a lawyer. On April 10, 1852, he married Mary Elizabeth Adams (1830–1871).
He joined the Confederate army, serving as a major in the Battle of Big Bethel, and was promoted to brigadier general on February 12, 1862. Randolph was appointed by Jefferson Davis as Secretary of War on March 18, 1862, and he took office on March 24, 1862, but resigned on November 17, 1862.
Randolph fled to Europe after the Confederacy fell, where he died two years later in 1867 from pneumonia. He is buried in the Jefferson family graveyard at Monticello.
He is pictured on the CSA $100.00 bill.
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American Civil War General Officers Record
about George Wythe Randolph
Name: George Wythe Randolph
Highest Rank: Brig-Gen
Birth Date: 1818
Death Date: 1867
Birth Place: Monticello, Charlottesville, Virginia
Army: Confederacy
Promotions: Promoted to Full Brig-Gen
Biography: George Wythe Randolph, second secretary of war, was born at
Monticello, Virginia, March 10, 1818, the son of Thomas M.
Randolph and his wife Martha, daughter of Thomas Jefferson. At
the death of his illustrious grandfather he was sent to school at
Cambridge, Mass.

Then at thirteen years of age he became a midshipman and served
in the United States navy until nineteen years of age, when he
entered the university of Virginia. Two years later he embraced
the profession of law. At the time of the John Brown raid at
Harper's Ferry he organized a company of artillery, which was
subsequently maintained and operated against the Federals at the
battle of Bethel, early in 1861.

He was then commissioned brigadier-general and given a command,
which he held until appointed secretary of war. He assumed the
duties of that portfolio March 24, 1862, and resigned them on
November 17 of the same year, then reporting for duty in the
field. He was one of the commissioners sent by Virginia to
consult President Lincoln, after his election. He died at Edge
Hill, Va., April 10, 1878.

Source: Confederate Military History, vol. 1, p. 607
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