Some of the cities, towns, and places in Marshall County are Adaline, Balls-Andersonville, Bannen, Beeler’s Station, Belton (Denver), Benwood, Big Run, Board Tree (Georgetown), Calis (Seatonville), Cameron, Captina, Chestnut Hill/Archville/Thompson/Round Bottom, Clouston, Cresap (Woco), Dallas/West Union, Ella, Fairview, Franklin, Glen Dale, Glen Dale/McMechen Heights, Glen Easton, Golden, Graysville (Hornsbrook), Howard, Kausooth, Kent (Natrium), Knoxville (Goosetown), Limestone (Maysville), Loudenville, Lynn Camp, Majorsville, McKeefrey/Washington Lands, McMechen, Meighen, Millsboro, Moundsville, Mount Olivet, Mozart, Ohio County, Pleasant Valley, Poplar Springs, Proctor, Rock Lick, Rosbys Rock, Saint Joseph (German Settlement), Sand Hill, Sherrard, Teutonia, Viola, Welcome, Wheeling, Wolf Run, Wood Hill, Woodlands, Woodruff
Marshall County is a county in the U.S. state of West Virginia. At the 2010 census, the population was 33,107. Its county seat is Moundsville. With its southern border at what would be a continuation of the Mason-Dixon line to the Ohio River, it forms the base of the Northern Panhandle of West Virginia.
Marshall County is part of the Wheeling, WV-OH Metropolitan Statistical Area.
Marshall County is home to the largest conical burial mound in North America, at Moundsville. Marshall County was formed in 1835 from Ohio County by act of the Virginia Assembly. In 1852, on Christmas Eve, workers completed the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad's connection to the Ohio River at Rosby's Rock in Marshall County. It more recently became home to the New Vrindaban community of Hare Krishnas, and Prabhupada's Palace of Gold.