John Robinson1

M, ID# 9901, (1751 - )
Father:Edward Robinson I (c 1722 - )
Mother:Judith Southall (1727 - 12 Nov 1806)
     John Robinson was born in 1751 at Cumberland, Cumberland Co, Virginia. He was the son of Edward Robinson I and Judith Southall.

Citations

  1. [S10] Unsourced Data.

Jonas Robinson1

M, ID# 9902, (1755 - 1793)
Father:Edward Robinson I (c 1722 - )
Mother:Judith Southall (1727 - 12 Nov 1806)
     Jonas Robinson was born in 1755 at Chesterfield, Chesterfield Co, Virginia. He was the son of Edward Robinson I and Judith Southall. Jonas Robinson died in 1793 at Cumberland, Cumberland Co, Virginia.

Citations

  1. [S10] Unsourced Data.

Mary Robinson1

M, ID# 9903, (1756 - )
Father:Edward Robinson I (c 1722 - )
Mother:Judith Southall (1727 - 12 Nov 1806)
     Mary Robinson was born in 1756 at Cumberland, Cumberland Co, Virginia. He was the son of Edward Robinson I and Judith Southall.

Citations

  1. [S10] Unsourced Data.

Edward Robinson II1

M, ID# 9904, (c 1760 - Nov 1826)
Father:Edward Robinson I (c 1722 - )
Mother:Judith Southall (1727 - 12 Nov 1806)
     Edward Robinson II was born c 1760 at Cumberland Co, Virginia. He was the son of Edward Robinson I and Judith Southall. Edward Robinson II died in Nov 1826 at Jackson Co, Tennessee.

Citations

  1. [S10] Unsourced Data.

Josiah Robinson1

M, ID# 9905, (1762 - 1786)
Father:Edward Robinson I (c 1722 - )
Mother:Judith Southall (1727 - 12 Nov 1806)
     Josiah Robinson was born in 1762. He was the son of Edward Robinson I and Judith Southall. Josiah Robinson died in 1786.

Citations

  1. [S10] Unsourced Data.

Joseph Robinson1

M, ID# 9906, (1763 - )
Father:Edward Robinson I (c 1722 - )
Mother:Judith Southall (1727 - 12 Nov 1806)
     Joseph Robinson was born in 1763. He was the son of Edward Robinson I and Judith Southall.

Citations

  1. [S10] Unsourced Data.

Jones Robinson1

M, ID# 9907, (c 1766 - 1793)
Father:Edward Robinson I (c 1722 - )
Mother:Judith Southall (1727 - 12 Nov 1806)
     Jones Robinson was born c 1766. He was the son of Edward Robinson I and Judith Southall. Jones Robinson died in 1793.

Citations

  1. [S10] Unsourced Data.

James Southall (of Milton)1

M, ID# 9908, (1718 - 1794)
Father:John Southall I (1680 - Sep 1750)
     James Southall (of Milton) was born in 1718. He was the son of John Southall I. James Southall (of Milton) married Tabitha Talbot, daughter of Peter Talbot and Sarah Haley, a 1740. James Southall (of Milton) married (2nd wife of John Southall) (Unknown) a 1748. James Southall (of Milton) died in 1794 at 'Westover', Charles City Co, Virginia.
      The children from James Southall's first marriage were first cousins to the children of William Southall and Sarah Dudley. James married second possibly either a Miss Bolling or Miss Harwood. Clearly he had two wives because Capt. John Dudley was the uncle of daughters Sarah and Elizabeth, but not of Ann and Margaret.

James purchased a plantation from William Vaughan generally known by the name of Vaughans containing 225 acres.

Children of James Southall (of Milton) and Tabitha Talbot

Children of James Southall (of Milton) and (2nd wife of John Southall) (Unknown)

Citations

  1. [S524] Dr. Southall's Charts.

William Southall1

M, ID# 9909, (a 1724 - c 1789)
Father:John Southall I (1680 - Sep 1750)
     William Southall was born a 1724 at Charles City Co, Virginia. He was the son of John Southall I. William Southall married Martha (Unknown) a 1749. William Southall died c 1789 at Cumberland, Virginia. His estate was probated in 1789 at Cumberland Co, Virginia.
      William lived in James City Co, VA and moved to Amelia Co, VA around 1748 where he lived near Col. Tabb. William had a large family of small children and in 1755 was wiped out by fire. He got employment with Col. Tabb. He was called "Wm. Southall of Raleigh Parish."

Citations

  1. [S524] Dr. Southall's Charts.

Elizabeth Dancy1

F, ID# 9910, (3 Jan 1742/43 - )
Father:William Dancy (c 1717 - bt 1760 - 1761)
Mother:Mary Mason (a 1717 - )
     Elizabeth Dancy was born on 3 Jan 1742/43. She was the daughter of William Dancy and Mary Mason. Elizabeth Dancy was christened in Feb 1742/43 at Albemarle Parish, Surry Co, Virginia. She married Holman Southall I, son of John Southall I and Marie "Mary" Furnea, on 19 Aug 1760 at Sussex Co, Virginia.

Citations

  1. [S523] Mary Hinton Kerr, compiler, Southall Genealogical Report regarding Southalls in North Carolina for Louise K. Minor.

William Dancy1

M, ID# 9911, (c 1717 - bt 1760 - 1761)
     William Dancy was born c 1717 at Charles City Co, Virginia. He married Mary Mason c 1737. William Dancy died bt 1760 - 1761 at Virginia. His estate was probated on 20 Mar 1761 at Sussex Co, Virginia.

Child of William Dancy and Mary Mason

Citations

  1. [S523] Mary Hinton Kerr, compiler, Southall Genealogical Report regarding Southalls in North Carolina for Louise K. Minor.

Mary Mason1

F, ID# 9912, (a 1717 - )
     Mary Mason was born a 1717. She married William Dancy c 1737.

Child of Mary Mason and William Dancy

Citations

  1. [S10] Unsourced Data.

PVT Furnea "Furney" Southall (of Holman)1

M, ID# 9913, (1761 - 1812)
Father:Holman Southall I (1740 - b 15 Aug 1797)
Mother:Elizabeth Dancy (3 Jan 1742/43 - )
     PVT Furnea "Furney" Southall (of Holman) was born in 1761 at Virginia. He was the son of Holman Southall I and Elizabeth Dancy. PVT Furnea "Furney" Southall (of Holman) was christened on 29 Aug 1761 at Sussex Co, Virginia. He died in 1812 at Georgia.
      Furnea Southall's christening was noted in Virginia. His parents Holman and Elizabeth Dancy Southall lived in Sussex Co, VA for at least a year after their marriage as evidenced from the two following entries in Albemarle Parish Register (Surry and Sussex Co, VA): Farneau, son of Holmes & Elizabeth Southall christened 29 Aug 1761 with sponsors: Robert Glover, Henry Ivey, Mary Dansey (Eliz.'s mother?). Hollum Southall was one of the sponsors at the christening of Martha Meacum on 22 Oct 1761.

Furney Southall was a private in Raiford's Company. He enlisted 25 Apr 1781 for 12 months and left the service 26 Apr 1782. (Walter Clark, North Carolina State Records, Vol. XVI, p. 1162)

Furnay (/s/ Furnia) Southall to Jonathan Carpenter, both of Halifax Co, NC 150 Pds. for negro woman Pat & negro boy James. Witnesses: John Justice, Edward Elms, John Asfoledge, Pupto Sledge, William Carter. Proven by John Justice, Feb 1787 Court. (Halifax Co, NC Deed Book 16, p. 244, 27 Dec 1786.)

Citations

  1. [S521] Holman Southall Estate.

Mildred Merrick Southall1

F, ID# 9914, (1735 - )
Father:John Southall I (1680 - Sep 1750)
Mother:Marie "Mary" Furnea (a 1700 - 1745)
     Mildred Merrick Southall was born in 1735 at Charles City Co, Virginia. She was the daughter of John Southall I and Marie "Mary" Furnea. Mildred Merrick Southall married Thomas Morecock b 1771.
      Mildred Southall had the name Merrick in parentheses as her middle name, perhaps indicating that she was a widow -- Mildred Southall Merrick when she married Thomas Morecock.

Citations

  1. [S524] Dr. Southall's Charts.

Henry Southall1

M, ID# 9915, (a 1738 - )
Father:John Southall I (1680 - Sep 1750)
     Henry Southall was born a 1738 at Charles City Co, Virginia. He was the son of John Southall I. Henry Southall married Elizabeth Holman a 1753.

Citations

  1. [S524] Dr. Southall's Charts.

Thomas Morecock1

M, ID# 9916, (b 1747 - 3 May 1784)
     Thomas Morecock was born b 1747. He married Mildred Merrick Southall, daughter of John Southall I and Marie "Mary" Furnea, b 1771. Thomas Morecock died on 3 May 1784.

Citations

  1. [S10] Unsourced Data.

Unknown Holman1

F, ID# 9917, (a 1697 - )
     Unknown Holman was born a 1697. She married John Southall I, son of Unknown Southall, a 1717.
      The Hollyman family lived in Isle of Wight Co, VA and also used the spellings Holleman, Holliman, Holloman, Holoman and Hollomon, so it is certainly possible our Holman name has one or more letters missing.

Citations

  1. [S10] Unsourced Data.

Furnea Southall II1

M, ID# 9919, (a 1775 - a 1820)
Father:CPT Furnea Southall (1742 - 16 May 1791)
     Furnea Southall II was born a 1775. He was the son of CPT Furnea Southall. Furnea Southall II married Polly Richardson in 1804 at Cumberland, Cumberland Co, Virginia. Furnea Southall II died a 1820.
      Given that Furnea Southall's namesake father reportedly died in 1791 and his namesake nephew born in 1814 did not reach the age of majority until about 1835, the post-1791 Charles City Co, VA records are presumed at this time to belong to Furnea junior, although according to one source he died in 1811.

On 22 Jun 1792 Furnea Southall, et al deeded one-half acre to the M. E. Church. (Charles City Co, VA Book 4, pg. 92, 1792, Southall-Church deed)

On 18 Oct 1792 Furnea Southall mortaged 300 acres to Major Wilcox; this acreage corresponds somewhat to the size of the Southall plantation and may have encompassed most of the Stubblefield land sold to his father Furnea in 1790. (Charles City Co, VA Book 4, pg. 109, 1792, Southall-Wilcox mortgage)

Martha Major signed a release to Furnea Southall and __?__ Gdnr in 1792; the acreage is not noted. In the 1780s Sarah Southall of Nash Co, NC, Furnea's niece, married George Gardner of Halifax and Nash Co, NC. (Charles City Co, VA Book 4, pg. 117, 1792, Major-Southall release)

On 16 Jan 1794 Furnea and Elizabeth Southall deeded John Colgin 336.5 acres; this is the Stubblefield land purchased from 1790. Furnea reportedly married Polly Richardson, so Elizabeth may be a first wife. (Charles City Co, VA Book 4, pg. 151, 1794, Southall-Colgin deed)

On 21 May 1795 Furnea Southall morgaged to Henry Southall senior, likely his uncle, the 300 acre family plantation. (Charles City Co, VA Book 4, pg. 236, 1795, Southall-Southall mortage)

Furnea was on the 5 Mar 1800 Charles City Co personal property list with one white or free male above age 16, one black above 16 and a two-wheeled vehicle. Living next door was Henry H. or A. Southall and nearby were the households of John and William Southall.

The 1800 Charles City Co Land tax list noted Henry Southall as deceased with 100 acres, F. [possibly Furnea] Southall with 300 acres, and below F. Southall is John Southall, son with 309.5 acres. Nearby are Ann B. Southall with 250 acres, William Southall with 600 acres, and our ancestor on another line Stephen Shell with 100 acres. The 1820 Charles City Co census showed a Furnoa Southall age 26 to 44 (born 1776-1794) living alone, engaged in manufacturing and living near our ancestor Stephen Shell; although Furnea junior was born within this time frame and could be this person, he should have had his family living with him in 1820, so note that there may have been four Furneas in Charles City Co.

The 1810 Charles City Co census listed Furnece (as transcribed) Southall with his wife and one son and three daughters under age 9. Also in the household were five slaves.

It is unlikely Furnea died in 1811 as reportedly because he was the Furnea who became deputy sherrif in 1812; because Furnea C. was not yet even born. On 20 Feb 1812 Furnea and Turner Southall, John Bowry and Joseph Vaiden posted a $1,500 bond for Furnea Southall to be appointed constable in the Charles City Co lower district. Furnea reportedly did serve as deputy sherrif of Charles City Co, and our family tradition stated Turner went into ruin after posting a bond for a brother.

In 1811 Furnea bought 117 7/8 acres from Issac Ratcliff. (Charles City Co, VA Deed Book 5, p. 343)

A Furmea [sic] Southall served in the 52nd Regiment, Christian's Virginia Militia as a corporal from 1813 - 1815 in the War of 1812.

A Furnea Southall between the age of 26 - 45 was living in Charles City Co alone with a female slave under age fourteen in the 1820 Charles City Co, VA census; this is presumed to be Furnea but it is thought by this researcher that there were other men named Furnea in the county besides his young nephew.

Children of Furnea Southall II and Polly Richardson

Citations

  1. [S522] Furnea Southall Estate Sale.

Polly Richardson1

F, ID# 9920, (c 1785 - )
     Polly Richardson was born c 1785. She married Furnea Southall II, son of CPT Furnea Southall, in 1804 at Cumberland, Cumberland Co, Virginia.

Children of Polly Richardson and Furnea Southall II

Citations

  1. [S10] Unsourced Data.

Elizabeth Campbell1

F, ID# 9921, (a 1685 - )
Father:Unknown Campbell (a 1657 - 1752)
Charts:Susan Paulding Ruff * lineage
     Elizabeth Campbell was born a 1685. She was the daughter of Unknown Campbell. Elizabeth Campbell married Samuel Woods I, son of Sir John Andrew Woods II and Elizabeth Woods, a 1703.

Children of Elizabeth Campbell and Samuel Woods I

Citations

  1. [S518] Cecilia Fabos-Becker Research.

Samuel Woods I1

M, ID# 9922, (a 1681 - )
Father:Sir John Andrew Woods II (1654 - b 1724)
Mother:Elizabeth Woods (a 1659 - 1745)
Charts:Susan Paulding Ruff * lineage
     Samuel Woods I was born a 1681 at Ireland. He was the son of Sir John Andrew Woods II and Elizabeth Woods. Samuel Woods I married Elizabeth Campbell, daughter of Unknown Campbell, a 1703.

Children of Samuel Woods I and Elizabeth Campbell

Citations

  1. [S10] Unsourced Data.

Sarah Woods1

F, ID# 9923, (a 1722 - )
Father:Michael Woods (c 1683 - 1762)
Mother:Mary Campbell (1682 - 1742)
     Sarah Woods was born a 1722. She was the daughter of Michael Woods and Mary Campbell.

Citations

  1. [S10] Unsourced Data.

Sir William Wallace1

M, ID# 9924, (a 1640 - 1718)
Father:Alan Wallace (a 1614 - )
Charts:Susan Paulding Ruff * lineage
     Sir William Wallace was born a 1640 at Scotland. He was the son of Alan Wallace. Sir William Wallace died in 1718 at Ballyobekin, Co Down, Ireland.
      Sir William Wallace was believed to be the father of Samuel. According to Cecilia Fabos-Becker's family at www.AmeriCeltic.net, he was believed to be the Sir William Wallace who was a knight and gentleman and was the third son of his father, the laird of Failford, cadet house to Craigie. William was knighted right after the Restoration by King Charles II and then obtained land in Ireland where he eventually settled and died. William was the only Sir William Wallace, knight and gentleman, who died in County Down at that time and matched the description in the research reports.

Acoording to Celia Fabos-Becker William left a prerogative will there (as per the wills index compiled by Vicars.) He is the only one who was a "knight, gentleman," though two other William Wallaces were gentlemen: one who died at Aghaderg in 1711 and another who died at Crobane in 1729. A genealogical research letter to her mother was clear that her emigrant ancestor's father had been both "knight, gentleman." According to Paterson's "History of Ayrshire" which supports what the researcher told Celia's mother, the knight gentleman and kin were of "the House of Failford" cadet house to Craigie (barons). The coat of arms itself shows that it was issued to a third son of the House of Failford. Sir William is indeed listed in official Clan pedigrees as the name of the third son of the head of Failford born before 1660 -- an adult at that time. Other things about the person indicate the coat of arms was issued during the first part of the reign of Charles II (right after his restoration) and that this Sir William acquired land in Ireland about this time.

Failford was not a castle but had a manor house once connected to an abbey. Craigie had castles, all ruined now, but the main one has more parts standing than the others. Craigie was the line of the great-uncle of the ancient Wallace hero called "Braveheart." It always was the senior line of Wallaces.

Failford was a small property, inadequate to sustain a growing family. Thus, the Wallaces of Failford became the mercantile branch of the family, acquiring ships and quays in multiple locations. They had an entire small neighborhood in Glasgow, for example, and quays in Newry on the Irish side of the Irish Sea. The House of Failford according to both "The House of Wallace" by Rogers and "The History of Ayshire" by Patterson, founded several merchant establishments and had family members living in the Netherlands as merchants trading among Scotland, Ireland, the Continent (mostly the Protestant countries) and England. Additionally both these sources claim that before 1625 a William Wallace of the Failford line obtained lands in the plantations of Ulster and many Wallaces whose ancestors spent some time in Ireland descend from this person and line.

In 1661 according to Celia Fabos-Baker's research, the main line of Craigie failed: the oldest son of Sir Hugh Wallace, Baron of Craigie, was declared "fatuus" (imbecile, mentally deficient) and barred from inheriting title and estate. His three younger brothers were then accused by their father (who may not have been much more mentally stable than his oldest son) of trying to murder their father for an inheritance. The accusation was investigated and not proved but Charles II was taking no chances at that point. The younger sons were free, but also barred from inheriting and the title went to the oldest son of Sir William's oldest brother, of the House of Failford. This moved Sir William and his siblings and children up in rank and opportunities.

William had at least five brothers: two older and two younger. The son of an older brother eventually became a Baron of Craigie, so our Samuel was related to a baron. However, the Wallaces of Craigie never experienced a Stuart king or Jacobite rebellion they did not want to support and the title no longer existed after the last baron very unwisely supported the Pretender, Bonnie Prince Charles, and ended up with no sons and exiled to France. By that time, the Hanovers were so irritated with the Wallaces they chose not to allow the title to be passed on to the cadet line still in Ireland. Most of the estate lands of Craigie also passed out of Wallace hands with the marriage of the heiress of Craigie to a Dunlop -- a loyal Hanover man.

An online report on Sir William done by professional researchers and paid for by the East Ayrshire Council in about 1993 noted he was not from Renfrewshire.

William first appeared in Ireland at Carnecastle in the Barony of Larne, on the border of Down and Armagh in 1666 according to the hearth tax roll.

In addition to William's three known sons he may have also had a son named John. William's oldest son was possibly named Hugh/James, as a man by that name remained in Ireland, was listed as "Esq" and later lived in the same area where William died.

The Wallace coat of arms also shows the sea connection. The coat of arms has an older, pre-17th century style shield, something like a bullet shape with the point down. It is vertical divided into two fields, the left side blue and the other red. Straddling the two sides is a silver lion rampant holding in his outstretched right paw a gold fleur de-lis and said paw is over the blue field. The gold fleur-de-lis indicates one of two things, either a service involving France or a third son, usually the latter or both.

A partial description of the Failford coat of arms is noted because Failford was the house nearest Craigie. The shield was not quartered but only divided into two on its shield. The blue is french blue color, and it is surmized this particular arms was awarded during the time of James V or the regency of his widow for sea-travel (getting past Henry VIII) services on behalf of King James V or his daughter in relationship to the French. That William was also identified as a knight means he resurrected a right to use this coat of arms for some more recent service to a king. There had been a previous service also involving the sea and a coat of arms in the mid 1500s for Failford also. The coat of arms of 1660, like the earlier one had a blue half field. The fleur de lis is a later addition only to the 1660 Scots-Irish arms.

King Charles II was spirited away by ship to France and returned to his throne by ship. The Scots crowned him king when Cromwell's parliament executed his father, and most Scottish nobles -- including the Wallaces -- had fought to support him at least until 1653 as King of Scotland when they were badly defeated by the English and had to retreat and regroup.

Sir William Wallace's ancestry can supposedly be traced back to Eimerus Galeius in 1128 using the online book "Genealogical Data Pertaining to the Descendants of Peter Wallace and Elizabeth Woods, His Wife" by George Selden Wallace. However, given the erroneous conclusions in other parts of the book and more particularly the lack of any sources, the gap between 1680 and 1128 is not likely to ever be closed.


Detailed sources:
--James Paterson, History of Ayshire, first volume published in 1847; volume 2 published in 1852; https://archive.org/details/historyofcountyo01pateuoft, and https://archive.org/details/historycountyay00pategoog. Cited numerous primary source records.

Children of Sir William Wallace

Citations

  1. [S518] Cecilia Fabos-Becker Research.

Alan Wallace1

M, ID# 9925, (a 1614 - )
Charts:Susan Paulding Ruff * lineage
     Alan Wallace was born a 1614.
      Alan Wallace was the Laird of Failford. An authenticated letter in Sir William Wallace's own hand with his seal -- a bow and arrow because he was knighted for his prowess with the longbow -- in which he identified himself as William son of Alan, is in a collection in London.

It was argued both that the Wallace family is of Anglo-Norman-Scotch-Irish blood and that the origin of the family was probably in Wales, the name possibly evolving from "Walyes." As do many Scottish families, Wallace family descendants believe their lineage is traced to Sir Malcolm Wallace, Knight of Ellerslie and father of the noble highlander Sir William Wallace (1270-1305) -- a Scottish chieftan, patriot and martyr.

Child of Alan Wallace

Citations

  1. [S518] Cecilia Fabos-Becker Research.

Andrew Wallace1

M, ID# 9926, (1672 - a 1750)
Father:Sir William Wallace (a 1640 - 1718)
     Andrew Wallace was born in 1672 at Ireland. He was the son of Sir William Wallace. Andrew Wallace immigrated c 1700 to Maryland. He died a 1750 at Newark, New Castle Co, Delaware.
      Andrew Wallace is thought to be a son of Sir William Wallace. Andrew was quite prominent and was well documented in church and county histories. Andrew was "an Irishman" but also described as "of Scots descent." He was one of the first settlers of the New Munster Hundred and a founder of the "Head of Christiana Church" in 1712; other members were his sons William and Joseph Wallace. The Head of the Christiana Church was organized out of the New Castle Presbytery, "some time prior to 1708." (Earliest church records are about 1705.) The Rock Church was founded in 1720 by members of the Head of the Christiana living in the northern part of the New Munster Hundred.

There were only two Wallace families who had the three names William, Adam and Andrew used together; one was the prominent Andrew Wallace and the other was our family's group of Wallace brothers who went to Augusta Co, VA commencing in 1734. And Andrew and Samuel had the only families with the names William, Adam, Andrew and John used for their sons. William appears to be the name of the Andrew's oldest son. His daugther Margaret was administrix for his son Adam's will.

Child of Andrew Wallace

Citations

  1. [S518] Cecilia Fabos-Becker Research.

William Wallace1

M, ID# 9927, (a 1674 - )
Father:Sir William Wallace (a 1640 - 1718)
     William Wallace was born a 1674 at Ireland. He was the son of Sir William Wallace. William Wallace immigrated c 1724.
      William Wallace's had an older son named William.

Citations

  1. [S518] Cecilia Fabos-Becker Research.

Sarah Graham1

F, ID# 9928, (a 1715 - )
     Sarah Graham was born a 1715. She married Adam Wallace, son of Captain Samuel Wallace and Elizabeth Woods, a 1735.

Citations

  1. [S518] Cecilia Fabos-Becker Research.

Adam Wallace1

M, ID# 9929, (b 1715 - 1733)
Father:Andrew Wallace (1672 - a 1750)
     Adam Wallace was born b 1715. He was the son of Andrew Wallace. Adam Wallace died in 1733.

Citations

  1. [S518] Cecilia Fabos-Becker Research.

John Wallace1

M, ID# 9930, (a 1724 - )
Father:Captain Samuel Wallace (c 1680 - c 1725)
Mother:Elizabeth Woods (a 1685 - 1745)
     John Wallace was born a 1724. He was the son of Captain Samuel Wallace and Elizabeth Woods. John Wallace married Isabel Rutherford in 1751/52.
      John Wallace lived close to his brother Peter in Augusta Co, VA by the 1750s. He was partly raised by his brothers as his father died when he was an infant and his mother died in the 1740s.

In 1742 John Wallace and James Rutherford bought several hundred acres of land directly from Magdalena Woods-McDowell-Borden and her husband Benjamin Borden Jr. The land was immediately north of them and a corner of it adjoined the land of his older brother Samuel Wallace. Both John and Samuel, by the way had sons named Robert and they were the only ones of that generation who used that name. Until 1746/7, there was only one Wallace family on the Borden Grant in Augusta Co -- the Wallace siblings.

According to a slander lawsuit record dated 1750, he was still single at that time.

Citations

  1. [S518] Cecilia Fabos-Becker Research.