1._________ Warbington. Born About 1735/1740 in Maryland(?).
[Source: St. John & St. George Parish's records filed at the Maryland Historical Society in Baltimore, Maryland]
Speculation that he was born in Maryland, is due to his granddaughter's statement on her 1880 U. S. Census that her father was born in Maryland. To date, the only marriage record for anyone remotely appearing to have been a Warbington in that vicinity is for aMargaret Grace Worbleton who married Moses Long on March 3, 1752 in Baltimore County, Maryland.
[Source: Coldham, Peter Wilson, The Complete Book of Emigrants, 1607-1660, Genealogical Publishing Co., Inc. (1987) Baltimore, Maryland, p 470]
A possible progenitor of earliest record was a british yeoman, Robert Worbenton, who on September 2, 1660 bound himself to David Warren, a mariner, to serve four years in Virginia. In this manner he left behind in the city of Bristol, England a clue to his endeavor to improve his future, recorded for all time among the manuscript volumes entitled "Servants to Foreign Plantations."
[Source: Virginia Historical Magazine, Vol. 10, "List of Tithables in Northampton County, Virginia," pg. 196]
It is evident that Robert survived the potential hazards of early ocean passage between England and the colonies of New England, and his bondage on a Virginia plantation. On August 28, 1666 he was recorded as Robt Warbeton on a "List of Tithables in Northampton County, Virginia" with a count of three tithes. Four years later he married Elizabeth Smithwick, daughter of Henry "Hugh" Smithwick, I and Elizabeth Windley.
"Hugh" Smithwick arrived in Virginia, after sailing from London August 8, 1635 aboard the ship the "Globe," William Eyers, Captain. The Smithwicks book has Hugh Smithwick as the Headright of William Eyers; and, the book Early Virginia Immigrants 1623 - 1666 , pg. 306, lists "Hugh Smithwick by William Eyers of Norfolk Co., Virginia."
Chowan County, North Carolina, which had been formed from Albemarle County in 1670, was the home of Robert Walberton, son of Robert Worbenton, the yeoman from England.
[Source: NC State Archives, Deeds Plats Indexes Secretary of State, Office of Granville Proprietary Land Office]
"Warburton, John. Chowan Co. [188.8.131.52] 1759 Granville Grants of Deed
Warburton, John. Chowan Co. August 8, 1759 123 acres in the pocosin and on south side of Perquimans Road 2 copies Deed #19
Warburton, John. Chowan County Perquimans Road
Warburton, John. Chowan Co. [184.108.40.206] 1759"
[Source: State Records [Collection, Secretary of State Record Group, Granville Proprietary Land Office: Granville Grants of Deed]
"Warborton/Warburton, John, Tyrrell Co., NC
July 5, 1760 320 acres Location: Beginning at a pine on west side Anderson's beaver dam 2 copies Deed #93"
[Source: Hofmann, Margaret M., Province of North Carolina 1663-1729, p 285]
"#3050 pg 211 Robert Walberton 1 March 1719/20 420 acres in Chowan precinct, Joining John Smythwick, Joan Frost, ye Herring Creek, Edward Smythwick, Edward Berry, and ye Main Pocoson Witnesses: Cha. Eden, Thos. Pollock, Fre. Jones, Rich. Sanderson, John Hecklefield."
North Carolina Wills:
"Warburton, Robert, in (1680) was the nearest of kin to John Warburton 1-82; a later Robert (possibly the same one) died in Bertie in (1733) and left will naming John and Smithwick Warbuton, wife Sarah and a daughter Sarah Warburton 1-82; he had received a land grant adjoining John Smithwick in (1719) 1-17."
[Source: Ray's Index to Hathaway's Register, pg.175]
"Walbutten, Robert. March 25, 1733. July 31, 1733. Wife and Executrix: Sarah. Sons: John and Smithwick (lands). Daughter: Sarah. Witnesses: Robert Rogers, Hugh Highman, Joseph Wight. Proven before George Burrington."
[Source: Abstracts of NC Wills, 1690-1760, pg. 389]
[Source: W. Mitchell Thornton's North Carolina Wills: A Testator Index, 1665-1900, pg. 627, (located in the State Archives at Raleigh, NC)]
"1762: Warborton, John, Bertie Co., Book A, pg. 64
1780: Warborton, James, Bertie Co., Book B, pg. 161
1785: Warborton, Winifred, Bertie Co., Book D, pg. 26
1799: Warborton, William, Chowan Co., Book A, pg. 313
1818: Warborton, James W., Bertie Co., Book G., pg 41
1896: Warbleton, Kisiah, Nash Co., Book 5, pg. 554"
[Source: Ray's Index to Hathaway's Register, pg.175]
"Warburton, John in (1759) received a grant of land adjoining John Harlow and John Blount 1-21; he died in (1762) and left will in which he mentioned sons James and Luke and daughters Sarah and Penelope, with Robert Warburton and son James his Executors and Joseph Jordan and George Savage witnesses 2-360."
"Warburton, James died leaving a will in (1780) and named sons John and Thomas; wife Winnifred and Luke Warburton Executors, and William Pender, Zadock Cowand and Jemimah Warburton, witnesses 2-360; another and later James left his will in Bertie in (1818) with one Thomas Tayloe and Samuel Hyman Executors 2-555."
Warburton, William, died in (1799) leaving will in which he named his wife Sukey. 2-36."
"Warburton, Smithwick sold land by deed to Edward Smithwick in (1702) the witnesses being Susannah Charleton and Luke Misell 2-456; he was the son of Robert Warburton who died in (1733) in Bertie 1-82; apparently he was deceased by (1767) and left an orphan William Ethenfield Warburton under the tuition of Thomas Newhern 3-443; in (1694) he received a land grant on Mattacomack Creek adjoining David Morgan and Mr. Slocumb. 1-4."
[Source, Margaret M. Hofmann's Province of North Carolina 1663-1729, "Abstracts of Land Patents, Patent Book One"]
The above mentioned land grant:
"Patent Book One, pg. 23: #57 Smithwick Warburton 22 August 1694 300 acres at the head of the Westermost branch of Mattacomach Creek in Chowan Precinct, joining David Morgan, Mr. Slocum, the high ground, and the Creek or Pocoson /s/ Philip Ludwell, Thomas Harvey, Benjamin Laker, Wm. Wilkison, Francis Tomes, Thomas Pollock, Samuel Swann."
[Source: Ray's Index to Hathaway's Register, pg.175]
Warburton, Luke, was the son of John Warburton who died in (1762) and he and the widow Winnifred Warburton with Jonathan Rhodes were the Executors of the will of James Warburton who died in (1780) 2-360."
"Warburton, Mary, had daughter Mary (1768) 3-444."
"Warburton, Jemimah in (1780) was a witness to the will of James Warburton 2-360."
[Source: Roster of N C Soldiers in the American Revolution, D.A.R. Publ., North Carolina]
#90577 Warberton, Solomon, Pvt., Hall's Company, enlisted 1781; served 12 months; mustered out April 21, 1782
#91310 Warbuton, Thomas, Pvt., Bailey's Company, enlisted August 1, 1782; served 18 months.
#91512 Warbuton, Thomas
#1045 Warbutton, Solomon, Halifax Dist., Contl.
Army Accounts Warbuton, Solomon, "receipted by J. Cravens for Jas. Jones."
[Source: Jackson, Ronald Vern, N C 1800 Census, A. I. S., Inc., Orem, Utah (1974), p 705]
Cabarrus County Waddington, Samuel 40010-11010001
Washington Co. Warburton, Susanna 10000-00020-05
Mecklenburg Co. Warburton, Thomas 00010-01010-00
Pasquotank Co. Warington, Tomas 10010-01010-09
Orange County Webbleton, William 10010-10010-00
[Source: Jackson, Ronald Vern, N. C. 1810 Census Index, A. I. S., Inc., Bountiful, Utah (1976), p 138]
Additional Name Simularities:
Cabarrus County Waddenton, John
Cabarrus County Wadington, Samuel
Cabarrus County Wadington, William
Cabarrus County Wadington, William
[Source: Trimble, David B., Phd., A Student Handbook for U. S. History, 1492-1865, Revised Edition, 1971, San Antonio College, San Antonio, Texas, p 14]
President Thomas Jefferson sent Captains Meriwether Lewis and William Clark on an expedition up the Missouri River beginning in the spring of 1804, across the Continental Divide and down the Columbia River to the Pacific Ocean in 1805, to explore the newly accquired lands of The Louisiana Purchase. This gave the United States claim to Oregon.
[Source: Osgood, Ernest S., The Field Notes of William Clark, 1803-1804, (1964) Yale University Press]
Numbered among the men of the Lewis and Clark party was twenty-seven year-old North Carolinian, Richard Worbington, a corporal who had been transferred from Captain John Campbell's 2nd Infantry Company on May 14, 1804. He was described in the biographical roster of the expedition as "having been born in Louisburg, North Carolina in 1777, was five feet ten inches tall, with brown hair, black eyes, and a fair complexion."
[Source: Davis, Jr. & Lucas, Jr., Robert Scott & Rev. Silas Emmett, The Families of Burke County 1755-1855, a Census, p. 143]
"Wolfington, Thomas, Apl. 1772, lately from Ireland, has wife and 4 children, asks for 300 ac., Briar Cr., next Whitehead; Oct. 1772, granted 350 a., next Whitehead and Tom Gretion."
[Source: Davis, Jr. & Lucas, Jr., op. cit., p. 80]
"Wolfington, Thomas. Granted on May 4, 1773. Grant Book I, page 1000. 350 acres bounded on the northeast by White and John Gretion."
[Source:Claiborne County, Mississippi Marriages]
Wadbington, Eliza- Garner, Thomas H. - 29 Jan 1829
[Is Eliza a Warbington?]
[Source: Sumter County, Alabama1850 Census]
"Horatio Wabbington," age 24, was found residing in the Sumter Co., AL household of a 61 years old widower named "Malcolm Campbell."
(Assuming the census taker got Horatio's age correct, he was born in 1826, not a date for any of the known Warbington descendants.)
He married____________ , Before 1761. Born About 1735/1740.
They had the following children:
2 i. Jacob B. Warbington, Sr.
3 ii. William Warbingto
2. Jacob B. Warbington, Sr. Son of________ Warbington & ___________ . Born About 1761 in Maryland(?). Died 31 Dec 1846 in Marion, Lauderdale County, Mississippi. Buried About 1 Jan 1847 in Marion, Lauderdale County, Mississippi.
[Source: 1787-8-9 Jackson Co., GA Tax Digest, Capt. William Hopkin's District]
Jacob Wajhington ----- (adjoining lands of Benjamin Ready.)
[Source:1802 Jackson Co., GA Tax Digest, Capt. Joseph McConnel's District]
Jonathan Waits -- 31 1/4
Jacob B. Warbington 100 43 3/4 (This land was originally granted to Marbury, located in Jackson County on waters of Oconee, and bounded by Criswell.)
[Source:1803 Jackson Co., GA Tax Digest, Capt. John Towsend's District]
Jacob B. Warbington130 47 3/4 (This land origianlly granted to Lysle, located in Jackson County on waters of Middle Oconee, and bounded by Smith.)
Jonathan Waits 31 1/4
[Source:1804 Jackson Co., GA Tax Digest, Capt. Stewart's District]
J. B. Warbington130 47 1/2 (This land originally granted to Marbury, located in Jackson County on waters of Middle Oconee, and bounded by
Jonathan Wates 200 50 1/4 (This land originally granted to Lee, located in Jackson County on waters of Middle Oconee, bounded by Stovall.
[Source: 1805 Georgia Land Lottery]
James B. Warbington, Jackson County. [This is Jacob B.] As head of a household, he had two draws; but drew "blanks," not "prizes." Therefore he received nothing.
[Source: Inferior Court minutes of Jackson County, Georgia, 1802-1805, photocopied and submitted by Mrs. Annette Haney Nichols of Hoschton, Georgia.
Jacob Warbington, Sr. was well established in Jackson County, Georgia for nearly ten years, as evidenced by the following collection of court records:
Ordered that Samuel Long be appointed Overseer of the road leading from Jefferson to the temporary boundary line between John McConnells & Stephen Whitmeres. That is to say from Jefferson to [ ] & that the following hands do work under him Viz John Townsend, William H. Townsend, Eli Townsend, John Hollis, John Wallace, William Wallace, James Stuart, Robert Smith, John Smith, Robert Wilson, Thomas E. Rogers, Joshua Kyzort, J. B. Warbington, Jno Diamond, Jun, Wm Diamond, B. Oneal, J. Anderson, R. Boyd, A. Wafford, J. Wafford, D. Wafford, Jones Henderson, Jno Watkins, Geo Shockley, F. Cavin, W. Cavin, A. Cavin, Tho Shockley & Lewis Hynor.
[Source: Court Records of Jackson County, Georgia, photocopied and submitted by Mrs. Annette Haney Nichols of Hoschton, Georgia].
"Georgia State Personally appeared before J. B. Warbington Const[able] for the County of Jackson and being duly sworn says that on the first
Jackson County day of the last Superior Court he did not hear his name called by the sheriff, and the second day he was engaged in the duties of his office, and on the third day of Court he was engaged when called in getting security for property that he had lived on, and the fourth day was sick and from that out was sick all week, sworn to and envowed this 10th day of April 1806.
J. B. Warbington
Wm Chapman, J. P."
[Source:Jasper County, Georgia, Deed Book 3, pp. 202 & 203]
On8 Oct. 1807 Jacob B. Warbington, Sr. was appointed power of attorney for his friend Jarrott Campbell, (while both were residents of Jackson County, Georgia) to secure for him land Jarrott had drawn in the "present"  Georgia Land Lottery in the Fourteenth District of Baldwin County, Georgia. Witnesses: W. Harris & David Witt.
On Nov. 25 1807 Jarrott Campbell and his wife Sally Campbell sold to Jacob B. Warbington, for the sum of $1, Lot Number Eleven in the fourteenth District of Baldwin County, Georgia, two hundred and one half acres lying on "the waters of Wolf Creek." Deed witnesses: George W. Lyles, Mark Lewis & John McVay.
[Source: Jasper County, Georgia, Deed Book 4, pp. 148-150]
Later, Jacob B. Warbington sold on 22 Dec. 1809 one half of that tract "originally granted Jarrott Campbell" in a joint deed to his son Ellemander Warbington and [son?] Samuel Warbington for $200. Deed witnessed by Jarrot Campbell, Allen Waits & Thomas Colstin.
[Source: Jasper County, Georgia, Deed Book 2, pp. 119-120]
"9 Jan 1810 Jarrot Campbell to Thomas W. Harris for $500, half of lot # 11 in the 14th District Randolph, whereas Jacob B. Warbington now lives. Adj. lot # 10. Contains 101 1/4 acres. Signed: Jariot Campbell
Wit: William Cook, Benjamin Edmondson. Proved by William Cook 30 Jan 1810 before Johnson Strong, J. P. in Randolph County. Recorded 30 Jan 1810"
[Source: Jasper County, Georgia, Deed Book __, pp. 150-151]
Then on 8 Feb. 1810 Jacob B. Warbington and his wife Ellender B. Warbington sold the remaining one half of that tract # 11 to Joseph & John Campbell for $100. Witnesses to deed were Jonathan Smith, Ellemander Warbington & Bennedick Sutton.
[It is assumed that only adults could purchase land, so does this give Jacob B. two sons named "Samuel"--this one by his first wife and another "Samuel B.," born to his second wife about 1807?]
Jasper Co., Georgia (first created from Baldwin County, Georgia) was later changed to Randolph County, Georgia.
[Source:Jasper County, Georgia, Deed Book 7, Pages 624-625]
Jacob B. Warbington sold to William Miles, on 14 Oct. 1816, 100 acres of land "fomerly in Baldwin, now Jasper Co., Georgia...it being a part of Lot 156 formerly granted to James Stallings...joining Burke and Morgan [Counties?], deed witnessed by Lewis McLean and Winiford Warbington."
[Source: 1820 Conecuh County, Alabama Census Index]
Heads of household with Waits & Warbington connections:
Littleberry Hutchens[husband of Katherine Waits], Redman Hutchens, James Waites [husband of Elizabeth Warbington], Joseph Waits, Samuel Waits, Jacob Washington [misspelled - should be "Warbington."]
[Source:Conecuh County, Alabama 1820 Census]
1 white male over 21 1 white female over 21
4 white males under 21 5 white females under 21
Total household: 11
[Source: Owen, Thomas McAdory. History of Alabama and Dictionary of Alabama Biography. Chicago: S.J. Clarke Publishing Co., 1921.]
Created by the Alabama Territorial legislature on 13 Feb 1818, from part of Monroe County, AL, Conecuh got it's name from the Muscogee language, interpreted as either "land of cane" or "polecat's head." Initially it encompassed 8100 square miles in the southern portion of the state, from which other counties were later carved away---i.e. all of today's Covington, Coffee, Butler, Crenshaw, Pike, Houston, and some of Barbour, until it reached its present size of 854 square miles in 1868.
It's county seat, located at Sparta from 1818 until 1868, was moved to Evergreen, presently the county's largest city. Castleberry, Lenox, and Repton are some other towns and communities in Conecuh County. Two Courthouse fires in the mid to late 1800's limits access to early Conecuh County Court records.
[Source: Bureau of Land Management Records, Sparta Land Office, Alabama]
Records show the following patents for "Jacob Warbington of Conecuh County, Alabama":
Sparta, Doc. #16, dated 5 Jul. 1824, St. Stephens (base line), Twp 5N, Range 9E, Sec. 15, containing 79.7100 acres
Sparta, Doc. #401, dated 10 Nov. 1824, St. Stephens, Twp. 5 N, Range 9E, Sec. 14, containing 79.7500 acres
Sparta, Doc. #461, dated 1 Mar. 1826, St. Stephens, Twp. 5N, Range 9E, Sec. 27, containing 80.1800 acres.
[Source:Conecuh County, Alabama 1830 Census]
1 white male 60-70 1 white female 40-50
2 white males 20-30
1 white male 0-5
Total household: 9
[Source:1835 Lauderdale County, Mississippi Tax Rolls]
Jacob B. Warbington, 3 slaves
[Source:1836 Lauderdale County, Mississippi, MS Tax Rolls]
Jacob Warbington-$100.merchandise sales; 1 poll; tax - .37 1/2.
[Source:1838 Lauderdale County, Mississippi, MS Tax Rolls]
Jacob Warbington Sr, 3 slaves; tax-1.87 1/2.
Source:Lauderdale County, Mississippi, MS 1840 Census, pg. 51, Line 28]
1 white male 80-90 1 white female 60-70
[Source: Bureau of Land Management Records, Augusta Land Office, Mississippi]
5 Jan 1841, Certif.#2537: "Jacob B. Warbington of Lauderdale County, Mississippi" purchased from the Augusta Land Office the NW quarter of Sec. 6, Twp. 6N, Range 17E, located in the Choctaw Meridian of Lauderdale County, Mississippi containing 143.1 acres.
[Source:1843 Lauderdale County, MississippiTax Rolls]
Jacob Warbington, Samuel Warbington, Jacob B. Warbington
[Source: Dawson, James (June 1987), Will & Estate Records of Jacob B. Warbington, Sr., Lauderdale County Chancery Court Wall File 35, Case 285]
Jacob wrote his last Will and Testament on October 31, 1844, Proved January 11, 1847.
Debit to Jacob Warbington Sen from Dr. D. U. Ford for his medical services: "1846 - May 4 To visit & milage to Lady - $1.50 - May 5 To visit & milage to Lady $1.50 -May 6 To visit milage & medicine - $2.00 -May 7 To visit & milage - $1.50 -May 11 To visit & milage - $1.50 - Dec 30 Medicine & prescription - $0.75 [=] $8.75 sworn to in open court February term 1847" before J. B. Hancock, Judge of Probate, Lauderdale County, Mississippi.
Debits to Jacob B. Warbington, Sr.'s account with Charles E. Rushing & Co., Merchants of Marion, Mississippi, place the date of his burial as January 1, 1847, the date that the following items were purchased: 6 yds. Jacobet, 3 yds. bleached shirting, 1 pr. hose, 1 pr. white gloves, [totalling] $4.33 which appear to be for dressing his body and coffin for burial.
Receipt to Henry Keller, settlement of the following debt against the estate of Jacob B. Warbington, Sr.: "1846 - making 1 coffin for his wife - $12.50; Jany 1847 - making coffin for Decd. - $12.50 = $25.00 Feby 1847; Rec'd of the above account - $7.95 =17.05; Received payment for $17.05 for above account in full Aug 24th 1848."
His widowed daughter, Mrs. Stacy Ann Boswell, in her 1880 census stated that her father was born in Maryland, her mother in South Carolina and herself in Georgia.
He first married___________, Before 1788 in South Carolina(?). Died Before 1795 in Jackson County(?), Georgia.
They had the following children:
4 i. Ellemander Warbington, Sr.
5 ii. Samuel D. Warbington
6 iii. Barbara Warbington
7 iv. Martha "Patsey" Warbington
He second married Eleanor B. "Ellender"_________, Before 1795 in South Carolina. Born About 1780 in South Carolina. Died 29 May 1846 in Marion, Lauderdale County, Mississippi. Buried About 30 May 1846 in Marion, Lauderdale County, Mississippi.
Debits to Jacob B. Warbington, Sr.'s account with Charles E. Rushing & Co., Merchants of Marion, Mississippi, place the date of Ellender's death as May 29, 1846, the date on which the following items were purchased: "5 yds. Jacobet muslin, 3 yds. fine blea. Sheeting, 1 spool thread, 1 paper needles, 1/2 yd. Bobinet, 1 1/2 yds. white ribbon, 8 yds. black nelret [sic], 5 1/2 yrds. Cambrie, 1 yd. Ribbon, 2 papers of tacks, [totalling] $12.89" which appear to be for dressing her body and coffin for burial.
An unpaid debit to Jacob Warbington, Snr from Jeremiah S. Beason: "1846 - To pail in, cover & paint the grave of Mrs. Warbington deceased wife of Jacob Warbington, Snr -$25.00," sworn to before J. B. Hancock, Judge of Probate, Lauderdale County, Mississippi on Feb 14 1848 and allowed.
They had the following children:
8 i. Horatio B. Warbington, Sr. Pvt War 1812
9 ii. Elizabeth K. "Betsy" Warbington
10 iii. Winnaford Warbington
11 iv. William B. "Buck" Warbington, Sr.
12 v. Chloe "Clora" Warbington
13 vi. Stacy Ann Warbington
14 vii. Samuel B. Warbington, Sr.
15 viii. Delila M. Warbington
16 ix. Jacob B. Warbington, Jr.
3. William Warbington. Son of_______ Warbington & ___________. Born About 1772 in Maryland(?). Died Between 1840/1850 in Fayette County, Alabama(?). Buried Between 1840/1850 in Fayette County, Alabama(?).
William was between the ages of 20-30 at the time of the 1800 census, and no doubt married, as his presently known eldest son, Jacob, was born between 1801-1811. His second son, John M. (b. bet. 1811-1820), states that he was born in Tennessee on two of his censuses and Alabama on another.
State of Alabama: Founded in 1702 by French explorers, Mobile served as the capital of French Louisiana for 16 years. In 1763, Mobile and the Gulf area of Florida became a British colony. Between 1780 and the War of 1812, control of Mobile and British West Florida changed hands several times. Between 1798 and 1819, a steady migration of Europeans into Alabama settled lands formerly occupied by several Native American tribes. Alabama became a part ofThe Mississippi Territory in 1798, after Indian cessions in it's northern areas. The end of the Creek War in 1814 heralded an increase in migration into the region. The Alabama Territory was created in 1817, and Alabama became the 22nd State in the Union in December 1819.
Fayette County, Alabama: Created 20 Dec 1824 from portions of Tuscaloosa and Marion Counties, it is located in the northwest-central section of the state, and named for General Lafayette who was touring Alabama at the time of the county's formation. The first established post office was located in the Fayette Court House (the county seat) 14 Feb 1826. The Post Office's name was changed to "Fayette, Alabama" 26 May 1892. A courthouse fire in 1866 resulted in the loss of numerous early records.
[Source:1840 Fayette County, Mississippi Census]
1 male of 5 & under 10 (grandson? - b. bet. 1830-1835)
1 male of 60 & under 70 (William - b. bet 1771-1780)
1 female under 5 (granddau? - b. bet 1835-1840)
1 female of 15 & under 20 (dau? or dau.-in-law? - b. bet 1821-1825)
1 female of 50 & under 60 (Abigail - b. bet 1781-1790)
[County seat: Fayette, AL]
He married Abigail _________, Between 1800/1810 in Alabama(?). Born About 1782 in South Carolina. Died Between 1850/1860 in Marion, Lauderdale County(?), Mississippi. Buried Between 1850/1860 in Marion, Lauderdale County(?), Mississippi. (It's also possible she went to live with one of her sons after this 1850 census, and died in their home.)
She was about eighteen years old at the time of the 1800 census, and no doubt married, as her presently known eldest son, Jacob, was born between 1801-1811.
It is believed that her name is Abigail. A sixty-eight years old "Abigal Warbington" was living in the household of Horatio B. Warbington, Sr. in Lauderdale County, Mississippi in 1850. Horatio had moved from Lauderdale County to Fayette County, Alabama where he was found living near William and Abigail, also their son John's family for the 1840 census. It is believed that after her husband's death, Abigail appears to have moved to Lauderdale County with Horatio and his family. It is believed by this researcher that Horatio is not only William and Abigail's nephew, but their son-in-law as well.
They had the following children:
17 i. Jacob Warbington
18 ii. John M. Warbington
19 iii. Stacy Elenore "Ellender" Warbington
20 iv. (female) Warbington