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Pace Family-10 yrs research Before PC
Posted by: Palmer Lee Pace Date: September 13, 1998 at 06:49:13
  of 5359

------ WORKING CHART ------
PACE FAMILY

(1) RICHARD PACE, ANCIENT PLANTER -- To Jamestown, Virginia
by Aug, 1611. Born circa (ca.) 1585 England, died before 21 January, 1627 Virginia; married 5 Oct, 1608 in Middlesex County, England, to ISABELLE SMYTHE, ANCIENT PLANTER, born ca. 1590 England, died before 31 December, 1645 in Virginia. (possibly England)

(2) GEORGE PACE-- Born ca. 1609, England. Died post 12 Oct.,1650, and before 4 Jan. 1655/6 in Virginia. Married ca. 1630 to SARAH MAYCOCKE, born ca. 1621 in Jamestown, Va. Died ca. 1655 in Virginia.
(dau of Colonel SAMUEL MAYCOCKE)

(3) RICHARD PACE -- Born ca. 1638 Charles City Co. Va., died ca.
1677, Charles City Co. Va. Married by 13 March, ca. 1661 in Charles
City Co. to MARY BAKER, born ca.1640.
(dau of RICHARD BAKER)

(4) RICHARD PACE -- born ca. 1675, Va., will proved Feb. 1738 Bertie Precinct, N.C. Removed from Va. to N.C. ca. 1723 - 1726. Married ca. 1688 REBECCA POYTHRESS, born ca. 1665.
(dau of FRANCIS POYTHRESS and REBECCA COGGIN)

(5) RICHARD PACE -- Born ca. 1699, Va., died ca. 1775 in Ga. Removed from N.C. to S.C. ca. 1757, thence to Ga. ca. 1759.
Married ca. 1723 in N.C. to ELIZABETH CAIN, died ca. 1775 Ga.

(6) SILAS PACE Sr. -- Born ca. 1746, N.C., died pre 1790, Edgefield District, S.C.; married before 13 Dec. 1770 to MARY NEWSOME, born ca. 1750 in Bertie Precinct, N.C. Died 1804 in Columbia Co. Ga.
(dau. of SOLOMON NEWSOME and MARTHA MATTHEWS)

(7) SILAS PACE JR. -- Born ca. 1778, S.C., died 1811, Abbeville
District, S.C.; Married ca. 1800, Edgefield Co. S.C. to ELIZABETH FOREMAN, born ca. 1780, N.C., died 1863, Benton (Calhoun) Co. Ala.
(dau of ISAAC FOREMAN and SARAH )

(8) BARTLEY M. PACE SR. -- Born after 1806, died in 1838, Talladega, Ala. Married ELIZABETH TAYLOR, born ca. 1813, Ga.
(dau of Col. JOHN B.TAYLOR and AMELIA)

(9) BARTLEY M. PACE JR. -- Born Apr. 1837, Talladega Co. Ala.
Died 28 Mar., 1930 in Wood Co. Tex. Married 18 Nov. 1868 in Smith
Co. Tex. to ALICE J. JARMAN, born 1843, Sumter Co. Ala.
(dau of JAMES JARMAN and ELIZABETH )

(10) JAMES M. PACE -- Born April 14, 1872, Hopkins Co. Tex. Died 1964, Latimer Co. OK. Married ca. 1895 CORA ANN DAVIS, born Feb. 1880 in Tex. Died 1914 in OK.
(dau of ISHAM MURPHY DAVIS and SARAH NORRIS)

(11) HARRINGTON PACE -- Born July 14, 1913, Sulphur Springs, Hopkins Co. Tex. Married Nov, 21, 1937 Polk Co. Ark. to BESSIE REBECCA CHANEY, born Jan. 20, 1920, Polk Co., Ark.
(dau of GEORGE FRANKLIN CHANEY and ANNIE ELIZABETH COGBURN)

(12) PALMER LEE PACE-- Born April 12, 1947, Kings co. Calif. Married (1st) COLLEEN MAE WILMOTH (dau of BILL WILMOTH and DIXIE FARRELL)
(2nd) MARY ANN PASS on Jan. 23, 1981, Latimer Co. Okla.
(dau of WALTER LEE PASS and EFFIE EMALINE HALE)
(13) NATHAN JEROME PACE -- Born Nov. 20, 1969, Pittsburg Co., Okla. Married 4 May, 1990 Sebastion Co. Ark. to TRACY WYNETTE SMITH, born 15 Nov., 1969 in Cabell Co., West Virginia

(13) KATHRYN LeANNE PACE -- Born June 12, 1987, Pittsburg Co. Oklahoma

(13) NATHAN JEROME PACE -- Born Nov. 20, 1969, Pittsburg Co., Okla. Married 4 May, 1990 Sebastion Co. Ark. to TRACY WYNETTE SMITH, born 15 Nov., 1969 in Cabell Co., West Virginia

(14) CASEY LANE PACE -- Born January 31, 1997, Tulsa, Oklahoma


------ WORKING CHART -----PACE FAMILY

(1) RICHARD PACE, ANCIENT PLANTER -- To Virginia by or before 1611. Born circa (ca.) 1585 in England. Died before 21 January, 1627 in Virginia. Married 5 October, 1608 in Middlesex County, England to ISABELL SMYTH, ANCIENT PLANTER, born ca. 1590
in England. Died before 31 December, 1645 in Virginia.

(2) GEORGE PACE -- Born ca. 1609. Died post 12 October, 1650 and before
4 January 1655/6 in Virginia. Married ca. 1630 SARAH MAYCOCKE (dau.
of Colonel SAMUEL MAYCOCKE), Born 1622 in Jamestown, Virginia. Died before 15 February, 1658/9 in Virginia.

(3) RICHARD PACE -- Born ca. 1637/8 in Virginia. Died ca. 1677/8
in Virginia. Married by March 13, 1661/2 in Charles City County,
Virginia to MARY BAKER (dau. of RICHARD BAKER)

CHILDREN:

(4) SARAH PACE
(4) ELIZABETH PACE md JOHN HARDEN SR.
(4) RICHARD PACE md REBECCA POYTHRESS
(4) JOHN PACE md ELIZABETH NEWSOME
(4) JAMES PACE
(4) THOMAS PACE
(4) ANN PACE
(4) GEORGE PACE md SARAH WOODLIEF


(4) RICHARD PACE -- Born ca. 1665 in Virginia. Will proved February 1738
in Bertie County, North Carolina. Removed from Virginia to North Carolina
ca. 1703-1706. Married REBECCA POYTHRESS ca. 1688. Born in 1665.
(dau. of FRANCIS POYTHRESS and REBECCA COGGIN)

CHILDREN:

(5) RICHARD PACE md ELIZABETH CAIN
(5) WILLIAM PACE md CELIA BOYKIN
(5) THOMAS PACE md AMY
(5) ANN PACE md Mr. STEWART
(5) AMY PACE md Mr. GREEN
(5) FRANCES PACE md Mr. GREEN
(5) TABITHA PACE md JOHN MOORE
(5) MARY PACE md JOHN JOHNSON
(5) REBECCA PACE md (1) JOHN BRADFORD (2) WILLIAM AYCOCK
(5) SARAH PACE md Mr. HOUSE


(5) RICHARD PACE -- Born ca. 1699/1700 in Virginia. Died ca. 1775
in Georgia. Removed from North Carolina to South Carolina ca. 1757, and from there to Georgia ca. 1759. Married ca. 1723 to ELIZABETH CAIN (dau of JAMES CAIN). Died ca. 1775 in Georgia.

CHILDREN:

(6) SILAS PACE SR. md MARY NEWSOME
(6) JAMES PACE md AURELIA DUPREE
(6) CHARLES PACE md MARY (CATHERINE) GARNETT
(6) DREDZIL PACE md Cherokee Indian
(6) THOMAS PACE died not married (D.N.M.)
(6) DRURY PACE md MARY BUSSEY
(6) BARNABAS PACE md (1) AGNES AYCOCK (2) MARY (POLLY) CASEY
(6) KNOWLES PACE D.N.M.
(6) RICHARD PACE md (1) CHARLOTTE (2) SARAH DAY
(6) DARIUS PACE md DOROTHY RAINES
(6) SARAH PACE md ARTHUR FORT
(6) female md Mr. O'DANIEL
(6) female md Mr. COX


(6) SILAS PACE SR. -- Born ca. 1746 in North Carolina. Died before 1790 in Edgefield District, South Carolina. Married before 13, December, 1770 to MARY NEWSOME. Born ca. 1750 in Bertie Precinct, North Carolina. Died 1804 in Columbia County, Georgia.
(dau. of SOLOMON NEWSOME SR. and MARTHA MATTHEWS)

CHILDREN:

(7) SILAS PACE JR. md ELIZABETH FOREMAN
(7) SARAH PACE md ZACHARIAH RAY
(7) JOHN PACE md SARAH
(7) WILLIAM PACE md BERTHENA COX
(7) DAVID PACE D.N.M.
(7) MARY ANN PACE md ALLEN JOHNSON


(7) SILAS PACE JR. -- Born ca. 1778 in South Carolina. Died 11 February, 1811 in Abbeville District, South Carolina. Married ca. 1800 to ELIZABETH FOREMAN. Born ca. 1780 in North Carolina. Died in 1863 in Benton (Calhoun) County, Alabama. (dau. of ISAAC FOREMAN and SARAH)

CHILDREN:

(8) BARTLEY M. PACE SR. md ELIZABETH TAYLOR
(8) SARAH PACE md JOHN M. FUNDERBURG
(8) SERENA PACE md PETER POPE
(8) MARANDA M. PACE md ELI BYNUM
(8) SALINA PACE md STEPHEN S. GRAY


(8) BARTLEY M. PACE SR. -- Born after 1806. Died in 1838, Talladega,
Alabama. Married before 1832 to ELIZABETH TAYLOR. Born ca. 1813
in Georgia. (dau. of Colonel JOHN B. TAYLOR and AMELIA)

CHILDREN:

(9) BARTLEY M. PACE JR. md ALICE J. JARMAN (9) ELLENORE PACE md JEFFERSON H. ADAIR (9) EDNEY ANN PACE

(9) BARTLEY M. PACE JR. -- Born April, 1837 at Talladega, Alabama.
Died 28 March, 1930 in Wood County, Texas. Married 18 November,
1868 to ALICE J. JARMAN. Born 1843 in Sumter County, Alabama.
(dau. of JAMES JARMAN and ELIZABETH)

CHILDREN:

(10) JAMES M. PACE md CORA ANN DAVIS
(10) BERRYMAN PACE
(10) WILLIAM P. PACE md CASSIE MAE PENNIE
(10) IDA PACE md (1) HOLLAND (2) DAVIS (3) WALKER
(10) BETTIE PACE md JIM NEIL
(10) DORA PACE
(10) MARY PACE
(10) MATTIE PACE md (1) LEK THOMPSON (2) WILL THOMPSON
(10) NETTIE PACE
(10) H. PACE

(10) JAMES M. PACE -- Born 14 April, 1872 in Hopkins County, Texas.
Died 24 July, 1964 at Wilburton, Latimer County, Oklahoma. Married
ca. 1895 to CORA ANN DAVIS. Born February 1880 at Live Oak County,
Texas. Died 1914 at Stonewall, Pontotoc County, Oklahoma.
(dau. of ISHAM MURPHY DAVIS and SARAH LOUISE NORRIS)


CHILDREN:

(11) HARRINGTON G. PACE md BESSIE REBECCA CHANEY
(11) PALMER SAMUEL PACE md MAMIE LEE BEACHAM
(11) DOVIE DAFFUS PACE md MILTON C. MARSHALL
(11) WILLIAM ALMA PACE md MARY WILSON
(11) BERT OLIVER PACE md LAURA MANN
(11) JEWELL NANNIE PACE md CHARLES WILSON
(11) LOIS LEE (LEAH) PACE md HORACE BRYANT
(2) GUY DAVID THOMPSON
(11) FLOYD C. PACE
(11) LUELSA PACE
(11) EARL PACE
(11) male
(11) YVONNE
(11) male twins


(11) HARRINGTON G. PACE -- Born July 14, 1913 in Hopkins County,
Texas. Married 21 November, 1937 at Mena, Polk County, Arkansas to
BESSIE REBECCA CHANEY. Born January 20, 1920 at Board Camp,
Polk County, Arkansas. Died 6 September, 1993 at Wilburton, Latimer
County, Oklahoma. (dau. of GEORGE FRANKLIN CHANEY and ANNIE
ELIZABETH COGBURN)

CHILDREN:

(12) PALMER LEE PACE md (1) COLLEEN M. WILMOTH (2) MARY ANN PASS
(12) FREDERICK GENE PACE md RUBY LOIS PASS
(12) HARRIET SHEILA PACE md FRANKLIN LEE SILKWOOD
(12) MILLARD DAYTON PACE md DONNA SUE PASS

(12) PALMER LEE PACE -- Born 12 April 1947 at Hanford, Kings County,
California. Married (1) COLLEEN M. WILMOTH Oct, 1967 at Poteau, Oklahoma. (dau. of BILL WILMOTH and DIXIE FARREL)
(2) MARY ANN PASS on 23 January, 1981 in Wilburton, Latimer County Oklahoma. (dau. of WALTER LEE PASS and EFFIE EMELINE HALE)
CHILDREN: mother COLLEEN (1st)

(13) NATHAN JEROME PACE md TRACY WYNETTE SMITH
(13) KIMBERLEY RASCHELE PACE md RICK CONLEY

mother MARY ANN (2nd)

(13) KATHRYN LeANNE PACE--Born June 12, 1987, McAlester, Oklahoma.


(13) NATHAN JEROME PACE -- Born Nov. 20, 1969, at St. Mary's Hospital, McAlester, Pittsburg Co., Oklahoma. Married Tracy Wynette Smith.

CHILDREN:

(14) CASY LANE PACE--Born January 31, 1997, Tulsa, Oklahoma


COLONIAL SURRY by John B. Boddie

On Good Friday, March 22, 1622, there occurred the Great Massacre by the Indians
under Opecanough.

Richard Pace was then residing on his plantation called "Pace's Paines" on the
banks of the James, on the Surry side near the Four MileTree and Mount Pleasant plantations.

Pace, who had been living at his plantation since December 5, 1620, was instrumental in saving the lives of the Jamestown settlers..

His story is known to every school child, yet it might be well to quote from the original account published in the records of the Virginia Colony, as follows:

"The slaughter would have been universal if God had not put it into the heart of an Indian belonging to one Perry to disclose it, who living in the house of one Pace,
was urged by another Indian his brother (who came in the night and lay with him)
to kill Pace, (so commanded by their King as he declared) as he would kill Perry;
telling further by such an hour, in the morning a number would come from divers
places to finish the Execution, (who failed not at the time). Perry's Indian rose
out of his bed and revealed it to Pace who had used him as a son: And thus the
rest of the Colony that had warning given them, by this means was saved.

"Pace upon this discovery, securing his house, before day rowed over the river to James City (in that place near three miles in breadth) and gave notice thereof to the Governor, by which means they were prevented there, and at such other plantations
as was possible for a timely intelligence to be given; for where they saw us standing upon our guard, at the sight of a Piece they all ran away."

Pace was forced to leave his plantation and reside in Jamestown for safety. In the Winter of 1622, he petitioned the Governor to allow him to return to the plantation promising "to fortify and strengthen the place with a good company of able men."

The petition was granted but the brave Pace died not long afterwards, for George Pace, "son and heir apparent to Richard Pace, decd." on 1 September, 1628 received a patent "to the plantation called "Pace's Paines", granted his father 5 December, 1620; westward on land of his mother Isabella Perry; East on land of Francis Chapman now in the tenure of William Perry, gent., his father-in-law (step-father) , and north upon the main river; 100 acres due for the personal adventure of his father Richard Pace and 300 acres for the transportation of four persons."

George Pace married Sarah, a daughter of Captain Samuel Maycock, a member of the Council, who was kilied in the massacre.

Descendants of the Pace family have spread throughout the South. In the Massacre there were 347 persons killed out of a total population of 1,240 in Virginia.


WITNESSING AMERICA

MASSACRE IN VIRGINIA.


Unlike the Pilgrims in Plymouth, the English who had settled at Jamestown, Virginia, were "placed stragglingly and scatteringly. This, in part, was because they believed they were on good terms with the local Indians, whose conversion to Christianity
was one of the English colonists professed purposes in coming to America. Captain
John Smith tells what happened as a result of this overconfidence.

On the Friday morning that fatall day, being the two and twentieth of March [1622],
as also in the evening before, as at other times, they came unarmed into our houses, with Deere, Turkies, Fish, Fruits, and other provisions to sell us: yea in some places
sat downe at breakfast with our people, whom immediatly with their owne tooles they slew most barbarously, not sparing either age or sex, man woman or childe; so sudden in their execution, that few or none discerned the weapon or blow that brought them to destruction.

In which manner also they slew many of our people at severall works in the fields, well knowing what places and quarters each of our men were, in regard of their familiaritie with us, for the effecting that great master-peece of worke their conversion: and by this meanes fell that fatall morning under bloudy and barbarous hands of that perfidious and inhumane people, three hundred forty seven men, women and children; mostly by their own weapons. And not being content with their lives, they fell again upon the dead bodies, making as well as they could a fresh murder, defacing, dragging, and mangling their dead carkases into many peeces, and carrying some parts away in derision, with base brutish triumph. Neither yet did these beasts spare those amongst the rest well knowne unto them, from whom they had daily received many benefits; but spightfully also massacred them without any remorse or pitie....

That worthy religious Gentleman Master George Thorp ... did so truly effect their conversion, that whosoever under him did them the least displeasure, were punished severely. He thought nothing too deare for them, he never denied them anything; in
so much that when they complained that our Mastives did feare them, he to content them in all things, caused some of them to be killed in their presence, to the great displeasure of the owners, and would have had all the rest gelt to make them the milder, might he have had his will.

The King [Opechancanough] dwelling but in a Cottage, he built him a faire house
after the English fashion, in which he tooke such pleasure, especially in the locke
and key, which he so admired, as locking and unlocking his doore a hundred times a day, he thought no device in the world comparable to it.

Thus insinuating himselfe into this Kings favour for his religious purpose, he
conferred oft with him about Religion; as many other in this former Discourse
had done; and this Pagan confessed to him (as he did to them) our God was
better than theirs, and seemed to be much pleased with that Discourse, and
of his company, and to requite all those courtesies. Yet this viperous brood
did, as the sequel shewed, not onely murder him, but with such spight and
scorne abused his dead corps as is unfitting to be heard with civill eares.

Captaine Nathaniel Powell one of the first Planters, a valiant Souldier ...
they not onely slew him and his family, but butcher-like hagled their bodies,
and cut off his head, to expresse their uttermost height of cruelty.

Another of the old company of Captaine Smith, called Nathaniel Causie, being
cruelly wounded, and the Salvages about him, with an axe did cleave one of their heads, whereby the rest fled and he escaped: for they hurt not any that did either
fight or stand upon their guard.

In one place, where there was but two men that had warning of it, defended the house against sixty or more that assaulted it.

Master Baldwin at Warraskoyack, his wife being so wounded, she lay for dead; yet
by his oft discharging of his peece, saved her, his house, himselfe, and divers others.

At the same time they came to one Master Harisons house, neere halfe a mile
from Baldwines, where was Master Thomas Hamer with six men, and eighteene
or nineteene women and children.

Here the Salvages with many presents and faire perswasions, fained they came for Captain Ralfe Hamer to go to their King, then hunting in the woods: presently they sent to him, but he not comming as they expected, set fire of a Tobacco-house, and then came to tell them in the dwelling house of it to quench it; all the men ran towards
it but Master Hamer, not suspecting any thing, whom the Salvages pursued, shot
them full of arrowes, then beat out their braines.

Hamer having finished a letter hee was a writing, followed after to see what was the matter, but quickly they shot an arrow in his back, which caused him to returne and barricade up the doores, whereupon the Salvages set fire on the house. Harisons
Boy finding his Masters peece loaded, discharged it at randome, at which bare report the Salvages all fled....

But for the better understanding of all things, you must remember these wilde naked natives live not in great numbers together; but dispersed, commonly in thirtie, fortise, fiftie, or sixtie in a company. Some places have two hundred, few places more, but many lesse; yet they had all warning given them one from another in all their habitations, though farre asunder, to meet at the day and houre appointed for our destruction at all our several Plantations; some directed to one place, some to another, all to be done at the time appointed, which they did accordingly...

Six of the Counsell suffered under this treason, and the slaughter had beene universall, if God had not put it into the heart of an Indian, who lying in the house of one Pace, was urged by another Indian his Brother, that lay with him the night before, to kill Pace, as he should doe Perry which was his friend, being so commanded from their King: telling him also how the next day the execution should be finished.

Perrys Indian presently arose and reveales it to Pace, that used him as his sonne;
and thus them that escaped was saved by this one converted Infidell.

And though three hundred fortie seven were slaine, yet thousands of ours were by
the meanes of this alone thus preserved; for which Gods name be praised for ever
and ever.

Pace upon this, securing his house, before day rowed to James Towne, and told the Governor of it, whereby they were prevented, and at such other Plantations as possibly intelligence could be given: and where they saw us upon our guard, at the sight of a peece they ranne away; but the rest were most slaine, their houses burnt, such Armes and Munition as they found they took away, and some cattell also they destroied.

Thus have you heard the particulars of this massacre, which in those respects some say will be good for the Plantation, because now we have just cause to destroy them
by all meanes possible....

Besides it is more easie to civilize them by conquest than faire meanes; for the one may be made at once, but their civilization will require a long time and much industry.

The manner how to suppresse them is so often related and approved, I omit it here: And you have twenty examples of the Spaniards how they got the West-Indies, and forced the treacherous and rebellious Infidels to doe all manner of drudgery worke
and slavery for them, themselves living like Souldiers upon the fruits of their labours.



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