Elizabeth and Steph had a daughter Mary who married Richard Beauchamp. They had a daughter Sophia who mariied George Churches. They had a daughter Ann Emma who married John Thurling. They had a som Herbert who married Doris Lenna Pfahl. They had a son Brian who married Dorothy Clark ( my grandfather and grandmother ). They had a daughter Barbara ( mum ) who married Ron Behan ( my dad ) who had a daughter Kelly ( ME ).
Not sure if you have this info but will send just in case:-
'The Rocks - life in early Sydney' by Grace Karsken: The tale of Elizabeth Mandeville, another visitor [to 'The Rocks'], perhaps best illustrates the Rocks' treatment of outsiders. A black woman, she had arrived on the 'Aeolus' in 1809, a Londoner tried in Middlesex the year before. She had lived with her de facto husband Stephen Wain and their two young children on their small Hawkesbury farm. In January 1821, three weeks from giving birth to a third child, she and a neighbour left home with a cartload of wheat to sell in Sydney. A few days later her neighbour returned home without her, having been unable to find her in Sydney. Passing through Cambridge Street at midday, the surgeon William Bland saw a group of Rockswomen gathered uneasily around a heavily pregnant woman lying in the street. They said she was in labour, but he thought not, suspecting exhaustion. He said later: When I saw her in the morning I was afraid she would perish for want of attendance, and as the women standing about hesitated about taking her in, I said I would pay the expenses for any care of that sort . . . she appeared to have been drinking [but was] not intoxicated. Elizabeth told the woman who took her in that `she had been drinking hard, that she belonged to the country . . . had received money for [the wheat] at the stores bought necessaries, became intoxicated had been robbed and was afraid to return home'. At ten o'clock the next day Bland heard that she was dead, but that her child was alive. He went back up to Cambridge Street and, in house, `performed an operation on the deceased' but found the baby also dead. By the time the inquest was held the following day, Stephen Wain had been told of her death and came, weeping, to give evidence. He told the assembled Rocksmen: She took no money with her for I was possessed of none or else she would . . . the neighbours reported . . . that she had had two glasses of spirits. She was ordinary sober, as good a woman [h]as never broke bread at borne-but two glasses would have had a great effect on her . . . Two men came and told me at the stores today that my wife was dead . . . as far as I have heard she had nowhere to go. The coroner's clerk noted, a little testily, `Here the witness wept as he has also done most of the time'. The coroner found that she died of `exhaustion brought on by intoxication and want of nourishment'. But her husband was closer to the truth: `she had nowhere to go', no friends, and no town connections, for she `belonged to the country'. The Rockswomen, opportunistic, suspicious and wary of strangers, would not take her in until payment was assured.