Another book I have is "Prince William:A Past to Preserve" put out by the Prince William County Historical Commission:
Page 22 "Martin Scarlett Grave, date, 1690, original use plantation, vicinity Woodbridge"
"Martin Scarlett was a leading citizen in the earliest days of Prince William.He represented stafford, the county from which Prince William was later formed, as a member of the Virginia House of burgesses from 1680 to 1695 and was also a justice of stafford.In the late 1600s Scarlett acquired Burbage's Neck, which came to be called the Deep Hole Plantation.This are included the land where Rippon Lodge was later situated, possibly beside the site of Martin Scarlett's earliedst residence.The Scarlett house, a none-and-a-half story, gable-roofed house with dormers, was destroyed by fire, and Martin Scarlett's gravesite is said to be on this property.The actual location of the scarlett family's graves is unknown because the large grave markers were removed from their original locations some time in the mid-twentiety century, although they were later recovered and erected as monuments elsewhere on the property."
From the book "Prince William County" A Pictorial History by D'Anne Evans:
Page 15:There is a map of Occoquon Bay and the surrounding area."One inhabitant whose grave was found and of whom more is known, was Martin Scarlet, a prior owner of Colonel Tayloe's Deep Hole plantation.Scarlet was a member of the house of burgesses.For several years, starting in 1682, Scarlet assisted his neighbor, Col. George Mason, who had been ordered to provde ferry service across the Occoquan for the patrol of twenty rangers protecting the area against Indian attack.On the map the plantation appears to be on the peninsula between Maramsco Creek, Occoquan Bay, and Occoquan River.