Cuyler Reynolds.

Genealogical and family history of southern New York and the Hudson River Valley : a record of the achievements of her people in the making of a commonwealth and the building of a nation (Volume 2) online

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came to New York City in 1680 and after-

York, Jaii

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-wards removed to Brooklyn and Flatbush,
Long Island, where he became one of the
leading men. He was a member of the colo-
nial assembly, lieutenant colonel of the mili-
tia, etc., and a large landed proprietor in
Dutchess county. He died in 1713. His
son, Francis Filkin, a wealthy merchant and
alderman of New York, died in 1781, and
was the father of Helen Filkin, who mar-
ried the H6n. John Vanderbilt (of an old
Dutch family of Flatbush), a wealthy mer-
chant of New York and patriot during the
revolution ; delegate to the New York pro-
vincial convention in 1775 and to the first, sec-
ond and third provincial congresses of 1775
and 1776. Their daughter, Mrs. Charles Clark-
son, had descendants in Flatbush, Long Island.
Dr. Henry and Catryntie (\^an Voorhees)
Van Buren were parents of Coertland Van
Buren. born in 1759, a wealthy resident of
Brooklyn. He was an old-time Democrat,
one of the early sachems of the Tammany
Society prior to 1800, a friend of President
Martin Van Buren, and died in 1820. He
had a son, Englebert K. Van Buren, and
several daughters: Catherine Van Buren,
born in 1786, died at Flatbush, Long Island,
in 1849, married John Hasbrouck, a mer-
chant of New York, who died in 1820, and
is represented by the children of her son,
Coertland Van Buren Hasbrouck or Has-
brook, and by those of her daughter, Mrs.
John H. Haldane; Anne Van Buren, born
1789, died 1827, who married Brockholst
Livingston, a lawyer of New York, died in
1832, grandson of Governor William Liv-
ingston, of New York, had no issue: and
Elizabeth Van Buren, born in 1791, died in
1843, rnarried Benjamin Aymar, died 1876,
and was the mother of Elvira Lynch Aymar,
■who married Colonel John Dash Van Buren,
above mentioned.

The familv from which Mr.
WARREN Charles Elliot Warren, the

subject of this sketch, is de-
scended, originally settled in Massachusetts
(Richard Warren, of the "Mayflower,"' Ply-
mouth, 1620, and John Warren of the "Ara-
bella," with Governor Winthrop, with the
fleet of Sir Richard Saltonstall, Salem. June
30. 1630, settled in Watertown), the Ameri-
can immigrants being lineal descendants of

the de Warrennes, of Warren and Surrey,
England, A. D. 1083.

The surname is derived from Carenne or
Vareene, a small river in the old county of
Calais or Caux, in Normandy, which gave
its name to the neighboring commune, and is
only a few miles distant from Dieppe.
There is at present a village called Caronne
in the same district, and it is here that the
origin of the family has been fixed by his-
torians. On the west side of the river Ca-
ronne was the ancient baronial seat of the
de Warrennes, and some of the ruins were
standing as late as 1832. The surname has
assumed different forms from time to time
— Caroyn, Waroyn, Waryn, Warin, War-
ing, Warynge, Waryng and Warren, the
most common. The ancestor of perhaps all
English, Scotch and Irish Warrens was
William de Warrenne, who came to Eng-
land with William the Conqueror and was
related to him both by marriage and con-
sanguinity. He had a considerable com-
mand at the battle of Hastings, and on ac-
count of his valor and fidelity obtained im-
mense grants of land from the Conqueror.
He held estates in Shropshire, Essex, Suf-
folk, Oxford, Hants, Cambridge, Bucks,
Huntingdon, Bedford, Norfolk, Lincoln and
York counties, amounting in all, according
to Hume, to three hundred lordships. He
became the first Earl of Warren and Surrey.
His wife Gundrede, daughter of William the
Conqueror, and a descendant of Charle-
mange, died May 27, 1085, and was buried
in the chapter house of the Priory of Lewes,
county Sussex. Her tombstone is still in
existence. The Earl died June 24, 1088.
His epitaph has been preserved, though the
tombstone is lost or destroyed. In 1845
the cofifers containing the bones of the earl
and his countess were disinterred and are
now in the Church of St. John the Baptist,

The history of the Warren family has
been written and is exceeded in interest and
antiquity by none in England. In the "New
England Genealogical Register," published
1910, the English ancestry of the immigrant,
John Warren, has been proven by means of
records and wills to be different from that
which has been given before. He came from
Nayland. as did other early settlers in Water-
town, and his ancestors lived in Wiston, or



Wissington, Nayland, and Stoke-Nayland,
three adjoining parishes in Suffolk on the
Essex border. Robert Warren, mentioned
below, had a brother, Thomas of Wiston,
testator of 1558, who was father of Thomas
Warren of W^iston. testator of 1602, who left
a widow, Elizabeth, testator of 1604.

(I) Robert Warren was born perhaps
about 1485, in Wiston, county Suflfolk, Eng-
land. He married Margaret . His will

was made October 29. 1544, when he was
"aged and sick in body," and was proved
February 22, 1544-45, by his wife, Margaret,
who was executrix. He was buried in the
churchyard at W^iston. He mentioned his
wife and children in his will and bequeathed
to them land at W^iston, and "W^yston
Prestney." Children: James, born perhaps
about 1515; Lawrence; Thomas, born per-
haps about 1520; Anne, married Lor-

kin ; John, mentioned below ; W' illiam, un-
der age in 1544.

(H) John, son of Robert Warren, was
born about 1525, and was of "Corlio," in
Nayland. His will was made April 21, 1576,
and proved June 5, 1576, his brothers James
and W^illiam being executors. He was
buried April 23, 1576. The name of his first
wife is not known. He married (second)
September 5, 1563, Agnes (or Anne) Hew-
lett. She was buried November 25, 1567,
and he probably married (third) January 30,
1568-69, Margaret Firmety, at Great

Horkeslcy. She was widow of Cole,

and was buried April 19, 1576. Children by
first wife: John, "the elder" of "Corlio,"
born about 1550; John, "the middle," men-
tioned below; Richard. Child of second
wife: Agnes, baptized October 8. 1564.
Child by third wife: Margaret, buried April
15. i.S7i'-

(HI) John (2), son of John (i) W'arren,
was born about 1555. He was a cardmarker
of Nayland. and was taxed sixteen pence
there on lands in the subsidy for 8 James I,
161 1. He married (first) October 4, 1584,
Elizabeth Scarlett, who was doubtless the
one baptized August 30, 1561. daughter of
John Scarlett. She was buried March 27,

1602-03. He married (second) Rose ■ •,

who was buried August 11, 1610. He mar-
ried (third) April 23. 161 1. Rose Riddles-
dale. His will was dated March 27, 1613,
and proved November 4, 1613, and he be-

queathed to wife and children, and twenty
shillings to poor people of Nayland. Chil-
dren by first wife : John, mentioned below ;
Daniel, baptized November 13, 1586; Isaac,
baptized January 28, 1587-88; Nathaniel,
baptized September 7, 1590: Amos, bap-
tized March 14, 1591-92; Joshua, baptized
April 2, 1594; Joseph, buried July 22, 1596;
Thomas ; Elizabeth ; Mary.

(IV) John (3), son of John '(2) Warren,
was baptized August i, 1585, and came to
Boston from Nayland, England, in the party
of John \\Mnthrop in the ship "Arabella"
arriving at Salem, Massachusetts, June 12,
1630. From Salem he went with the re-
mainder of the company to Charlestown,
whence after a brief stay they removed to
Watertown. He was admitted a freeman
May 18. 1631. He was selectman of Water-
town from 1636 to 1640, and was on a com-
mittee to lay out highways. His homestead
was between those of John Bisco and Isaac
Stearns and William Hammond. He had
seven other lots, aggregating one hundred
an.d eighty-eight acres. He sympathized
with the Quakers and was at odds with the
Puritan church, though he retained his
membership. He was warned, March 14,
1658-59, for not attending church, and was
fined April 4, 1654, for not attending church
for a period of fourteen Sabbaths, at five
shillings each. His house and that of his
neighbor Hammond were searched for
Quakers, May 27, 16^11. His wife Margaret
died November 6, 1662. He died December
13, 1667, aged eighty-two years. His will
was dated November 30, and proved Decem-
ber 17, 1667. Children, born in England:
Mary, baptized April 23. 161 5. at Nayland,
buried there December 17, 1622; Elizabeth,
baptized June 25, 1619, buried November 25.
1622; Sarah, baptized April 20, 1620, buried
September 7, 1621 ; John, baptized May 12,
1622, (Captain, 1684, died, 1703) ; Mary, bap-
tized September 12, 1624, married John
Bigelow, October 30, 1642, ancestor of all
the Bigelows of this country; Daniel, men-
tioned below; Elizabeth, baptized July 21,
162Q, married James Knapp.

CV) Daniel, son of John (3) Warren, was
born in England in 1627. baptized February
25, 1627. He came with his parents to
America, became a farmer in Watertown,
and died there, 1715. He was a soldier in



King Philip's war, took part in Sudbury
fight, was selectman of Watertown from
1682 to 1698; took the oath of fidehty in
1652. He married, December 10, 1650,
Mary (who died February 13, 1716), daugh-
ter of Elhs Barron, of Watertown, descend-
ant of a distinguished Irish family. Chil-
dren: Mary, born November 29, 1651, died
May I, 1734, married John Child; Daniel,
October 6, 1653; Elizabeth, married Jona-
than Taintor; Sarah, July 4, 1658; Susanna,
December 26, 1663; John, March 5, 1665;
Joshua, mentioned below; Grace, March 14,
1672; Hannah, born July 4, 1658, married
David Mead, September 24, 1675.

Daniel { V), mentioned above, was born in
Devonshire, England ; lived in W'atertown ;
was a private soldier in Captain Nathaniel
Davenport's company, February 29, i675>
His petition to the council for allowances
for services of himself and Joseph Peirce,
stating the part they took in the great
Sudbury fight, telling of taking to Sudbury
town thirteen wounded men, is on file in
Archives, State of Massachusetts, and is
described, vol. 68, p. 224, of Records. Served
with Captain Joseph Sylls and John Cutler
Januarv 24, 1676, and received pay for serv-
ices. He was a "^rantee of Narragansett
township No. 2 in 1733.

(VI) Joshua, son of Daniel Warren, was
born at Watertown, July 4, 1668, died at
Waltham, January 30, 1760. Left will dated
October 23, 1752. He married, about 1695,
Rebecca, born June 27, 1678, died April i,
1757, daughter of Caleb and Joanna
(Sprague) Church, granddaughter of Garret
and Sarah Church, and of William SpraguCj
of Hingham. Children, born at Watertown :

Lydia, born November 3, 1696, married

Southworth ; Joshua, born June 4, 1698, mar-
ried Elizabeth Harris; Nathaniel, born May
25. 1700, married Susanna Cutting; Rebecca,
married a Hathaway (Mayflower line) ;
Mary, married a Tucker, April 3, 1729;
Elizabeth, born June 19, 1704, married Peter
Gibbons; Abigail, born December 20, 1705,
married a How; Susannah, baptized Feb-
ruary 21, 1706-07, married Bezaleel Flagg;
Hannah, born June 2, 1708, married Uriah
Rice; Prudence, born December 5, 1709,
married a Hardy; Daniel, born July 28,
1713; Phinehas, born June 21, 1718, married

Grace Hastings, daughter of Thomas, May
3, 1738.

(\ II) Phinehas, son of Joshu,a Warren,
was born at Waltham, June 21, 1718, died in
Waltham, June 30, 1797. He married, May

3, 1738, Grace Hastings, born April 2, 1720,
died September 7, 1805, daughter of Joseph
and Lydia (Brown) Hastings. Her father
was born at Waltham, January 10, 1698, son
of John and Abigail (Hammond) Hastings.
Abigail Hammond was descended from
Lieutenant John Hammond, a pioneer of
Waltham, Massachusetts ; Lydia Brown
from Captain Abraham Brown of Water-
town. Joseph Hastings was born July 10,
1698, grandson of Thomas and Alargaret
(Cheney) Hastings. Thomas Hastings was
a pioneer of Watertown and Dedham, held
town ofifices in Watertown, was deacon of
the church. John Hastings, his father,
served in Captain Nathaniel Davenport's
company, King Philip's war, 1675.

The children : Bettee, born November 9,
1739, married John Wellington; Phinehas,
born May 29, 1741, married Eunice Ham-
mond; Lydia, baptized January 13, 1744,
married David Barnard; Peter, baptized
July 13, 1746; Josiah, baptized July 4, 1748;
William, as noted below ; Rebecca, baptized
June 28, 1752, married John Savage, July

4. 1782; Grace, January 21, 1754, bap-
tized February 22, 1756. married Samuel
Barnes; Eliphelet, born September 19, 1757,
married Eunice Harrington ; Moses, bap-
tized July I, 1759; Jonas, baptized March 22,
1761 ; Charles, baptized January 27, 1765.

Phinehas Warren was a private on Lex-
ington Alarm Roll, Captain Abraham
Pierce's company, called out by Colonel
Thomas Gardiner on the alarm of April 19,
1775; marched to Waltham. Concord and
Lexington. He served with his five sons at
Concord fight and at battle of Bunker Hill.

(Vni) William Warren was born at Wes-
ton or Waltham, Massachusetts, September
17, 1751. He married Robey, or Rebecca,
Hathaway, daughter of Joshua Hathaway
(Mayflower line) of Freetown. Massachu-
setts, April 7, 1777. Died July 29, 1841.
Buried in Old Burial Ground, Worcester,
Massachusetts. According to the official
record, the following was his service (pro-
vided by Colonel Asa Bird Gardiner. Secre-
tary-General, Society of the Cincinnati) :



He resided at Waltham, Massachusetts, and was
a private in Captain Abraham Pierce's company of
minutemen, which on the alarm that the British
grenadiers and hght infantry were out of Boston
for the purpose of destroying the American stores
at Concord, marched on April ig, 1775, for Concord
and Lexington, arriving in time to fight the British,
and the company was retained in service four days
afterward, by order of Colonel Thomas Gardner, of
the Massachusetts militia, who was afterward killed
at Bunker Hill.

Returning to Waltham, he immediately enrolled
on April 23, 1775, in Captain Ebenezer Winship's
company of Colonel John Nixon's regiment for Con-
tinental service at the siege of Boston, and on June
6, 1775, was commissioned, by the Massachusetts
General Court, lieutenant of his company, to date
from April 23, 1775, which commission was accord-
ing to the records received by him the same day.

On the following day, the ever memorable June
17, 1775, he with his regiment was in the battle of
"Bunker Hill," where he was very seriously wounded
so as practically to incapacitate him for further
active field service.

His regiment was taken on the Continental estab-
lishment bv the Continental Congress as the Fifth
Regiment Continental Foot, and Continental com-
missions were issued to all the officers by the Con-
tinental Congress.

He continued as lieutenant of his company in
the Continental army until December 31, 1775, when,
pursuant to resolution of the Continental Congress
of that month, the Continental army there under
His Excellency. General Washington, commander-
in-chief, was reorganized and reduced in number of

By this reduction Lieutenant William Warren,
being incapacitated for field service by reason of
his wounds, became a supernumerary and deranged.

Under the institution of the Society of the Cin-
cinnati of May 10, 1783, officers who were deranged
in any of the reductions of the Continental army
made pursuant to resolve of the Continental Con-
gress were entitled to become original members of
the Society of the Cincinnati.

Lieutenant William Warren also served with the
Ninth United States Infantry, United States Army,
at Sackctt's Harbor, and was lieutenant-colonel
commanding the Fourth New York Infantry, war of
1812. He was also one of the Bunker Hill survivors,
present at the laying of the cornerstone of Bunker
Hill Monument, Boston, Massachusetts.

His children were: Rebecca, born Jtine 2,
1778, died January 4, 1864: Matilda, born
February 27, 1780, died October 10, 1781 ;
William, born November 17, 1781, lost at
sea. 1800; Charles, born June 30, 1783, mar-
ried Polly Wesson, died February i, 1856;
Caroline Matilda, born February 21, 1785,
married James Thayer. M. D., died March
26, 1844; Charles William Henrv. baptiTied
June 7. 1787. married Eleanor Patch, died
September. 1850; George, born October i,

1789, married Sarah Phelps, January 31,
1814, daughter of Captain Azor Phelps, of
Sutton, Massachusetts, who served at West
Point, New York, in the War of the Revolu-
tion, died February 24, 1856; Julia Ann Ma-
ria, born September 28, 1791, married Sam-
uel White, September 12. 1813, died Octo-
ber, 1858; Oliver Wellington Lane, born
May 6, 1794, died February 26, 1847;
, Charles Jarvis, born August 3, 1796, mar-
ried Charlotte Wesson, died March, 1883.

George Warren, above alluded to, was a
paper manufacturer in Fairhaven, \'ermont,
owning the largest mills in New England.
Later he was a wholesale hardware dealer
in Albany, New York, the firm being War-
ren & Steele, of State street. They supplied
the government with shot and shell in large
quantities during the War of 1812. The
children of George Warren and Sarah
Phelps were :

I. Mary Ann, born at Fairhaven, Vermont.
September 16, 1825; married Timothy
Paige, brother of Calvin Paige, at Albany,
August 23, 1853; died at San Francisco,
California, October 25, 1893. 2. George
William, born August 17, 1828; married Mary
Lizzie, daughter of Richard Henry Pease of
Albany, September 16, 1858. Was educated
at Dr. Beck's Albany Academy, class of
1838. Was a member of the firm of Warren
& Steele, inerchants, Albany, but abandoned
a business career for the musical profession.
Was a composer of sacred music, and an
organist and pianist of international repu-
tation. Received the degree of , Musical
Doctor from several foreign and American
universities. Was a patron of the arts and
sciences. George Boughton, of the Royal
Academy, London, commenting on his
death, said to the late Samuel P. Avery:
"The saddest note of all, told of the passing
away of our good soul of many, many
years' intimacy, George William Warren :
'The vast blue of heaven does not contain
a better or more Christian spirit; a dearer
fellow on earth did not exist, or a more
noble, or a more lovable. He was a real
friend in word and deed, not alone to me,
but to many another struggler in art. Peace
to his ashes, and quiet and sweet rest to his
clean soul. His own sunny nattire bore him
through many a part of care and sorrow.
All now is over, and I hope he is being



soothed with the most heavenly of celestial
music' "

He wrote hymns that have become fa-
miliar and cherished by church-goers of
every name and kind. His "Anthems-Spe-
cial Services" are in very general use. His
"Children's Carols" have gladdened the
hearts of hundreds of thousands, many of
whom, now men and women, recall them as
they think of the happiest associations of
their childhood. Bishop Potter said of him,
that his work in influencing individual souls
and leading them on to a higher life and its
fruition would compare favorably with that
of the most efificient clergyman. The Presi-
dent of Columbia University remembers
him "with gratitude, and blesses God for
his memory."

Children: Richard Henry, born Septem-
ber 17, 1859; George, born May 11, 1S61,
died Novembers 9, 1862; Charles Elliot,
above referred to : Frank Chickering, born
April 6, 1866: Alfred Starkey, born April
23, 1867: died September 18, 1868; Mary
Elizabeth, born September 21, 1871, died
March 4, 1906.

The mother of Mr. Charles Elliot
\\'arren was Mary Eliza Pease, the eldest
child of Richard H. Pease. The Pease fam-
ily was of English origin, although it is said
that they were originally from Germany,
moving to England soon after the Conquest.
Robert Pease, the American progenitor of
the family, came from Ipswich, England, in
1^)34, and went to Salem, Massachusetts,
where he died in 1644. His son, John, who
was born in England about 1630, and mar-
ried Mary Goodell, daughter of Robert
Goodell of Salem, lived in Salem and Enfield,
Connecticut, being a freeman in 1668, and
dying in i68g. He was captain of the First
Train Rand of Enfield, Colony of Connecti-
cut. In the following generation, Robert
Pease, who was born in Salem in 1656 and
married Abigail Randall, was one of the first
constables of Enfield, having removed to
that colony in 1681. He died in 1744. The
son of Robert Pease was Samuel Pease of
Enfield, 1696-1776; his grandson was Na-
thaniel Pease of Enfield, 1728-1818, one of
the first settlers of Norfolk, Connecticut,
his great-grandson was Earl P. Pease, 1778-
1864, who established the first factory for
manufacturing woolen cloths in Norfolk,

Connecticut, and who was active in public
affairs there. In 1825 he removed to Hart-
ford, in 1829 to Albany, New York, and then
to Brooklyn, where he died in 1864. His
wife was Mary Ives, daughter of Joseph
Ives of New Haven. He was the grand-
father of Mary Eliza Pease, and the great-
grandfather on the maternal side of Mr.
Warren. Richard Henry Pease, the ma-
ternal grandfather of Mr. Warren, was born
in Norfolk, Connecticut, in 1813. His early
life was spent in Albany, but he afterwards
removed to New York, where he was en-
gaged in the engraving and publishing busi-
ness. His wife was Mary E. Dawes, whom
he married in Philadelphia in 1833.

Mary Ives, the great-grandmother of Mr.
Warren, was a daughter of Joseph Ives and
his wife Mary Sherman, and Mary Sherman
was a daughter of the Rev. Josiah Sherman,
the line of ancestry thus going back to one
of the most famous colonial families. Rev.
Josiah Sherman was the youngest son of
William Sherman, of Stoughton, Massachu-
setts, and his wife Mehitable Wellington,
of Watertown, Massachusetts, and his" eld-
est brother was the famous Roger Sher-
man, signer of the Declaration of Independ-
ence. Rev. Josiah Sherman was born in
Woodbury, Connecticut, in 1734, and died
in 1769. Graduating from Princeton Col-
lege in 1754, he received the degree of A, M.
from Harvard College in 1758, and from
Yale College in 1765. He was' an able
writer and brilliant orator, and labored un-
ceasingly with voice and pen in support of
the American revolution. During the active
hostilities of that period he served as cap-
tain and chaplain of the Seventh Regiment
of the Connecticut Line. Mr. Warren is
also the great-grandson of Azor Phelps and
Mary Tenney. Azor Phelps, who was born
in Worcester, Massachusetts, in 1761, w^as a
citizen of Watertown, and served as a pri-
vate and ofificer in the Continental army of
the American Revolution. Mr. Warren is
directly descended from the following fam-
ilies: Phelps, Bigelow, Penn, Nelson.
Hathaway, Church, Elliot, Sherman, Win-
ship, Cheney, Wilder, Wellington, Swan,
Stickney, Hastings, Fames, Ives, Pease,
Gale, Turner, Minott, Willard, Barrow, Ball,
Butler, Dawes, Dickinson, Fuller, Goodell,



Harrison, Hyde, Hammond, Lowell, Yale,

Charles Elliot Warren, of New York City
(son of George William Warren, 1828-1902,
Mus. Doc, Prof, of Columbia University,
City of New York). Born in Brooklyn,
New York, April 9, 1864; educated at Trin-
ity School, New York, St. Paul's, Garden
City, Long Island, and the University of
California. Major and inspector. Brigade
Staff, National Guard, New York, retired;
captain and adjutant, the Veteran Corps of
Artillery, New York ; president and director
the Lincoln National Bank of the City of
New York, formerly president New York
State Bankers' Association ; member execu-
tive and finance committees American
Bankers' Association; committee on admis-
sions New York Clearing House Associa-
tion ; treasurer Eastern Power Company,
New York ; vice-president, director and
treasurer the Erie & Kalamazoo Railroad
Company, New York Central Lines, lessee ;
treasurer and director the Darrach Home
for Crippled Children. Member of Society
of the Cincinnati; manager Sons of the

Online LibraryCuyler ReynoldsGenealogical and family history of southern New York and the Hudson River Valley : a record of the achievements of her people in the making of a commonwealth and the building of a nation (Volume 2) → online text (page 15 of 95)