Thelma, I will put in the reference to Charles Warren that I have. According to the dates, this may not be you Cahrles Warren, or at least the particular you are talking about, because it shows his widow, SArah White Warren as having been born in 1798. If you add 20 years to that as a speculative marriage age, you get a marriage date of about 1818. Sarah's Charles may be related, but of a later generation. What do you think? Here's the excerpt: Excerpts From The History of Kent County, Delaware
Unreadable…..west of Felton on the south side of the road leading from Felton to Sandown, are several ancient tracts, now embraced in one tract of nearly 700 acres, owned by Mrs. Sarah A. Warren, widow of Charles Warren, and her sister, Mary E. White, who inherited it from their ancestors, Richard, William, and John White.The part called Flinshire was a tract oftwo hundred and seventy twp acres, taken up by John Davis, by virtue of a warrant dated June 4, 1742 and lay on both sides at the head of Meredith’s Branch. “White’s Lott” on the west side of Meredith’s Branch, upon which they reside, was taken up by William White, under warrant of June4, 1742, and contained one hundred and twenty acres. Under a warrant of June 2, 1746, there was surveyed to Richard White, a tract containing one hundred and ninety acres, called “Richard’s Swamp”, and under warrant of June 22, 1744, forty four acres more. “Lott’s Desire”, taken up under a Maryland Patent by John Lottis, was sold by him to John Reed and William White in 1794. This tract now belongs to Lewis Schabinger in part, and in part to Mrs. Sarah Warren and her sister, Mary E. White. These tracts lie at the head of Meredith’s Branch and of Pratt’s Branch, a small stream flowing northward through lands, late the property of James Cohee and Nathan Clarke, and emptying into Meredith’s Branch from the west. On the lands owned by Mrs. Warren, nearly one mile south of the present site of the new school house in district number 61, was located a “pay school” that was taught by Robert Maxwell in 1826. The furniture was very primitive. The benches were formed of a hollow gum split open and the concave side placed next the floor, with boards laid across. The teacher’s desk was equally unique, consisting of a barrel with a board laid across for the teacher to write on. There was a school house on the same tract of land, westward of the old mansion where John White, the father of Mrs Warren, born in 1798 went to school in 1808-1810.