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 William Whipple Warren

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William Whipple Warren

Birth
La Pointe, Ashland County, Wisconsin, USA
Death
1 Jun 1853 (aged 28)
Saint Paul, Ramsey County, Minnesota, USA
Burial
Saint Paul, Ramsey County, Minnesota, USA
Memorial ID
175623521 View Source

Buried in Oakland per sister, Mrs. Julia Warren Spears.
Source: Little Falls Herald, Little Falls, Minnesota, 9 Mar 1906, Page 2

William Whipple Warren is not buried at Oakland Cemetery. The cemetery has no record of him being buried there.
Contributor: #49581330

William Whipple Warren was born on May 27, 1825 at La Pointe, WI, the son of Lyman Marcus Warren and Mary Cadotte. His father was an Englishman, born in MA., and his mother was three-fourths Ojibwe Indian. His mother, Mary, was the daughter of Michel Cadotte and Marie Madeline, who was the daughter of Chief White Crane. Son William Whipple Warren documented the oral histories of the Ojibwe which was first published in 1885 "History of the Ojibway People." He was the husband of Mathilda Aiken. He was an Ojibwe Indian interpreter; he served in the Minnesota Territorial House in District 6, representing several now-defunct counties. He was first elected when he was a resident of Crow Wing, MN. He is considered a "famous person."
Contributor: #48306257

His children:
Alfred A. (1844–1934)
Cordelia H. "Delia" (c. 1846–1940)
Anna (1846–1940)
William Tyler (1848–1900)
Madeline (1853–1907)
Contributor: #50040318, edited

Buried in Oakland per sister, Mrs. Julia Warren Spears.
Source: Little Falls Herald, Little Falls, Minnesota, 9 Mar 1906, Page 2

William Whipple Warren is not buried at Oakland Cemetery. The cemetery has no record of him being buried there.
Contributor: #49581330

William Whipple Warren was born on May 27, 1825 at La Pointe, WI, the son of Lyman Marcus Warren and Mary Cadotte. His father was an Englishman, born in MA., and his mother was three-fourths Ojibwe Indian. His mother, Mary, was the daughter of Michel Cadotte and Marie Madeline, who was the daughter of Chief White Crane. Son William Whipple Warren documented the oral histories of the Ojibwe which was first published in 1885 "History of the Ojibway People." He was the husband of Mathilda Aiken. He was an Ojibwe Indian interpreter; he served in the Minnesota Territorial House in District 6, representing several now-defunct counties. He was first elected when he was a resident of Crow Wing, MN. He is considered a "famous person."
Contributor: #48306257

His children:
Alfred A. (1844–1934)
Cordelia H. "Delia" (c. 1846–1940)
Anna (1846–1940)
William Tyler (1848–1900)
Madeline (1853–1907)
Contributor: #50040318, edited


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