Generation No. 1
1. JOHN1 SYMONDS1,2,3
was born Abt. 1595 of Norfolk, England - of Salem, Essex Co., Massachusetts4,5,6,
and died summer 1671. He married (1) RUTH FOX, daughter of
DANIEL FOX. He married (2) ELIZABETH10,11. She died
in summer of 167112,13,14,15,16.
Symonds was one of those rare families that did not migrate far from it's origins. Most men were not in the professions, but were mechanics, traders, city and bank officials. (History of Salem, Vol. III - Sydney Perley - page 392)
1636; To Salem. Lived first at northwestern corner of St. Peter and Bridge Streets, before 1652 settled where Uphan Schoolhouse stands/stood on North St. (History of Salem, Vol. III - Sydney Perley - page 392)
1637, made freeman
1/1644; First grant of land at Salem. (George Towne book)
1657; Grand jurymen.
(George Towne book)
8/16/1671; Will written, proved 9/19/1671. Inventory amounting to 342 pounds had these items; Housing and land 230 pounds, joiner's tools, benches and 'lare' 5 pounds 5s 6d. "....I give to my loving wife Elizabeth Symonds my house, orchard and outhousing and all my land and my bed and beding and such vessels and household stuffe as she shall have occasion to use during her naturall life and also Twenty pound to be paid her five pound a year by my son James Symonds...I give to my sonne James Symonds at my wives decease my dwelling house outhousing Orchard together with all my land... paying 40 pounds in 4 year 10 pounds pr annum for my wife for 4 year as aforesaid, and 5 pounds per annum for 4 years unto my son Samuel and my daughter Kathren 50 shillings per annum to each of them...I give to the Children of my deceased Daughter Ruth Swinnerton 20 pounds equally to be divided amongst them... I give all the rest of my estate to my sonne Samuel Symonds and my daughter Kathren Town equally to be divided between them...All my workinge tooles belonging to my trade to my son James Simons." Sons James and Samuel were executors. (George Towne book) Occupation: joiner
Child of JOHN SYMONDS and ELIZABETH
2. i. SAMUEL2 SYMONDS, b. January 1637/38, of Rowley Village (Boxford), Essex Co., Massachusetts; d. August 14, 1722, Boxford, Essex Co., Massachusetts - age 84y 7m.
Children of JOHN SYMONDS and
RUTH FOX are:
ii. JOHN2 SYMONDS47,48, b. Abt. 162549,49,50,51; d. Bef. 1671. Baptism: March 30, 1625
iii. EDMUND SYMONDS60,61, Baptism: December 31, 1626; d. Bef. 1671.
iv. MARY SYMONDS73,74, Baptism: May 18, 1628; d. Bef. 1671.
3. v. CATHERINE SYMONDS, b. Abt. 1630, Great Yarmouth, Norfolk, England; d. Aft. 1704, of Salem, Essex Co., Massachusetts.
vi. RUTH SYMONDS86,87,88, Baptism: February 20, 1630/31; d. Bef. 1671; m. JOB SWINNERTON95,96,97.
4. vii. JAMES SYMONDS, b. Abt. 1633, of Salem, Essex Co., Massachusetts; d. 1714.
Generation No. 2
2. SAMUEL2 SYMONDS (JOHN1)103,104,105,106 was born January 1637/38 of Rowley Village (Boxford), Essex Co., Massachusetts107,108,109,110,111, and died August 14, 1722 in Boxford, Essex Co., Massachusetts - age 84y 7m112,113,114,115,116. He married ELIZABETH ANDREWS117,118,119 April 14, 1662120,121, daughter of ROBERT ANDREWS and GRACE. She was born Abt. 1642 of Boxford, Essex Co., Massachusetts122,123,124,125,126, and died March 17, 1724/25 in Boxford, Essex Co., Massachusetts - age 83 years127,128,129. 1663; Settled Boxford. Residence situated west of the dwelling of a property later owned by GeorgeTwitchell where a cellar hole was visible in the late 1800's. (History of Boxford, MA) 3/22/1690; Freeman. (History of Boxford, MA)
Children of SAMUEL SYMONDS and
ELIZABETH ANDREWS are:
i. ELIZABETH3 SYMONDS136,137, b. July 12, 1663.
ii. HANNAH SYMONDS141,142,143, b. December 27, 1665, Topsfield, Essex Co., Massachusetts.
iii. GRACE SYMONDS149,150,151, b. October 14, 1667, Topsfield, Essex Co., Massachusetts; m. ZERUBBABEL ENDICOTT156,157; b. February 14, 1664/65. d. 1706, of Boxford, Essex Co., Massachusetts.
iv. MARY SYMONDS163,164,165, b. February 26, 1669/70, Topsfield, Essex Co., Massachusetts; m. JOSEPH PEABODY; of Ipswich, Essex Co., Massachusetts.
v. DEACON SAMUEL SYMONDS176,177, b. April 06, 1672, Topsfield, Essex Co., Massachusetts; d. July 07, 1755, of Middleton, Massachusetts. Had 3 wives and over a dozen children
vi. JOHN SYMONDS189,190,191, b. March 29, 1674, Topsfield, Essex Co., Massachusetts; of Boxford, Essex Co., Massachusetts; m. HANNAH HAZEN.
vii. RUTH SYMONDS205,206,207, b. December 24, 1676, Topsfield, Essex Co., Massachusetts; m. ANDREW ELLIOT, July 19, 170_; of Boston, Suffolk Co., Massachusetts.
5. viii. REBECCA SYMONDS, b. May 31, 1679, Topsfield, Essex Co., Massachusetts.
6. ix. PHEBE SYMONDS, b. October 02, 1682.
7. x. JOSEPH SYMONDS, b. May 24, 1685, of Boxford, Essex Co., Massachusetts.
xi. NATHANIEL SYMONDS220,221, b. January 26, 1686/87, of Boxford, Essex Co., Massachusetts; never married.
3. CATHERINE2 SYMONDS (JOHN1)228,229,230
Baptism: April 18, 1630, Great Yarmouth, Norfolk, England - St. Nicholas
Church, and died Aft. 1704 of Salem, Essex Co., Massachusetts234,235,236,237,238.
She married ENSIGN JACOB TOWNE239,240,241
June 26, 1657 in Topsfield, Essex Co., Massachusetts242,243,244,245,246,247,
son of WILLIAM TOWNE and JOANNA BLESSING.
He was born Abt. 1632 in Great Yarmouth, England248,249,250,251,252,
and died November 27, 1704 in Topsfield, Essex Co., Massachusetts -
age abt 73253,254,255,256,257. See Towne page for more
information on this family.
4. JAMES2 SYMONDS (JOHN1)330,331,332,333
Baptism: May 19, 1633 of Salem, Essex Co., Massachusetts334,335,336,337,338,
and died 1714. He married ELIZABETH BROWNING339,340,341
November 20, 1661342,342,343,344, daughter of THOMAS BROWNING.
1671; Father's will - to provide for James step - mother; "Twenty pound to be paid her five pound a year by my son James Symonds...I give to my sonne James Symonds at my wives decease my dwelling house outhousing Orchard together with all my land... paying 40 pounds in 4 year 10 pounds pr annum for my wife for 4 year as aforesaid, and 5 pounds per annum for 4 years unto my son Samuel and my daughter Kathren 50 shillings per annum to each of them....All my workinge tooles belonging to my trade to my son James Simons." Sons James and Samuel were executors. (George Towne book)
An agreement made between Thomas Towne, William (his W mark) Towne, Joseph Town and Samuel Town, all of Topsfield, that whereas the court settled the lands of our father, Edmond Town of Topsfield upon us, and also our mother Mrs. Mary Town hath given to us her share of the land which belonged to our grandfather Thomas Browning, and we have divided all the said lands amongst ourselves as is here-after expressed (excepting only two acres and a half of medow of said Browning's which our mother hath given by her will to our sisters); "Thomas Town hath two twenty acre lotts in the first Division where he now dwels and about six acres of medow joyning to his Land and to the Rever also about foure acres of medow Lyeing betwen Beverely medows and Wenham medows which he had of our father for Twenti and Two pounds will to him by our grandfather Browning."
William Town's share of upland "is all that which was our fathers on the north side of the Rever where he now dwells as also a peace of medow of about three acres hoyning eastward on Jacob Easte and westward upon Joseph Town and also six acres of medow on the south side of the Rever over against his dore." Joseph Town's share is "all our fathers second devision where he now dwells it being about fifty acres also Three acres of Rever medow joyning to Jacob Este on the west and William Town on the east, also foure acres of medow on the south side of the Rever joyning upon Joseph Town on the east and on John Curtice on the west." Samuell Town's share is "all the upland and medow that was our grandfather Brownings on the north side of the Rever In which is included William Towns share of land and (continued on pg. 240) medow which he and Samuell Town bought of our Unkle James Symonds, also about an acre and halfe of Revir medow joyning to Joseph Town to the west and Jacob Town to the east." Signed Feb. 1, 1709-10. Witness: William Porter, Jonathan Putnam.
Acknowledged Dec. 16, 1717, by Thomas Town, Wiliam Towne, Benja. and Daniell Town sons of Joseph Towne, and executors to their father's will. Essex County Probate File, Docket 27, 886 pg 239 The Probate Records of Essex County
NY Times, January 14, 2000
ANTIQUES For Sale: a Chunk of History By WENDY MOONAN
If you love French antiques, you are out of luck. January is Americana month. Museum curators, scholars and collectors fly into New York from all over the United States for the Winter Antiques Show, the Americana sales at the auction houses and gallery shows.
The buzz this year is about the Joseph and Bathsheba Pope Valuables Cabinet, a 16-inch-tall chest made in Salem Village (now Danvers), Mass., in 1679. Christie's has devoted an entire catalog to it. The chest goes on view tomorrow and is to be auctioned next Friday. The estimate is a minimum of $500,000.
The chest is a rare survivor from the 1600's, the so-called pilgrim century -- a dangerous time when most colonists were more worried about survival than furniture. No ordinary piece, it is a fancy chest commissioned for a wealthy client. "Think of it as a safe," said Philip Zea, curator of furniture at Colonial Williamsburg. "It's definitely parlor furniture and was meant to be shown off." Made of hand-riven oak, with cedar moldings, walnut decorations and maple bun feet, the chest weighs 19 1/2 pounds. In style it is a full-blown expression of its period, with applied décor on the front and carved sides. "It's similar to chests made the same time in Hartford and Wethersfield, Conn.," Mr. Zea said. "They also combine strapwork and applied decoration." The geometric front seems to be Renaissance-inspired. Its door has two ebonized columnar spindles glued on each side of an octagonal plaque. Inside that plaque is a smaller octagon with a sunburst motif and carved initials that stand for Joseph and Bathsheba Pope. The door hides 10 drawers, which retain their original round, hand-hammered brass pulls. The key and one drawer are missing, and three small wood appliqués have fallen off the front. The case, feet, hinges and lock appear to be original. Mr. Zea said that the drawers probably held jewelry, money, deeds and writing materials. "This is a very specialized piece," he said. "It would serve as a desk if placed on top of a table." The elaborate S scrolls carved in the sides seem to have been inspired by the Mannerist carved oak paneling produced in Norfolk, England. The cabinet is not signed but is attributed to James Symonds (1636-1714), a joiner in Salem whose father immigrated from Norfolk. It has been in the same family since 1679. "The family must have revered it because it was obviously very well taken care of," said Dean Levy, a Manhattan antiques dealer. "It's never been cleaned or shellacked. You pay a big premium today for something that hasn't been altered. It's not perfect, but you'd really worry if it didn't have some problems after 321 years." Clarence Prickett, a dealer in Yardley, Pa., said, "It's incredibly rare, has a great look, a great provenance, and has a lot going for it."
It has a great story as well. Last year a brother and sister on Cape Cod inherited the chest from their mother. They didn't know what it was, so they took it to an appraisal event at a local historical society. "It caused quite a bit of excitement," said the brother, a builder of wooden boats, who requested anonymity. "We knew it was very old, but we didn't know it was 17th century. By family tradition it was always called the Franklin Chest, but nobody knew why. All I could remember was that it sat in the entrance to my grandmother's house when I was a boy." After a summer of research, which involved studying the Mormon genealogy site on the Internet, he was able to trace 13 generations of his family. "What sent chills up my spine was when we figured out who the chest was built for," he said. It was made to commemorate the 1679 marriage of Joseph Pope (1650-1712) and Bathsheba Folger (1652-1726). History buffs may recall that Mrs. Pope was one of the first witnesses at the Salem witchcraft trials of John Proctor and Martha Corey in 1692. She was also Benjamin Franklin's aunt. "We would never have been able to figure this out 10 years ago," the boat builder said. "I didn't even have a computer then. Finding all this out was sheer luck and perseverance and pigheadedness." At some point last summer he realized the value of the chest. "I told my sister, 'We can't afford to own this,' " he said. "The insurance alone would be too much. It belongs in a museum." They turned to an American-furniture expert, a New Hampshire dealer, who sent them to Christie's. Martha Willoughby and John Hays of Christie's showed the brother two other nearly identical chests, one at the Metropolitan Museum of Art, made for the Herrick family, and the other at Winterthur Museum in Wilmington, Del., made for the Hart family. None of the chests are signed, but all three have been attributed to Symonds, who was related to the Popes, the Herricks and the Harts.
Part of the story is sad. The Popes were related to the Southwicks. "I traced my ancestry to the Southwicks, who are the founders of our line," the boat builder said. "Sarah Southwick's daughter married my great-great-great-great-grandfather, Thomas Buffington, and they had one of the chests." (The family's genealogy chart is in the Christie's catalog.) The Southwicks were Quakers, he continued. "Quakers were severely persecuted in Salem in the mid-1600's. It's not generally known that less than 20 years after the arrival of the Pilgrims religious persecution against the Quakers began. They were banished from the Massachusetts Bay Colony. The Southwicks were probably in their 60's when they were driven out." The couple took refuge on Shelter Island, in Long Island Sound. "They were there less than a there." The chest had stayed with their daughter in Salem. "This chest is a snapshot into the interconnectedness of the whole Quaker community," he said. Mr. Hays of Christie's said he found the chest to be "a better window into the 17th century than anything I've ever handled." "It brings together the cabinetmakers, first-generation immigrants, the Salem witch trials and the founders of the nation," he said.
Mr. Hays displayed the chest in October at a symposium at Christie's. Arthur Liverant, a dealer in Colchester, Conn., who saw it there, said: "I wish I'd found it. It's fantastic. There weren't that many people in the Massachusetts Bay Colony in the 1670's, and there was very little stylish furniture. Few people could afford all the extra options this chest has." Albert Sack, dean of the Manhattan's Americana dealers, agreed. "It's really remarkable for it to have survived," he said. "It's very rare and in remarkable condition. It's an important piece."
But the boat builder won't miss the chest. He's having a copy made. How many consignors do that?
From Christie's web site
RARE 17th CENTURY VALUABLES CABINET, PHILADELPHIA CHIPPENDALE CARD TABLE HIGHLIGHT CHRISTIE'S JANUARY AMERICANA SALE
Important American Furniture, Silver, Prints, Folk Art and Decorative Arts January 21, 2000
New York, NY -A small cabinet from 17th century Salem, Massachusetts, whose size belies its historical importance, and an ornately carved, high-style Philadelphia card table will highlight Christie's sale of Important American Furniture, Silver, Prints, Folk Art and Decorative Arts at Rockefeller Center on January 21, 2000. The Joseph and Bathsheba Pope Carved and Applied Oak Valuables Cabinet and the Cornelius Stevenson Chippendale Carved Mahogany Card Table are just two of the many highlights from this superlative offering of important American Furniture and decorative arts.
Edward Hicks' iconic work, Wm. Penn's Treaty, will lead the impressive offering of American Folk Art, and the afternoon session of important silver will be highlighted by rare and beautiful works from Joseph Heinrich, Joseph Richardson and Tiffany & Co.
Important American Furniture.
Decorated in the height of seventeenth century fashion, bearing the initials of its original owners and descending in the same family for over three hundred years in pristine condition, The Joseph and Bathsheba Pope Carved and Applied Oak Valuables Cabinet (estimate on request) is an extraordinary surviving piece of American history. It is one of only four known cabinets with similar decorative elements to survive from 17th century Salem, two of which reside in the collection of the Winterthur Museum, Delaware and the other in The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York. The door of this remarkable cabinet creaks open to reveal hidden drawers and the central octagonal panel of the cabinet displays the initials "I P B" flanked by a "7" and a "9", a reference to the original owners of the cabinet, Joseph Pope (1650-1712) and Bathsheba Folger (1652-1726) who were married in the year 1679.
Joseph and Bathsheba Pope were the children of immigrants who converted to the Quaker faith after their arrival in the New World. Joseph Pope's parents attended Salem's first Quaker meetings and joined the close-knit group of Friends who were frequently persecuted by the Puritan theocracy in the 1650s and 1660s. Thanks to a missive from Charles II, Joseph and Bathsheba Pope were spared from persecution by their Puritan neighbors but they were involved in another episode of persecution-the famous Salem Witch Trials of 1692. In this case, Joseph and Bathsheba Pope were the accusers. Joseph testified against the accused witch, John Procter, supporting suspicions of Procter's affinity with the devil. Although she never formally testified, Bathsheba was a key witness to the alleged demonic powers of several witches.
Bearing its original finish, the present cabinet has been carefully preserved and passed down in the same family for over eleven generations. Descending in the Southwick family in the 19th century, the cabinet could have been passed down along a number of different lines. Interestingly, one of these lines includes James Franklin (1697-1735), the brother of the famous statesman, Benjamin Franklin (1706-1790)-both were nephews of Bathsheba Pope.
Last item attributed to James Symonds, Chicago Museum of Art
Child of JAMES SYMONDS and ELIZABETH
12. i. THOMAS3 SYMONDS, b. February 01, 1676/77, Salem, Essex Co., Massachusetts; d. April 25, 1758.
Generation No. 3
5. REBECCA3 SYMONDS
was born May 31, 1679 in Topsfield, Essex Co., Massachusetts356,357,358.
She married JACOB SMITH359,360,361,
son of ROBERT SMITH and MARY FRENCH. He was
born January 29, 1673/74 in Rowley, Essex Co., Massachusetts - or 1/26?362,362,363,364,
of Boxford, Essex Co., Massachusetts365,366. See Smith page for
more information on this family.
6. PHEBE3 SYMONDS (SAMUEL2, JOHN1)405,406,407,408 was born October 02, 1682409,409,410,411,412,413. She married JOHN FULLER417,418,419,420 June 09, 1717420. He was of Salem, Essex Co., Massachusetts424,424,425,426.
Child of PHEBE SYMONDS and JOHN
14. i. RUTH4 FULLER.
7. JOSEPH3 SYMONDS (SAMUEL2, JOHN1)427,428 was born May 24, 1685 in of Boxford, Essex Co., Massachusetts429,429,430,431. He married MARY PEABODY432,433. Lived on old homestead, and his descendants continued until early 1800's.
Child of JOSEPH SYMONDS and MARY
15. i. JOSEPH4 SYMONDS.
12. THOMAS3 SYMONDS (JAMES2, JOHN1)629,630 was born February 01, 1676/77 in Salem, Essex Co., Massachusetts631,632, and died April 25, 1758633,634. He married ELIZABETH STONE635,636. Occupation: husbandman, joiner637,638
Child of THOMAS SYMONDS and ELIZABETH
35. i. NATHANIEL4 SYMONDS, b. September 01, 1723; d. winter 1793
Generation No. 4
14. RUTH4 FULLER (PHEBE3 SYMONDS, SAMUEL2, JOHN1)718,719,720 was born in Middleton, Essex Co., Massachusetts721,722,723. She married EDWARD PUTNAM727,728,729 December 03, 1734 in Middleton, Essex Co., Massachusetts?730,731,732, son of EDWARD PUTNAM and SARAH MILES?. He was born June 25, 1711 in Salem Village (Danvers), Essex Co., Massachusetts733,734,735, and died February 17, 1800 in Sutton, Worcester Co., Massachusetts736,737,738.
Child of RUTH FULLER and EDWARD
37. i. MARY5 PUTNAM, b. April 22, 1750; d. 1796, Sutton, MA.
15. JOSEPH4 SYMONDS (JOSEPH3, SAMUEL2, JOHN1)
Children of JOSEPH SYMONDS are:
i. MEHETABLE5 SYMONDS741,742,743, Baptism: March 24, 1750/51, Topsfield, Essex Co., Massachusetts747,748,749
ii. SAMUEL SYMONDS752,753,754 Baptism: October 22, 1752, Topsfield, Essex Co., Massachusetts
iii. JOSEPH SYMONDS763,764,765 Baptism: August 11, 1754, Topsfield, Essex Co., Massachusetts
35. NATHANIEL4 SYMONDS (THOMAS3, JAMES2, JOHN1)1847,1848 was born September 01, 17231849,1850, and died 1793 in winter1851,1852. He married October 08, 1745, JANE PHIPPS1853,1854, daughter of SOLOMON PHIPPS and KATHERINE ROUS of Charlestown, MA. She was born May 10, 1721 and died November 30, 17601855,1856. Occupation: potter1857,1858.
Child of NATHANIEL SYMONDS and
JANE PHIPPS is:
81. i. WILLIAM5 SYMONDS, b. Abt. 1747. He m. EUNICE GARDNER on November 15, 1772 at Salem, Essex Co., Massachusetts. She was born February 25, 1753 in Salem, Essex Co., Massachusetts. They had WILLIAM PHIPPS SYMONDS, b. October 03, 1775 and NATHANIEL SYMONDS, b. May 23, 1780, both born Salem. (I also have wife and children of William Phipps Symonds)
Generation No. 5
37. MARY5 PUTNAM (RUTH4 FULLER, PHEBE3 SYMONDS, SAMUEL2, JOHN1)1908,1909,1910was born April 22, 17501911,1912,1913, and died 1796 in Sutton, MA1914,1915,1916. She married BARTHOLOMEW PUTNAM1917,1918,1919, son of CORNELIUS PUTNAM and ELIZABETH NELSON. He was born April 21, 1745 in Sutton, MA1923,1924,1925, and died Bef. September 06, 18251926,1927,1928.
Child of MARY PUTNAM and BARTHOLOMEW
83. i. PRUDENCE6 PUTNAM, b. November 13, 1784; d. August 21, 1808, Sutton, MA.
81. WILLIAM5 SYMONDS (NATHANIEL4, THOMAS3, JAMES2, JOHN1)4425,4426 Christening: January 08, 17804427,4428. He married EUNICE GARDNER4429,4430. Occupation: cordwainer, potter4433,4434
Child of WILLIAM SYMONDS and
EUNICE GARDNER is:
177. i. NATHANIEL6 SYMONDS, b. May 23, 1780; d. 1848.
Generation No. 6
83. PRUDENCE6 PUTNAM (MARY5, RUTH4 FULLER, PHEBE3 SYMONDS, SAMUEL2, JOHN1)4487,4488,4489 was born November 13, 17844490,4491,4492, and died August 21, 1808 in Sutton, MA4493,4494,4495. She married DANIEL HATHAWAY4496,4497,4498, son of SIMEON HATHAWAY and BETSEY WELLINGTON. He was born March 17, 1783 in Sutton, MA4502,4503,4504, and died March 12, 1861 in Charlton, MA4505,4506,4507,4508.
Child of PRUDENCE PUTNAM and
DANIEL HATHAWAY is:
178. i. PHEBE7 HATHAWAY, b. October 24, 1807, Sutton, MA; d. February 28, 1850, Steubenville Ohio.
177. NATHANIEL6 SYMONDS (WILLIAM5, NATHANIEL4, THOMAS3, JAMES2, JOHN1)10025,10026 was born May 23, 178010027,10028, and died 184810029,10030. He married ELIZABETH BAKER10030 November 17, 180510031,10032. She was born December 11, 178610033,10034, and died 183610035,10036.
Child of NATHANIEL SYMONDS and
ELIZABETH BAKER is:
221. i. HENRY C.7 SYMONDS, b. February 10, 1832; d. Los Gatos, California
Generation No. 7
178. PHEBE7 HATHAWAY (PRUDENCE6 PUTNAM, MARY5, RUTH4 FULLER, PHEBE3 SYMONDS, SAMUEL2, JOHN1)10037,10038,10039 was born October 24, 1807 in Sutton, MA10040,10041,10042,10043, and died February 28, 1850 in Steubenville Ohio10044,10045,10046. She married THOMAS JEFFERSON WARE10047,10048,10049 Abt. August 07, 1831 in Holliston, MA10050,10051,10052, son of ARCHIBALD WARE and LAVINA HAZEN. He was born July 31, 1801 in Oakham10053,10054,10055, and died August 06, 1852 in Steubenville, Ohio10056,10057,10058,10059.
Children of PHEBE HATHAWAY and
THOMAS WARE are:
i. WILLIAM8 WARE.
ii. FREDERICK WARE, b. Abt. 183210072,10073,10074.
222. iii. HENRY WARE, b. August 20, 1834; d. January 05, 1880.
iv. NATHANIEL WARE, b. 183710081,10082,10083.
v. JAMES B WARE10087,10088,10089, b. August 15, 1839.
223. vi. CAROLINE A. WARE, b. 1844, Steubenville Ohio; d. October 16, 1917, Holliston, MA.
221. HENRY C.7 SYMONDS (NATHANIEL6, WILLIAM5, NATHANIEL4, THOMAS3, JAMES2, JOHN1)13458,13459 was born February 10, 183213460,13461, and died in Los Gatos, California13462,13463. He married BEATRICE BRANDRETH13464,13465.
Child of HENRY SYMONDS and BEATRICE
i. NATHANIEL G.8 SYMONDS13466,13467, b. September 19, 1878, Ossining, New York.
Generation No. 8
222. HENRY8 WARE (PHEBE7 HATHAWAY, PRUDENCE6 PUTNAM, MARY5, RUTH4 FULLER, PHEBE3 SYMONDS, SAMUEL2, JOHN1)13470,13471,13472 was born August 20, 183413473,13474,13475, and died January 05, 188013476,13477,13478. He married (1) EMMA J. HOLBROOK13479,13480,13481 December 23, 186813482,13483,13484. She was born May 18, 184613485,13486,13487, and died October 07, 187013488,13489,13490. He married (2) SUSAN J. LITTLEFIELD13491,13492,13493 June 19, 187313494,13495,13496.
Children of HENRY WARE and EMMA
i. FRANCIS9 HENRY13503,13504,13505, b. September 18, 1869.
ii. ANNA H. WARE13512,13513,13514, b. Bef. October 14, 1870.
Child of HENRY WARE and SUSAN
iii. JOHN CLAFLIN9 WARE13521,13522,13523, b. August 24, 1875.
223. CAROLINE A.8 WARE (PHEBE7 HATHAWAY, PRUDENCE6 PUTNAM, MARY5, RUTH4 FULLER, PHEBE3 SYMONDS, SAMUEL2, JOHN1)13530,13531,13532 was born 1844 in Steubenville Ohio13533,13534,13535, and died October 16, 1917 in Holliston, MA13536,13537,13538. She married EDWIN DAY POND13539,13540,13541 March 12, 186713542,13543,13544, son of MOSES POND and NANCY FAIRBANKS. He was born December 22, 1835 in Medway, MA13545,13546,13547, and died 1903 in Holliston, MA13548,13549,13550. Carrie was a morman, and her parents died in Utah. She was sent to live with an aunt in Holliston, MA. 1865 State Census has Carrie living with her Aunt and Uncle, Calvin and Mary B. Claflin. (Mary Brett Ware was the sister of Carrie's father, Thomas Jefferson Ware). Burial: Buried at Lake Grove Cemetary; Holliston, MA. Ran a Boarding House.
Children of CAROLINE WARE and
EDWIN POND are:
i. EMMA9 POND13572,13573,13574.
ii. ARTHUR LEON POND, b. June 12, 1869, Holliston, MA; d. November 08, 1923, Holliston, MA.
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