Note: from the internet web-site of:
Phillip Haines Sherrod 4410 Gerald Place Nashville, TN 37205-3806 United States 615-292-2881 phil.sherrod@@sandh.com
3. SAMUEL2 HAINES (SAMUEL1 HAINES, ("DEACON")) was born 1646 in Dover, NH, and died 1688-1689 in Greenland, NH. He married MARY FIFIELD January 09, 1672/73 in Hampton, NH, daughter of GILES FIFIELD and MARY PERKINS. I BELIEVE THIS IS INCORRECT - GJR SEE BELOW***
Children of SAMUEL HAINES and MARY FIFIELD are: i. SARAH3 HAINES, b. October 06, 1673; m. NATHANIEL HUGGINS, Bef. March 29, 1725. Notes for SARAH HAINES: Sarah Haines sold her right inn the old homestead to her three brothers in 1725. She joined the Congregational church in Greenland in 1729. No record of her death has been found. 7. ii. ELEANOR HAINES, b. August 23, 1675; d. November 19, 1736. 8. iii. MATTHIAS HAINES, b. March 07, 1675/76; d. April 09, 1745. 9. iv. WILLIAM HAINES, b. January 07, 1678/79, Greenland, NH; d. Abt. 1761. 10. v. MARY HAINES, b. January 27, 1685/86. 11. vi. SAMUEL HAINES, b. July 05, 1687; d. September 07, 1750.
Leonard Weeks of Greenland New Hampshire and Descendants Author: Rev. Jacob Chapman Call Number: R929.2 W395
The historical genealogy of the Weeks family descending from Leonard Weeks of Greenland, New Hampshire.
Bibliographic Information: Chapman, Rev. Jacob. Leonard Weeks of Greenland, New Hampshire and descendants. Albany, New York:Joel Munsell's Sons Publishers, 1889.
Page 140 THE HAINES FAMILY OF N. H. (No. 1-ii, 10-i.) Dea. Samuel Haines1, born in England about 1611, came to New England, on the ship "Angel Gabriel," in 1635, and was wrecked at Pemaquid, Me. Aug. 15, about 1638, he returned to England, and married at Dilton, near Westbury, in Wiltshire, April 1, 1638, Ellenor Neate. On his return, settled at Dover, N. H. About 1650, he removed to Portsmouth, residing in the parish of Greenland till his death, about 1686. He was a prominent citizen, serving as selectman ten years, from 1653 to 1663; and was, at the organization of the First Congregational Church in Portsmouth, ordained deacon in 1671. His children were:
1 Mary,2 m., abt. 1667, Leonard Weeks, b. in England abt. 163 2 Samuel,2 b. 1646; m. 9 Jan., 1672-3, Mary Fifield of Hampto and d. 1688-89. 3 Matthias,2 b. 1650; m. 28 Dec., 1671, Jane (dau. Anthon Brackett, and d. 1688-9. Samuel2 (Sam'l1) had children:
1 Sarah,3 b. 6 Oct., 1673, w. of Nath'l Huggins, sen. 2 Eleanor,3 b. 23 Aug., 1675; m. her cousin, Capt. Samuel Week d. 19 Nov. 1736. 3 Matthias,3 b. 7 Mar., 1676-7; m. Mehitable Jenness of Ry and was Dea. of the Cong. Church in Greenland; d. 9 Apr 1745. 4 William,3 b. 7 Jan., 1678-9; m. 4 Jan., 1704-5, Mary Lew Casco Bay, and d. 1760. He had four sons and four daus (1) Sarah V.,4 b. 1705. (2) Mary, b. 1707. (3) Margare 1710. (4) Matthias, b. 1713. (5) Wm., b. 1715. (6) Davi b. 1717. (7) Eleanor, b. 1719. (8) John, b. 1723. 5 Mary,3 b. 27 Jan., 1685-6, w. of Michael Hicks. 6 Samuel,3 b. 5 July, 1687; m. Mehitable Crosby, and d. 7 Sept 1750. *** Mary Fifield, daughter of Giles and Mary Perkins appears to have died in infancy and is NOT the Mary Fifield that married Samuel Haines as per web site The William L. Perkins Family Home Page:
18. MARY16 PERKINS (ABRAHAM15, ISACHE14, THOMAS13, HENRY12, THOMAS11, WILLIAM10, THOMAS9, WILLIAM8, JOHN7, HENRY6, PETER MORLEY5, PIERRE4 DE BRETAGNE?, JEAN3II, COUNT OF RICHMOND, JOHN2I, DUKE OF BRETAGNE, PRINCE PIERRE1 MAUCLERC) was born September 02, 1639 in Hampton, New Hampshire, and died Bef. 1672 in Hampton, New Hampshire. She married GILES FIFIELD, SR June 07, 1652 in Charlestown, Mass.. He was born in Charlestown, Mass., and died October 05, 1676 in Hampton, New Hampshire.
Notes for MARY PERKINS: Savage, Geneological History of New England, Vol III, pp. 394 - 395 "N. Eng. Hist. & Gen. Register", Vol XII, pp. 79
Emily Ritchie Perkins, "The Perkins Family, A Sketch of Inter-colonial Migration," PA Geneological Magazine, Vol VII, pp. 163 - 178:
Samuel Adams, Revolutionary Hero, is descended from this line." pg. 165
Notes for GILES FIFIELD, SR: Mariner by trade Children of MARY PERKINS and GILES FIFIELD are: i. CAPT ABRAHAM17 FIFIELD, b. 1654, Hampton,Rockingham Co. New Hampshire; d. September 11, 1711. ii. GILES FIFIELD, JR, b. Abt. 1658, Hampton,Rockingham Co. New Hampshire; d. April 29, 1718, Boston, Suffolk Co, MA; m. ELIZABETH; b. Abt. 1659; d. June 16, 1743, Boston, Suffolk Co, MA.. iii. MARY FIFIELD, b. November 28, 1659, Hampton,Rockingham Co. New Hampshire; d. December 09, 1659, Hampton,Rockingham Co. New Hampshire. iv. RICHARD FIFIELD(1), b. December 20, 1663, CHArlestown, MA; d. Abt. 1665, CHArlestown, MA. v. CAPT. RICHARD FIFIELD(2), b. November 06, 1665, CHArlestown, MA; d. Abt. 1718, CHArlestown, MA; m. (1) MARY THURSTON, August 06, 1688; d. Bef. 1701; m. (2) MARY DREW, August 25, 1701; d. 1712; m. (3) MARIA GREEN, November 06, 1713; d. November 24, 1746. vi. JOHN FIFIELD, b. Abt. 1666, CHArlestown, MA. vii. MARY FIFIELD, b. September 16, 1667, CHArlestown, MA. viii. JOSEPH FIFIELD, b. September 16, 1667, CHArlestown, MA; d. August 04, 1668, CHArlestown, MA.
Leah McKin 110 Fanmar Way Capitola, California 95010-3343 lmckin7884@@aol.com
"From Haines Deacon Samuel Haines, p. 24 2175 Samuel Haines was born in Dover, and at the age of four years went with his father to what is now Greenland. At the age of Twenty-seven he married Mary Fifield of Hampton, with whom he lived about sixteen years, when he died at the early age of forty-three. He came into possession of his father's homestead by will-deed, dated Dec. 28, 1682. It appears that he spent his life upon the farm. He was a member of the North Church in Portsmouth. In 1683 he signed a petition setting forth grievances growing out of the Mason Patent. He did considerable business at the saw-mill, as well as on the farm. On the 19th of January, 1749, Elias Philbrick of Greenland, in a deposition before Justices of the Peace, said "that the deponent remembers the said Samuel Haines built a Garrison where he lived, and Remembers the names and Color of the Oxen (belonging to said Samuel) which were employed in haling [sic] the timber for that Purpose; that the said Samuel was the Elder of the two Brothers, and Died first, tho. They died with a week of one another, and according to this deponent's Remembrance it is about fifty-nine years ago, but how much more he is not certain and cannot Say; and he well Remembers that it was a thing much observed as a Remarkable Providence and that it was in the winter time." He built the garrison at the breaking out of King William's war in 1689. His wife, Mary, was living April 27, 1723. She died within two years of that time.
From Haines� Deacon Samuel Haines, pp. 327-328 2175 When our ancestor came to this country he brought his Bible with him, and saved it from the wreck which he experienced at Pemaquid, Me., Aug. 15, 1635. Tradition has it that at the time of the wreck it was sewed up in a feather bed, and thus saved from destruction. It does not show the marks of having been thoroughly wet. It is a copy of the Genevan version printed in London, England, by the deputies of Christopher Barker in 1599, and is called the "Breeches Bible, because of the rendering of Gen. iii, 7: "Then the eyes of them both were opened, and they knew that they were naked, and they sewed figge-tree leaves together, and made themselves breeches." This edition was highly esteemed by our Puritan ancestors because of marginal notes. This copy was kept by the different generations who lived on the old homestead at Greenland; and when the place was sold by Samuel Haines of the fourth generation he took it with him to Wakefield, where he settled, and it was in possession of his descendants until it passed into the hands of Andrew Mack Haines of Galena, Ill., and is now the property of his son, Samuel Andrew Haines of San Francisco, Calif. It bears the marks of much usage. Nearly Twenty-nine chapters of Genesis have been lost, also more than six chapters of Matthew, and all beyond the First Epistle to the Corinthians. It evidently has been studied with great care, as there have been penned many marginal notes, some of which are in Latin; and a great number of the deeply expressive texts have been carefully underscored with purple ink. This pre-eminently is the case in the Gospel according to St. John. And a great many of the capital letters, with the indices to the margin, have been illuminated with red ink. Many of the Psalms are marked with the word "morning," and others with the word "evening," probably with the view to morning and evening reading. Some of the choice texts are written with pen on the margin, probably with the view of making them more impressive. On a blank space at the beginning of the Prophecy of Isaiah appears a well-drawn greyhound collared, while underneath is written the word "Filemon." Some one of the early generations had an artistic taste, for there are half a dozen portraits indicative of genius on marginal leaves in the Book of Ezekiel. Two or three of them may have been intended to outline the features of members of the family. The others were a creation of the imagination. While this Bible has passed its tri-centennial, its chief value consists in the fact that our first ancestor to this county read it and prayed over it, and that it thus must have been one important agent in making him the true and noble, intelligent, and large hearted man that he was. The loss of the first pages of both the Old and New Testaments is to be regretted, as very likely they contained records which would be of great value to us. The King James version of the Bible was published the year Deacon Samuel Haines was born, but the Genevan version was so highly appreciated by the English people that its publication was continued until 1641. But as this book was published in 1599, it might have been owned by Deacon Samuel's father, who gave it to him. This opinion Mr. A. M. Haines expressed in a letter to me several years before he died."
RootsWeb.com is NOT responsible for the content of the GEDCOMs uploaded through the WorldConnect Program. The creator of each GEDCOM is solely responsible for its content.