Lloyd Quinby Hines, Sr. (1903-1980)
Lloyd Quinby Sr. was born in Boykins on September 28th, 1903, the 14th child of Angus Henderson (1857-1932) and Anna Catherine Eads (1863-1934). Lloyd attended a one room schoolhouse near Boykins that is still standing today.
Boykins is a town in Southampton County, Virginia, United States. The population was 620 at the 2000 census.
According to the United States Census Bureau, the town has a total area of 0.7 square miles (1.8 km²), all of it land.
Boykins is at the junction of routes 35 and 186 near the North Carolina state line.
His parents were farmers that owned chickens, pigs, and cows. At an early age his parents moved from Southampton County to Nansemond County, City of Suffolk on White Marsh Road. His leisurely time was spent on his boat and he enjoyed racing.
In the early 1900's he attended Thomas Jefferson High and the story goes that he walked eight miles each day to school.
In the mid 1920's he attended the College of William and Mary where he majored in Business Administration. "Horse" as Quinby was called played football during his x years. Quinby was a class officer, he won the Sullivan Award and was a member of the Flat Hat (campus newspaper). He also was a member of the Signma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity.
While attending college he met Elizabeth Marshall Jennings from Roanoke, Virginia and they married on October 1, 1927 at her home town.
Roanoke is an independent city located in the Roanoke Metropolitan Area in the Commonwealth of Virginia. Roanoke is also part of the Roanoke Region of Virginia, and is the largest city in the Roanoke Valley. The city of Roanoke is adjacent to the city of Salem and the town of Vinton and is otherwise surrounded by, but politically separate from, Roanoke County. As of the 2000 census, the city had a total population of 94,911. The city is bisected by the Roanoke River. Roanoke is the commercial and cultural hub of much of the surrounding area of Virginia and southern West Virginia.
Lloyd graduated in 1927 and Elizabeth in 1929. All of the children of Lloyd and Elizabeth attended William and Mary.
After graduating from William and Mary the couple went to New York City and worked with his brother Lewis who was a Real Estate Broker. During this time they had their first child named Elizabeth Sue born on June 30, 1928. After 1 year they moved back to Virginia, Quinby worked for the State of Virginia and they lived in Richmond.
Moving back to Suffolk Quinby taught xx and was a football coach at Suffolk High School.
On December 6, 1931 Quinby and Elizabeth had twins which they named Ann Marshall and Lloyd Quinby, Jr. The family moved to a house that Quinby's brother Garland had lived in at 411 Riverview Drive (formerly Western Ave.).
In the mid 1930's Quinby worked for the Benthall Machine Company which made farm implements.
Next he worked at Ferguson Manufacturing Company which also made farm machinery. He succeeded in re-energizing this old company where he managed and later became President of the company.
Quinby was active in the Main Street Methodist Church serving on the church board and financial committee for many years. He loved to garden including his favorite which was watermellons. He had a huge "victory garden" when World War II ended.
His interests included golfing and would go to the golf course to feed the ducks. He would attend football games at William and Mary and other functions in Williamsburg. He loved to visit family and his grandchildren. He had a great grandchild named Quinby Constance Hines who was born July 20, 1995.
Lloyd Quinby Hines Sr died in Sulfolk at the age 71 on April 30, 1980.
Lloyd Quinby Hines, Jr. (1931-1994)
Was born December 6, 1931, in Suffolk Virginia. Lloyd had a twin sister named Ann Marshall (Fuller). They were the second and third child of Lloyd Quinby Hines Sr. (1903-1980) and Elizabeth Marshall Jennings.
Suffolk began in 1742 as a port town on the Nansemond River in the Virginia Colony. Originally known as Constance's Warehouse, Suffolk was named after Royal Governor William Gooch's home of Suffolk in East Anglia in England.
Early in its history, Suffolk became a land transportation gateway to the areas east of it in South Hampton Roads. Before the American Civil War, both the Portsmouth and Roanoke Railroad and the Norfolk and Petersburg Railroad had been built through Suffolk, early predecessors of 21st century Class 1 railroads operated by CSX Transportation and Norfolk Southern respectively. Other railroads and later major highways followed.
Peanuts grown in the surrounding areas became a major industry for Suffolk. Notably, Planters' Peanuts was established in Suffolk beginning in 1912. Suffolk was the 'birthplace' of Mr. Peanut, the mascot of Planters' Peanuts. For many years, the call-letters of local AM radio station WLPM stood for World's Largest Peanut Market.
Long surrounded by Nansemond County, Suffolk progressively became an incorporated town in 1808 and an independent city in 1906 before combining by mutual agreement in 1974 with the former county, which had also become an independent city (City of Nansemond) only 18 months earlier, including the former outlying unincorporated towns of Holland and Whaleyville. The newly-consolidated cities assumed the name of Suffolk, creating the largest city geographically in Virginia.
Lloyd grew up in Suffolk Virginia. He spent his leisurely time on his boat and was a fan of small boat racing.
His many activities in high school included football, golf and track. With his fathers encouragement he excelled as a place kicker in high school. That success translated to a position on the William and Mary Football Team during the 1950's.
Lloyd was a member of the 1953 Varsity football team at William and Mary which was inducted into the W&M Hall of Fame as a member of the "Iron Indians" in 1979. Known as "Hadacol Hines" he was a pioneer field goal kicker.
Lloyd was active in both the football team and in Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity.
In "50 years of College Football" by Bob Boyles and Paul Guido, page 31 has the following entry:
William and Mary 16, Wake Forest 14 (Richmond), Wake Forest (0-1) Halfback John Parham dashed 15 yards for opening TD, only to be matched by the Indians FB Bill Bowman on 71 Yard TD run in the 2nd Quarter. Go ahead margin of 10-7 for William and Mary (1-0) came on FG by KL (Hadacol) Hines once 150 pound frosh waterboy who made himself into an effective kicker.....
During College Lloyd was a cadet in the Reserved Officers training corps. After graduating he wsa commisioned in the United States Army.
While at William and Mary Quinby (as he was now known) met Ann Cambridge Callihan from Ashland Kentucky, they were married on December 28, 1954 in Ashland Kentucky.
Ashland dates back to the migration of the Poage family from the Shenandoah Valley via the famed Cumberland Gap in 1786. They settled upon a homestead along the Ohio River and named it Poage's Landing. It remained an extended-family settlement until the mid-1800s. In 1854, the name of the city was changed to Ashland, after Henry Clay's Lexington estate, and to reflect the city's growing industrial base.
After graduation the Newlyweds were off to Ft Sill Oklahoma where Quinby attended the field artillery basic course.
Fort Sill was the home of the US Army Field Artillery Center, including the Army Field Artillery School and III Corps Artillery, and the Army's Center for Fires, but the BRAC 2005 Commission has recommended that the Air Defense Artillery (ADA) unit be sent to Fort Sill. This supports the establishment of the Net Fires Center, combining the Artillery and ADA schools which provides a force stabilization opportunity for soldiers in this unit. This expanding role is supported by Fort Sill's 94,000 acres of land and 20,000 permanent party and civilian personnel. Additionally, the fort's starship constructed basic training site enables it to train nearly 20,000 new soldiers annually. Currently, almost $75 million of new construction is under way. Fort Sill's dedication to continuous infrastructure improvements and business operations makes it one of the premier training and force projection posts in the Army.
In December of 1955 as a Second Lieutenant Quinby was assigned to Crailshiem Germany. While there he attended the officers intelligence school at Oberamerguau, Germany for six weeks. After being promoted to First Lieutenant he was reassigned to Nuremburg Germany.
Their first child Marc Cambridge Hines was born in Bad Canstatt Germany on April 20th 1957.
Quinby returned to Virginia soon after this to work with his father at Ferguson Manufacturing Company (makers of farm inplements).
Their second child, Bruce Quinby Hines was born on February 9, 1960.
Quinby and Ann lived in Suffolk, first on Military Road than on Brewer Avenue, in 1966 they built a house on Maryland Avenue.
Daphne Stapf was born on March 27th, 1963, and Anne Caroline on March 30th 1966.
Quinby was active in the Rotary Club, The Chamber of Commerce, and on the board of the Salvation Army. He served on the church board at the Main Street Methodist Church and as superintendant of sunday school for many years.
Quinby was President of the Educational Foundation of the College of William and Mary and active in Alumni activities. He attended many football games and was quite fond of Colonial Williamsburg. The families leisure time was spent visiting the outer banks of North Carolina. He loved to fish and duck hunt with his sons.
Ann and Quinby lived on Maryland Avenue in Suffolk until 1989. After the children had grown and moved out Quinby bought a small house with a huge garden.
Marc Hines married Pamela Westburg. They have 2 children:
Marc Cambridge Hines Jr.
Finley Moncreff Hines
Bruce Hines married Katherine Hall. They have one child:
Quinby Constance Hines
Daphne Hines married Craig Mayhew. They had 2 children
Marshall Jennings Mayhew
Penn Caplin Mayhew
Caroline Hines married Curt Batten . They had 2 children
Curtis Raike Batten
Hines Gray Batten
Lloyd Quinby Hines Jr. died in Charlottsville, Virginia on July 29th, 1994 at the age of 63.
William Hines (1629-)
William Hines Sr. (1690-1760) - Elizabeth Gross
John Hines (1713-1782)
William Jr. Hines (1714-1784)
Thomas Hines (1715-1773)
Peter Hines (1717-1783)
David Hines (1719-1793)
Joshua Hines (1721-1782)
Richard Hines (1726-1781)
Sarah Hines (1727-)
Elizabeth Hines (1729-)
John Hines (1713-1772) - Elizabeth (1730-)
Peter Hines (1748-)
Joshua Hines (1750-1779)
David Hines (1752-1789)
Steven Hines (1754-)
Mary Hines (1756-)
Richard Hines (1758-1789)
John Hines Jr. (1760-1807)
William Hines (1762-)
Thomas Hines (1764-1774)
Joshua Hines (1750-1779) - Lucy Brown Hines
Benjamin Hines (1776-1829)
Henry Hines (1778-1868)
Benjamin Hines (1776-1829) - Elizabeth Simmons Williams / Sarah Ann Simmons (?-1839)
Henry Hines (1802-)
Kezia Hines (1803-)
Elizabeth Hines (1805-)
Sally Hines (1807-)
Benjamin Hines Jr. (1807-1867)
John Hines (1814-)
Benjamin Hines Jr. (1807-1867) - Lucy Ruffin Simmons (1805-1865)
Henrietta Hines (1830-1831)
Arland Parker Hines (1831-1901)
James Thomas Hines (1833-1920?)
Catherine Hines (1834-)
Caroline Hines (1836-)
John Henry Hines (1837-1918)
Tristam Hines (1837-1918)
William Hines (1840-1842)
George W. Hines (1842-1869)
Elizabeth J. Hines (1846-1935)
Henrietta E. Hines (1847-)
Lucy Hines (1849-)
James Thomas Hines (1833-1920?) - Angeline Speirs
Elizabeth J. Hines (1855-)
Angus Henderson Hines (1857-1932)
William P. Hines (1859-)
Annie Hines (1869-)
Angus Henderson Hines (1857-1932) - Anna Catherine Eads (1863-1934)
William Hines (1881-1932)
Edwin Hines (1882-1883)
Horace Hines (1883-1953)
Eunice Hines (1885-1948)
Maggie Hines (1886-1981)
Bettie Hines (1888-1936)
Hugh Hines (1889-1967)
Floyd Hines (1893-1958)
Angus Hines (1894-1953)
Olin Hines (1895-1973)
Elsie Hines (1897-1897)
Jack Hines (1898-1963)
Lewis Hines (1900-)
Quinby Hines (1903-)
Garland Hines (1905-1964)
William Hines (1881-1932) - Ruth Courtright ( -1932)
Garland Hines (1916-1995)
Elizabeth Hines (1957-1996)
Garland Hines (1916-1995) - Sophie Loretta Kunigillis (1919-2001)
Cynthia Hines (1943-)
William Hines (1945-)
Nancy Hines (1947-)
Jeffrey Hines (1955-)
Elizabeth Hines (1957-)
John Blow Richard Blow (1685-1762) Samuel Blow (1710-1766) Michael Blow (1712-1799) Richard Blow (1746-1833)
Thomas Blunt Benjamin Blunt William Blunt
Thomas Ridley Nathaniel Ridley
Tommy Simmons William Simmons John Simmons Charles Simmons