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201 E-link found at:


http://familytreemaker.genealogy.com/users/l/h/e/Robert-Lheureux/GENE16-0187.html


6597. Pierre8 Thibodeau (Pierre7, Pierre6, Pierre5, Michel4, Michel3, Pierre2, Mathurin1). 
Family F791
 
202 E-Link found at:

http://familytreemaker.genealogy.com/users/l/h/e/Robert-Lheureux/GENE16-0187.html

6597. Pierre8 Thibodeau (Pierre7, Pierre6, Pierre5, Michel4, Michel3, Pierre2, Mathurin1). 
Family F791
 
203 E-link found at:

http://users.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~qcetcem/saint_edmond_cemetery_s-t.htm

Saint Edmond Cemetery
Coaticook, Stanstead County, Quebec

Thibaudeau(spelling error here) , Eva, b. 1904, d. 2000, s/w Charles-Émile Tremblay 
Thibodeau, Eva (I2004)
 
204 E-link found at:
http://users.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~qcetcem/saint_edmond_cemetery_s-t.htm

Saint Edmond Cemetery
Coaticook, Stanstead County, Quebec

Therrien, Léonide, b. 1903, d. 1980, s/w Elienne Thibodeau 
Therrien, Leonide (I2009)
 
205 E-Link from Family Search may be located at:

https://familysearch.org/pal:/MM9.2.1/9MXZ-N16 
Therriot, Jeanne Théotiste (I25224)
 
206 E-Link from:

Step 1-http://www.memoirenf.cieq.ulaval.ca/information/information.html

Step 2; Clink on Poiteau-Charentes

3.Click on: - Les Acadiens dans la région Poitou-Charentes (1759-1785). (2004)

4. Click on Rechercher

5. Input thibaudeau in search flied




(1631-1704) Pierre naît au Poitou en 1631. Il arrive en Acadie en 1654 et épouse Jeanne Terriot vers 1660. Meunier, il s'établit et bâtit un moulin près de Port-Royal (Annapolis-Royal, N.-É.), dans un canton appelé Préé-Ronde, et devient bientôt prospere. Au printemps 1698, il s'établit avec ses fils à Chipoudy. Or le domaine réclamé par Pierre Thibaudeau serait compris dans le fief de Sébastien de Villieu. Le litige est donc soumis à Paris. Pendant ce temps, Pierre et les siens poursuivent leurs travaux d'installation. Pierre meurt le 26 décembre 1704 à la Prée-Ronde. En 1705, un verdict reconnaît que les terres de cette seigneurie appartiennent à Sébastien de Villieu. Pierre Thibaudeau demeure toutefois le fondateur de Chipoudy et l'ancêtre de la plupart des Thibodeau de la Louisiane et des provinces des Maritimes. (Cormier, C., DBC II, 1991)

Monument Pierre Thibaudeau 1761-1704

Adresse:Annapolis Royal / Annapolis County / Nouvelle-Écosse / Canada

Localisation : A 12 kilomètres à l'ouest de Bridgetown, sur la route 201
Round Hill  
Thibodeau, Pierre (I33023)
 
207 E-link information can be found at:

http://www.nosorigines.qc.ca/GenealogieQuebec.aspx?genealogy=Jean_Thibodeau&pid=998811&lng=en

Genevieve Fillion

sépulture 11 novembre 1834, Ste-Marie, Beauce, Geneviève Filion décédée avant-hier âgée d'environ 42 ans épouse de Jean Thibodeau
(S.117, Ste-Marie, 1834, 67) (R. Filion) 
Fillion, Genevieve (I2098)
 
208 E-link information maybe found at the following:

http://familytreemaker.genealogy.com/users/r/u/s/Ronald-g-M-Russell/WEBSITE-0001/UHP-0633.html 
Thibodeau, Charles (I33042)
 
209 E-Link information on Pierre LeJeune may be located at:

http://www.islandregister.com/benoit.html 
Lejeune, Pierre (I2230)
 
210 E-Link Jeanne Benoit may be located at the following:

http://www.islandregister.com/benoit.html

This union resulted in the following chilren:

4. JEANNE2 BENOIT* (MARTIN1 BENOIT * BENOIST) was born Abt. 1692 in Acadia. She married PIERRE (5) LEJEUNE* September 12, 1712 in Grand Pre, Acadia, son of PIERRE LEJEUNE and MARIE THIBODEAU. He was born 1689 in Port Royal, Acadia.

Children of JEANNE BENOIT* and PIERRE LEJEUNE* are:

i. BRUNO (13)3 LEJEUNE *, b. Bef. 1716; d. December 13, 1758; m. MARIE-JOSEPHE LEVRON*, 1745.

ii. ANNE LEJEUNE *, b. 1717; d. December 13, 1758; m. JEAN FROIQUINGONT*, 1744.

iii. BRIGITTE LEJEUNE *, b. 1718; m. JACQUES GUEDRY DIT GRIVOIS*.

iv. PIERRE (12) LEJEUNE *, b. Abt. 1720, St. Charles-aux-mines, Acadia.; m. MARIE LE BLANC*, July 24, 1742, Grand Pre, Acadia; b. October 1719, St. Charles-aux-mines, Acadia..

v. MARIE-JOSEPHE LEJEUNE *, b. 1722; m. PAUL DIT BENJAMIN HEBERT*, 1741.

vi. ELOI (14) LEJEUNE *, b. 1724; d. Bet. 1758 - 1759, (Arch Port St-Servan)Pendant la traversee en France; m. ROSALIE MIUS D'AZY*.

vii. JEAN (16) LEJEUNE *, b. 1724; d. March 30, 1759, St-Malo (Arch ort St-Servan; hopital de St-Malo); m. MARGUERITE LE BLANC*.

viii. AUGUSTIN (20) LEJEUNE *, b. 1726; d. December 13, 1758, on the Duke William on the way to France; m. MARIE-JOSEPHE CHENET*, November 23, 1750, Port La Joye.

ix. MARGUERITE (0) LEJEUNE *, b. 1728.

x. JOSEPH (23) LEJEUNE *, b. 1731; d. December 13, 1758; m. (1) ANNE-THEOTISTE BRASSEUR*, September 2, 1753, Port La Joye; m. (2) MADELEINE DEBLOIS DIT GREGOIRE*, April 26, 1757, St-Francois, ile d'Oleans. 
Benoit, Jeanne (I2238)
 
211 E-link may be located at the following link:

http://www.acadiansingray.com/Appendices-ATLAL-DE%20GOUTIN.htm

Acadians in Louisiana

DE GOUTIN de Ville

[DAY-goo-tanh duh VILLE] 
Family F16453
 
212 E-Link may be located at:

http://www.acadiansingray.com/Appendices-ATLAL-BROUSSARD.htm#BROUSSARD

Joseph Broussard dit Beausoleil, age 63, a widower, whom French authorities in New Orleans named capitaine commandant des Acadiens aux Attakapas, or commander of the Acadians at Attakapas, in early April, came with four unmarried children--twins François and Françoise, age 19, Claude, age 17, and Amand, age 15. Joseph did not remarry. Like his older brother Alexandre, Joseph died in the epidemic of 1765. Six of his sons settled at Attakapas, but only four of their lines survived. Daughter Françoise married into the Labauve family and died at Attakapas in October 1801, in her mid-50s.  
Broussard dit Beausoliel, Francois (I2206)
 
213 E-Link may be located at:

http://www.acadiansingray.com/Appendices-ATLAL-BROUSSARD.htm#BROUSSARD

Joseph-Grégoire dit Petit-Jos Broussard dit Beausoleil, age 38, Joseph's oldest surviving son, came with second wife Marguerite Savoie, age 29, and son René, age 12, from his first wife. Daughter Marguerite was born in April 1765, soon after the family reached Bayou Teche--probably the first Acadian born west of the Atchafalaya Basin. Petit Jos and Marguerite had more children in Louisiana.  
Brossard, Joseph (I2181)
 
214 E-Link may be located at:

http://www.normlev.net/ancestry/d152.htm#P304

viii. Cyrille BÉLANGER was born and baptized 3 April 1839 in Ste-Marie de Beauce. The Godfather was Honoré Drouin. The Godmother was Barbe Gervais. 
Belanger, Cyrille (I2162)
 
215 E-Link may be located at:
http://freepages.genealogy.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~treeleavesbycole/NWEB1/src/b/5/b5869d4a8da1dd5c9d3.html


Early Acadians eg Cyr (Horman)
GRAMPS ID S001753
Author Sheilah Horman

1. BRIAND, Isabelle Marguerite [I00516]
2. AUCOIN, JEANNE (Anne) [I01996]
3. POTIER, Pierre [I02054]
4. THIBODEAU, Anne [I01949]
5. MEUNIER, Marie-Anne [I03462]
6. MARTIN, PIERRE [I01079]
7. CYR, Marguerite [I02021]
8. HEBERT, Jean-Baptiste [I01961]
9. MELANSON, Marie [I02113]
10. LEFRANC, GENEVIEVE (DIT Le France) [I01964]
11. CYR, Hilaire [I02027]
12. DOUCET, MARGUERITE-LOUISE [I00573]
13. CORMIER, Pierre (DIT Palette) [I01140]
14. CYR, Francois [I01988]
15. THIBODEAU, Paul Gregoire [I02037]
16. LEBLANC, Jean [I01136]
17. GIROUARD, FRANCOIS (DIT La Varenne) [I01503]
18. POTIER, Christopher [I02056]
19. BOUDROT, Jean [I02085]
20. LEVASSEUR, Scolastique [I02035]
21. HEBERT, Jacques [I02066]
22. CYR, Laurent Valerien [I02020]
23. CYR, Michel [I02003]
24. DUGAS, Cecile [I02097]
25. CYR, Julien [I02103]
26. POIRIER, Rene (DIT De France) [I03436]
27. THIBODEAU, Judith [I01952]
28. LEBLANC, Etienne [I01573]
29. HEBERT, ETIENNE [I02059]
30. CYR, M-Rose [I03719]
31. POTIER, Joseph [I02048]
32. DERUSHIA, Charles [I02033]
33. THIBODEAU, Marie-Josephe [I01948]
34. HEBERT, Marie-Josephe [I02046]
35. CYR, JEAN (Jehan) [I02098]
36. CYR, Marcel [I02023]
37. LEBLANC, Andre [I02120]
38. CYR, Blanche-Helene [I02237]
39. CYR, Eloi [I02011]
40. POTIER, Marie-Josephe [I02047]
41. CYR, Madeleine [I02235]
42. POIRIER, Anne [I03440]
43. POTIER, Rene [I02092]
44. MARTIN, Ambroise (Barnabe) [I03460]
45. POIRIER, ETIENNETTE [I01082]
46. THIBODEAU, Antoine [I01937]
47. BOUDROT, Charles [I02084]
48. CYR, Jean-Baptiste (DIT Crock) [I01981]
49. DUGAS, ABRAHAM [I00572]
50. HEBERT, EMMANUEL [I02061]
51. THIBODEAU, Olivier [I02036]
52. BOUDROT, Jeanne [I02083]
53. BOURG, PERRINE [I02118]
54. LEBLANC, ANTOINE [I02121]
55. POTIER, Madeleine [I01950]
56. HEBERT, Jean-Emmanuel [I02065]
57. COLESON, NICOLE [I02075]
58. HEBERT, Jeanne [I01957]
59. LEBLANC, Bernard [I01972]
60. GAUDET, Jean (DIT Le Jeune) [I02079]
61. DUGAS, MARIE [I01531]
62. LEBLANC, Catherine [I01967]
63. THIBODEAU, Jean-Baptiste [I01946]
64. CYR, Pierre [I01237]
65. THIBODEAU, Georges [I02041]
66. CYR, Francoise [I02107]
67. BOUDROT, Francois [I02089]
68. GAUDET, Marie Anne [I02060]
69. POIRIER, MICHEL [I02080]
70. CYR, Aimable-Rosalie [I02238]
71. CYR, Pierre-Paul (DIT Le Cyr) [I01233]
72. THIBODEAU, Pierre (DIT l'aine) [I01934]
73. CYR, Luce [I03722]
74. LEBLANC, Marie [I01944]
75. POTIER, Jean-Baptiste [I02045]
76. CYR, Pierre [I01987]
77. DUGAS, Anne [I02058]
78. MARTIN, Jean-Baptiste (Barnabe) [I03464]
79. BOUDROT, MICHEL [I01507]
80. CYR, Marguerite [I02005]
81. CORMIER, Madeleine [I01974]
82. DOUCET, Pierre (DIT LaVerdure) [I02115]
83. HEBERT, Guillaume [I02064]
84. SIRE, Anne [I03451]
85. CYR, Jean-Francois [I03720]
86. POTIER, Rose [I02051]
87. SIRE, Jean-Pierre Jr. [I03450]
88. CYR, Marie-Josephe Anne [I03723]
89. CYR, Jean-Gracien [I05780]
90. GAUDET, M-ANNE [I03319]
91. CYR, Marie [I02025]
92. CORBINEAU, FRANCOISE [I00579]
93. THIBODEAU, Pierre (II) [I01938]
94. POTIER, Paul [I02049]
95. CYR, Firmin Jean-Marie [I01990]
96. CYR, Julie [I02242]
97. HOUSSEAU, Marguerite [I03472]
98. CYR, Marie-Anne [I02012]
99. LEBLANC, RENE [I01271]
100. DESLOGES, RENEE [I00581]
101. RICHARD, Isabelle [I01038]
102. CYR, Marie-Louise [I02013]
103. CYR, Joseph [I02241]
104. LEBLANC, Rene [I01958]
105. HEBERT, MARGUERITE [I01942]
106. CORMIER, Anne [I01978]
107. THIBODEAU, Marie-Madeleine [I02014]
108. RICHARD, Marie-Josephte [I01036]
109. CYR, Francoise [I03710]
110. HEBERT, ANTOINE [I01963]
111. HEBERT, JACQUES XX [I02072]
112. CYR, Marie-Genevieve [I03715]
113. THIBODEAU, Marguerite (Tante Blanche) [I01951]
114. GIROUARD, Charlotte [I02001]
115. LEBLANC, Madeleine [I01969]
116. CYR, Laurent [I02026]
117. PELLETRET, Jeanne [I02119]
118. MEUNIER, Catherine [I09017]
119. CYR, Jacques [I01235]
120. CORMIER, Pierre (DIT Rossignol) [I01101]
121. CYR, Marie-Palagie [I02016]
122. LEBLANC, PIERRE [I01569]
123. THIBODEAU, Michel [I01940]
124. CYR, Madeleine [I03725]
125. CYR, Elodie Mary [I02032]
126. CYR, Charles-Meleme [I03708]
127. LEBLANC, Anne [I01966]
128. HEBERT, Marie [I02062]
129. CYR, Michel [I03449]
130. CYR, Anne [I03718]
131. LEBLANC, Francois I [I01956]
132. CORMIER, Jean-Francois (Onesec) [I03729]
133. POIRIER, Paulette (DIT De France) [I03438]
134. SIRE, Marguerite [I03452]
135. CORMIER, Jean-Baptiste [I01973]
136. BRAULT, M-RENEE [I02068]
137. LEBLANC, Francois [I01970]
138. DOUCET, M-Anne [I01962]
139. CYR, Antoine [I02004]
140. DE ST. CASTIN, Baron [I03475]
141. LEBLANC, Marie-Cecile (twin) [I01968]
142. CYR, Marguerite [I01991]
143. THIBODEAU, Marie-Madeleine [I01954]
144. CYR, Louise [I03721]
145. MELANSON, John [I02114]
146. CYR, Marie-Anne [I02102]
147. CYR, Hilaire [I02022]
148. CYR, Pierre-Paul [I02101]
149. GAUDET, JEAN [I01144]
150. BRUN, Madeleine [I02069]
151. BOURGEOIS, Madeleine [I01232]
152. POTIER, Marie-Josette [I02050]
153. MARTIN, Barnabe [I03200]
154. GIROUARD, Anne Charlotte [I02000]
155. CORMIER, Pierre [I01125]
156. THIBODEAU, JEAN-BAPTISTE Pierre [I01936]
157. GIROUARD, JACQUES (DIT Jacob) [I01501]
158. THIBODEAU, Jean-Baptiste (Cramatte) [I01943]
159. POTIER, Louis [I02055]
160. MARTIN, Rene (Barnabe) [I03461]
161. BOURG, Huguette [I02312]
162. CORMIER, Marie [I01979]
163. CYR, Bonaventure [I02009]
164. POIRIER, Marie-Anne [I02053]
165. BRUN, VINCENT [I02067]
166. MELANSON, Charles (Pembroke 26h) [I02110]
167. CYR, Charles-Meleme (DIT Meleme) [I03435]
168. CYR, Joseph-Francois [I01982]
169. BRUN, Marie [I03465]
170. FAFARD, Francoise [I03477]
171. BRUN, Francoise [I02070]
172. CYR, Genevieve [I03724]
173. AYOTTE, Sophie Suzanne [I02031]
174. SIRE, Jean-Joseph [I03717]
175. CYR, Marie-Judith [I02024]
176. CYR, Pierre [I03442]
177. RICHARD, Joseph (Boutin) [I01039]
178. MELANSON, Ambroise (Pembroke 29h) [I02112]
179. SIRE, Pierre [I03441]
180. THERIAULT, Pierre [I01023]
181. CORMIER, Michel [I01975]
182. CYR, Ambroise [I03716]
183. LEBLANC, Ignace [I01971]
184. CYR, Germain [I02010]
185. CORMIER, Anne-Marguerite [I01977]
186. BRUN, Sebastien (Bastien) [I02071]
187. GIROUARD, MARIE [I01998]
188. CYR, Michel [I02105]
189. CYR, children9 [I03732]
190. VIGNAULT, Angelique [I02204]
191. VIGNEAUT, Joseph [I03731]
192. CYR, Lauren [I02234]
193. CYR, Anne [I03713]
194. THIBODEAU, Firmin [I02038]
195. VIGNEAU, M-CATHERINE [I01080]
196. CYR, Chryostome (Thomas) [I02015]
197. THIBODEAU, Marie-Luce-Louise [I01955]
198. CYR, Helene [I03707]
199. CORMIER, Catherine [I01976]
200. CYR, Jean-Baptiste [I02109]
201. CYR, Jean-Frederic [I03709]
202. CYR, Antoine-Rotatin [I01992]
203. TRAHAN, GUILLAUME [I00578]
204. MELANSON, Pierre [I02111]
205. CORMIER, Claire [I01122]
206. LEBLANC, JACQUES [I01134]
207. CYR, Marie-Rose [I02007]
208. DE ST. CASTIN, Claire [I03474]
209. BLANCHARD, MADELEINE [I00526]
210. THIBODEAU, Claude [I01941]
211. CYR, Jean-Pierre , Jr. [I02099]
212. TRAHAN, NICOLAS [I00580]
213. CORMIER, ROBERT XX [I01115]
214. CYR, Marguerite [I02104]
215. CYR, Germain [I03712]
216. CYR, Germain [I02017]
217. THIBODEAU, Francois [I02044]
218. CYR, Michel I [I01231]
219. GAUDET, Anne [I03437]
220. RICHARD, MICHEL (DIT Sansoucy) [I00525]
221. MELANSON, FRANCOISE [I02100]
222. HEBERT, CATHERINE [I01135]
223. CYR, Vincent [I03728]
224. CYR, Firmin V. [I02019]
225. CYR, Joseph [I02018]
226. CYR, Adelaide [I03711]
227. THIBODEAU, Francois [I01953]
228. CYR, Jean (DIT Le Veuf) [I03439]
229. CYR, Anne-Marie [I03447]
230. BOUDROT, Francoise [I02082]
231. THIBODEAU, Marie [I01939]
232. RICHARD, Marguerite (DIT Boutin) [I01037]
233. GUILBOD, Jacqueline [I02093]
234. THIBODEAU, Paul [I02039]
235. MARTIN, RENE [I01081]
236. THIBODEAU, Olivier [I01947]
237. CYR, Euphrosine [I02006]
238. CYR, Anastasie [I03714]
239. CYR, Olivier [I01989]
240. BRUN, Claude [I03466]
241. THIBODEAU, Toussaint [I02040]
242. MEUNIER, Paul [I03473]
243. MEUNIER, Mathurin [I03476]
244. JUNEAU, MARIE XX [I02073]
245. CYR, David [I02008]
246. CYR, Marie-Esther [I02240]
247. GIROUARD, Germain II [I01999]
248. BOUDROT, MARIE [I02081]
249. CYR, GUILLAUME [I01228]
250. CYR, Pierre-Paul [I02108]
251. CYR, Germain Firmin [I01993]
252. HEBERT, Etienne [I02057]
253. MARTIN, Paul (Barnabe) [I03463]
254. RICHARD, Claude [I01035]
255. CYR, Jean-Baptiste , Jr. [I01983]
256. HEBERT, Jean [I06549]
257. CYR, Modeste [I02239]
258. PELLETRET, Henriette [I02116]
259. DUGAS, Francoise [I03962]
260. CYR, Paul [I01985]
261. CYR, Jacques [I01986]
262. BRUN, siblings10 [I03467]
263. CORMIER, Marie-Agnes [I01980]
264. BRUN, ANDREE [I02063]
265. CYR, Jean-Baptiste [I02002]
266. CYR, Elie [I02030]
267. CYR, PIERRE [I01227]
268. MARTIN, Francois [I02034]
269. MEUNIER, Jean [I03471]
270. THIBODEAU, Marie-Josephe [I01945]
271. THIBODEAU, Julien [I02043]
272. POTIER, Jean-Baptiste [I02052]
273. THIBODEAU, Jean-Baptiste [I02042]
274. MARTIN, Victoire [I02029]
275. CYR, Felicite [I02236]
276. VIGNEAU, Marie Madeleine [I02197]
277. BOUDREAU, Claude I [I02088]
278. PELLETRET, Simon (DIT Pelletier) [I02117]
279. GUERETTE-DUMONT, Marie-Judith Marguerite [I01984] 
Thibodeau, Jean-Baptiste dit Cramatte (I2199)
 
216 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family F853
 
217 E-link of Acadian newspaper sighting Alexandre:

http://www.acadian-roots.com/congres94.html 
Robichaud, Alexandre (I2280)
 
218 E-link regarding the possible link to a Native American heritage may be located her:

i. (iv) http://www.brasdorfirstnation.com/Study/Lejeune_Study.php
 
Labauve, Antoine (I2240)
 
219 E-Link to Ancestry.com re: Root of Crawford

Scottish, English, and northern Irish: habitational name from any of the various places, for example in Lanarkshire (Scotland) and Dorset and Lancashire (England) called Crawford, named in Old English with crawe ?crow? + ford ?ford?. 
Crawford, Gordan (I2057)
 
220 E-link to electronic information re: Joseph LeJeune may be located at:

http://www.benoitfirstnation.ca/genpage10.htm

Brief history of LeJeune's below:

Descendants of Pierre Lejeune

Generation No. 1

1. PIERRE LEJEUNE 1 was born 1625 in France. He married an MARIE DOUCET 1655 in Acadie, daughter of GERMAIN DOUCET and MARIE DOUCETTE.

Children of PIERRE and MARIE DOUCETTE are:

PIERRE 1 LEJEUNE DIT BRIARD, b. 1656, Acadie
JEANNE LEJEUNE, b. 1659; d. 1749; m. FRANCOIS JOSEPH (Mi'kmaw), Abt. 1674; b. Abt. 1640, born Mi'kmaw
MARTIN LEJEUNE, b. 1661; d. 1751; m. Marie-Jeanne Kagijonias
Generation No. 2

2. PIERRE 2 LEJEUNE DIT BRIARD (PIERRE 1 ) was born 1656 in Acadie. He married MARIE (LA CADETTE) THIBODEAU, daughter of PIERRE THIBODEAU and JEANNE THERIOT before 1678. She was born 1663 in Port Royal, Acadie.

Children of PIERRE LEJEUNE and MARIE THIBODEAU are:

MARIE MARGARITE LEJEUNE, b. 1686; m. JEAN JOSEPH BOUTIN, 1708.
PIERRE LEJEUNE, b. 1689.
GERMAIN4 LEJEUNE, b. 1693, La Heve, Acadie.
MARGARITE LEJEUNE, b. 1695; m. ALEXANDER TRAHAN, 1714.
ANNE LEJEUNE, b. 1696.
JEAN LEJEUNE, b. 1697; m. FRANCOISE GUEDRY.
CATHERINE LEJEUNE, b. 1698; m. (1) CLAUDE-ANTOINE DUPLESSIS; m. (2) ANTOINE LABAUVE DIT LANOUE.
JOSEPH LEJEUNE, b. 1704; m. CECILE PITRE, 1724.
Generation No. 3

3. GERMAIN 3 LEJEUNE (PIERRE 2, PIERRE 1 ) was born 1693 in La Heve, Acadie. He married (1) ANNE-MARIE TRAHAN. She was born in La Petite-Rivière, near La Hève. He married (2) MARIE GUEDRY Abt. 1735 in Acadie, daughter of JEAN GUEDRY and MADELEINE D'AZY. She was born Abt. 1712 in Acadie, a Mi'kmaw.

Children of GERMAIN LEJEUNE and ANNE-MARIE TRAHAN are:

JEAN-CHRISTOPHE5 LEJEUNE, b. 1740.
JOSEPH LEJEUNE.
MARIE JOSEPHE LEJEUNE, b. June 16, 1718; m. (1) ABRAHAM BENOIT; b. 1709; m. (2) PIERRE CELLIER.
Children of GERMAIN LEJEUNE and MARIE GUEDRY are:

CHRYSOSTOME5 LEJEUNE, b. 1740, Acadia, a Mi'kmaw.
PAUL LEJEUNE, b. 1747, all recorded as being 'Mi'kmaqs'.
JEAN SIMON LEJEUNE, b. 1749.
GERMAIN LEJEUNE, b. 1741.
JOSEPH LEJEUNE, b. May 1730, Little Bras D'Or, Cape Breton, N.S.; d. Aft. 1811.M. MARTINE LEROY
MARGUERITE LEJEUNE, b. 1736.
Generation No. 4

4. JOSEPH5 LEJEUNE (GERMAIN3, PIERRE DIT BRIARD2, PIERRE1) was born May 1730 in Little Bras D'Or, Cape Breton, N.S., and died Aft. 1811. He married MARTINE LEROY November 5, 1754 in Louisbourg, N.S., daughter of CHARLES ROI/ROY and MARIE-CHARLOTTE CHAUVET. She was born September 1738 in Little Bras D'Or, Cape Breton, N.S., and died Aft. 1811.

Children of JOSEPH LEJEUNE and MARTINE LEROY are:

GABRIEL6 LEJEUNE, b. Abt. 1780, Little Bras D'Or, Cape Breton, N.S., M. SARAH RILEY
PAUL LEJEUNE, b. 1761; d. July 29, 1761, Notre Dame, Rochefort, Fr.
CHARLES LEJEUNE, b. December 22, 1766, St. Pierre & Miquelon.
RADEGONDE (ELIZABETH) LEJEUNE, b. 1771, Little Bras D? Or; m. JOSEPH LEJEUNE.
MARTHE MARGUERITE LEJEUNE, b. October 9, 1764, Miquelon island.
MARIE ANNE LEJEUNE, b. Abt. 1780; d. January 24, 1784, St. Nicholas, La Rochelle, Fr..
JEAN-BAPTISTE LEJEUNE.
CHARLOTTE LEJEUNE.
FRANCOIS LEJEUNE, b. 1772, Little Bras D'Or, Cape Breton, N.S.
4. CHRYSOSTOME 3 LE JEUNE (GERMAIN 3, PIERRE 2, PIERRE 1 ) Mi'kmaw born 1740 in Acadia. He married LOUISE MARGUERITE HACHE-GALLANT August 26, 1771 in Rehab Marriage, Petit Bras d'or, Cape Breton, N.S., daughter of PIERRE GALLANT and CECILE LAVERGNE. She was born March 3, 1737 in Port la Joye, Ile St-Jean.

Children of CHRYSOSTOME LEJEUNE and LOUISE HACHE-GALLANT are: BERNARD LEJEUNE, b. February 7, 1768, Mi'kmaq born in Cape Breton, N.S..France; d. 1860, East Margaree River, N.S..

JOSEPH LEJEUNE.
FRANCOIS LEJEUNE.
STANISLAS LEJEUNE, b. 1769.
JACQUE (JAMES )6 LE JEUNE b. 1774, St Pierre; d. February 25, 1872, Stephenville Crossing, Nfld.
MARGUERITE BRIARD- LEJEUNE.
Generation No. 5

5. GABRIEL6 LEJEUNE (JOSEPH5, GERMAIN4, PIERRE DIT BRIARD3, PIERRE 22, PIERRE1) was born Abt. 1780 in Little Bras D'Or, Cape Breton, N.S.. He married SARAH RILEY in Little Bras D'Or, Cape Breton, N.S.. She was born in Little Bras D'Or, Cape Breton, N.S..

Children of GABRIEL LEJEUNE and SARAH RILEY are:

EDWARD7 LEJEUNE.
HENRI LEJEUNE, b. 1818, Little Bras D'Or, Cape Breton, N.S.; d. February 9, 1906, Clam Bank Cove, Nfld.
MARIE MARTHE LEJEUNE, b. 1803, a Mi'kmaw born in Little Bras d'Or, N.S.; d. November 8, 1859, Baie St-George, NL..
EMILLIE LEJEUNE, b. 1804, Little Bras d'Or, N.S..
5. JACQUE 5 LE JEUNE

(CHRYSOSTOME 4, GERMAIN 3, PIERRE 2, PIERRE 1 ) a Mi'kmaw born 1774 in Acadia, and died February 25, 1872 in Stephenville Crossing, Nfld. He married CATHERINE JESSEAU in Acadia, daughter of JEAN JESSAUME and MARIE FOURNIER about 1803. She was born 1783 in St. Pierre, New France. (Note: Jacques LeJeune moved from Bras d'Or in 1825. See Proof here .)

Children of JACQUE LE JEUNE and CATHRINE JESSEAU are:

ALEXIS 6 LE JEUNE, b. Abt. 1808, Bras d'or, Cape Breton, Nova Scotia.
JUDITH7 LEJEUNE, b. Cape Breton, N.S.; d. 1908.
BENJAMIN LEJEUNE.
FRANCOIS LEJEUNE.
JOSEPH LEJEUNE.
ISSAIC LEJEUNE.
JAMES LEJEUNE.
LOUIS LEJEUNE, b. 1798, Petit Bras d'or. N.S..
ANNE LEJEUNE, b. 1820.
Generation No. 6

6. ALEXIS 6 LE JEUNE (JACQUE (JAMES) 5, CHRYSOSTOME 4, GERMAIN 3, PIERRE 2, PIERRE 1) was born Abt. 1808 in Bras d'or, Cape Breton, Nova Scotia. He married ANNE-ELEANOR QUICK Abt. 1836 in Bay St George, nf, [Marr. Rehab, 13 June 1853, Sandy Point Reg., daughter of JOSEPH QUICK and ROSALIE GERROIR. She was born Abt. 1810 in Descousse.

Children of ALEXIS LE JEUNE and ANNE-ELEANOR QUICK are:

PETER VICTOR "PETER ALEX" 7 YOUNG, b. Abt. 1837, Bay St George, Nfld.
JOSEPH LEJEUNE, b. June 24, 1853.
JR LEJEUNE ALEXIS, b. May 22, 1856.
ELIZABETH LEJEUNE, b. April 23, 1859.
6. HENRI 6 LE JEUNE GABRIEL LE JEUNE 5, JOSEPH 4, GERMAIN 3, PIERRE 2, PIERRE 1) Mi'kmaw born 1818 in Bras D'Or, Cape Breton, N.S, and died Feb 9, 1906 at age 98 in Clam Bank Cove, Nfld. He married SUSAN DUFFENAIS , daughter of JEAN FREDERIC DAUPHINEE and MARIE ANNE CATHERINE LEJEUNE.

Children of HENRI LE JEUNE and SUSANNE DUFFENIAS are:

EMILY YOUNG, b. March 26, 1839.
ANDREW JOSEPH YOUNG, b. April 13, 1841, Sandy Point, Nfld; m. MARY JANE MARCHE, November 3, 1872, Sandy Point N.F; b. June 5, 1856, Mainland, NL.
ADELINE YOUNG, b. February 11, 1843, Sandy Point, Nfld
CAROLINE YOUNG, b. 1846, Port au Port.
SARAH YOUNG, b. 1848.
MARY (MARIE) ANN YOUNG, b. February 1851, Port Au Port Nfld.m. ALEX JESSEAU
HENRY JR YOUNG, b. 1853, Clam Bank Cove, Nfld.
MARGARET YOUNG, b. April 1854.
SUSAN YOUNG, b. 1855; m. JOHN SPEPPARD; b. 1849; d. July 31, 1881, Sandy Point, Nfld
VALENTINE (TINY) YOUNG, b. March 1856, Clam Bank Cove, Nfld
ARCHIBALD YOUNG, b. September 7, 1861, Clam Bank Cove.
VICTOR YOUNG, b. 1862; m. (1) MARY ANN MARCHE; b. 1891; m. (2) MARY FRANCES (MINNIE) GREEN.
LOUIS YOUNG, b. January 6, 1866, Clam Bank Cove, Nfld.
ANGEL YOUNG, b. 1875, Clam Bank Cove, Nfld.
Generation No. 7

18. PETER ALEXIS 7 YOUNG (ALEXIS (LEJEUNE) 6, JACQUE (JAMES) 5, CHRYSOSTOME 4, GERMAIN 3, PIERRE 2, PIERRE 1) was born January 1829 in Acadia. He married ELIZABETH MARCHE August 12, 1865 in Sandy Point, Nfld., daughter of DENIS MARCHE and CHARLOTTE LEJEUNE. She was born March 1840 in Sandy Point, Nfld.

Children of PETER YOUNG and ELIZABETH MARCHE are:

MARY AGNES 8 YOUNG, b. January 1, 1857, St Geo. Mission, Newfoundland; d. August 10, 1947, Marche's Point, Port au Port, Newfoundland.
GEORGE YOUNG, b. January 1863, Kippens, Newfoundland, Canada; d. December 13, 1927, Marches Point, Newfoundland.
ALEXANDER YOUNG, b. March 1863; m. (1) MARY ROSE JESSO; m. (2) MARTA ANNE MARCH,
CATHERINE YOUNG, b. July 8, 1871, Romaines Cove, Bay St. George, Newfoundland.
CAROLINE YOUNG, b. March 31, 1861, St. George's Mission, Newfoundland; m. WILLIAM JAMES HYNES.
ELLEN YOUNG, b. February 28, 1868, Romaines Cove, Bay St. George, Newfoundland.
JULIANNA YOUNG, b. November 11, 1876, Kippens, Nfld.
ADELIADE YOUNG, b. February 17, 1874, Romaines Cove, Bay St. George, Newfoundland.
FREDRICK YOUNG, b. October 28, 1880, Romaines Cove, Bay St. George, Newfoundland; m. CASSIE.
24. ARCHIBALD 7 YOUNG (HENRI 6 LEJEUNE, GABRIEL LE JEUNE 5, JOSEPH 4, GERMAIN 3, PIERRE 2, PIERRE 1) was born September 7, 1861 in Clam Bank Cove. He married (1) HELENE JESSEAU, daughter of ALEXIS JESSEAU and ANNE LEJEUNE. She was born February 1865, and died January 25, 1908 in Clam Bank Cove, Nfld. He married (2) HELENE ADELAIDE BENOIT June 8, 1883 in Bay St. George Nfld, daughter of LUC BENOIT and CATHERINE JESSEAU. She was born February 1865 in Marche's Point, Newfoundland, and died January 25, 1908 in Clam Bank Cove, Nfld.

Children of ARCHIBALD YOUNG and HELENE BENOIT are:

ARCHIBALD JR 8 YOUNG.
MARTHA YOUNG.
MARY ELLEN YOUNG, b. March 3, 1885.
ANNIE YOUNG, b. November 29, 1886.
MARY YOUNG, b. September 24, 1888; d. September 20, 1955.
LOUIS YOUNG, b. 1889.
LOUIS YOUNG, b. September 1, 1893, Clam Bank Cove, Nfld; d. March 18, 1979, Deer Lake, NL.
ANDREW YOUNG, b. March 1905.
25. ANDREW JOSEPH 7 YOUNG (HENRI 6 LEJEUNE, GABRIEL LE JEUNE 5, JOSEPH 4, GERMAIN 3, PIERRE 2, PIERRE 1) was born April 13, 1841 in Sandy Point, Nfld. He married MARY JANE MARCHE November 3, 1872 in Sandy Point, NF.. She was born June 5, 1856 in Mainland, NL.

Children of ANDREW YOUNG and MARY MARCHE are:

ANDREW JR 8 YOUNG, b. May 11, 1939.
ANNIE YOUNG, b. 1875.
ANGEL YOUNG.
26. CAROLINE 7 YOUNG (HENRI6 LEJEUNE, GABRIEL LE JEUNE 5, JOSEPH 4, GERMAIN 3, PIERRE 2, PIERRE 1) was born 1846 in Port au Port. She married (1) EDOUARD JESSEAU, son of ALEXIS JESSEAU and ANNE LEJEUNE. He was born November 22, 1859 in Bay St George, Nfld. She married (2) GEORGE JR. BENOIT May 24, 1852 in Sandy Point, St. Georges, Newfoundland, Canada, son of GEORGE BENOIT and CHARLOTTE ALEXANDER. He was born April 24, 1830 in Flavins Gulch, Newfoundland.

Child of CAROLINE YOUNG and EDOUARD JESSEAU is:

HENRY ALBERT 8 JESSEAU, b. August 14, 1885
28. VALENTINE (TINY) 7 YOUNG (HENRI 6 LEJEUNE, GABRIEL LE JEUNE 5, JOSEPH 4, GERMAIN 3, PIERRE 2, PIERRE 1) Mi'kmaw born March 1856 in Claim Bank Cove, Nfld. He married (ANNE)NANCY BENOIT August 29, 1879 Stephenville, Nfld, daughter of LOUIS BENOIT and DOMITILLE GAUDET. She was born May 18, 1862 in Mi'kmaq from Fox Island River, NL, and died Bet. 1935 - 1944 in De Grau, Nfld.

Children of VALENTINE YOUNG and (ANNE)NANCY BENOIT are:

JOSEPH (JOE) 8 YOUNG, b. Clam Bank Cove, Nfld.
KATIE YOUNG.
SARAH JANE (ALICE) LEJEUNE, b. June 1852, West Bay, Nfld; d. Aft. 1911, Sheaves Cove, NL.
WILLIAM YOUNG, b. September 2, 1876.
VICTOR T. YOUNG, b. October 22, 1881, Clam Bank Cove, Nfld.
MARY JANE (MARIAM JOANNAIN) YOUNG, b. February 16, 1884, Stephenville, Nfld; d. May 17, 1977, Red Brook, Nfld.
ANNIE YOUNG, b. December 2, 1886, Stephenville, Nfld; d. 1996.
ELIZABETH YOUNG, b. December 4, 1887.
PETER T. YOUNG, b. Abt. June 1891, Clam Bank Cove, Nfld.
ALBERT YOUNG, b. June 1893, Clam Bank Cove, Nfld.
JULIA YOUNG, b. October 1898, Clam Bank Cove, Nfld.
JOHN FRANCAIS YOUNG, b. July 26, 1898, Clam Bank Cove, Nfld; m.
ELLEN YOUNG, b. January 1901, Clam Bank Cove, Nfld; m. JAMES MARCHE.
ALFRED YOUNG, b. June 1903, Clam Bank Cove, Nfld.
ANTHONY YOUNG, b. February 1906, Clam Bank Cove, Nfld; d. May 5, 1989, Sheaves Cove.
29. MARY ANN 7 YOUNG (HENRI 6 LEJEUNE, GABRIEL LE JEUNE 5, JOSEPH 4, GERMAIN 3, PIERRE 2, PIERRE 1) was born February 1851 in Port Au Port Nfld. She married ALEXANDER (ALEXIS JR) JESSEAU Abt. 1869 in Sandy Point, Nfld, son of ALEXIS JESSEAU and ANNE LEJEUNE. He was born May 23, 1849 in Kippens, Nfld.

Children of MARY ANN YOUNG and ALEXANDER JESSEAU are:

JOSEPH HENRI8 JESSEAU, m. MARY MARTHA YOUNG; b. February 4, 1895, Sandy Point, NL.
JULIEN JESSEAU, b. May 16, 1870, Lower Cove, Nfld.; m. EMILE FELIX.
ELSIE ALICE ELIZABETH JESSEAU, b. January 1872, a Mi'kmaw from Lower Cove, Nfld; d. Bet. 1923 - 1935, Ship Cove, NL..
HENRY (SON) JESSO, b. March 31, 1872, Lower Cove, Nfld..
ELI (GESSO) JESSEAU, b. 1874.
SARAH (GESSO) JESSO, b. August 29, 1875.
ALEXANDER JESSO, b. August 31, 1877, Lower Cove, Nfld..
JOANNES JESSEAU, b. July 1883.
JOHN JESSEAU, b. July 1883, Stephenville , Nfld.
MARY ELIZABETH JESSEAU, b. January 30, 1885.
SUSANNA GERMINIES JESSEAU, b. January 30, 1885, Bay St. George, NL..
CLARA JANE JESSEAU, b. March 17, 1887, Bay St. George, NL.; m. HYNES.
MATILDA ROSE JESSEAU, b. June 15, 1889, Stephenville , Nfld; d. Ship Cove, NL..
MAUDE JESSO, b. March 1894.
WILLIAM FRANCIS JESSEAU, b. 1896.
EMILY MAUDE JESSEAU, b. June 7, 1896.
30. ANGEL 78 YOUNG (HENRI 6 LEJEUNE, GABRIEL LE JEUNE 5, JOSEPH 4, GERMAIN 3, PIERRE 2, PIERRE 1) was born 1875 in Clam Bank Cove, Nfld. He married MARY ANN YOUNG.

Child of ANGEL YOUNG and MARY YOUNG is:

JOHN EDWARD 8 YOUNG, b. March 30, 1896.
Generation No. 8

34. GEORGE 8 YOUNG (PETER ALEXIS7, ALEXIS6, JACQUES5, CHRYSOSTOME4, GERMAIN3, PIERRE2, PIERRE1) was born January 1863 in Kippens, Newfoundland, Canada, and died December 13, 1927 in Marches Point, Newfoundland. He married ALICE MAY MARCHE, daughter of LOUIS MARCHE and CAROLINE HYNES. She was born March 8, 1869 in Port au Port, Newfoundland, and died October 23, 1949 in Marche's Point.

Children of GEORGE YOUNG and ALICE MAY MARCHE are:

WILLIAM CHARLES 9 YOUNG, b. December 6, 1892.
EMILY ANN YOUNG, b. August 26, 1890, Marches Point, Newfoundland; d. Aft. 1921, Marche's Point, Newfoundland.
JOSEPH YOUNG, b. November 1893, Marche's Point, Nfld.
ALICE(CECILIA) MAUDE YOUNG, b. July 9, 1899, Marches Point, Newfoundland; d. September 13, 1976, Red Brook, Newfoundland.
LOUISA ELLEN YOUNG, b. December 24, 1900, Marches Point, Newfoundland; d. February 28, 1937.
GEORGE ROBERT YOUNG, b. May 12, 1904, Marches Point, Newfoundland.
EDWARD JOSEPH YOUNG, b. September 6, 1907, Marche's Point, Newfoundland.
THOMAS YOUNG, b. September 1908.
MICHAEL YOUNG, b. Abt. April 22, 1909.
REMI JOSEPH YOUNG, b. April 18, 1911, Marches Point, Newfoundland; d. May 29, 1978, Piccadilly, Newfoundland.
PETER YOUNG, b. March 15, 1913, Marches Point, Newfoundland; d. May 29, 1978, Piccadilly, Newfoundland.
JOHN EDWARD YOUNG, b. June 10, 1896, Marches Point, Newfoundland; d. Cape St. George, Newfoundland.
LAURA YOUNG, b. December 1901, Kippens.
ANNIE BRIDE YOUNG, b. October 6, 1905, Marches Point, Newfoundland; d. November 16, 1984, Port au Port West, Newfoundland.
MARY MARTHA YOUNG, b. January 1894, Lower Cove, Nfld.
WILLIAM GEORGE YOUNG, b. January 25, 1898, Marches Point, Newfoundland.
LOUISA YOUNG, b. December 1901.
RUBERT YOUNG, b. May 1904.
ANNIE YOUNG, b. October 1907.
REMMIE YOUNG, b. April 1909.
PETER YOUNG, b. March 1912.
35. CATHERINE 8 YOUNG (PETER ALEXIS7, ALEXIS6, JACQUES5, CHRYSOSTOME4, GERMAIN3, PIERRE2, PIERRE1) was born July 8, 1871 in Romaines Cove, Bay St. George, Newfoundland. She married ALEXANDER PETER JESSO Abt. 1900, son of PETER JESSEAU and ELIZABETH BARRY. He was born March 21, 1875 in Sheaves Cove, and died January 25, 1967.

Children of CATHERINE YOUNG and ALEXANDER JESSO are:

MARY CECILA (CESILIE) 9 JESSO, b. February 11, 1903, Sheaves Cove.
SARAH JESSO, b. December 1897; m. FEDERICK YOUNG, September 26, 1915, Sandy Point, Nfld.; b. Mattis Point, Nfld.
WILLIAM JESSO, b. March 1894.
JOHN COLUMBUS JESSO, b. May 1898.
MARY JANE JESSO, b. January 1900.
ALFRED JESSO, b. December 1902. 
Lejeune, Joseph (I2234)
 
221 E-link to further information on Pierre Thibodeau may be located at:

http://139.103.17.56/cea/axe1/ed2.cfm

another excellent database on the Thibodeaus

http://homepages.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~louviere/p13.htm 
Family F19580
 
222 E-Link to grave site:

Pierrette gave site infor:

http://www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi?page=gr&GSln=Fosnot&GSfn=Pierrette&GSiman=1&GScid=2161069&GRid=84278994&


Edward L Fosnot:

http://www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi?page=gr&GRid=84278995

Pierrette L Fosnot - Death Record
http://death-records.mooseroots.com/l/90583914/Pierrette-L-Fosnot?rnd=3728735
 
ROUTHIER, Pierrette (I2424)
 
223 E-link to her information can be found at

http://www.nosorigines.qc.ca/GenealogieQuebec.aspx?genealogy=Jean_Thibodeau&pid=998811&lng=en 
Fillion, Genevieve (I2128)
 
224 E-link to information from:
An Historical Journal of the Campaigns in North America for the Years 1757, 1758, 1759, and 1760 may be located at following link-
http://www.mocavo.com/ajax/datasets/view/371664/160

Excerpt:
 
Thibodeau, Pierre (I33023)
 
225 E-Link to information on Jeanne Marie maybe located at:

http://homepage.ntlworld.com/pitretrail/myline/paternal/PThibodeauJT.htm


Notes for Jeanne Thibodeau:
- 1693 Port Royal: Le Sr. Desgoutins 30, wife Francoise Tibaudeau 21, Francois Marie 3, Martin Alexandre 1, Aymee (Joseph dit Lejeune) servant 15; 8 cattle, 19 sheep, 7 hogs, 30 arpents, 2 guns.
- 1715 Louisbourg: Madame Widow Degoutin, 4 boys, 6 girls, and 2 sons in France, aged 25 to 4, 1 servant, 1 valet.
- 1724 Louisbourg: Widow Desgoutins, 1 boy >15, 3 girls, 1 engage. 
Thibodeau, Jeanne Marie (I44805)
 
226 E-link to information on Marie Anne Aucoin:

http://www.cs.uiuc.edu/~friedman/genealogy/Aucoin.htm


http://homepages.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~louviere/p13.htm 
Aucoin, Marie Anne (I2291)
 
227 E-Link to information on this union may be located at:


http://www.nosorigines.qc.ca/GenealogieQuebec.aspx?genealogy=Boudreau_Claude&pid=18473&lng=en 
Family F887
 
228 E-link to Jean Thibodeau+ may be located on the following web site:

Number 34:

http://www.terriau.org/archive/d3.htm#i3106

Children born out of this union/contract are as follows:

Children from this marriage were:

+ 211 F i. Marie-Madeleine Thibodeau [9698] 138 was born on 23 Dec 1703 in Port Royal, , , Acadia and was baptized on 18 Mar 1704 in Port Royal, , , Acadia.

+ 212 U ii. Anonymous Thibodeau [9702] 138 died on 13 Apr 1705 in Port Royal, , , Acadia and was buried on 14 Apr 1705 in Port Royal, , , Acadia.

+ 213 M iii. Jean-Baptiste dit Cramatte Thibodeau [9703] 138 was born in 1706, died on 11 Apr 1795 in St Basile, Madawaska, New Brunswick, Canada at age 89, and was buried on 14 Apr 1795 in St Basile, Madawaska, New Brunswick, Canada.

+ 214 M iv. Pierre Thibodeau [3198] 2 was born about 1708 in Acadia138 and died before 30 Jun 1766.138

+ 215 M v. Germain Thibodeau [2731] 2 was born on 10 Mar 1709 in St Charles des Mines, Grand Pré, , Acadia, was baptized on 10 Mar 1709 in St Charles des Mines, Grand Pré, , Acadia,138 died in 1756 in Falmouth, , Cornwall, England at age 47, and was buried on 2 Nov 1756 in St Gluvias Anglican Church, Penryn [near Falmouth], Cornwall, England.138

+ 216 M vi. Charles Thibodeau [9708] 138 was born on 8 Mar 1711 in Grand Pré, , , Acadia, was baptized on 8 Mar 1711 in Grand Pré, , , Acadia, died on 28 Nov 1779 in Becancour, , Québec, Canada at age 68, and was buried on 29 Nov 1779 in Becancour, , Québec, Canada.

+ 217 F vii. Cécile Thibodeau [3268] 2,139 was born on 5 Nov 1712 in St Charles des Mines, Grand Pré, , Acadia, was baptized on 6 Nov 1712 in St Charles des Mines, Grand Pré, , Acadia,138 and died about 1787 in , , , Canada138 about age 75.

+ 218 F viii. Élisabeth Thibodeau [2733] 2 was born on 6 Feb 1718 in St Charles des Mines, Grand Pré, , Acadia, was baptized on 7 Feb 1718 in St Charles des Mines, Grand Pré, , Acadia,138 and died on 22 Nov 1807 in Le Palais, Belle Îles en Mer, , France138 at age 89.

+ 219 M ix. Olivier Thibodeau [2732] 2 was baptized on 1 Oct 1719 in St Charles des Mines, Grand Pré, , Acadia.138

+ 220 M x. Joseph Thibodeau [9717] 138 was born on 19 May 1721 in Grand Pré, , , Acadia.

+ 221 F xi. Anne Thibodeau [9718] 140 was born on 15 Jan 1723 in Grand Pré, , , Acadia and was baptized on 16 Jan 1723 in Grand Pré, , , Acadia.  
Family F849
 
229 E-Link to Jean:

http://freepages.genealogy.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~treeleavesbycole/NWEB1/ppl/b/5/b5869d68fae000fb390.html 
Thibodeau, Jean-Baptiste dit Cramatte (I2199)
 
230 E-Link to Joseph Brossard, maybe questionable family link , but never-the-less , all family data suggests he was a distant relevant:

http://fr.wikipedia.org/wiki/Joseph_Brossard

Joseph Brossard was born in 1702 in Port-Royal. His father was Jean-François Brossard and his mother Catherine Richard. It is the ascendancy of Tina Knowles (née Beyincé) mother Beyoncé and Solange 1 .
In September 1725 , in Annapolis Royal , Joseph Brossard married Agnes Thibodeau, daughter of Michel Thibodeau (Tibaudeau) and Agnes Dugas. A few years later, Joseph established himself at Chipoudy with his brother Alexander. Joseph had many problems with the law. In 1724, he had to submit to the Board of Annapolis for abusing another Acadian. In 1726, he was accused of being the father of an illegitimate child. He denied the charge but was imprisoned for some time for refusing to pay child support for the child.
Joseph moved to Brossard Cran to 1740 . He lent a hand to troops Nicolas-Antoine Coulon de Villiers during the Battle of Grand-Pré in 1747 . October 21 of the same year Joseph Brossard and 11 others were declared outlaw by William Shirley , governor of Massachusetts , to be refueled French forces. 
Family F847
 
231 E-link to Marie Madeleine b-certificate may be found at:

http://www.novascotia.ca/nsarm/virtual/acadian/archives.asp?ID=46 
Thibodeau, Marie-Madeleine (I2198)
 
232 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family F839
 
233 E-Link to marriage contract may be located at:

http://www.novascotia.ca/nsarm/virtual/acadian/archives.asp?ID=3345

RG 1 Vol. 26a p.468 Register
Desenclaves Priest
Date 21 June 1752 Registration date
Marriage Event
Groom Benjamin Tibodeau Note-he was a widower of the late Isabelle Tibodeau

Marguerite Lanoue Bride

Charles Lanoue Father
Marie Landry Mother

Witnesse

Jean Tibodeau

Fabien Tibodeau

Charles Lanoue

Joseph Lanoue  
Thibodeau, Benjamin (I2192)
 
234 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family F784
 
235 E-Link to Martin Aucoin maybe located at the following:

http://www.cs.uiuc.edu/~friedman/genealogy/Aucoin.htm 
Aucoin, Martin (I2292)
 
236 E-link to Military data base:

http://aad.archives.gov/aad/record-detail.jsp?dt=230&mtch=2&cat=all&tf=F&q=claude+crawford&bc=&rpp=10&pg=1&rid=9265&rlst=9265,69503

File unit: Korean War Casualty day=9.12.1952 
Crawford, Claude (I2061)
 
237 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family F796
 
238 E-Link to more information on Agnes Dugas:

http://www.mocavo.com/visit?q=anges+dugas&url=http%3A%2F%2Fdoucetfamily.org%2FGenealogy%2FG05.htm&m=1d25fed481cdc4f7f8cb4314e69de0ce&i=02885217511888410478&title=Generation+V


1.2.2.8

Agnes DUGAS (Claude DUGAS and Marie Francoise BOURGEOIS)
married Michel THIBODEAU.

1. Marguerite THIBODEAU b 22 Dec 1705 FH-WGG m 7 Feb 1723/4 Alexandre BROUSSARD FH-WGG+


2. Agnes THIBODEAU b 19 Nov 1706 FH-WGG m 11 Sep 1726 Joseph BROUSSARDFH -WGG

3. Michel THIBODEAU b 2 May 1708 FH-WGG

4. Pierre THIBODEAU b 1710 FH-WGG m unknown FH-WGG

5. Joseph THIBODEAU b 16 Feb 1710/1 FH-WGG m 1736 Ann Marie SAVOIE FH-WGG

6. Charles THIBODEAU b 27 May 1713 FH-WGG m 1739 Bigitte BRAUD FH-WGG

7. Marie Madeleine THIBODEAU b 16 Oct 1714 FH-WGG m 6 May 1739 Charles GIROUARD FH-WGG

8. Marie Josephe THIBODEAU b 26 Apr 1716 FH-WGG
m 11 Nov 1744 Pierre MARTIN FH-WGG\

9. Elizabeth THIBODEAU b 3 Jun 1718 FH-WGG m about 1738 Joseph BREAUX FH-WGG

10. Francois THIBODEAU b 11 Feb 1719/20 FH-WGG


11. Benjamin THIBODEAU b 20 Sep 1721 FH-WGG m Isabelle THIBODEAU FH-WGG

12. Jean Baptiste THIBODEAU b 17 Oct 1723 H-WGG

13. Amand Gregoire THIBODEAU b 16 Dec 1724 FH-WGG
d about 1740 FH-WGG

14. Claire THIBODEAU b 29 Mar 1726 FH-WGG m 5 Nov 1748 Oliver AUCOIN FH-WGG 
Dugas, Agnes (I2177)
 
239 E-link to more information on Francoise can be found at:

http://familytreemaker.genealogy.com/users/r/u/s/Ronald-g-M-Russell/WEBSITE-0001/UHP-0633.html 
Comeau, Francoise (I2146)
 
240 E-link to obit:

http://obits.dignitymemorial.com/dignity-memorial/obituary.aspx?n=Gabrielle-Thibodeau+(n%C3%A9e+Paquette)&lc=3796&pid=156605763&mid=5039287&locale=fr-CA

Blainville, March 20, 2012, at the age of 89 years, died Gabrielle Paquette, wife of the late Mr. George Thibodeau.
She is survived by her children Georgette, Jean-Guy (Linda), Yvon (Exilda) Daniel (Diane), France (Harvey) and Johanne, his twelve grandchildren, eighteen great-grandchildren, sisters Teresa and Juliet, his nieces and nephews and many other relatives and friends.
It will be displayed Friday, March 23, 14 à 17 hours and 19-22 hours and Saturday, March 24 at 9 am. A prayer meeting will be held this Saturday at 10:30 am, in the chapel of the show, followed by burial in the cemetery of St-Janvier. 
Paqeutte, Gabrielle (I2012)
 
241 E-link to on line information:

http://worldconnect.rootsweb.ancestry.com/cgi-bin/igm.cgi?op=GET&db=chgoteddy&id=I2995 
Therriot, Jeanne Théotiste (I25224)
 
242 E-link to on line Obit:
http://www.federationgenealogie.qc.ca/avisdeces/avis/pdf?id=11812

Jeannette THIBODEAU
Nom : THIBODEAU Prénom : Jeannette
Date de décès : 2004-01-05
Paru le : 2004-01-24
Père : Alfred THIBODEAU
Mère : Elise LeHoux
DULUDE (Thibodeau), Jeannette 1912 2004 À Montréal, à Ma Maison St-Joseph, le 5 janvier 2004, à l'âge de 91 ans, est décédée paisiblementJeannette Thibodeau, entou rée des siens et des Petites Soeurs desPauvres. Elle laisse dans le deuil son mari Edmond Dulude, ses 2 filsJean et Louis, sa bru Ginette Villeneuve, ses petits-enfants Mira et Éloi
ainsi que son arrière-petit-fils Antoine. Animée d'un grand esprit departage et de générosité, elle s'est souciée tout au long de sa vie desgens de son entourage. Elle laisse également le souvenir d'une femmede foi, de compassion, de probité exemplai re et aux intérêts variés.
En respect de sa volonté, elle a été inciné rée dans l'intimité. Unemesse commémora tive a été célébrée à Ma Maison St-Joseph. Paru
 
Thibodeau, Jeaanette (I2008)
 
243 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family F839
 
244 E-Link to Pierre Thibodeau & Agnes Dugas marriage/union contract:

http://www.novascotia.ca/nsarm/virtual/acadian/archives.asp?ID=1185 
Thibodeau, Pierre (I2183)
 
245 E-link to Pierre Thibodeau and Marie Anne Aucoin may be located at the following:

http://www.cs.uiuc.edu/~friedman/genealogy/Aucoin.htm

Notes:

10. Anne Marie AUCOIN b. c. 1687, d. 10/16/1757; m. 11/25/1706 Pierre THIBODEAU le jeune (son of Pierre THIBODEAU and Jeanne THÉRIOT), b. c. 1678, d. before 10/14/1734.
11 children. 
Family F19580
 
246 E-Link to Pierre Thibodeau birth certificate:

http://www.novascotia.ca/nsarm/virtual/acadian/archives.asp?ID=327

Pierre Tibaudeau

Registre RG 1 Vol. 26 p.95 Register

Prêtre Justinien Durand Priest

Date d'enregistrement 20 April 1710 Registration date

Événement Baptism Event
Nom Pierre Tibaudeau born 14 January 1710, baptised by Antoine Tibaudeau Name
Père Michel Tibaudeau Father
Mère Agnes Dugast Mother

Parrain ou Marraine

Pierre Part dit la Forest
blacksmith

Cecile Dugast
wife of Claude Brau Godparents 
Thibodeau, Pierre (I2183)
 
247 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family F831
 
248 E-Link to this following information may be located atL

http://www.terriau.org/archive/d1.htm

http://www.terriau.org/archive/d2.htm#i988

Terriot Information + history:
1. Jehan Terriot [1] 1,2,3,4 was born about 1601 in Martaizé, Vienne, Poitou, France4 and died between 1671 and 1678 in Port Royal, , , Acadia.5,6 Other names for Jehan were Jean Terriot,7 Jean Theriault,8 Jean Thériault,4 Jean Thériot, and4 Jehan Thérriot.9
Noted events in his life were:

? Biography: The original Acadian immigrant from France, born around 1601 probably in Martaize, Aulnay seignory, Loudun region, Poitou province, France. The village is near Loudun and not far from La Rochelle on the Atlantic coast of France. The entire Jehan TERRIOT family, including children, probably arrived in the New World around 1637 where their first child, a son named Claude was born. The original spelling of Theriault was Terriot.
? Census: Theriault in its modern spelling, was spelled several different ways by the ancient record-keepers and spelled differently as well by researchers. For many census-takers, spelling depended largely on pronunciation. Some of the variations known todate include:

Tareau, Tario, Téio, Terau, Terault, Tereaux, Teriau, Teriault, Teriaut, Terio, Teriot, Terrault, Terreau, Terreault, Terriau, Terriaud, Terriault, Terriaux, Terrieux, Terrio, Terriot, Terriou, Terrot, Teryo, Thario, Therall, Therault, Therialt, Theriatt, Theriau, Thériaud, Theriault, Thériault, Theriaut, Therieau, Theriet, Therioult, Theroux, Therriau, Thérriault, Therio, Theriott, Thériot, Therrio, Therriot, Theuriet, Theurillat, Thierault, Thieret, Thierie, Thieriot, Thierot, Thierrot, Thireault, Thirieau, Thiriet, Thiriez, Thirion, Thiriot, Tourault.

In the history of Acadia, the periodic census' revealed the following variations:


Census Variant
1671 PORT ROYAL TERRIOT
1686 PORT ROYAL, BAIE DES MINES TERRIOT
1693 PORT ROYAL, MINAS TERIOT
1695 Sr D'AMOURS
1698 PORT ROYAL TERRIOT, TERIOT
1700 PORT ROYAL TERRIOT
1701 PORT ROYAL, LES MINES TERRIOT
1703 PORT ROYAL, LES MINES, COBEQUID TERRIOT
1707 PORT ROYAL, MINAS, COBEQUID TERRIOT, THERRIOT
1714 PORT ROYAL, RIV AUX CANARDS TERRIOT
1751 LES MINES TERRIOT


Contemporary genealogists Arsenault and Beauregard use 'TERRIAU' for the first two generations (Jehan and his children) and 'TERRIOT' for the third generation (Arsenault). Lanctot uses 'THÉRRIOT' for Jehan's family name perhaps based on his understanding of the spelling currently used in France. The modern variation that is currently used in France is 'THÉRIOT' and TERRIOT'.

In our JEHAN TERRIOT archive, the 'TERRIOT' form of the family name is used for the first five generations of the family for the following reasons: (1) it is a variation that is most commonly found in the census records of Acadia, (2) it is one of the forms still used today in the family's ancestral region of France, (3) it is variation identified and acknowledged by many researchers including most recently Stephen White, and (4) it more clearly shows the evolution of the name to 'THERRIOT' in the early 1700's and then to the Louisiana 'THERIOT' variation and the Canadian 'THÉRRIAULT'.

Finally, a note regarding Jehan's first name. Jehan is the medieval form of our contemporary 'Jean'. Although most researchers prefer the modern 'Jean', I think that from a historic viewpoint, using the medieval form sets the timeframe for this important person. And so, it is 'Jehan TERRIOT'. -Joseph RT Theriault
? Métier, profession: 1671, Port Royal, , , Acadia. 4 "Laboureur" (plowman)

Jehan married Perrine Rau (Reau) [30] 2,4,10,11 [MRIN: 1] about 1636. Perrine was born about 1611 in , , Vienne, France12 and died before 1679 in Port Royal, , , Acadia. Other names for Perrine were Perrine Brault and13 Perrine Breau.14

Noted events in their marriage were:

? Marriage Fact: The marriage date sometimes given (8 May 1635) is said to be fictitious since the records of Martaizé from 1631 to 1649 are missing.
Children from this marriage were:

+ 2 M i. Claude Terriot [2] 1,2,15,16,17,18 was born about 1637 in Port Royal, , , Acadia19 and was buried on 17 Sep 1725 in Port Royal, , , Acadia.17

+ 3 M ii. Jehan Terriot II [5] 2,21 was born about 1639 in Port Royal, , , Acadia.17

+ 4 M iii. Bonaventure (dit Venture) Terriot [3] 2,22 was born about 1641 in Port Royal, , , Acadia,22,23 died on 3 May 1731 in St Charles des Mines, Grand Pré, , Acadia22 about age 90, and was buried on 4 May 1731 in St Charles des Mines, Grand Pré, , Acadia.24

+ 5 F iv. Jeanne Terriot [988] 2 was born about 1643 in Port Royal, , , Acadia,25 died on 7 Dec 1726 in Port Royal, , , Acadia about age 83, and was buried on 8 Dec 1726 in Port Royal, , , Acadia.25

+ 6 M v. Germain Terriot [4] 2 was born about 1646 in Port Royal, , , Acadia17 and died before 1680 in Port Royal, , , Acadia.17,26

+ 7 F vi. Catherine Terriot [684] 2 was born about 1650 in Port Royal, , , Acadia,17 died in Jul 1713 in Port Royal, , , Acadia about age 63, and was buried on 21 Jul 1713 in Port Royal, , , Acadia.17

+ 8 M vii. Pierre Terriot [6] 2,27,28 was born about 1654 in Port Royal, , , Acadia,17 died on 21 Mar 1725 in , Rivière aux Canards , , Acadia about age 71, and was buried on 22 Mar 1725 in St Charles des Mines, Grand Pré, , Acadia.29

5. Jeanne Terriot [988] 2 (Jehan1) was born about 1643 in Port Royal, , , Acadia,25 died on 7 Dec 1726 in Port Royal, , , Acadia about age 83, and was buried on 8 Dec 1726 in Port Royal, , , Acadia.25
Jeanne married Pierre Thibodeau [676] 2 [MRIN: 244] about 1660 in Port Royal, , , Acadia.50 Pierre was born about 1631 in , , Vienne, France,50 died on 26 Dec 1704 in Port Royal, , , Acadia about age 73, and was buried on 27 Dec 1704 in Port Royal, , , Acadia.50

Noted events in his life were:

? Métier, profession: 50 Plowman, Miller, Colonizer
Children from this marriage were:

+ 27 F i. Marie Thibodeau 1 [3172] 2 was born about 1661 in Port Royal, , , Acadia and died before 16 Feb 1711 in St Charles des Mines, Grand Pré, , Acadia.50

+ 28 F ii. Marie Thibodeau 2 [3277] 2 was born about 1663 in Port Royal, , , Acadia.50

+ 29 F iii. Marie Thibodeau 3 [3101] 2 was born about 1664 in Port Royal, , , Acadia50 and died before 9 Jun 1703 in Port Royal, , , Acadia.50

+ 30 F iv. Anne Marie Thibodeau 1 [3111] 2 was born about 1666 in Port Royal, , , Acadia50 and died from 1698 to 1700 in Acadia50 about age 32.

+ 31 F v. Marie Catherine Thibodeau [3232] 2 was born about 1668 in Port Royal, , , Acadia51 and died before 11 Nov 1721 in Acadia.50

+ 32 M vi. Pierre L'ainé Thibodeau II [3104] 2 was born about 1670 in Port Royal, , , Acadia50 and died in , Pisiguit (Windsor), , Acadia.50

+ 33 F vii. Jeanne Thibodeau [3105] 2 was born about 1672 in Port Royal, , , Acadia,51 died on 7 Apr 1741 in Louisbourg, Îsle Royale, , Acadia about age 69, and was buried on 8 Apr 1741 in Louisbourg, Îsle Royale, , Acadia.51

+ 34 M viii. Jean Thibodeau [3106] 2 was born about 1674 in Port Royal, , , Acadia51 and died on 9 Dec 1746 in St Charles des Mines, Grand Pré, , Acadia51 about age 72.

+ 35 M ix. Antoine Thibodeau [3107] 2 was born about 1676 in Port Royal, , , Acadia51 and died from 1753 to 175850 about age 77.

+ 36 M x. Pierre Le Jeune Thibodeau [3108] 2 was born about 1678 in Port Royal, , , Acadia52 and died before 14 Oct 1734 in Acadia.52

+ 37 M xi. Michel Thibodeau [3109] 2 was born about 1680 in Port Royal, , , Acadia,51 died on 27 Nov 1734 in Port Royal, , , Acadia about age 54, and was buried on 28 Nov 1734 in Port Royal, , , Acadia.51

+ 38 F xii. Cecile Thibodeau [3110] 2 was born about 1681 in Port Royal, , , Acadia.51

+ 39 F xiii. Anne Marie Thibodeau 2 [3278] 2 was born about 1683 in Port Royal, , , Acadia51 and died on 2 Sep 1720 in Quebec, , Quebec, Canada about age 37.

+ 40 M xiv. Claude Thibodeau [3112] 2 was born about 1685 in Port Royal, , , Acadia.

+ 41 F xv. Catherine Josephe Thibodeau [3102] 2 was born about 1687 in Port Royal, , , Acadia.51

+ 42 M xvi. Charles Thibodeau [3114] 2 was born about 1689 in Port Royal, , , Acadia,51 died in Aug 1756 in , , Îsle St Jean, Acadia about age 67, and was buried on 26 Aug 1756 in Port Lajoie, , Îsle St Jean, Acadia.51,53

6. Germain Terriot [4] 2 (Jehan1) was born about 1646 in Port Royal, , , Acadia17 and died before 1680 in Port Royal, , , Acadia.17,26
Noted events in his life were:

? Métier, profession: "Laboureur"

Germain married Andrée Brun [677] 2 [MRIN: 245], daughter of Vincent Brun [682] and Marie Renee Breau [683], about 1668 in Port Royal, , , Acadia.21 Andrée was baptized on 21 Aug 1646 in La Chaussée, , Vienne (Poitou), France,21 died on 25 Jul 1727 in Port Royal, , , Acadia at age 80, and was buried on 25 Jul 1727 in Port Royal, , , Acadia.21 Another name for Andrée was Brau.
Children from this marriage were:

+ 43 M i. Germain Terriot II [8] 2 was born about 1669 in Port Royal, , , Acadia54 and was buried on 4 Aug 1750 in Port Lajoie, , Îsle St Jean, Acadia.54,55

+ 44 M ii. Pierre Terriot [10] 2,56 was born about 1671 in Port Royal, , , Acadia.57

+ 45 F iii. Catherine Terriot [685] 2 was born about 1673 in Port Royal, , , Acadia.21

7. Catherine Terriot [684] 2 (Jehan1) was born about 1650 in Port Royal, , , Acadia,17 died in Jul 1713 in Port Royal, , , Acadia about age 63, and was buried on 21 Jul 1713 in Port Royal, , , Acadia.17
Catherine married Pierre Guilbeau [678] 2,58 [MRIN: 246] about 1668 in Port Royal, , , Acadia 17.,59 Pierre was born about 1639 in La Rochelle, , Cougnes, France, died on 17 Nov 1703 in Port Royal, , , Acadia about age 64, and was buried on 18 Nov 1703 in Port Royal, , , Acadia.
Children from this marriage were:

+ 46 F i. Marguerite Guilbeau [709] 2 was born about 1669 in Port Royal, , , Acadia.

+ 47 F ii. Jeanne Guilbeau 1 [2624] 2 was born about 1670 in Port Royal, , , Acadia.

+ 48 M iii. Hugues (Guguis) Guilbeau [2641] 2 was born about 1673 in Port Royal, , , Acadia.

+ 49 F iv. Isabelle Guilbeau [711] 2,49 was born about 1675 in Port Royal, , , Acadia and died after 15 Aug 1719 in St Charles des Mines, Grand Pré, , Acadia.

+ 50 M v. Charles Guilbeau [710] 2 was born about 1678 in Port Royal, , , Acadia, died on 23 Mar 1751 in Port Royal, , , Acadia about age 73, and was buried on 25 Mar 1751 in Port Royal, , , Acadia.

+ 51 F vi. Marie Guilbeau [712] 2,60 was born about 1683 in Port Royal, , , Acadia.

+ 52 F vii. Jeanne Guilbeau 2 [3341] 2,49 was born about 1685 in Port Royal, , , Acadia.

8. Pierre Terriot [6] 2,27,28 (Jehan1) was born about 1654 in Port Royal, , , Acadia,17 died on 21 Mar 1725 in , Rivière aux Canards , , Acadia about age 71, and was buried on 22 Mar 1725 in St Charles des Mines, Grand Pré, , Acadia.29
Noted events in his life were:

? Biography: Pierre settled at Saint-Joseph of Riviere-aux-Canards, at Grand Pre'. At the age of 16 in 1671, he was still living with his parents. Pierre married around 1685 [sic] to Ce'cile LANDRY, daughter of Rene' & Marie BERNARD; they had no children. At the age of 23, Pierre was married and living with his wife, Cecile in Port Royal.

In 1682 Pierre TERRIOT, of Port-Royal, founded a colony on the Saint-Antoine River not far from Pierre MELANSON's settlement at Grand-Pre', when he was age 26. Being a popular and generous man he supplied wheat without interest, and housed many while their homes were being built. He was followed by many others to the new community. In other biographies, "The chief founder of Minas was a rich inhabitant of Port Royal, Pierre Terriau, who probably settled on Habitant River."

His nephew Mathieu de GOUTIN said of him: "Pierre Theriot['s] wife embraces two thirds of the colony." In a letter dated 9 Sep 1694 he also said that TERRIOT "is the most notable person at Les Mines, of which he is so to speak the founder, for he has assisted almost all those who have come to establish themselves there, and his house is the refuge of all widows and orphans and people in need." Having no children of his own, four or five of his nephews lived with him "until such time as their own dwelling was habitable."

Next to Pierre MELANCON, age 54 with 50 arpents, this was the largest holding. Martin AUCOIN, age 35, was next with 15 arpents. There were only 10 households, with 57 people, in the community in 1686.

In 1703, he is listed as capable of bearing arms.

In documents from 1711-1712, Pierre TERRIOT is listed in requests for payment of sums due the inhabitants of Acadia for goods delivered to various warring parties against the British which were led by Baron de St. CASTIN and de CLINGANCOURT during the war of 1711-1712. He claimed 28 pounds for food and other items; he and Germain TERRIOT [not his brother, who had already died, but the nephew born in 1662?] claimed 114 pounds for a canoe and supplies.

In 1714, he is listed as living alone with his wife. He was buried at Saint-Charles-des-Mines on 22 Mar 1725.


? Métier, profession: 61 Colonizer, Judge

Pierre married Cecile Landry [679] 2,8 [MRIN: 247], daughter of Rene Landry di Le Jeune [791] and Marie Bernard [792], about 1678 in Port Royal, , , Acadia 17.,28 Cecile was born about 1664 in Port Royal, , , Acadia, died in Oct 1741 in St Charles des Mines, Grand Pré, , Acadia about age 77, and was buried on 18 Oct 1741 in St Charles des Mines, Grand Pré, , Acadia.62 They had no children.

Noted events in their marriage were:

? Biography: 61 In a letter dated 9 September 1694, from Mathieu de Goutin to the minister, Pierre, a juge commissioned by M. de Champigny, told him that on Sunday, May 23rd, a missionary Monsieur St Cosme, chased Pierre's wife out of the church saying that she had caused a scandal with Jean Theriot, her nephew (Claude's son) who was living with them. The fact that Pierre and Cecile were hosts to many widows, orphans and other members of the family, was the source of some rumors and gossip.

Cecile remarried to Étienne Racois dit de Rosier (widower) on 12 August 1725, five months after Pierre's death on 21 March 1725.
 
Therriot, Jeanne Théotiste (I25224)
 
249 E-link to this supposedly famous Acadian (possible relative)

http://www.acadiansingray.com/Appendices-ATLAL-BROUSSARD.htm

Acadians Who Found Refuge in Louisiana, February 1764-early 1800s BROUSSARD [BREW-sard, brew-SAR] ACADIA

Excerpt:
François Brossard, progenitor of one of the most notable Acadian families, was born in c1653 perhaps in Anjou, France, to parents still unknown and may have come to the colony in 1671 aboard the ship L'Oranger. He married Catherine, daughter of Michel Richard dit Sansoucy, at Port-Royal in c1678. They settled on haute rivière, now the upper Annapolis River, at a place called Beausoleil. Not long after his marriage, François "collaborated with Pierre Thibodeau in the colonization of Chepoudy, but he did not go to settle there himself." In early 1711, François was one of several residents of the haute rivière jailed by British commander Samuel Vetch. François and Catherine had 11 children, including six sons, all born at Beausoleil, five of whom created families of their own. Four of their daughters married into the Landry, Doucet, Préjean, and Bourg families. François died suddenly at his farm on haute rivière in December 1716, in his early 60s.

Oldest son Pierre, born in c1683, married Marguerite, daughter of Abraham Bourg, at Port-Royal in January 1709. They had nine children, including two sons who married into the LeBlanc family and settled at Minas. Two of their daughters married into the Boudrot and Préjean families and settled at Port Toulouse, Île Royale, today's Cape Breton Island, where their father Pierre moved by 1722. Pierre worked as a navigateur at Port-Toulouse.

François, fils, born in c1695, died at Annapolis Royal in November 1717, age of 22. He did not marry.

Claude, born in c1697, married first to Anne, daughter of Vincent Babin, fils of Pigiguit and widow of Abraham Bourg le jeune, at Grand-Pré in October 1718. Their sons married into the Landry and Aucoin families and settled at Pigiguit, Rivière-du-Nord-Est on Île St.-Jean, today's Prince Edward Island, and on Île Royale. Claude remarried to Marie, daughter of Claude Dugas and widow of Abraham Bourg, at Port-Royal in November 1754. Claude died in Maryland during Le Grand Dérangement.

Alexandre dit Beausoleil, whose nickname came from the haute rivière village where the Broussards lived, born in c1699, married Marguerite, daughter of Michel Thibodeau, at Annapolis Royal in February 1724. In c1730, they moved to Chepoudy, where her kinsmen lived, and then to LeCran, today's Stoney Creek, on Rivière Petitcoudiac, probably to put more distance between themselves and British authority in Nova Scotia. In c1740, they moved farther upriver to Village-des-Beausoleils, present-day Boundary Creek, New Brunswick.

Joseph dit Beausoleil, born in c1702, married Agnès Thibodeau, younger sister of brother Alexandre's wife, at Annapolis Royal in September 1725. They followed Alexandre and Marguerite to Chepoudy and Petitcoudiac, preferring to settle in territory controlled by France. Along with older brother Alexandre, Joseph was a leader of Acadian partisans who fought against the British in Nova Scotia during and after King George's War.

Youngest son Jean-Baptiste, born in March 1704, married Cécile Babin, younger sister of brother Claude's first wife, probably at Annapolis Royal in c1728. They remained at Port-Royal. Jean-Baptiste remarried to Anne, daughter of Louis Thebeau, probably at Annapolis Royal in c1748. Jean-Baptiste died at Mascouche, near Montréal, in July 1770, age 66, after Le Grand Dérangement.

The family's name evolved from Brossard to Broussard in Acadia. By 1755, François Brossard's descendants could be found at Annapolis Royal; at Grand-Pré and Ste.-Famille, Pigiguit, in the Minas Basin; at Village-des-Beausoleils on the upper Petitcoudiac; at Port-Toulouse on Île Royale; and at Rivière-du-Nord-Est on Île St.-Jean.

LE GRAND DÉRANGEMENT

Le Grand Dérangement of the 1750s scattered this large family even farther. Descendants of François Brossard ended up in the British Atlantic colony of South Carolina but did not remain there, in France, in the St. Lawrence River valley ... and in South Louisiana:

After yet another war erupted between Britain and France in 1754, the Acadians were again caught in the middle of it. When British and New England forces attacked Fort Beauséjour at Chignecto in June 1755, Broussards were among the area Acadians who were serving in the fort as militia. They, too, along with the French regulars, became prisoners of war when the fort surrendered on June 16. Governor Lawrence was so incensed to find so-called French Neutrals fighting with French regulars at Beauséjour that he ordered his officers to deport the Chignecto Acadians to the southernmost British colonies on the Atlantic seaboard. In mid-October 1755, the British transported Alexandre Broussard dit Beausoleil and his nephew Victor to South Carolina aboard the British warship HMS Syren. They were transported in chains, under heavy guard, along with other Acadian "troublemakers." They reached Charleston in late November and were held in close confinement on Sullivan's Island outside of the city.

Before the deportation ships arrived at Chignecto, some of the Acadians being held at forts Cumberland (formerly Beauséjour) and Lawrence managed to escape, Joseph dit Beausoleil among them. He rejoined his wife and younger children at Petitcoudiac, and they headed into the wilderness north of their home, not only hiding from the British patrols sent out to capture them but also engaging in what today is called guerrilla warfare, including privateering in the Bay of Fundy to harass British shipping. For a time, Beausoleil's "headquarters" was at Shediac on the Gulf of St. Lawrence shore, where he coordinated his resistance activities with Canadian Lieutenant Charles Deschamps de Boishébert, who had commanded French forces on Rivière St.-Jean.

Sometime probably in the summer of 1756, Joseph dit Beausoleil's brother Alexandre and Joseph's son Victor joined the resistance movement. Although at first held in close confinement in South Carolina, Alexandre and Victor had been allowed to go to the workhouse in Charleston, from which they escaped. They made their way through the coastal swamps and marshes into the Carolina backcountry, and, after a long, perilous journey across the face of the Appalachian Mountains, assisted no doubt by Indians friendly to the French, they returned to Acadia to fight again. Amazingly, Alexandre was in his late 50s at the time, but the rigors of advancing old age could not stop him from rejoining his family. He and Victor, along with seven other Acadians who had fled from Carolina, appeared at the Acadian settlement on Rivière St.-Jean in June 1756, about the time that other Chignecto exiles who had been deported to South Carolina returned to Acadia by boat. Alexandre and Victor did not remain on the St.-Jean but moved on to Shediac, where they reunited with their family.

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British forces deported the Acadians at Minas in late October 1755, sending them to Maryland, Pennsylvania, Virginia, and New England. The Broussards at Minas went to Maryland. Claude Broussard of Grand-Pré, who had remarried at Annapolis Royal in November 1754, in his late 50s, died in Maryland. Claude's son Jean and his wife Anne Landry were deported to Maryland with son Firmin, age 3. Jean and Anne had at least one more son in Maryland--Jean, fils, born in c1760. Jean, père died in Maryland in the mid-1760s. Augustin, son of perhaps Charles Broussard of Grand-Pré, was only 7 years old when he landed in Maryland in 1755. He soon became an orphan.

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The Broussards at Annapolis Royal escaped the British round up there in the fall of 1755, spent a terrible winter in the woods and along the Fundy shore, crossed the bay to the French-controlled side in March 1756, and made their way north to the Rivière St.-Jean settlements before joining their kinsmen on the Gulf of St. Lawrence shore. Jean-Baptiste fought with older brothers Alexandre and Joseph dit Beausoleil in the Acadian resistance. When his brothers "surrendered" to British forces at Fort Cumberland, formerly French Fort Beauséjour, in late 1759, Jean-Baptiste refused to join them and took his family to Québec. One account says that his wife, two children, and his mother-in-law died on the way to Canada. One of his daughters by his first wife remarried at Île Jesus, near Montréal, in June 1761. Jean-Baptiste died at Mascouche, near Montréal, in July 1770, in his late 60s--five years after his older brothers had died in faraway Louisiana.

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The Broussards on Île Royale and Île St.-Jean, living in territory controlled by France, escaped the British roundups in Nova Scotia during the fall of 1755. Their respite from British oppression was short-lived, however. After the fall of the French fortress at Louisbourg in July 1758, the victorious British swooped down on the islands and deported most of the Acadians there to France. The crossing to the mother country devastated the family:

Marie Broussard, wife of Honoré Préjean, crossed on the British transport Queen of Spain with her husband and nine children. Every one of them died at sea. Jean-Baptiste, age 37, son of Claude Broussard of Grand-Pré, wife Osite Landry, age 28, sons Joseph, age 7, Grégoire, age 2, and daughters Madeleine, age 9, Marguerite, age 5, and Rosalie, age 3, crossed on one of the five British transports that left the Gut of Canso in late November and reached St.-Malo in late January 1759. Son Jean-Baptiste-Paul was born aboard ship in December. Only Osite and two of her children--Madeleine and newborn Jean-Baptiste-Paul--survived the crossing. Marguerite, Rosalie, and Grégoire died at sea. Jean-Baptiste, père died in a St.-Malo hospital a month after they reached the city, and son Joseph died a month after that. Osite remarried to fellow Acadian Augustin Boudrot at Pleudihen, near St.-Malo, in August 1760 and gave him at least nine children. Jean-Baptiste Broussard's unmarried younger brothers Charles, age 26, and Firmin, age 21, also crossed to St.-Malo on one of the five ships. Firmin and Charles survived the crossing, but the ordeal proved to be too much for Firmin, who died at Buet, near St.-Malo, in late April 1759 and was buried at nearby Pleudihen. Cousin Pierre-Paul Broussard, age 32, crossed on one of the five ships with wife Madeleine Landry, age 31, sons Jean-Baptiste, age 8, and Pierre, age 1, and daughters Isabelle, age 6, and Marie-Marguerite, age 4. Pierre-Paul, Madeleine, and two of their children survived the crossing, but two of the children--Jean-Baptiste and Marie-Marguerite--died at Pleudihen in April 1759 no doubt from the rigors of the crossing. Pierre-Paul's younger unmarried brother François, age 22, also crossed with them and died at the hospital in St.-Malo in February 1759.

Pierre-Paul and Marguerite settled at Pleudihen and had more children in the area--Joseph-Osithe was born at Buet in March 1760 but died at Pleudihen in August 1761, Charles-Jean was born at Bas Champs in June 1763, Jean-Joseph at La Coquenais in March 1766, and Marie-Josèphe at Bas Champs in August 1768.

Charles settled at Pleudihen and married Anne, daughter of fellow Acadian Joseph Aucoin, at nearby Plouër in October 1764. They settled at La Coquenais near Pleudihen, where at least three children were born to them--Marie-Isabelle in March 1766, Joseph-Charles in November 1767, and Madeleine-Josèphe in December 1769.

Some of the Broussards who were deported to France from Île St.-Jean in 1758 ended up in ports other than St.-Malo. Joseph Broussard of Grand-Pré and Île St.-Jean and his sons Charles, age 15, and Jean, age 13, landed at Cherbourg, where Joseph died in January 1759, age 50, probably from the rigors of the crossing. Charles married Frenchwoman Bonne-Jacqueline-Françoise Castel probably at Cherbourg in c1764. They had at least five sons, all born probably at Cherbourg--Jean-Charles-Joseph, François, Jacques, Pierre in March 1771, and Joseph-Dominique, called Dominique, in May 1772. Daughter Bonne-Marguerite was born at Cherbourg in September 1773. Charles's younger brother Jean married Marguerite, daughter of fellow Acadian Honoré Comeau, at Cherbourg in July 1773. In the early 1770s, Charles, Jean, and their families participated in a venture in the Poitou region that attempted to settle Acadians from the port cities on a nobleman's land near Châtellerault. Charles's son Louis was born near Vienne, Poitou, in February 1774. Jean's sons Jean-Baptiste and Joseph were born near Vienne in May 1774 and November 1775. After two years of effort, the venture failed, and Charles, Jean, and dozens of other frustrated Acadians retreated with their families to the port city of Nantes in December 1775. Two years later, the Broussards were residing at Chantenay near Nantes, where Charles and Bonne-Jacqueline had two more sons--Guillaume-Médard, born in June 1776 but died two months later, and Jean le jeune, born in February 1778 but died at age 3 in September 1780. Jean and Marguerite also had at least two more children at Chantenay--twins Florence-Adélaïde and Pierre, born in October 1777, but Pierre died at age 10 months in July 1778. Charles remarried to Euphrosine, daughter of fellow Acadian Pierre Barrieau, at St.-Martin-de-Chantenay in June 1784.

Jean-Baptiste-Paul Broussard, the newborn who had survived the crossing from the Maritimes to St.-Malo in 1758-59, married Marie, daughter of fellow Acadian Étienne Melanson, at Pleudihen in June 1784. Their son Jean-Pierre was born at La Coquenais, near Pleudihen, in March 1785.

In the early 1780s, the Spanish government offered the Acadians in France a chance for a new life in faraway Louisiana, where many of their kinsmen had settled decades before. Charles and Jean Broussard of Chantenay took up the offer, but cousins Pierre-Paul, Charles, and Jean-Baptiste-Paul of Pleudihen chose to remain in France.

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Meanwhile, Joseph dit Beausoleil Broussard and his fellow Acadians harassed the British as best they could. In late 1756, they abandoned their "headquarters" at Shediac and moved north to a new camp at Miramichi, also on the Gulf of St. Lawrence, to put more distance between themselves and the British forces at Fort Cumberland. Their resistance exacted a terrible price. Obtaining food, clothing, and shelter for their families, especially during the winter, continually burdened the resistance fighters and limited their effectiveness against a well-fed, well-supplied, and comfortably-sheltered foe. Joseph's wife Agnès was among the many Acadians who died of sickness or starvation at Miramichi during the terrible winter of 1756-57. Some historians insist that all of the children at Miramichi died that winter. Son Victor's twin sons may have been among the many who perished. After the terrible ordeal at Miramichi, the resistance fighters retreated farther up the coast towards the French stronghold at Restigouche, at the head of the Baie des Chaleurs.

By the autumn of 1759, after four years of unimaginable hardship and the recent fall of Louisbourg and Québec, Beausoleil Broussard and his compatriots responded to a British offer of amnesty. They agreed to surrender to Colonel Joseph Frye, the commander at Fort Cumberland, to spare their families the horror of another Maritimes winter. Joseph dit Beausoleil's older brother Alexandre was held as hostage at Fort Cumberland until Joseph and other resistance leaders surrendered the following spring. However, the British reneged on their amnesty offer, and Joseph and his fellow Acadians continued their struggle from Restigouche. Beausoleil, along with hundreds of other Acadians, was captured at Restigouche in 1760. The British held him at Georges Island, Halifax, for a time, and then transferred him to Fort Edward at Windsor, formerly the Acadian settlement of Pigiguit. There, he managed to communicate with Acadian partisans still on the loose in the area, so the British returned him to Georges Island, where he and his extended family spent the next few years in close confinement.

In the prison camps of Nova Scotia--at Fort Cumberland and Fort Edward as well as on Georges Island--the Broussards were joined by hundreds of other Acadians whom the British had rounded up at Restigouche, Miramichi, Île St.-Pierre, Île Miquelon, and other places of refuge in the Maritimes region. Many of them were kin to the Broussards by blood or by marriage and thus were part of their extended family. They included Acadians named Arseneau, Babineau, Bergeron, Bernard, Boudrot, Bourg, Bourgeois, Breau, Brun, Caissie dit Roger, Comeaux, Cormier, Darois, Doucet, Dugas, Gautrot, Girouard, Godin, Guénard, Guidry, Guilbeau, Hébert, Hugon, Landry, LeBlanc, Leger, Martin, Michel, Pellerin, Pitre, Poirier, Prejean, Richard, Robichaud, Roy, Saulnier, Savoie, Semer, Surette, Thibodeau, Trahan, and Vincent.

Ironically, many of the young Acadians being held at Forts Cumberland and Edward were enticed to return to their former lands and rebuild and maintain the dykes that had transformed their corner of the world into an agricultural paradise. The New England "planters" who began to occupy Acadian farmland in the Annapolis and Minas basins in 1760 had no idea how to maintain the dykes and aboiteaux that kept the fertile fields from becoming tidal marsh again. The Acadians worked diligently for their New England "masters" and were paid in Canadian card money. Despite their plunge from proud landowners to mere laborers on their former lands, many young Acadian prisoners harbored the forlorn hope of living on their fathers' farms again.

This was not to be. Charles Lawrence, the great nemesis of all Acadians, died at Halifax in 1760 not long after his promotion to governor, but he was succeeded by Jonathan Belcher, Jr., who hated and feared the Acadians as much as Lawrence ever did. In July 1762, encouraged by Belcher, the Nova Scotia council ordered the deportation of the Acadian prisoners from the colony--600 of them, including the detainees on Georges Island as well as men held at Fort Edward and Annapolis Royal without their families! In late August, five ships carried the Acadians to Boston, but the Massachusetts authorities refused to take them. In mid-October, the prisoners returned to Halifax and were escorted back to Georges Island. Broussards likely were among them.

The war with Britain finally ended with the Treaty of Paris of February 1763. Article 14 of the treaty gave all persons dispersed by the war 18 months to return to their respective territories. In the case of the Acadians, however, this meant that they could return only to French soil. The Acadian settlements in Nova Scotia had not been part of French territory for half a century, and the settlements at Chignecto, Chepoudy, Petitcoudiac, and Memramcook now were part of British Nova Scotia as well, so the authorities in Halifax refused to allow any of the Acadian prisoners in the region to return to their farmsteads as proprietors. If Acadians chose to remain in Nova Scotia, they could live only in the interior of the peninsula in small family groups, away from their lands along the Fundy shore, or they could continue to work for low wages as laborers on their former lands, now, or soon to be, controlled by New England "planters." If the Acadians stayed, they must also take the hated oath of allegiance to the new British king, George III ... without reservation.

more may be found at:
http://www.acadiansingray.com/Appendices-ATLAL-BROUSSARD.htm 
Broussard dit Beausoliel, Joseph (I2203)
 
250 E-link to this supposedly famous Acadian (possible relative)

http://www.acadiansingray.com/Appendices-ATLAL-BROUSSARD.htm

Acadians Who Found Refuge in Louisiana, February 1764-early 1800s BROUSSARD [BREW-sard, brew-SAR] ACADIA

Excerpt:
François Brossard, progenitor of one of the most notable Acadian families, was born in c1653 perhaps in Anjou, France, to parents still unknown and may have come to the colony in 1671 aboard the ship L'Oranger. He married Catherine, daughter of Michel Richard dit Sansoucy, at Port-Royal in c1678. They settled on haute rivière, now the upper Annapolis River, at a place called Beausoleil. Not long after his marriage, François "collaborated with Pierre Thibodeau in the colonization of Chepoudy, but he did not go to settle there himself." In early 1711, François was one of several residents of the haute rivière jailed by British commander Samuel Vetch. François and Catherine had 11 children, including six sons, all born at Beausoleil, five of whom created families of their own. Four of their daughters married into the Landry, Doucet, Préjean, and Bourg families. François died suddenly at his farm on haute rivière in December 1716, in his early 60s.

Oldest son Pierre, born in c1683, married Marguerite, daughter of Abraham Bourg, at Port-Royal in January 1709. They had nine children, including two sons who married into the LeBlanc family and settled at Minas. Two of their daughters married into the Boudrot and Préjean families and settled at Port Toulouse, Île Royale, today's Cape Breton Island, where their father Pierre moved by 1722. Pierre worked as a navigateur at Port-Toulouse.

François, fils, born in c1695, died at Annapolis Royal in November 1717, age of 22. He did not marry.

Claude, born in c1697, married first to Anne, daughter of Vincent Babin, fils of Pigiguit and widow of Abraham Bourg le jeune, at Grand-Pré in October 1718. Their sons married into the Landry and Aucoin families and settled at Pigiguit, Rivière-du-Nord-Est on Île St.-Jean, today's Prince Edward Island, and on Île Royale. Claude remarried to Marie, daughter of Claude Dugas and widow of Abraham Bourg, at Port-Royal in November 1754. Claude died in Maryland during Le Grand Dérangement.

Alexandre dit Beausoleil, whose nickname came from the haute rivière village where the Broussards lived, born in c1699, married Marguerite, daughter of Michel Thibodeau, at Annapolis Royal in February 1724. In c1730, they moved to Chepoudy, where her kinsmen lived, and then to LeCran, today's Stoney Creek, on Rivière Petitcoudiac, probably to put more distance between themselves and British authority in Nova Scotia. In c1740, they moved farther upriver to Village-des-Beausoleils, present-day Boundary Creek, New Brunswick.

Joseph dit Beausoleil, born in c1702, married Agnès Thibodeau, younger sister of brother Alexandre's wife, at Annapolis Royal in September 1725. They followed Alexandre and Marguerite to Chepoudy and Petitcoudiac, preferring to settle in territory controlled by France. Along with older brother Alexandre, Joseph was a leader of Acadian partisans who fought against the British in Nova Scotia during and after King George's War.

Youngest son Jean-Baptiste, born in March 1704, married Cécile Babin, younger sister of brother Claude's first wife, probably at Annapolis Royal in c1728. They remained at Port-Royal. Jean-Baptiste remarried to Anne, daughter of Louis Thebeau, probably at Annapolis Royal in c1748. Jean-Baptiste died at Mascouche, near Montréal, in July 1770, age 66, after Le Grand Dérangement.

The family's name evolved from Brossard to Broussard in Acadia. By 1755, François Brossard's descendants could be found at Annapolis Royal; at Grand-Pré and Ste.-Famille, Pigiguit, in the Minas Basin; at Village-des-Beausoleils on the upper Petitcoudiac; at Port-Toulouse on Île Royale; and at Rivière-du-Nord-Est on Île St.-Jean.

LE GRAND DÉRANGEMENT

Le Grand Dérangement of the 1750s scattered this large family even farther. Descendants of François Brossard ended up in the British Atlantic colony of South Carolina but did not remain there, in France, in the St. Lawrence River valley ... and in South Louisiana:

After yet another war erupted between Britain and France in 1754, the Acadians were again caught in the middle of it. When British and New England forces attacked Fort Beauséjour at Chignecto in June 1755, Broussards were among the area Acadians who were serving in the fort as militia. They, too, along with the French regulars, became prisoners of war when the fort surrendered on June 16. Governor Lawrence was so incensed to find so-called French Neutrals fighting with French regulars at Beauséjour that he ordered his officers to deport the Chignecto Acadians to the southernmost British colonies on the Atlantic seaboard. In mid-October 1755, the British transported Alexandre Broussard dit Beausoleil and his nephew Victor to South Carolina aboard the British warship HMS Syren. They were transported in chains, under heavy guard, along with other Acadian "troublemakers." They reached Charleston in late November and were held in close confinement on Sullivan's Island outside of the city.

Before the deportation ships arrived at Chignecto, some of the Acadians being held at forts Cumberland (formerly Beauséjour) and Lawrence managed to escape, Joseph dit Beausoleil among them. He rejoined his wife and younger children at Petitcoudiac, and they headed into the wilderness north of their home, not only hiding from the British patrols sent out to capture them but also engaging in what today is called guerrilla warfare, including privateering in the Bay of Fundy to harass British shipping. For a time, Beausoleil's "headquarters" was at Shediac on the Gulf of St. Lawrence shore, where he coordinated his resistance activities with Canadian Lieutenant Charles Deschamps de Boishébert, who had commanded French forces on Rivière St.-Jean.

Sometime probably in the summer of 1756, Joseph dit Beausoleil's brother Alexandre and Joseph's son Victor joined the resistance movement. Although at first held in close confinement in South Carolina, Alexandre and Victor had been allowed to go to the workhouse in Charleston, from which they escaped. They made their way through the coastal swamps and marshes into the Carolina backcountry, and, after a long, perilous journey across the face of the Appalachian Mountains, assisted no doubt by Indians friendly to the French, they returned to Acadia to fight again. Amazingly, Alexandre was in his late 50s at the time, but the rigors of advancing old age could not stop him from rejoining his family. He and Victor, along with seven other Acadians who had fled from Carolina, appeared at the Acadian settlement on Rivière St.-Jean in June 1756, about the time that other Chignecto exiles who had been deported to South Carolina returned to Acadia by boat. Alexandre and Victor did not remain on the St.-Jean but moved on to Shediac, where they reunited with their family.

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British forces deported the Acadians at Minas in late October 1755, sending them to Maryland, Pennsylvania, Virginia, and New England. The Broussards at Minas went to Maryland. Claude Broussard of Grand-Pré, who had remarried at Annapolis Royal in November 1754, in his late 50s, died in Maryland. Claude's son Jean and his wife Anne Landry were deported to Maryland with son Firmin, age 3. Jean and Anne had at least one more son in Maryland--Jean, fils, born in c1760. Jean, père died in Maryland in the mid-1760s. Augustin, son of perhaps Charles Broussard of Grand-Pré, was only 7 years old when he landed in Maryland in 1755. He soon became an orphan.

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The Broussards at Annapolis Royal escaped the British round up there in the fall of 1755, spent a terrible winter in the woods and along the Fundy shore, crossed the bay to the French-controlled side in March 1756, and made their way north to the Rivière St.-Jean settlements before joining their kinsmen on the Gulf of St. Lawrence shore. Jean-Baptiste fought with older brothers Alexandre and Joseph dit Beausoleil in the Acadian resistance. When his brothers "surrendered" to British forces at Fort Cumberland, formerly French Fort Beauséjour, in late 1759, Jean-Baptiste refused to join them and took his family to Québec. One account says that his wife, two children, and his mother-in-law died on the way to Canada. One of his daughters by his first wife remarried at Île Jesus, near Montréal, in June 1761. Jean-Baptiste died at Mascouche, near Montréal, in July 1770, in his late 60s--five years after his older brothers had died in faraway Louisiana.

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The Broussards on Île Royale and Île St.-Jean, living in territory controlled by France, escaped the British roundups in Nova Scotia during the fall of 1755. Their respite from British oppression was short-lived, however. After the fall of the French fortress at Louisbourg in July 1758, the victorious British swooped down on the islands and deported most of the Acadians there to France. The crossing to the mother country devastated the family:

Marie Broussard, wife of Honoré Préjean, crossed on the British transport Queen of Spain with her husband and nine children. Every one of them died at sea. Jean-Baptiste, age 37, son of Claude Broussard of Grand-Pré, wife Osite Landry, age 28, sons Joseph, age 7, Grégoire, age 2, and daughters Madeleine, age 9, Marguerite, age 5, and Rosalie, age 3, crossed on one of the five British transports that left the Gut of Canso in late November and reached St.-Malo in late January 1759. Son Jean-Baptiste-Paul was born aboard ship in December. Only Osite and two of her children--Madeleine and newborn Jean-Baptiste-Paul--survived the crossing. Marguerite, Rosalie, and Grégoire died at sea. Jean-Baptiste, père died in a St.-Malo hospital a month after they reached the city, and son Joseph died a month after that. Osite remarried to fellow Acadian Augustin Boudrot at Pleudihen, near St.-Malo, in August 1760 and gave him at least nine children. Jean-Baptiste Broussard's unmarried younger brothers Charles, age 26, and Firmin, age 21, also crossed to St.-Malo on one of the five ships. Firmin and Charles survived the crossing, but the ordeal proved to be too much for Firmin, who died at Buet, near St.-Malo, in late April 1759 and was buried at nearby Pleudihen. Cousin Pierre-Paul Broussard, age 32, crossed on one of the five ships with wife Madeleine Landry, age 31, sons Jean-Baptiste, age 8, and Pierre, age 1, and daughters Isabelle, age 6, and Marie-Marguerite, age 4. Pierre-Paul, Madeleine, and two of their children survived the crossing, but two of the children--Jean-Baptiste and Marie-Marguerite--died at Pleudihen in April 1759 no doubt from the rigors of the crossing. Pierre-Paul's younger unmarried brother François, age 22, also crossed with them and died at the hospital in St.-Malo in February 1759.

Pierre-Paul and Marguerite settled at Pleudihen and had more children in the area--Joseph-Osithe was born at Buet in March 1760 but died at Pleudihen in August 1761, Charles-Jean was born at Bas Champs in June 1763, Jean-Joseph at La Coquenais in March 1766, and Marie-Josèphe at Bas Champs in August 1768.

Charles settled at Pleudihen and married Anne, daughter of fellow Acadian Joseph Aucoin, at nearby Plouër in October 1764. They settled at La Coquenais near Pleudihen, where at least three children were born to them--Marie-Isabelle in March 1766, Joseph-Charles in November 1767, and Madeleine-Josèphe in December 1769.

Some of the Broussards who were deported to France from Île St.-Jean in 1758 ended up in ports other than St.-Malo. Joseph Broussard of Grand-Pré and Île St.-Jean and his sons Charles, age 15, and Jean, age 13, landed at Cherbourg, where Joseph died in January 1759, age 50, probably from the rigors of the crossing. Charles married Frenchwoman Bonne-Jacqueline-Françoise Castel probably at Cherbourg in c1764. They had at least five sons, all born probably at Cherbourg--Jean-Charles-Joseph, François, Jacques, Pierre in March 1771, and Joseph-Dominique, called Dominique, in May 1772. Daughter Bonne-Marguerite was born at Cherbourg in September 1773. Charles's younger brother Jean married Marguerite, daughter of fellow Acadian Honoré Comeau, at Cherbourg in July 1773. In the early 1770s, Charles, Jean, and their families participated in a venture in the Poitou region that attempted to settle Acadians from the port cities on a nobleman's land near Châtellerault. Charles's son Louis was born near Vienne, Poitou, in February 1774. Jean's sons Jean-Baptiste and Joseph were born near Vienne in May 1774 and November 1775. After two years of effort, the venture failed, and Charles, Jean, and dozens of other frustrated Acadians retreated with their families to the port city of Nantes in December 1775. Two years later, the Broussards were residing at Chantenay near Nantes, where Charles and Bonne-Jacqueline had two more sons--Guillaume-Médard, born in June 1776 but died two months later, and Jean le jeune, born in February 1778 but died at age 3 in September 1780. Jean and Marguerite also had at least two more children at Chantenay--twins Florence-Adélaïde and Pierre, born in October 1777, but Pierre died at age 10 months in July 1778. Charles remarried to Euphrosine, daughter of fellow Acadian Pierre Barrieau, at St.-Martin-de-Chantenay in June 1784.

Jean-Baptiste-Paul Broussard, the newborn who had survived the crossing from the Maritimes to St.-Malo in 1758-59, married Marie, daughter of fellow Acadian Étienne Melanson, at Pleudihen in June 1784. Their son Jean-Pierre was born at La Coquenais, near Pleudihen, in March 1785.

In the early 1780s, the Spanish government offered the Acadians in France a chance for a new life in faraway Louisiana, where many of their kinsmen had settled decades before. Charles and Jean Broussard of Chantenay took up the offer, but cousins Pierre-Paul, Charles, and Jean-Baptiste-Paul of Pleudihen chose to remain in France.

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Meanwhile, Joseph dit Beausoleil Broussard and his fellow Acadians harassed the British as best they could. In late 1756, they abandoned their "headquarters" at Shediac and moved north to a new camp at Miramichi, also on the Gulf of St. Lawrence, to put more distance between themselves and the British forces at Fort Cumberland. Their resistance exacted a terrible price. Obtaining food, clothing, and shelter for their families, especially during the winter, continually burdened the resistance fighters and limited their effectiveness against a well-fed, well-supplied, and comfortably-sheltered foe. Joseph's wife Agnès was among the many Acadians who died of sickness or starvation at Miramichi during the terrible winter of 1756-57. Some historians insist that all of the children at Miramichi died that winter. Son Victor's twin sons may have been among the many who perished. After the terrible ordeal at Miramichi, the resistance fighters retreated farther up the coast towards the French stronghold at Restigouche, at the head of the Baie des Chaleurs.

By the autumn of 1759, after four years of unimaginable hardship and the recent fall of Louisbourg and Québec, Beausoleil Broussard and his compatriots responded to a British offer of amnesty. They agreed to surrender to Colonel Joseph Frye, the commander at Fort Cumberland, to spare their families the horror of another Maritimes winter. Joseph dit Beausoleil's older brother Alexandre was held as hostage at Fort Cumberland until Joseph and other resistance leaders surrendered the following spring. However, the British reneged on their amnesty offer, and Joseph and his fellow Acadians continued their struggle from Restigouche. Beausoleil, along with hundreds of other Acadians, was captured at Restigouche in 1760. The British held him at Georges Island, Halifax, for a time, and then transferred him to Fort Edward at Windsor, formerly the Acadian settlement of Pigiguit. There, he managed to communicate with Acadian partisans still on the loose in the area, so the British returned him to Georges Island, where he and his extended family spent the next few years in close confinement.

In the prison camps of Nova Scotia--at Fort Cumberland and Fort Edward as well as on Georges Island--the Broussards were joined by hundreds of other Acadians whom the British had rounded up at Restigouche, Miramichi, Île St.-Pierre, Île Miquelon, and other places of refuge in the Maritimes region. Many of them were kin to the Broussards by blood or by marriage and thus were part of their extended family. They included Acadians named Arseneau, Babineau, Bergeron, Bernard, Boudrot, Bourg, Bourgeois, Breau, Brun, Caissie dit Roger, Comeaux, Cormier, Darois, Doucet, Dugas, Gautrot, Girouard, Godin, Guénard, Guidry, Guilbeau, Hébert, Hugon, Landry, LeBlanc, Leger, Martin, Michel, Pellerin, Pitre, Poirier, Prejean, Richard, Robichaud, Roy, Saulnier, Savoie, Semer, Surette, Thibodeau, Trahan, and Vincent.

Ironically, many of the young Acadians being held at Forts Cumberland and Edward were enticed to return to their former lands and rebuild and maintain the dykes that had transformed their corner of the world into an agricultural paradise. The New England "planters" who began to occupy Acadian farmland in the Annapolis and Minas basins in 1760 had no idea how to maintain the dykes and aboiteaux that kept the fertile fields from becoming tidal marsh again. The Acadians worked diligently for their New England "masters" and were paid in Canadian card money. Despite their plunge from proud landowners to mere laborers on their former lands, many young Acadian prisoners harbored the forlorn hope of living on their fathers' farms again.

This was not to be. Charles Lawrence, the great nemesis of all Acadians, died at Halifax in 1760 not long after his promotion to governor, but he was succeeded by Jonathan Belcher, Jr., who hated and feared the Acadians as much as Lawrence ever did. In July 1762, encouraged by Belcher, the Nova Scotia council ordered the deportation of the Acadian prisoners from the colony--600 of them, including the detainees on Georges Island as well as men held at Fort Edward and Annapolis Royal without their families! In late August, five ships carried the Acadians to Boston, but the Massachusetts authorities refused to take them. In mid-October, the prisoners returned to Halifax and were escorted back to Georges Island. Broussards likely were among them.

The war with Britain finally ended with the Treaty of Paris of February 1763. Article 14 of the treaty gave all persons dispersed by the war 18 months to return to their respective territories. In the case of the Acadians, however, this meant that they could return only to French soil. The Acadian settlements in Nova Scotia had not been part of French territory for half a century, and the settlements at Chignecto, Chepoudy, Petitcoudiac, and Memramcook now were part of British Nova Scotia as well, so the authorities in Halifax refused to allow any of the Acadian prisoners in the region to return to their farmsteads as proprietors. If Acadians chose to remain in Nova Scotia, they could live only in the interior of the peninsula in small family groups, away from their lands along the Fundy shore, or they could continue to work for low wages as laborers on their former lands, now, or soon to be, controlled by New England "planters." If the Acadians stayed, they must also take the hated oath of allegiance to the new British king, George III ... without reservation.

more may be found at:
http://www.acadiansingray.com/Appendices-ATLAL-BROUSSARD.htm 
Broussard dit Beausoliel, Joseph (I2203)
 

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