Remonter

Voyageurs accompagnant le capitaine John Franklin de la Royal Navy à l'Arctique 1825-1827

 

 

 

Dessiné entre le 18 et le 23 aout 1827 à Lachine par le Capitaine de la Royal Navy, Basil Hall.

CANADIAN VOYAGEURS OF CAPTAIN FRANKLIN'S CANOE.

Note du capitaine de la Royal Navy, Basil Hall, concernant ce croquis:

"We had the good fortune to fall in with Captain Franklin, in Canada, just as he returned from his perilous expedition. He had crowed the Upper Lakes, and finally descended the beautiful Ottawa, in a canoe paddled by 14 Voyageurs, of whom this Sketch represents three. The first, Francois Forcier, we were told, was a highly characteristic figure. The centre one, called Enfant La Vallée, was a very cheerful old fellow. The third, named Malouin, was the steersman of the canoe, and of course a very important personage. He accompanied Captain Franklin during the whole of his journey, while the others were his companions only a small part of the way — about fourteen hundred miles — from Fort William, on Lake Superior, to Montreal."
Basil Hall

François Forcier

Enfant Lavallée

Malouin

 

Antoine Lavallée

François Rinfret dit Malouin (#57563) né le 31 juillet 1794 à Maskinongé, fils de François Rinfret dit Malouin  et Marie Victoire Savaria.

 

Le 24 avril 1824 il signe chez le notaire Henry Griffin un contrat de voyageur comme devant (pilote) de canot de maître pour trois ans avec la compagnie de la Baie d'Hudson pour servir le capitaine de la Royal Navy, John Franklin, lors de son périple qu'il fera vers l'Arctique de mars 1825 à septembre 1827. Il recevra 1300 livres anciens cours pour la première année et 1400 livres les deux années suivantes.

 

 En aout 1827, il est le pilote du grand canot de 14 voyageurs de John Franklin qui revient de l'Arctique, via la rivière McKenzie, les lacs Supérieur et Huron, la rivière des Français et l'Outaouais jusqu'à Montréal.

 

Le 15 juin 1830, il épousera Émérence Mailloux à Saint-Barthélemy de Berthier où il est devenu aubergiste. Il s'est noyé devant Lévis le 27 juillet 1841.

Croquis réalisé par le capitaine Basil Hall de la Royal Navy en aout 1827 près de Lachine (Montréal) lors du retour du capitaine John Franklin de son périple de deux ans au Grand lac de l'Ours et la mer Arctique. Basil Hall produisait ses croquis à l'aide la technique de la Caméra Lucida (Chambre Claire).

 

 

 

 

Capitaine de la Royal Navy

 

John Franklin

 

Image provenant du domaine public - Dibner Library Portrait Collection via Wikipédia

 

Capitaine de la Royal Navy

 

Basil Hall.

 

Image provenant d'un site italien.

Il y a un grand nombre de ses croquis, peintures, etc. sur Internet, mais un seul endroit avec son portrait.

Sa bio sur Wikipédia anglais.

On voit cette photo aussi sur la page couverture du livre That Curious Fellow: Captain Basil Hall, RN, 1 sep 2011 par James McCarthy

Explorateur britannique qui au cours de plusieurs expéditions a cartographié une grande partie de la côte nord de l'Amérique. L'objet de sa première expédition en 1819-1822 est d'explorer la côte nord du Canada en y accédant par le Grand Lac des Esclaves et la rivière Coppermine. En 1825, en partant de Fort York (Toronto), il est joint au lac Huron par un groupe de voyageurs du Bas-Canada sous la direction de Pierre Parenteau de William-Henry (Sorel) qui le guide jusqu'au Grand Lac de l'Ours. Il voyage le long du fleuve Mackenzie pour explorer l'Arctique sur les rives de la mer de Beaufort. De retour de l'Arctique, guidé par le voyageur François Rinfret dit Malouin de Saint-Joseph de Maskinongé, il rencontre près de Lachine (Montréal) le capitaine de la Royal Navy, Basil Hall, qui dessinera le célèbre croquis ci-haut.

Le 16 août 1827, en passant à ce qui deviendra Bytown (Ottawa), il posa la pierre angulaire du canal Rideau.

Avant le 27 aout il rencontre Basil Hall à Lachine.

Capitaine de la British Navy connu pour ses récits de voyage. Il fut attaché en 1816 à la mission de lord Amherst en Chine, explora les côtes de la Corée et les iles japonaises de Ryukyu, dont il publia la description en 1818. De 1820 à 1822, il explora les côtes de l'Amérique du sud et en donna la description en 1824. Il voyagea en Amérique du Nord en 1827-1828 et publia à Édimbourg en 1829,  Travels in North America in the years 1827 and 1828. C'est lors de ce voyage qu'il rencontra John Franklin près de Bytown et fit un croquis de trois voyageurs qui l'accompagnaient.

Wikipedia: "In 1829 Hall published Travels in North America, which caused some offence due to his criticisms of American society"

Sources du croquis.

- Archives Canada, pièce C-9461, no. d'acquisition : 1932-339-18A

- Publié dans The Development of the Voyageur Contract 1686-1821 - Lawrence M. Lande - McGill University -  Montréal - 1989 - en début de volume.

- Publié dans Les voyageurs d'Amérique de Gilles Bédard, Les Éditions GID, 2012, page 132

- Publié dans Forty Etchings, from Sketches made with the Camera Lucida, in North America, in 1827 and 1828. Captain Basil Hall, r.n., fourth edition, London. 1830. - Cadell & co., Edinburgh; Simpkin & Marshall, and Moon, Boys, & Graves,
- Publié par The Canadian Encyclopedia

- Publié dans First Across the Continent - Sir Alexander Mackenzie, by Barry Gough - 1997 - page 33

 

 

1824

Narrative of a Second expedition to the Shores of the Polar Sea, in the years 1825, 1826, and 1827,
by John Franklin, capt. r.n., f.r.s., &c. and commander of the expedition.
including an Account of the Progress of a Detachment to the Eastward,
by John Richardson, m.d., f.r.s., f.l.s., &c. surgeon and naturalist to the expedition.
published by authority of the right honourable the Secretary of state for colonial affairs.
Philadelphia: Carey, Lea, and Carey — Chesnut street.
sold in New York by G. and C. Carvill — in Boston by Munroe and Francis. 1828.
"Some stores were forwarded from England, by way of New York, in March 1824, under charge of Mr. Robert M'Vicar, Chief Trader, for the purpose of relieving the Expedition as much as possible from the incumbrance of heavy baggage, and thus enabling it, by marching quickly, to reach its intended winter-quarters at Great Bear Lake, as well as to provide for its more comfortable reception at that place. These stores, with the addition of other articles obtained in Canada, sufficed to load three north canoes, manned by eighteen voyagers; and they were delivered by Mr. M'Vicar, before the winter set in, to Mr. Dease, at the Athabasca Lake."
Source : Du Gutenberg Project : Narrative of a Second Expedition to the Shores of the Polar Sea, in the Years 1825, 1826, 1827

 

1825

Narrative of a Second expedition to the Shores of the Polar Sea, in the years 1825, 1826, and 1827, by John Franklin.
"We next crossed Lake Ontario in a sailing boat, and came to York the capital of Upper Canada, where we were kindly received by the Lieutenant-Governor Sir Peregrine Maitland, and by Colonel Cockburn and the Commissioners then employed on an inquiry respecting the value of the Crown Lands. From York we passed on to Lake Simcoe, in carts and other conveyances, halting for a night at the hospitable house of Mr. Robinson of Newmarket. We crossed Lake Simcoe in canoes and boats, and landed near the upper part of Kempenfeldt Bay, but not without being obliged to break our way through the ice for a short distance. A journey of nine miles, performed on foot, brought us to the River Nattawassaga, which we descended in a boat; and passing through a part of Lake Huron, arrived at Penetanguishene. At this place, we were hospitably entertained by Lieutenant, now Captain Douglass, during eight days that we waited for the arrival of our Canadian voyagers from Montreal.
We left Penetanguishene on St. George's day (23d April) in the two large canoes, which had been deposited at that place in the preceding autumn, our party, by the accession of the voyagers, now amounted to thirty-three;..."
Source : Du Gutenberg Project : Narrative of a Second Expedition to the Shores of the Polar Sea, in the Years 1825, 1826, 1827

 

 

Au canal Rideau (Ottawa) avant 18 aout 1827

Les 150 ans du canal Rideau, Mary E. Peck
"C'est en 1827 que le colonel By inaugura le projet en sillonnant les 126 milles du tracé prévu pour le canal dans une équipée constituée de trois canoës et de quinze voyageurs. Sir James Alexander décrit ces derniers comme de «hardis compa¬gnons capables de franchir 100 milles par jour, de s'alimenter de viande de porc et de soupe aux pois, et d'accomplir pendant des semaines des efforts herculéens, sans autre encouragement que de simples chansons de marins » 4. Le voyage ne prit que trois jours malgré le portage et la traversée des marécages. A cette époque, les travaux du canal avaient déjà commencé. En 1827, la colonie prenait la dénomination de Bytown et se composait du corps des Royal Engineers, de sapeurs, de mineurs et de civils. By avait demandé qu'on lui envoie quatre compagnies de sapeurs-mineurs, mais on ne lui en a donné que deux, soit un total de 162 hommes. Ces soldats-artificiers, dont plusieurs étaient des travailleurs cornouaillais spécialisés dans la maçonnerie à sec, montrèrent rapidement qu'ils étaient à la hauteur de l'entreprise. Le terrain dénudé par les vents se peupla en une année d'un contingent affairé de 2000 personnes. Au mois d'août, l'explorateur de l'Arctique, Sir John Franklin, vint à passer par Bytown et y posa la première pierre pour la construction des écluses. Le 2 septembre, le comte de Dalhousie procéda à la mise en place officielle de l'énorme pierre angulaire, dont le poids est de deux tonnes. Cette première saison de travaux se déroula si harmonieusement que By ne pouvait entrevoir les problèmes qui n'allaient pas manquer de se poser."
 
Source : Les 150 ans du canal Rideau, Mary E. Peck, Ministre des Approvisionnements et Services Canada 1982, page 6 et 7.

 

 

Arrivée à Montréal le 18 août 1827

Narrative of a Second expedition to the Shores of the Polar Sea, in the years 1825, 1826, and 1827, by John Franklin.
"We reached Fort Alexander on the 8th of July, and Mr. Douglass having left us, I was enabled to offer a passage, as far as Montreal, to Monsieur Picard, one of the clergymen attached to the Roman Catholic Mission at the Red River Colony. We arrived at Lachine, near Montreal, on the 18th of August, and were hospitably entertained by Mr. James Keith, Chief Factor, and Agent of the Hudson's Bay Company, with August.whom we remained five days, to settle the accounts of the Expedition. After I had paid my respects to his Excellency, the Earl of Dalhousie, Governor in Chief of Canada, we proceeded to New York by the way of Lake Champlain. In our passage through the United States, we received the same kind attentions we had before experienced; our personal baggage, and the collections of Natural History, were forwarded by the officers of the customs without examination, and every assistance we required was promptly rendered."
Source : Du Gutenberg Project : Narrative of a Second Expedition to the Shores of the Polar Sea, in the Years 1825, 1826, 1827

 

 

Entre le 18 et le 23 aout 1827 à Lachine.

Travels in North America in the years 1827 and 1828 - volume 1 - Captain Basil Hall Publié à Édimbourg en 1829

TRAVELS
IN
NORTH AMERICA,
IN THE
YEARS 1827 AND 1828.
BY, CAPTAIN BASIL HALL,
ROYAL NAVY.
IN THREE VOLUMES.
VOL. I.
EDINBURGH :
PRINTED FOR CADELL AND CO., EDINBURGH ;
AND SIMPKIN AND MARSHALL, LONDON.
1829

380              TRAVELS    IN

 


             CHAPTER
    XIII.

 

WE reached Montreal on the 11th of August, 1827 ; and after visiting several places in the neighbourhood, proceeded on the 23d, by steam,  down the St Lawrence to Quebec.

One of the trips which we made from Montreal was up the river Ottawa, a stream which has a classical place in every one's imagination from Moore's Canadian Boat song ; and I shall certainly not destroy, by any attempt at description, the images which that exquisite composition must have left on the mind.

By one of those pieces of fortune which are combined of good luck and good management, we fell in with Captain Franklin just at the moment of his return from his journey, and before he had discharged the Voyageurs, fourteen in number, who had brought him in one of the Hudson's Bay company's canoes from Fort William, on Lake Superior, and down the Ottawa to its confluence with
 

LOWER CANADA.          381

 


the St Lawrence near La Chine on the island of Montreal, a distance of fourteen hundred miles, He invited us to take a morning's excursion with him on the St Lawrence and on the Ottawa ; and of course we were. enchanted to visit such places in such company.

I had often before seen small canoes paddled by a couple of Indians, but it was a very different thing to feel oneself flying along in this grand barge, as it might be called, nearly forty feet long, by up-wards of five in width. She was urged forward at the rate of nearly six miles an hour, by fourteen first-rate and well-practised Canadian Voyageurs. As the velocity of these canoes has been a frequent matter of dispute, Dr Richardson and I after-wards measured a base on the shore, and by several experiments; satisfied ourselves that the greatest speed- was under six miles an hour. Strictly, 5 statute miles, and 87 hundredths.

Each Voyageur wields a short, light paddle, with which he strikes the water about once in a second, keeping strict time with a song from one of the crew, in which all the others join in chorus. At every stroke of the fourteen paddles, which in fact resemble one blow, such is the correctness of their ear, the canoe is thrown or jerked forward so sharply, that it is by no means easy to sit upright

382 TRAVELS IN


on the cloaks and cushions spread nearly in its centre.

While, with the true spirit of a master, the great poet above alluded to has retained all that is essentially characteristic and pleasing in these boat songs, and rejected all that is not so, he has contrived, with the skill and taste so peculiarly his own, to borrow the loftiest inspiration from numerous surrounding circumstances, presenting nothing remarkable to the dull senses of ordinary travellers. Yet these highly poetical images, drawn in this way, as it were carelessly, and from every hand, he has combined with such graphic — I had almost said geographical truth,-- that the effect is great, even upon those who have never, with their own eyes, seen the " Utawa's tide," — nor " flown down the Rapids," — nor heard the " bell of St Anne's toll its evening chime;" while the same lines give to distant regions, previously consecrated in our imagination, a vividness of interest when viewed on the spot, of which it is difficult to say how much is due to the magic of the poetry, and how much to the beauty of the real scene.

It is on these occasions that the poet's fancy, by linking together such scenery and such verse, best knows how to draw all the world in his train, as willing worshippers of his genius.

   
Source : Google Books en ligne  

 

 

Arrivée de John Franklin en Angleterre le 26 septembre 1827
Publié dans The Times de Londres, mardi le 2 octobre 1827, alors ils sont arrivé à Liverpool mercredi, le 26 septembre 1827.
Source Citation: "Captain Franklin and Doctor Richardson, who are rived here (Liverpool) on Wednesday evening, from New." Times [London, England] 2 Oct. 1827: 2. The Times Digital Archive. Web. 7 June 2015.

 

 

 
"Having embarked, in the packet ship, on the 1st of September, we reached Liverpool on the 26th, after an absence of two years, seven months and a half."
Source : Narrative of a Second Expedition to the Shores of the Polar Sea in the years 1825, 1826 and 1827.John Franklin & John Richardson. Philadelphia: Carey, Lea and Carey-Chesnut Street, 1828.

 

 

 

 

Bulletin des Recherches Historiques, Désiré Girouard - 1898
Les Canadiens au Pôle Nord. (IV, V, 450.) - Les voyages de sir John Franklin sont universellement connus. Ce qui est moins généralement répandu c'est que dans ses expéditions le célèbre explorateur anglais avait pour compagnons des voyageurs canadiens de la province de Québec.

J'ai eu la bonne fortune, en feuilletant le greffe du notaire Griffin, de découvrir les noms et le domicile de ces voyageurs. En mars et avril 1824, l'honorable William McGillivray, de la société McGillivray, Thain et Cie, agents à Montréal de la Compagnie de la Baie d'Hudson, choisit seize des meilleurs voyageurs canadiens pour accompagner Franklin dans ses explorations. D'après l'acte même de leur engagement, ils s'obligeaient à aller "in one of his canoes, on a voyage to the Indian countries, from and back to Montreal, for a period of three years, wintering at such places or posts as might be from time to time ordered by the said Captain John Franklin. And it is moreover especially agreed and understood that the said hired party shall not be bound to journey farther north than the MacKenzie River." Ils devaient retirer 1,400 livres de gages par année, c'est-à-dire quatorze fois plus qu'ils ne recevaient d'ordinaire.

Voici les noms de ces braves Canadiens : Frs. Lépine, Berthier ; André Letendre, Sorel ; St-Vallier Fagnant, Berthier ; Frs. Rinfret, Maskinongé ; Isidore Fleury, Maskinongé ; François Félix, Sorel ; Cuthbert Amyot, Berthier ; Thomas Fagnant, Berthier ; Hercule Trempe, Berthier ; Pascal Côté, Montréal ; Basile Lussier, Yamaska ; Jacques Guindon, Sorel ; Pierre Lépine, Berthier ; J.-Bte Gagnon, Contrecoeur ; Antoine Saint-Denis, Rigaud ; Joseph Monique, Sault Saint-Louis.

Dans son premier voyage, en 1819-22, dix-huit Canadiens accompagnaient Franklin. C'étaient Joseph Peltier, Mathieu Péloquin dit Crédit, Solomon Bélanger, Joseph Benoit, Joseph Gagné, Pierre Dumas, Réné Saint-Germain, Joseph Forcier, J.-Bte Parent, Ignace Perrault, J.-Bte Belleau, Gabriel Beauparlant, Emmanuel Cournoyer, Vincenza Fontano, Michel Yerochant, Régis Vaillant, J.-Bte Bélanger, François Samandre (Franklin's Journey to the Copper Mine River, V. I., p. 325).

DÉSIRÉ GIROUARD
Archives nationales du Québec - Bulletin des Recherches Historiques - Vol. 4 Juillet 1898 No. 7

 

 

Andrew F. Hunter (1863-1940) - The History of Simcoe County, 1909

A voice from the past - part one - Its public affairs

Chapitre #3 The Days of the Fur Traders - Some Noteworthy Pioneer Traders

Sir John Franklin in 1825
Few distinguished visitors to this section of Ontario left so deep an impression upon the settlers, as Sir John Franklin did, when, in April, 1825, he passed through on his second overland expedition to the Arctic Sea. Recollections of this event, which was rendered still more notable by the subsequent fate of the Arctic hero, remained with the early settlers down even to recent years. And on this account, the following brief description of his visit, gathered partly from the pioneers, who resided in the neighborhood at the time, and partly from Franklin's published travels (now rare), may not be without interest to the present inhabitants:-

In 1824, he received instructions from the British Government to find a northern passage by sea between the Atlantic and Pacific Oceans. He immediately sent out orders to Canada for two large canoes, with necessary equipment and stores, to be deposited at Penetanguishene the naval depot of Lake Huron, in the autumn of that year, to await his arrival in the following spring. Acting in accordance with the instructions he had received, he embarked at Liverpool, 16th Feb., 1825, with Lieut. Back, Dr. Richardson, Mr. Kendall, Mr. Drummond and four marines, and in due course of time the party landed at New York CIty. From that point they at once set out on their journey to Upper Canada, traversing the State of New York on the way. The rest of their journey hither is recorded by Franklin himself in the following words:-
"We next crossed Lake Ontario in a sailing boat, and came to York, (now Toronto), the capital of Upper Canada, where we were kindly received by the Lieutenant-Governor, Sir Peregrine Maitland, and by Colonel Cockburn, and the Commissioners then employed on an inquiry respecting the value of the Crown Lands. From York we passed on to Lake Simcoe, in carts and other conveyances, halting for the night at the hospitable house of Mr. Robinson, of Newmarket.
We crossed Lake Simcoe in canoes and boats, and landed near the upper part of Kempenfeldt Bay, but not without being obliged to break our way through the ice for a short distance. A journey of nine miles, performed on foot, brought us to the River Nottawasaga, which we descended in a boat; and, passing through a part of Lake Huron, arrived at Penetanguishene. At this place we were hospitably entertained by Lieutenant (now Captain), Douglas, during eight days that we waited for the arrival of our Canadian voyageurs from Montreal."

From the Head of Kempenfeldt Bay, which Franklin mentions, they proceeded across the "Nine Mile Portage," to Willow Creek, which was then an important highway. In making this portage, they were assisted by David Soules, with his ox-team, from Big Bay Point, where, for a long time, he was the central figure. Franklin had, at this point of the journey, some French-Canadian voyageurs with him, and these were reinforced at Penetanguishene by others from Montreal, as he relates.

Franklin and his party reached Great Bear Lake in the autumn, and spent two years in exploring the Arctic coast line of Canada; his travels on this occasion, having been described in his "Narrative of a Second Expedition to the Shore of the Polar Sea, in the years 1825-6-7." He returned from the Arctic region by way of the Ottawa River, which he descended in a canoe paddeled by fourteen voyageurs. The party reached Ottawa City- then a village called Bytown- on the 15th of August, 1827. While at Ottawa, he fell in with Capt. Basil Hall, the distinguished traveller, who has preserved in his rare volume of etchings, portraits of three Canadian voyageurs of Franklin's party- Francois Forcier, Enfant Lavallee and Malouin, the latter of whom was with Franklin during the whole of his journey, as steersman.

Note mwl: Ce n'est pas à Ottawa qu'il rencontre Basil Hall mais à Lachine près de la rivière Ottawa (l'Outaouais). Voir livre de Basil Hall, Travels in North America in the years 1827 and 1828 - volume 1, page 380.

Sources :

Wayne Cook sur le site Simcoe County  -  http://www.waynecook.com/simcoe.shtml

A voice from the past - volume one - Its public affairs      -      http://www.waynecook.com/hunter2.shtml

A voice from the past - volume two - The pioneers     -      http://www.waynecook.com/hunter.shtml

 

 

 

2015

À lire sur ce sujet

Capt. John Franklin's 1825 Visit to Toronto

par Victor Russell et Stephen Otto

publié en première page de la revue The Fife and Drum, Vol. 19, No. 1, Mar. 2015 ou ici.
C'est la revue de l'association The Friends of Fort York.

 

 

 

 

Voyageurs ayant signés un contrat pour servir le capitaine John Franklin dans pour son expédition à la rivière MacKenzie et dans l'Arctique 1825-1827.

 

No.

Prénom

Nom

Date de l'acte notarié

Durée (ans)

Origine

Fonctions

Gages par an

Notaire

1.

Saint-Vallier

Fagnant

18240325

3

Berthier-en-Haut

Devant

£1 300

Henry Griffin

2.

Jean-Baptiste

Gagnon

18240326

3

Montréal

Gouvernail

£1 300

Henry Griffin

3.

André

Letendre

18240326

3

Sorel

Devant

£1 300

Henry Griffin

4.

Thomas

Fagnant

18240327

3

Berthier-en-Haut

Milieu

£900

Henry Griffin

5.

François

Félix

18240327

3

Sorel

Milieu

£900

Henry Griffin

6.

Jacques

Guindon

18240327

3

Sorel

Gouvernail

£1 400

Henry Griffin

7.

Basile

L'Huissier

18240327

3

Yamaska

Gouvernail

£1 400

Henry Griffin

8.

François

Lépine

18240327

3

Berthier-en-Haut

Devant

£1 400

Henry Griffin

9.

Pierre

Lépine

18240327

3

Sorel

Gouvernail

£1 400

Henry Griffin

10.

Pascal

Côté

18240405

3

Montréal

Milieu

£1 000

Henry Griffin

11.

Isidore

Fleury

18240423

3

Maskinongé

Milieu

£900

Henry Griffin

12.

Joseph

Monique

18240423

3

Kahnawake (Sault-St-Louis)

Gouvernail, Devant

£1 400

Henry Griffin

13.

François

Rinfrette

18240424

3

Maskinongé

Devant

£1 300

Henry Griffin

14.

Antoine

Saint-Denis

18240427

3

Ste-Madeleine-de-Rigaud

Gouvernail

£1 400

Henry Griffin

15.

Cuthbert

Amiotte

18240505

3

Berthier-en-Haut

Milieu

£900

Henry Griffin

16.

Hercule

Trempe

18240505

3

Berthier-en-Haut

Milieu

£1 300

Henry Griffin

17.

Vital

Bellandrie

18241009

3

Sorel

Milieu

£1 700

Henry Griffin

18.

Pierre

Rondeau

18241230

2

St-Ours

Journalier

Henry Griffin

19.

Félix

Binet

18250216

2

Ste-Anne-des-Plaines

Gouvernail

£1 700

Henry Griffin

20.

Joseph

Delhouimé

18250216

3

Montréal

Milieu

£1 200

Henry Griffin

21.

Augustin

Labonté

18250216

3

Montréal

Gouvernail

£1 200

Henry Griffin

22.

Joseph

Bonami Dit Lespérance

18250314

1

Sorel

Milieu

£1 200

Henry Crebassa

23.

Paschal

Cournoyer

18250314

1

Sorel

Milieu

£1 200

Henry Crebassa

24.

Alexis

Neveu

18250314

1

Sorel

Milieu

£1 200

Henry Crebassa

25.

Francis

Thibault

18250314

1

Sorel

Milieu

£1 200

Henry Crebassa

26.

Jean Baptiste

Cardin

18250315

1

Sorel

Milieu

£1 200

Henry Crebassa

27.

Antoine

Lavallée

18250315

1

Sorel

Milieu

£1 200

Henry Crebassa

28.

Pierre

Parenteau

18250315

1

Sorel

Devant

£1 800

Henry Crebassa

29.

Nicholas

Therrien

18250322

2

Montréal

Milieu

£1 200

Henry Griffin

30.

Salomon

Bélanger

18250323

2

L'Assomption

Gouvernail

£1 700

Henry Griffin

31.

Thomas

Agouiasta (Agonyasta)

18250324

2

Kahnawake (Sault-St-Louis)

Gouvernail

£1 700

Henry Griffin

32.

Charles

Arahota

18250324

2

Kahnawake (Sault-St-Louis)

Gouvernail

£1 700

Henry Griffin

33.

Jean Évangeliste

Baune

18250324

2

Ste-Anne-des-Plaines

Milieu

£1 200

Henry Griffin

34.

Charles

Kawenion

18250324

2

Kahnawake (Sault-St-Louis)

Guide

£1 800

Henry Griffin

35.

Joseph

Robillard

18250324

2

Ste-Anne-des-Plaines

Milieu

£1 200

Henry Griffin

36.

André

Rocquebune

18250325

1

Ste-Madeleine-de-Rigaud

Guide

£1 500

Henry Griffin

37.

Antoine

Rocquebune

18250325

1

Ste-Madeleine-de-Rigaud

Gouvernail

£1 700

Henry Griffin

38.

François

Lépine

18250329

1

Berthier-en-Haut

Devant

£1 700

Henry Griffin

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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Dernière modification : samedi 26 mars 2016