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HELP! Ancestor is complete! flag female ancestor  Marguerite  ST-JEAN dite LAPERCHE

  (b. 20 May 1803 Saint-Hyacinthe, Lower Canada   d. 14 August 1834 Saint-Pie, Lower Canada )  

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ST-JEAN dit LAPERCHE Family Genealogy

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Marguerite ST-JEAN dite LAPERCHE was born 20 May 1803 in Saint-Hyacinthe, Lower Canada . Marguerite ST-JEAN dite LAPERCHE was the child of Joseph ST-JEAN dit LAPERCHE   and   Marguerite JARED dite BEAUREGARD and the grandchild of: (paternal)  Jean-Baptiste LAPERCHE dit ST-JEAN and Marie-Françoise PRUD'HOMME (maternal)  Antoine JARRET dit BEAUREGARD and Marguerite BÉRARD

Spouse(s)/Partner(s) and Child(ren):

Marguerite  married  Jean-Baptiste MARTIN 7 January 1822 in Saint-Hyacinthe, Lower Canada .  The couple had (at least) 6 children. Jean-Baptiste MARTIN  was born 18 April 1799 in Saint-Hyacinthe, Québec, Canada (Notre-Dame-du-Rosaire) (Saint-Hyacinthe-le-Confesseur).  Jean-Baptiste died bet. 1849-1857? in Québec Province, Canada (Quebec).  Jean-Baptiste was the child of Jean-Baptiste MARTIN and Marie-Susanne VEGIARD dite LABONTÉ.

Marguerite ST-JEAN dite LAPERCHE died 14 August 1834 in Saint-Pie, Lower Canada.
Details of the family tree of Marguerite appear below.
Did You Know? Québec Généalogie - Over time, Québec has gone through a series of name changes
From its inception in the early 1600s until 1760, it was called Canada, New France.
1760 to 1763, it was simply Canada
1763 to 1791 - Province of Québec
1791 to 1867 - Lower Canada
1867 to present - Québec, Canada.

Thanks to Micheline MacDonald for providing this information.
Did You Know?Québec Généalogie - Did you know? Every winter, Quebec City builds an ice castle and often uses it to imprison people who are judged...Read MORE...

1800s Recipe1800s Cooking Tips and Recipes

Green Corn Pudding - Grate a dozen ears of corn; season with a teaspoonful of white pepper;...Read MORE...

The Willimantic Chronicle, Willimantic, Conn., September 28, 1881
Did You Know? Québec Généalogie - What is a 'dit/dite' name?  When the first settlers came to Québec from France it was a custom to add a 'dit' nickname to the surname. The English translation of 'dit' is 'said'. The Colonists of Nouvelle France added 'dit' names as distinguishers. A settler might have wanted to differentiate their family from their siblings by taking a 'dit' name that described the locale to which they had relocated. The acquiring of a 'dit' name might also be the result of a casual adoption, whereby the person wanted to honor the family who had raised them. Another reason was also to distinguish themselves by taking as a 'dit' name the town or village in France from which they originated. This custom ended around 1900 when people began using only one name, either the 'dit' nickname or their original surname.

Source: American-French Genealogical Society, Woonsocket, Rhode Island (

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Added: - Updated: 2/6/2015 10:30:28 AM

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