Twitter
RSS
Facebook
ClickBank1

About Kevin Jesmer

Kevin Jesmer has been a member since July 10th 2011, and has created 2311 posts from scratch.

Kevin Jesmer's Bio

I am a originally from Canada. I am a lay person in the church and I work as nurse. I study the Bible with a few people. My wife, Julie and myself had the pleasure of raising five wonderful children in DeKalb. And now we can enjoy seeing them blossom as adults.

Kevin Jesmer's Websites

This Author's Website is http://christianfamilyonchristsmission.com/

Kevin Jesmer's Recent Articles

Intro page to…The Diary of Maude (Sarah) Dwyer Mass During the Spanish Flu Pandemic 1918-1920

The Diary of Maude (Sarah) Dwyer Mass During the Spanish Flu Pandemic     1918-1920

return to the main page for Albert and Sarah Mass

January 1 to 9 

January 10-10

This diary is written my Maude (Sarah) Dwyer Mass. Maude is Helen Nugent’s mother. She was known as Sarah. She was a twenty-four-year-old single lady when she wrote this diary. She kept this “line a day”, diary for three years. It is called a comparison record. She was faithful to make an entry each day for 2 ½ years. It is particularly interesting because this is the time that the Spanish Flu Pandemic was spread around the world. The pandemic lasted from 1918 to 1922. It killed about 650,000 Americans. This diary gives a glimpse of young lady’s life during the pandemic in the Los Angeles area.  She stopped the diary in April 1920 and got married 8-23-20. I suppose she had marriage preparation on her mind and let the diary entries stop. They got married in the middle of the pandemic.

Sarah was born 9-21-1894 in Marysville California. Her father, William Dwyer married Nora Lee Dwyer. They were both from Ireland. They settled in Arizona with four children. They moved to Marysville and had twelve kids, but eight survived. One child was bit by a rattle snake in Arizona and died.

Sarah at two or three years old.

Sarah as a young girl

Sarah is the young girl in the carriage

Sarah family. She is on the chair.

      Sarah married Albert 8-23-1919 in Los Angeles. She was a housewife. She was a member of the Catholic Daughters. T.O.P.S., Altar Society, and various other church activities. She died in 1974 of Emphysema and an irregular heartbeat. Lola M., born in 2005, was named after her late great-grandmother, Sarah Maude Mass.

Albert (Al) Mass in his army uniform.

     Albert was born 4/1/1894 in Cincinnati Ohio. He met Sarah for the first time at a USO dance, a dance meant to entertain the soldiers and they married in Los Angeles 8-23-1919. According to Helen (Mass) Nugent, they did not initially get married in the traditional way. They went to the priest’s home at night and threw some stones at his window, waking him up to marry them.

Their 50th anniversary was spent in Montebello California. That is where they lived. Albert was known as Uncle Al. He had started smoking at 6 years old and he succumbed to lung cancer. He worked as a porcelain enameller. Later on, he became a maintenance electrician through reading books.  He worked at O’Keefe and Merrit Co. He was known for being able to fix things.  Albert’s dad was Albert “Gus” Mass, from Germany. He Lived in Cincinnati Ohio and had a trucking business. His mother was Anna Speakerman (? Spiekerman) She was born on Cincinnati Ohio. She died in 1940 in an accident with a mail truck. Albert died 11-1974. He is interned at Resurrection Cemetery in Monterrey Park California.

mass and nugent families 1963

Al, Sarah, Edwin, Helen and Ken Nugent with Michelle and Chris Nugent.

 

 

Intro page to…The Diary of Maude (Sarah) Dwyer Mass During the Spanish Flu Pandemic 1918-1920

The Diary of Maude (Sarah) Dwyer Mass During the Spanish Flu Pandemic     1918-1920

return to the main page for Albert and Sarah Mass

January 1 to 9 

January 10-10

This diary is written my Maude (Sarah) Dwyer Mass. Maude is Helen Nugent’s mother. She was known as Sarah. She was a twenty-four-year-old single lady when she wrote this diary. She kept this “line a day”, diary for three years. It is called a comparison record. She was faithful to make an entry each day for 2 ½ years. It is particularly interesting because this is the time that the Spanish Flu Pandemic was spread around the world. The pandemic lasted from 1918 to 1922. It killed about 650,000 Americans. This diary gives a glimpse of young lady’s life during the pandemic in the Los Angeles area.  She stopped the diary in April 1920 and got married 8-23-20. I suppose she had marriage preparation on her mind and let the diary entries stop. They got married in the middle of the pandemic.

Sarah was born 9-21-1894 in Marysville California. Her father, William Dwyer married Nora Lee Dwyer. They were both from Ireland. They settled in Arizona with four children. They moved to Marysville and had twelve kids, but eight survived. One child was bit by a rattle snake in Arizona and died.

Sarah at two or three years old.

Sarah as a young girl

Sarah is the young girl in the carriage

Sarah family. She is on the chair.

      Sarah married Albert 8-23-1919 in Los Angeles. She was a housewife. She was a member of the Catholic Daughters. T.O.P.S., Altar Society, and various other church activities. She died in 1974 of Emphysema and an irregular heartbeat. Lola M., born in 2005, was named after her late great-grandmother, Sarah Maude Mass.

Albert (Al) Mass in his army uniform.

     Albert was born 4/1/1894 in Cincinnati Ohio. He met Sarah for the first time at a USO dance, a dance meant to entertain the soldiers and they married in Los Angeles 8-23-1919. According to Helen (Mass) Nugent, they did not initially get married in the traditional way. They went to the priest’s home at night and threw some stones at his window, waking him up to marry them.

Their 50th anniversary was spent in Montebello California. That is where they lived. Albert was known as Uncle Al. He had started smoking at 6 years old and he succumbed to lung cancer. He worked as a porcelain enameller. Later on, he became a maintenance electrician through reading books.  He worked at O’Keefe and Merrit Co. He was known for being able to fix things.  Albert’s dad was Albert “Gus” Mass, from Germany. He Lived in Cincinnati Ohio and had a trucking business. His mother was Anna Speakerman (? Spiekerman) She was born on Cincinnati Ohio. She died in 1940 in an accident with a mail truck. Albert died 11-1974. He is interned at Resurrection Cemetery in Monterrey Park California.

mass and nugent families 1963

Al, Sarah, Edwin, Helen and Ken Nugent with Michelle and Chris Nugent.

 

 

The Diary of Maude (Sarah) Dwyer Mass During the Spanish Flu Pandemic 1918-1920. January 1 -9.

The Diary of Maude (Sarah) Dwyer Mass During the Spanish Flu Pandemic     1918-1920

January 1 -9

return to the Main page for the diary.

return to the main page for Albert and Sarah Mass

This diary is written my Maude (Sarah) Dwyer Mass. Maude is Helen Nugent’s mother. She was known as Sarah. She was a twenty-four-year-old single lady when she wrote this diary. She kept this “line a day”, diary for three years. It is called a comparison record. She was faithful to make an entry each day for 2 ½ years. It is particularly interesting because this is the time that the Spanish Flu Pandemic was spread around the world. The pandemic lasted from 1918 to 1922. It killed about 650,000 Americans. This diary gives a glimpse of young lady’s life during the pandemic in the Los Angeles area.  She stopped the diary in April 1920 and got married 8-23-20. I suppose she had marriage preparation on her mind and let the diary entries stop. They got married in the middle of the pandemic.

Sarah was born 9-21-1894 in Marysville California. Her father, William Dwyer married Nora Lee Dwyer. They were both from Ireland. They settled in Arizona with four children. They moved to Marysville and had twelve kids, but eight survived. One child was bit by a rattle snake in Arizona and died.

Sarah at two or three years old.

Sarah as a young girl

Sarah is the young girl in the carriage

Sarah family. She is on the chair.

      Sarah married Albert 8-23-1919 in Los Angeles. She was a housewife. She was a member of the Catholic Daughters. T.O.P.S., Altar Society, and various other church activities. She died in 1974 of Emphysema and an irregular heartbeat. Lola M., born in 2005, was named after her late great-grandmother, Sarah Maude Mass.

Albert (Al) Mass in his army uniform.

     Albert was born 4/1/1894 in Cincinnati Ohio. He met Sarah for the first time at a USO dance, a dance meant to entertain the soldiers and they married in Los Angeles 8-23-1919. According to Helen (Mass) Nugent, they did not initially get married in the traditional way. They went to the priest’s home at night and threw some stones at his window, waking him up to marry them.

Their 50th anniversary was spent in Montebello California. That is where they lived. Albert was known as Uncle Al. He had started smoking at 6 years old and he succumbed to lung cancer. He worked as a porcelain enameller. Later on, he became a maintenance electrician through reading books.  He worked at O’Keefe and Merrit Co. He was known for being able to fix things.  Albert’s dad was Albert “Gus” Mass, from Germany. He Lived in Cincinnati Ohio and had a trucking business. His mother was Anna Speakerman (? Spiekerman) She was born on Cincinnati Ohio. She died in 1940 in an accident with a mail truck. Albert died 11-1974. He is interned at Resurrection Cemetery in Monterrey Park California.

mass and nugent families 1963

Al, Sarah, Edwin, Helen and Ken Nugent with Michelle and Chris Nugent.

 

 

January 1:

1918: Went to communion this morning. Read most of the day. Had dinner at Mane’s, Bill being with us. Played cards tonight.

1919: Chief cook all day. Did all the work including getting dinner. Joe and Al both doing nicely.

1920: Al (official name was Joseph. He was called Al.) and I went to an art museum this morning. Went for a long bike ride with Marie and William.

Edwin Dwyer

Edwin Dwyer…Sarah’s brother

Edwin married Margaret and they owned a dry-cleaning business on Ellis Street in San Francisco. They had no children. Uncle Edwin lived in San Francisco.  He was my mom’s brother. Thus the Dwyer. My dining room furniture is from his house in SF.  He also paid for the twin bed set that you girls had growing up. He ran a dry cleaner business in the Tinderloin district.  They lived out in the Avenues. Uncle Edwin lived in San Francisco.  He was Sarah Maude (Dwyer) Mass’ brother. Helen Nugent’s (Julie’s mom) dining room furniture is from his house in San Francisco, California. He was a generous man, paying for the twin bed set that Julie Nugent (jesmer) and her sisters grew up with.

January 2:

1918: Went shopping with Marie and Joe. Changed my quarter for a  _____________. Went to a movie tonight. Had a long letter from Edwin. (Edwin was her brother).

1919: Worked hard all day. Went shopping with Mabee (?) at noon. Bought a new waist. God dinner tonight.

1920: Not feeling very well. Went to see Dr Cavanaugh who prescribed laxatives (?) for me.

January 3:

1918: Cleaned houses most of the day.  Went up to the office. Went out to Merlin’s to dinner. Edna and Francis came home with me and stayed all night.

1919: Worked hard all day. Bought a liberty bond at noon. Traded my blue had for Mabee’s black one.

A Liberty bond (or liberty loan) was a war bond that was sold in the United States to support the Allied cause in World War I. Subscribing to the bonds became a symbol of patriotic duty in the United States and introduced the idea of financial securities to many citizens for the first time.”https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Liberty_bond

1920: Raining…so came home early. Made a cake and cooked a roast but ______  ______ latter.   Stayed home all evening.

January 4:

1918: Went to town with Edna. Got pajama to embroider. Worked on it most of the day. Played cards tonight. Tine (Valentine. This is Sarah’s sister) called up.

1919: Mabee came out home with me. Went to a dance at Rutherford’s with Al and Jack and Ethel, but had a busy time.

1920: Went to the late Mass at the Plaza. Had lunch up town and went to the Aaphleune (?) this afternoon. Delightful day.

January 5:

1918: Went to see Marg and Clark in the _____  ______ with Joe, Mace and Al.

1919: Rather tired all day. Went to the California with Al. Al called up tonight.

1920: Just a little blue tonight. My sweetheart lost his job today. But we feel God will give him another.

January 6:

1918: Read and embroidered all day. Called Edna up.  _____ to Edwin. Played cards tonight at Mane’s.

1919: Rather hard day at the office. Had a letter for Edwin say he is not well. Had a nice chat with Ethel tonight.

1920: Feeling better. Al got another job and starts to work in the morning.

January 7:

1918: Embroidered all day. Ethyl and Miss Clayton called up! Went to see “The Planter” with Joe and Al this evening.

The Planter is a lost 1917 American silent drama film directed by Thomas N. Heffron and John Ince. It was produced by F. N. Manson and Harry Drum and distributed through Mutual” – https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Planter

1919: Went to see “The Greatest Thing In Life” with Al. Had a real nice evening. Joe was with us today and feeling good.

The Greatest Thing in Life is a 1918 American silent drama film about World War I, directed by D. W. Griffith and starring Lillian Gish, Robert Harron, and David Butler. The film is now considered lost as no prints are known to exist” – https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Greatest_Thing_in_Life

1920: Al got along nicely today and thinks he will make good. Been working pretty hard myself.

January 8:

1918: Tine (Sarah’s sister) came out with the baby who is real nice. Met Edna, Francis and Ethel and had waffles and went to the cinema. Met Frank Hoorgast.

1919: Had lunch with Ethel at the Bdwy (Broadway?) Tea Room. Joe up today. Worked pretty hard so I am all in tonight.

1920: Still working hard but feeling fine – taking treatments twice a day from Dr Cavanaugh.

January 9:

1918:  Heard from Alice the she and Frank were married. Washed and worked all day. Played 5:00 tonight and embroidered.

1919: Met Tine this afternoon and helped her buy some shoes and a dress. Got my work caught up at the office.

1920: Met Ethel at noon. Cooked a nice dinner. Read all evening.

.

 

.Steve.Jesmer.- Country Singer from Saskatchewan

.Steve.Jesmer.- He is a famous Jesmer in Sakatchewan and North Dakota. He is a country singer from Saskatchewan. Steve is the son of Gloria and Howard Jesmer of Wadena Saskatchewan. He has made quite  name for himself as a country singer. He reminds me Dwight Yokum. He even competed in the Canadian Idol Competition.

 

Cornwall Ontario…From From Royal Township to Industrialized City.

Cornwall Ontario…From From Royal Township to Industrialized City. This book contains some accounts of what was happening in Cornwall Ontario during the war of 1812. This was the environment that the Jesmers were living in as farmers prior to making the move to Fort Covington around 1814.

What Inspired The Jesmers To Move To Upper State New York?

Cornwall Ontario During The War of 1812.  Louis Duhaut Jasmin (a son of the Jesmer immigrant ancestor) moved to Fort Covington New York prior to 1820. He was in the census there in 1820. He came with his two brothers and grew his family. What was going in and around Cornwall Ontario that would inspire French Canadians to move from Canada to the USA? These writings from that time can help shed the light on what was happening in the world of our Jesmer ancestors.

Cornwall Ontario…From From Royal Township to Industrialized City.

 

A history of Bombay, Fort Covington & Hogansburg Upper State New York & Bombay Census 1850

A history of Bombay, Fort Covington & Hogansburg Upper State New York & Bombay Census 1850

The Jesmer’s lived around Hogansburg New York. My G-G-G-grandfather Joseph Sr. and his son, my G-G grandfather Joseph A. Jesmer farmed in between Hogansburg and Bombay NY. It was a 1.5 miles in between the towns. The three towns are almost all together. The Jesmers moved into the area around 1814 and moved away around 1860-1870. Joseph A. Jesmer moved to Greenbush Minnesota in 1867. His father followed him later after the death of his first wife. My Great grandfather, Nelson Adulphus Jesmer, was three months old in the 1850 census.

History of Fort Covington

Fort Covington

Fort Covington is a town in Franklin County, New York. The population was 1,676 at the 2010 census.[3] The name is derived from a War of 1812 fortification. The original name of the town was French Mills.

The town is on the county’s northern border, which is also the Canada–United States border.

History

Many of the early settlers were from Canada and Vermont, and the town was settled before 1800. In July 1813 a blockhouse was built here to shelter wounded soldiers and to provide a winter headquarters.[4] The fort was named after General Leonard Covington,[5] a casualty of the War of 1812.

The town of Fort Covington was formed in 1817 from the town of Constable. In 1833, the west part of Fort Covington was made into the town of Bombay.

The Fort Covington–Dundee Border Crossing was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 2014 as the U.S. Inspection Station–Fort Covington, New York.[6]

Fort Covington is in northwestern Franklin County, in northern New York. It is bordered to the west by the St. Regis Mohawk Reservation. The north town line is the international border with Canada (province of Quebec). According to the United States Census Bureau, the town has a total area of 36.7 square miles (95.1 km2), all land.[3]

New York State Route 37 crosses the middle of the town, leading west to Massena and southeast to Malone.

Quebec Route 132 serves the area via Dundee Road and Water Street.

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Fort_Covington,_New_York

History of Bombay NY

History of Hogansburg

Pictures of Hogansburg NY

A census of Bombay 1850. The Jesmer farms were technically in Bombay but there were three towns that were adjacent to each other.

 

The Final Resting Place of The Jesmer Immigrant Ancestor… Louis Laurent Dahaut dit Jasmin

The Final Resting Place of The Jesmer Immigrant Ancestor… Louis Laurent Dahaut dit Jasmin

My branch of the Jesmers migrated from the Hogansburg/Bombay NY area in the 1860’s, to Greenbush Township Minnesota (60 mile north of Minneapolis, six mile from Princeton MN. That launching place was not far from where the original immigrant ancestor, Louis Laurent Dahaut dit Jasmin was laid to rest in 1802.

“Between 1773 and 1775 the family moved to Vaudreuil, Que. and lived there until after 1786. This is the last date records on them show up in the church. After that date they moved into Ontario and settled near Cornwall. This is where they were living in 1802 when Louis died.

He was buried 9 April 1802. His burial record is in the register of St.Regis but the same priest served St. Regis and the area of Cornwall. If you ask a historian in the Cornwall area where the early French people were buried, they do not know. I suspect the old cemetery at Glen Walter known as Flanagan’s Point was an early burial ground, although there are no records to prove this. It is possible he was buried in that cemetery with no marker on the grave.

It is unknown when his wife, Marie Madeleine died. She is probably buried with him. This family sort of split on the border. Some coming to the US and others remaining in Canada.”

Sue Kirkey, 2006.

Sources:    http://www.nosorigines.qc.ca/GenealogieQuebec.aspx?genealogie=Duhaut_Louis-Laurent&pid=423718

Precious Blood Glen Walter Cemetery, Glengary County, On

Precious Blood Cemetery, Glengarry County, ON. Street Address: 18314 County Rd 2 Community: Glen Walter Township: Charlottenburgh Township (Concession BF, Lot 7)

Precious Blood Catholic Church; 18314 Hwy 2, Glen Walter, ON K6H 5R5; Phone (613) 931-1424

Precious Blood Cemetery

Street Address: 18314 County Rd 2

Community: Glen Walter

Township: Charlottenburgh Township (Concession BF, Lot 7)

Locality: Glengarry County

Municipality: South Glengarry, Stormont Dundas & Glengarry

Province: ON

GPS: 45.032254,-74.638255

The name list are some Jesmers who are buried, or married etc at this church. It shows that this church served as a Jesmer family church in the early 20th century.

 

 

Louis Laurent Duhaut dit Jasmin and his first wife: Marie Genevieve Serat Coguillard

Louis Laurent Duhaut dit Jasmin  and his first wife: Marie Genevieve Serat Coguillard

Louis Laurent Duhaut dit Jasmin  and his first wife: Marie Genevieve Serat Coguillard

 Husband

Louis Laurent Duhaut dit Jasmin
Born: 1731 – FRANCE
Marr: 24 AUG 1761 –
Died: 7 APR 1802 – Stormont, Ontario, Canada
Father: Louis Laurent Duhault dit Jasmin
Mother: Antoinette Joachim
Other Spouses: Marie Madeleine Ducorps St. Medard
Wife

Marie Genevieve Serat Coguillard
Born: 30 JAN 1746 –
Died: –
Father:
Mother:
Other Spouses:
Children

  1. Louis Joseph Duhaut-Jasmin
    Born: 14 AUG 1773 – Quebec, Canada
    Died: –

http://www.corbettconnections.net/gp9860.htm#head4

  1. Genevieve Durand-Duhaut

Note NI5692From Pauline Deshaies:

Louis Laurent Duhaut-Jasmin was born abt. 1731-1736 in France, baptized at the Church of Ste. Radegonde in the Village of Poitiers. He was the son of Louis Laurent Duhaut-Jasmin and Antoinette Joachim. At the time of his first marriage in 1761 his mother was deceased. It is unknown if he had siblings as no research has been done in France. 1. Louis arrived in Quebec abt. 1758, calculated on the fact that they had to live in Canada for a period of three years prior to marriage. He married first, 24 Aug 1761 at Ste. Anne Bellevue, Que.,. Genevieve Serat-Coquillard, daughter of Pierre Serat-Coquillard and Therese Brossard. The only child found of this marriage, with proof, was Genevieve. For an unknown reason Genevieve at her marriage used the name of Durand-Duhaut. This is the only time I have seen this name listed with Duhaut. If there were other children, and there could have been some, have not found a record.

Sometime before 24 April 1769, the first wife died, and on that date at Notre-Dame, Montreal, Marie Madeleine Ducorps-St. Medard became the second wife. She was the daughter of Nicolas Ducorps-St. Medard and Marie Marguerite Bisaillon. Louis Laurent Duhaut dit Jasmin and Marie-Madeleine Ducorps dit St. Medard were married on April 24, 1769 in Montréal, Québec. At least 14 children were born of the second marriage and perhaps. there were more that I cannot prove were their children. Louis Laurent and Marie Madeleine lived in the Montreal area when three of their children were baptized at the Church of Notre-Dame. 1

Louis Laurent Duhaut dit Jasmin  and his first wife: Marie Genevieve Serat Coguillard

Louis Laurent Duhaut dit Jasmin  and his first wife: Marie Genevieve Serat Coguillard

 Husband

Louis Laurent Duhaut dit Jasmin
Born: 1731 – FRANCE
Marr: 24 AUG 1761 –
Died: 7 APR 1802 – Stormont, Ontario, Canada
Father: Louis Laurent Duhault dit Jasmin
Mother: Antoinette Joachim
Other Spouses: Marie Madeleine Ducorps St. Medard
Wife

Marie Genevieve Serat Coguillard
Born: 30 JAN 1746 –
Died: –
Father:
Mother:
Other Spouses:
Children

  1. Louis Joseph Duhaut-Jasmin
    Born: 14 AUG 1773 – Quebec, Canada
    Died: –

http://www.corbettconnections.net/gp9860.htm#head4

  1. Genevieve Durand-Duhaut

Note NI5692From Pauline Deshaies:

Louis Laurent Duhaut-Jasmin was born abt. 1731-1736 in France, baptized at the Church of Ste. Radegonde in the Village of Poitiers. He was the son of Louis Laurent Duhaut-Jasmin and Antoinette Joachim. At the time of his first marriage in 1761 his mother was deceased. It is unknown if he had siblings as no research has been done in France. 1. Louis arrived in Quebec abt. 1758, calculated on the fact that they had to live in Canada for a period of three years prior to marriage. He married first, 24 Aug 1761 at Ste. Anne Bellevue, Que.,. Genevieve Serat-Coquillard, daughter of Pierre Serat-Coquillard and Therese Brossard. The only child found of this marriage, with proof, was Genevieve. For an unknown reason Genevieve at her marriage used the name of Durand-Duhaut. This is the only time I have seen this name listed with Duhaut. If there were other children, and there could have been some, have not found a record.

Sometime before 24 April 1769, the first wife died, and on that date at Notre-Dame, Montreal, Marie Madeleine Ducorps-St. Medard became the second wife. She was the daughter of Nicolas Ducorps-St. Medard and Marie Marguerite Bisaillon. Louis Laurent Duhaut dit Jasmin and Marie-Madeleine Ducorps dit St. Medard were married on April 24, 1769 in Montréal, Québec. At least 14 children were born of the second marriage and perhaps. there were more that I cannot prove were their children. Louis Laurent and Marie Madeleine lived in the Montreal area when three of their children were baptized at the Church of Notre-Dame. 1

The Jesmer Immigrant Ancestor: Louis Laurent Duhaut dit Jasmin and His Second Wife, Marie Madeleine Ducorps St. Medard

The Jesmer Immigrant Ancestor: Louis Laurent Duhaut dit Jasmin and His Second Wife, Marie Madeleine Ducorps St. Medard

 Louis Laurent Duhaut dit Jasmin
Born: 1731 – FRANCE
Marr: 24 APR 1769 – Montreal, Quebec, Canada
Died: 7 APR 1802 – Stormont, Ontario, Canada
Father: Louis Laurent Duhault dit Jasmin
Mother: Antoinette Joachim
Other Spouses: Marie Genevieve Serat Coguillard (married in 1761)

Wife

Marie Madeleine Ducorps St. Medard
Born: 8 APR 1750 – Montreal, Quebec, Canada
Died: –
Father: Nicholas Ducorps St Medard
Mother: Marie Marguerite Bisaillon
Other Spouses:

http://www.corbettconnections.net/gp8180.htm

The Parents of Louis Laurent Duhaut dit Jasmin

 Husband

Louis Laurent Duhault dit Jasmin
Born: ABT 1710 –
Marr: –
Died: –
Father:
Mother:
Other Spouses:

Wife

Antoinette Joachim
Born: ABT 1710 – Ste. Radigonde, Poitiers, France
Died: –
Father:
Mother:
Other Spouses:

Parents of Louis’ Wife, Marie Madeleine Ducorps St. Medard

Nicholas Ducorps St Medard
Born: –
Marr: 14 FEB 1748 – Montreal, Quebec, Canada
Died: –
Father:
Mother:
Other Spouses:

Wife

Marie Marguerite Bisaillon
Born: –
Died: –
Father:
Mother:
Other Spouses:

Louis had a son from his first wife, Marie Genevieve Serat Coguillard. His name was

  1. Louis Joseph Duhaut-Jasmin
    Born: 14 AUG 1773 – Quebec, Canada

http://www.corbettconnections.net/gp9860.htm#head4