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Notes: Généalogie MORIN Roots

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201 A chief of Hawaii.

From genealogist Solomon Lehuanui Kalaniomaiheilu Peleioholani (in Ancestry of John Liwai Ena):
Kauluonana (k) married Kalanioumi (w), daughter of Kaikilaninuialiiwahineopuna I with the second husband Kanaloakapulehu; born were the chiefs Huaimanono (w), grandmother of Kekuaokalani and Kauakahiheleikaiwi (w), grandmother of Liwai Ena, A. A. Haalelea, L. A. Coney, and L. M. Kekupuohiokapulikoliko. 
KANALOAKAPULEHU (I41004)
 
202 A chief of Waikiki. "Ka'unui-a-Kanehoalani" is the name form employed by S.M. Kamakau. A three-fold chiefess: lo, wohi and Kumohonua. "Kau-nui-a-kana-hoa-lani" is the name used by S.M. Kamakau in "Ruling Chiefs of Hawaii'. KAUNUI-A-KANEHOALANI (KAUNUIAKANEHOALANI, KAU-NUI-A-KANA-HOA-LANI, HAUNUI-A-KANEHOALANI), (L? Chiefess) (L? Chiefess) (I41645)
 
203 A chiefess of Kahiki-nui, Maui. KALOIOKALANI (KA-LOI-A-KALANI) (I42182)
 
204 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I791)
 
205 A cousin of his wife Mary Tuttle. He removed to N. S. with his father.According to 'Guysborough Sketches & Essays,' by A. C. Jost: 'He waskilled by a falling tree 26 Apr. 1790.' Another source says he waskilled by ROLLING of a log Aug. 2, 1787. ATWATER, Rufus (I1065)
 
206 A Danish Viking, about 960 he founded the Polish nation and, in 966,established the first recorded capital of the state at Gniezno, to thenorth-east of the present-day city of Poznan. By placing his kingdomunder the protection of the Holy Roman Empire, he secured it from Germanintrusions. He also accepted the Christian religion for himself and hispeople. OD POLAND, Grand Duke Mieszko I, Prince of Poland (I40)
 
207 A Domesday Commissioner. At the date of the Survey he held some210lordships or manors, more than half of which were in Derbyshire.Hisprincipal honour was at Tutbury, then the district ofBurton-on-Trent,Straffordshire. He founded a priory for Benedictinemonks nearTutbury (The Complete Peerage, Vol IV:190-91). DE FERRERS, Henry (I6589)
 
208 A fifth child (girl) died young. RANDALL, William John (I3887)
 
209 A genealogy discovered in the genelaogy collection catalog of the Bishop Museum. Bishop Museum Archives (Microfilm 232.6 G1.10) (c. 1902). Written by Solomon Peleioholani in Hawaiian, contains detailed genealogy information. No full translation in English. Handwritten manuscript (Hawaiian language). High Chief S.L.K. Peleioholani (1842-1916), genealogist for the Ali'i families of Old Hawaii, is the father Charles Peleioholani Kekoolani (1875-1942) and the great-great-grandfather of genealogist Dean P. Kekoolani (1961 to Present). Source (S367)
 
210 A King of Hawaii Island. Lived in Waipio Valley.

District Chiefs (Ali'i-ai-moku) during the reign of Umi (from Forander):
KOHALA - Waihilani
HAMAKUA - Wanua
HILO - Kulukulawa
PUNA - Huaa
KA'U - Imaikalani
KONA - Hoe-a-Pae

From Solomon Peleioholani:
Piikea (w) married King Umi; born were Aihakoko and Kumalaenuiaumi. 
UMI (UMI-A-LILOA I), (Ruling Chief of Hawai'i Island) (Ruling Chief of Hawai'i Island) (I40438)
 
211 A legend states that a Gillis woman from Morar married one of the MacIanMacDonaldfs from Glencoe, and lived in Glencoe. She escaped the Massacreperpetrated by the Campbells under English orders in 1692. Her husbandwas killed, but she made her way home over the mountains to Morarcarrying their child. Living with her parents, she brought up the childas a Gillis, fearing Campbell vengeance on a survivor of the Massacre.When Angus "Pioneer" settled in America nearly a century later he tookback the proper name of MacDonald which his ancestor had abandoned. (GILLIS) MACDONALD, Angus (I3805)
 
212 A légué son nom aux Plaines d'Abraham. Un monument lui est érigé dans laBasse-Ville de Québec. MARTIN, Abraham (I2269)
 
213 A Magyar leader involved with the invasion of western and southernEurope, he was defeated by the Saxons near Merseburg in 933. OF HUNGARY, Prince Zoltan (I4822)
 
214 a particularly nasty form of arthritis CORBETT, Ann Alexis Marguerite (I778)
 
215 a Roman commander at the Battle of Chalons; at Rome in 469 and 475 Tonantius "vis clarisimus' (I5372)
 
216 a sa signature en dossier à l'Institut Drouin. BELANGER, François (I2210)
 
217 A Tahitian chiefess. TALAIMANOMATEATA, Kuaanalewa (I44036)
 
218 A traditional Hawaiian chant, part of the vast corpus of unwritten (oral) literature of Hawaii. The Kumulipo was last ceremonially recited as a mele inoa or "name chant" on the occasion of the birth of a high chief for the Big Island ali'i Kalaninuiiamamao (Ka'i'imamao). It is also believed that the High Chief Keeaumoku Papaiaheahe was the last who requested that the chant be recited for him in the traditional manner as he was on his deathbed. Source (S338)
 
219 A.D. 688. This year Ceadwall went to Rome, and received baptism at thehands of Sergius the pope, who gave him the name of Peter; but in thecourse of seven nights afterwards, on the twelfth day before the calendsof May, he died in his crisom-cloths, and was buried in the church ofSt. Peter. (Saxon Chronicles) Ceolwald King of Wessex (I5316)
 
220 Abbesse d'Amay en BELGIQUE à partir de 589. DE SAVOIE, Sainte Ode ou Chrodoare (I5616)
 
221 Abbesse d'Hamage (59) D'HAMAGE, Gertrude (I5624)
 
222 Abbesse d'Oeren de 698 à 706 Irmina (I5320)
 
223 Abbesse de Hervorden à son décès. DE MERSEBOURG, Mathilde (I5970)
 
224 Abbot of Ely. FITZRICHARD, Richard (I6553)
 
225 Abigail Maheha (July 10, 1832–?) was a member of the royal family during the Kingdom of Hawaii.

Maheha was the daughter of High Chief Namaile and High Chiefess Kuini Liliha. Her mother was the royal governor of O'ahu during the regency of Queen Ka?ahumanu. She was descended from Kahekili II, Moi of Maui, and High Chief Hoapili.

She was adopted or hanaied by her aunt, Princess Anne Kekauonohi. Her hanai mother was a granddaughter of Kamehameha the Great who united the Hawaiian Islands into one kingdom and was also the youngest consort of the deceased Kamehameha II and served as Governor of Kauai.

She was among those chosen by King Kamehameha III eligible for throne of the Kingdom of Hawaii to attend the Chiefs' Children's School, also known as the Royal School of Hawaii. Her sister Jane Loeau also attended Royal School. She was taught by American missionaries Amos Starr Cooke and his wife Juliette Montague Cooke. During their Sunday procession to church it was customary for boys and girls to walk side by side; Abigail walked beside Alexander Liholiho, the future King Kamehameha IV.]

She left the school on January 18, 1847, married Keaupuni on February 3, 1847 but they divorced. She married Kiaaina Wahineaea on July 17, 1857 on the island of Kaua?i. Her first name was spelled "Apigaila" on the marriage record.

References
(1) Dibble, Sheldon (1843). History of the Sandwich Isles. Lahainaluna: Press of the Mission Seminary.
(2) Lili?uokalani (Queen of Hawaii) (July 25, 2007) [1898]. "Chapter 1: A Sketch of my Childhood". Hawaii's story by Hawaii's queen, Liliuokalani. Lee and Shepard, reprinted by Kessinger Publishing, LLC. ISBN 978-0548222652.
(3) Amos Starr Cooke and Juliette Montague Cooke (1970). Mary Atherton Richards. ed. The Hawaiian Chiefs' Children's School: a record compiled from the diary and letters of Amos Starr Cooke and Juliette Montague Cooke by their granddaughter. C. E. Tuttle Co.. p. 279.
(4) "Marriages: Oahu (1832-1910)". state archives digital collections. state of Hawaii. Retrieved 2010-01-22.(5) "Divorces: First circuit page 116 Maheha Abigail v Keaupuni (k)". state archives digital collections. state of Hawaii. Retrieved 2010-01-22.
^ "Marriages: Kauai (1826-1910)". state archives digital collections. state of Hawaii. Retrieved 2010-01-22. 
MAHEHA (MAHEHA I), Abigail (I42380)
 
226 About 1018 the 'Manichaean' teachings appeared in Aquitaine; this sectnot only rejected both baptism and the Cross but apparently observedstrict asceticism. Ten years later, ten of the canons of the Church ofthe Holy Cross at Orléans were accused of being 'Manichaeans' and ofworshipping the devil. These canons, which included the confessor ofQueen Constance, rejected the sacraments of the Church and denied thehuman birth of Christ together with the reality of his Passion andResurrection. Brought to trial before the King, Robert 'the Pious', andan assemblage of bishops, these heretics were consigned to the flames,yet not before Queen Constance struck out the eye of her formerconfessor. CAPET, Robert II King of the Franks (I10319)
 
227 About 1081 he married Adela of Normandy, the formidable daughter ofWilliam The Conqueror, and by her fathered seven children. WhenStephen's father died in 1090 he became Count of Blois and Chartres.In1095 Adela became Regent when her husband took part in the firstcrusade. He had no enthusiasm for this duty but Adela considered that heought to go, so he went. There was never any nonsense in their householdabout who made the decisions---she did. Stephen de Blois went togetherwith Adela's brother, Robert, Duke of Normandy. Having marched souththrough Italy, Stephen and his brother-in-law decided to spend thewinter comfortably in southern Italy before continuing on their way.When at last these two leaders decided to embark their men at Brindisi,disaster struck them. It was a very mediaeval kind of disaster: thefirst ship to leave port capsized and sank with the loss of all handstogether with many pack-animals, stores, and chests of money. Most oftheir armies allowed themselves to be shipped and, after a rough andunpleasant crossing, they reached Constantinople in May 1096. Stephen deBlois was impressed by the city but reserved his greatest admiration forthe Emperor Alexius. "Your father, my beloved," he wrote to Adela, "mademany gifts, but he was almost nothing compared with this man". Onecannot help but wonder how the formidable Adela reacted to this remarkabout her father, William the Conqueror; however, since her husband wasthe better part of two thousand miles away, perhaps for once he himselfdid not much mind how she reacted. Godfrey of Bouillon had attacked thecity of Nicaea and was joined, in early June 1096, by Stephen de Blois,Robert of Normandy and Raymond of Toulouse. They celebrated theirassault by cutting off the heads of as many Turks as they could find andcatapulting them over the city walls into the streets. Others were setup on spikes in front of the gates in full view of the depresseddefenders. A Byzantine force took control of the city and deprived thecrusaders of another massacre by allowing the Turks to escape. Stephenwrote to his wife in high spirits: "In five weeks' time we shall be inJerusalem, unless we are held up at Antioch". After the jointcrusader-force defeated another Turkish army, the retreating Turks laidwaste to the country, burning the crops and destroying or befouling thewells. The weather was still painfully hot and it was not long beforehunger and thirst began to take their toll. Stephen wrote to Adela tosay that it was a great mistake to imagine that the sun always shone inSyria, for "throughout this winter we have endured intense cold andincessant rain". Later Stephen marched his men to Alexandretta as he sawno point in having them massacred by the Atabeg of Mosul. Afterwards hewas to be rebuked bitterly for this 'cowardice' by the formidable Adela.He returned to France in 1099 but was forced by the inexorable Adela toreturn to the East, there to redeem his tarnished reputation which hedid by being killed in the Battle of Ramleh. Etienne II Cte de Blois & Chartres (I4359)
 
228 About l846 he moved to Auburn, New York, where he was a partner in abookstore, sponsored but not supported by the M. E. Church. He preachedalmost every Sunday and for a time served as Presiding Elder inneighboring towns. It is inteteresting to note that he preached a numberof times to a colored congregation, He writes to Prof. Merritt Caldwellthat the latter's book "would have its friends and foes, but wouldeventually be a standard book." BRAGDON, Charles Powers (I944)
 
229 Abraham DUGAST, gunsmith, 55, wife Marie Judith DOUCET; Children: Claude19, Martin 15, Abraham 10, and 5 daughters; cattle 19, sheep 3. Family F2805
 
230 ABT Fin Mariage: 1115 Family F3442
 
231 ABT Mariage : vers 1017 ou 1036 DE SUSA, Irmingard (I4403)
 
232 Accident de motocyclette. Il était passager. N'aimait pas les motos. PLANTE, Joseph Jean-Pierre Gustave-Stephane (I845)
 
233 Accompanied his father to Parliament in 1271. He succeeded hisuncle,Hugh de Mortimer of Chelmarsh as sheriff of Shropshire andStaffordshireon January 23, 1272/73. DE MORTIMER, Ralph (I6464)
 
234 accordé la Seigneurie de Mingan (entre l'Ile aux oeufs et la Grande-Anse,dont Sept-Iles), ou il établit des pecheries sédentaires BISSOT, François s. de LaRivière (I4256)
 
235 accordé une concession à Montmagny par Sieur Couillard de Lespinay ainsiqu'une autre concession avec Jacques et Jean-Francois à Mont-Louis enGaspésie MORIN, Pierre (I1161)
 
236 According to a note found in Ivan Randall's bible (apparently written byhim or someone of that or previous generation): Mr. Dunn drowned in theManchester River. 'Mrs.Dunn' [Sabina] had only one child, Tom Taylor'smother. DUNN, John (I1970)
 
237 According to information in "Hawaiian Genealogies" (Pukui), he is a descendant of Keawemauhili. KEAUPUNI (I42382)
 
238 According to information in "Hawaiian Genealogies" (Pukui), Kinoiki was a po'olua by Nahiolea and Kiilaweau. KEKUANAOA (KEK?AN?O?A,), High Chief Mateo (Mataio) Mateo (Mataio) (I42109)
 
239 According to legend, he was learned and saintly, dressed as a cleric andsaid of Louis IV, King of France, who had mocked his piety, "anilliterate king is a crowned ass". Foulques II 'le Bon' Cte d'Anjou (I4755)
 
240 according to some sources, he arrived aboard the Fortune NELSON, William (I1496)
 
241 According to the CD, Massachusetts Vital Records, 1600's - 1800's, andtheCD, Early Vital Records of Essex County, Massachusetts to about 1850,theWebb's had primarily lived in Salem, Essex County, Massachettssince1629. Most of the HOLLAND'S lived in Ipswich, Massachusetts, anearbytown in Essex County

Essex county, Mass. is the adjacent county to Rockingham County,NewHampshire. Portsmouth is in Rockingham County. Until 1741, NewHampshireand Massachuttes both had the same Governor.

Using the History of Salem, MA; Vol 3 (1671 - 1716) for EssexCountyBirths and Marriages - William Webb shows as being a private inthe NewHampshire Militia at Fort William and Mary at New Castle, NH, attheentrance to Portsmouth Harbour, from 1767 to 1768. He was also onthe1778 muster roll as having listed April 10, 1778. 
WEBB, William (I7053)
 
242 According to The History of Salem, MA : Vol 2 (1638 - 1670), he sailedtwice the ketch, Trial of Salem, from Kingsale, Ireland to Salem in 1678and 1679. He later became a tavern keeper. the earliest WEBB KelvinMacKavanagh found was Francis Webb. he ran a sawmill in Salem in 1629and was one of the first settlers. WEBB, Captain Daniel (I7048)
 
243 according to Timothy Crispo, enumerator, Edward Corbet(sic) owned 1 horseolder than 3 years; 4 milk cows; 14 sheep; 2 swine; 12 improved acresand a 1/4 acre garden. Their yearly produce was 2 beef; 6 sheep; 250lbs.of butter; 4lbs of wool; 63 yds of cloth; 20 cords of firewood; 30lbsof oats; 25 bushels of potatoes; 3 bushels of beets and 8 tons of hayfrom 7 acres. Family F713
 
244 achète 1/8 de Beaupré et de l'Ile d'Orléans de Charles de Lauzon FORTIN, Julien d. Bellefontaine (I3504)
 
245 Acting Governor of Oahu [7.7.1887] - [26.7.1887] CLEGHORN, Archibald Scott (I42494)
 
246 actress. Casey studied for three years with Andrius Jilinski ine New YorkCity before seeing three years' Army service during World War II. Shehas acted with the Peninsula Players in Wisconsin and with the StateTheatre of North Carolina. In 1988 she received the Marian A. SmithDistinguished Career Award from the North Carolina Theatre Conference. BRAGDON, 'Casey' Helen Cushman (I840)
 
247 Adam and Nellie had 6 children total. BAKER, Edward Adam (I44014)
 
248 Additional (unverified) HALL genealogy
MARCH 2009
From website http://familytreemaker.genealogy.com/users/h/a/l/Charles-L-Hall/WEBSITE-0001/UHP-0062.html 
HALL, Charles (Sr,) (I41945)
 
249 Additional (unverified) HALL genealogy
MARCH 2009
From website http://familytreemaker.genealogy.com/users/h/a/l/Charles-L-Hall/WEBSITE-0001/UHP-0062.html 
RICE, Hannah Kaakau (I41946)
 
250 Additional (unverified) HALL genealogy
MARCH 2009
From website http://familytreemaker.genealogy.com/users/h/a/l/Charles-L-Hall/WEBSITE-0001/UHP-0062.html 
HALL, Samuel (I41949)
 
251 Additional (unverified) HALL genealogy
MARCH 2009
From website http://familytreemaker.genealogy.com/users/h/a/l/Charles-L-Hall/WEBSITE-0001/UHP-0062.html 
HALL, Mary Ellen (I41953)
 
252 Additional (unverified) HALL genealogy
MARCH 2009
From website http://familytreemaker.genealogy.com/users/h/a/l/Charles-L-Hall/WEBSITE-0001/UHP-0062.html 
HALL, Henry (I41954)
 
253 Additional (unverified) HALL genealogy
MARCH 2009
From website http://familytreemaker.genealogy.com/users/h/a/l/Charles-L-Hall/WEBSITE-0001/UHP-0062.html 
HALL, Gilbert (I41955)
 
254 Additional information from
EMAIL (Kekoolani Library)
2049.002 Jeniifer Makekau

Death: 14 February 1931

Contributor
LDS Church Temple Records

Source Source type: Other, Repository name: The Temples of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, Repository city: Salt Lake City, Repository state: UT, Repository country: USA, Repository postal code: 84150, Event date: 18 Mar 2007, LDS temple record number: 687946322, Contributor: TEMPLE, Contributor of repository: DATA_ADMIN

Source Source type: Other, Repository name: The Temples of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, Repository city: Salt Lake City, Repository state: UT, Repository country: USA, Repository postal code: 84150, Event date: 18 Mar 2007, LDS temple record number: 687946322, Contributor: TEMPLE, Contributor of repository: DATA_ADMIN 
KEKOOLANI, Pearl Kauwanakililani (Kalehua) (I40563)
 
255 Additional information from
EMAIL (Kekoolani Library)
2049.002 Jeniifer Makekau

Iamima Makekau Born: Oct. 123, 1873 in Lahaina, Maui. Died: Aug. 5, 195 in Lahaina, Maui.(Grave marker has date of birth as 1870.)
i. Married: Ng Po form Waichow District, Guangdong Province, China. 
PO, Ng (I41942)
 
256 Additional information from
EMAIL (Kekoolani Library)
2049.002 Jeniifer Makekau 
KA'EO (KANAKAOLE), Lillian Kalaniahiahi (I40544)
 
257 Additional information from
EMAIL (Kekoolani Library)
2049.002 Jeniifer Makekau 
MAHELONA, Mileina (I41214)
 
258 Additional information from
EMAIL (Kekoolani Library)
2049.002 Jeniifer Makekau 
MALAEA, Jimmy (I41240)
 
259 Additional information from
EMAIL (Kekoolani Library)
2049.002 Jeniifer Makekau 
KAILIPALAHE (I41244)
 
260 Additional information from
EMAIL (Kekoolani Library)
2049.002 Jeniifer Makekau 
MAHOE, Charles Keaokalani (I41247)
 
261 Additional information from
EMAIL (Kekoolani Library)
2049.002 Jeniifer Makekau 
ELIA, John (I41248)
 
262 Additional information from
EMAIL (Kekoolani Library)
2049.002 Jeniifer Makekau 
SAFFREY, William Gale (I41932)
 
263 Additional information from
EMAIL (Kekoolani Library)
2049.002 Jeniifer Makekau 
CLARK, John (I41938)
 
264 Additional information from
EMAIL (Kekoolani Library)
2049.002 Jeniifer Makekau 
DUNCAN, Married: John (I41939)
 
265 Additional information from
EMAIL (Kekoolani Library)
2049.002 Jeniifer Makekau 
MCKENZIE, Eunice (I41958)
 
266 Additional information from
EMAIL (Kekoolani Library)
2049.002 Jeniifer Makekau 
ABBOT (I41959)
 
267 Adela of Normandy, daughter of William the Conqueror, was the mother ofStephen, King of England, whose right to the throne derived through her.She was married to Stephen, Count of Meaux en Brie. Upon the death ofhis father in 1090, her husband succeeded to the counties of Blois andChartres. She took an active interest in civil and ecclesiasticalaffairs and was instrumental in rebuilding the cathedral of Chartres instone. In 1095 Adela became Regent when her husband took part in thefirst crusade. He had no enthusiasm for this duty but Adela consideredthat he ought to go, so he went. There was never any nonsense in theirhousehold about who made the decisions---she did. Stephen de Blois wenttogether with Adela's brother, Robert, Duke of Normandy. In 1099,Stephen returned to France but was forced by Adela to return to the Eastto redeem his, according to Adela, 'tarnished' reputation, which he didby being killed in the battle of Ramleh, on 19 May 1102. Adela continuedas Regent during the minority of her sons and was increasingly active inpublic life. Anselm, her guest and teacher in 1097, was oftenentertained by her during 1103 and 1105. Consequently she affected atemporary reconciliation between him and her brother, King Henry I ofEngland. In 1107 Adela entertained Pope Pascal during Easter and thefollowing year was hostess to Boemund of Antiochia. She made her sonThibaud her successor in 1109 and entered a convent in the diocese ofAutun. Here she continued to wield an important influence in public andclerical affairs. She persuaded Thibaut to join her brother, Henri I,against France in 1117 and was a benevolent patroness of churches andmonasteries. She died in 1137 and was buried at Caen. DE NORMANDIE, Adèle (I4360)
 
268 Adeliz of Chester Type: AKA DE ADELIZA, Adeliz (I6691)
 
269 Adeliza de Grantesmesnil Type: AKA DE TOENI, Alice (I6682)
 
270 admis a l'hopital (9 Bn Gen), probablement pour cause d'accidentcerebro-asculaire, et mute au 23 Cdn Gen MORIN, Major Joseph Athanase ED (I4)
 
271 admitted freeman PRIEST, Degory (I981)
 
272 admitted freeman ALLERTON, Isaac (I969)
 
273 admitted freeman of Plymouth NELSON, William (I1496)
 
274 Adopted after the Halifax Explosion. STEWART, Evelyn (I4077)
 
275 Adopted by H.M. King Kamehameha III and his wife, H.M. Queen Kalama.

She d.s.p. in the measles epidemic, 10th November 1848 (bur. in the Kalakaua Crypt, Royal Mausoleum, Mauna 'Ala, Nu'uanu Valley, Oahu). 
KAIMINA'ANAO (I42492)
 
276 Adopted by his grandfather, 'Aikanaka. KALIOKALANI (KALI-O-KALANI), James (I42487)
 
277 Adopted by his maternal uncle, H.H. Alii John Kaleipaihala Young, Keoni Ana 'Opio. ADC to King Kamehameha IV and a Mbr. of the House of Nobles. He d.s.p. of leprosy, at Kalawao, 26th November 1880. KA'EO, Peter Nahaolehua Young (Kekuaokalani II) (I42452)
 
278 Adopted by Princess Ha'aheo. Died at age 20, no issue. KUAKINI, Mele Kamanele Mele Kamanele (I42295)
 
279 Adopted by Princess Ruth, who named him in honor of her first husband. Appointed as Heir Apparent and granted the title of Prince and style of His Royal Highness, LELEIOHOKU, William Pitt Kalaho'olewa (William Pitt Leleiohoku II) (I42488)
 
280 Advertiser 01-09-1941 Obiturary ADAMS, Isaac Kapulealii Loakealii Jr (I40633)
 
281 Advertiser Obituary 08-11-1912 AULD, Mary (I40683)
 
282 ä l'age de 81 ans et 7 mois NADEAU, Joseph (I1363)
 
283 AFT Mariage : ou 601 Family F2762
 
284 After having lost his child-wife, Isabelle of Flanders, he went oncrusade, then hurried back to marry again for the sake of his dynasty ashis son, Louis, was a sickly child. What he needed was the daughter of aking and, on 14 August 1193, he married Ingeborg (Isambour), daughter ofKing Valdemar of Denmark. Arrangements had been made for her to becrowned queen the day after the nuptials but, during the wedding night,Philippe's feelings changed to repulsion. In Compiègne, before anassembly, fifteen duly sworn witnesses, twelve of them from the king'sfamily, solemnly calculated the degrees of consanguinity and showed thatPhilippe and Ingeborg were fourth cousins, a prohibiting degree formarriage. However, this solution was not accepted by Ingeborg's brother,the Danish king, who appealed to Pope Celestine III, claiming thegenealogies to be wrong, but the pope gave Philippe no more than awarning. In June 1196, Philippe III married the beautiful Agnès deMeran. With Ingeborg still alive, this was bigamy. The new pope,Innocent III, ordered Philippe to part from Agnès and, laying Franceunder an interdict, wanted to suspend all religious services.Negotiations were to last fifteen years and, because of the Catharupsurge, the interdict was not applied. In 1201 in Soissons, thechurch confronted Philippe but, after a fortnight's arguing, hedeparted, taking Ingeborg with him. On 29 July 1201 Agnès de Meran diedand Philippe could no longer be regarded as a bigamist; and so, inNovember of that year, the pope legitimised the two children of Philippeand Agnès. In 1205 a 'damsel from Arras' bore him a bastard son and, asPhilippe would have nothing to do with Ingeborg, she was spared theperils of childbearing. As it had not been consummated, the pope waswilling to declare the marriage with Ingeborg void. However, they hadnot counted on Ingeborg who maintained that she and Philippe had slepttogether. To satisfy pope, king and queen, the only solution seemed tobe that the queen should take the veil and enter a convent; but then, inApril 1213, Philippe announced he was taking back his wife. Philippe II 'Auguste' roi de France (I4281)
 
285 After he died, Annie married Mr. Hall of Hilo. NOTLEY, John Kaleiolaimana Kahiliaulani (I41802)
 
286 After her husband had established peace, he wanted to increase thetributes from the Slavic tribe of the Derevlyanins. In 945 he went and,after pillaging them, returned to Kiev. However, when he prepared toleave again, the Derevlyanins went to meet him and killed him. TheDerevlyanins then sent twenty of their best men to Olga and said: "Wehave killed your husband, for he was like a wolf, stealing andplundering, while our princes are good and have taken good care of theland of Dereva. Marry our prince Mal!" To this she replied that shecouldn't resurrect her husband and so asked them to come the next day tobe honoured before the people of Kiev. She told them that as a specialhonour they should not ride on horses nor go on foot, but would becarried in the boat they arrived in. During the night, a deep pit wasdug and the following day, as was announced, the twenty men were carriedin their boat, but which was then thrown into the pit where they wereburied alive. She then sent a message to the Derevlyanins in which sheclaimed that the people of Kiev would not release her unless she wascollected by their most distinguished men. On their arrival Olga ordereda bath to be prepared for them. The hut was heated up and theDerevlyanins went in. When they began to wash, Olga's men secured thehut and, on her orders, set it on fire, and all inside were burnedalive. With her son and their army, she then went to the city ofIskorosten where her husband had been killed. Although they encircledthe city, they were unable to take it. After the siege had lasted almostthe whole summer, she decided to take a different course. She sent amessage to the town that they would be starved as they could not worktheir fields, and that she only wanted them to pay tribute. For thistribute she requested three doves and three sparrows from each house.Gladly consenting, the Derevlyanins collected three doves and threesparrows from each house. Olga then announced that, as they hadsubmitted to her, she would return to Kiev the next day. However, Olgathen distributed the doves and sparrows with the order that lightedtinder, wrapped in little pieces of cloth, be tied to each dove andsparrow. At dusk the birds were released, the doves returning to theirdove-cotes and the sparrows to their nests under the eaves.Consequently, dove-cotes, outbuildings, towers and barns all caughtfire, and there was no household where there was no fire. The peoplefled the town, only to be caught by Olga's soldiers. She then burned thewhole city, killing some of it's people and selling others as slaves. In955 she went to Constantinople where the Emperor baptised herpersonally. At first the Emperor had wanted to marry her but then gaveher many gifts and allowed her to return. She tried to convert her sonto Christianity but he refused, yet would allow anyone in Kiev to bebaptised but with the proviso that they would be ridiculed. In 965 herson, as ruler of Kiev, defeated the Khazars, the Ossetians and theCircussians. While he was away in 968, the Pechenegs laid siege to Kievwhere Olga was with her grandsons. With Kiev hermetically sealed, no onecould send a message to her son until a young boy said he would go. Hewent with a bridle in his hands, calling out, "Has no one seen myhorse?" As he spoke the Pechenegs language, they thought him one oftheir own. At the river he took off his clothes and swam across. Here hefound a small band of soldiers who, next morning, approached the city insmall boats. On arrival they blew hard on their trumpets, creating theimpression of being a large force, at which the Pechenegs fled. OD PSKOV, Saint Olga , Grand Duchess of Kiev (I278)
 
287 After Joe Keomaka died, Kealoha married George Alike Hussey Sr., who was also widowed. NAHOLOWAA, Kealoha (I41831)
 
288 After Namakeha dies, she married Kalakau.

Crowned with her husband Kalakaua in the grounds of the Iolani Palace, Honolulu, Oahu, 12th February 1883. 
KAPIOLANI (KAPI'OLANI II), Esther Na-pela-kapu-o-Kaka'e (Queen Consort of Hawaii) (I42259)
 
289 After the death of her husband, she made gifts of Courvert to Lyre.Sheand her lands were in the King's gift in 1218-1219, and on October16,1220 she made a grant of her dower lands for three years. Shebecame arecluse at Hackington, near Canterbury shortly beforeFebruary 1220/21. DE BRAIOSE, Laurette (I6623)
 
290 AG-FNF MALLET, Perrine (I3160)
 
291 AG-Or; MSGCF I(2):111-115 GAGNE, Louis (I3109)
 
292 AG-Or; NOR GODBOUT, Nicolas (I3149)
 
293 AGA BOURGOUIN, Marie-Marthe (I3150)
 
294 AGA BAILLARGEON, Jean (I3147)
 
295 AGA BRASSARD, Antoine (I2378)
 
296 AGA, MSGCF I(1):34-35 et IV(2):119 BOULAY, Robert (I3056)
 
297 AGA, MSGCF IV(4):220 BEAUDOIN, Jacques (I2434)
 
298 age 17 SURBER, Sarah Ellen (I7581)
 
299 age 41 at death Edward the Atheling prince of England (I5259)
 
300 age 50 ans GUÉRIN, Anne (I3104)
 
301 age 68 BREAU, Elizabeth (I1044)
 
302 age 76 ROSS, Colin (I5126)
 
303 age 77 ans, 40 arpents MIUS, Lieutenant-Major Philippe Sieur d'Entremont, Baron de de Pob (I4490)
 
304 age 84 CRISPO, Michael (I1043)
 
305 age 85 CORBETT, James P. (I1056)
 
306 age 93 MACDONALD, Roderick (I1215)
 
307 age 95 MICHAUD, Anne Marie (I1596)
 
308 age 96 CORBETT, Alice (I1050)
 
309 agé de 62 ans et quelques mois. Mère: Marie Butot. CORRIVEAU, Joseph (I2308)
 
310 age de 84 ans et 9 mois MORIN, Joseph Alphonse (I1135)
 
311 age de 93 ans CORRIVEAU, Alexis (I1149)
 
312 agée de 18 ans CHIASSON, Françoise (I1162)
 
313 Aikanaka or Aikane are the names given by genealogist Solomon Peleioholani.

Aikanaka marries his sister Hinaaikamalama (Hinahanaiakamalama) ("Niau Pi'o" chiefly marriage) and then his daughter from that marriage, Hinawaikolii (a "Naha" or "Ho'i" chiefly marriage). 
AIKANAKA (AIKANE) (I40406)
 
314 Aikanaka marries his sister Hinaaikamalama (Hinahanaiakamalama) ("Niau Pi'o" chiefly marriage) and then his daughter from that marriage, Hinawaikolii (a "Naha" or "Ho'i" chiefly marriage).
---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Most genealogies say that Hina-ai-ka-malama is the mother of Hema and Puna-i-mua. S.L.K. Peleioholani teaches that ancient tradition that Aikanaka married his sister Hinaaikamalama (Hinahanaiakamalama) ("Niau Pi'o" chiefly marriage) and then his daughter from that marriage, Hinawaikolii (a "Naha" or "Ho'i" chiefly marriage). AIkanaka had a daughter by Hina-ai-ka-malama named Hina-waikoli'a. He married this daughter. That is another kind of chiefly "pi'o" narriage (tha father and daughter). This daughter Hinawaikolii is the true mother of Hema and Puna-i-mua.

This teaching is from the Robinson Family genealogy. 
HINAWAIKOLII (I40499)
 
315 aime la peinture. A créé plusieurs oeuvres MORIN, Thérèse (I865)
 
316 AKA:
Harriet Panana Napela
Hattie Panana Hianaloli o Kauhanenuiiohonokawailani Kaiwaokalani 
NAPELA, Panana (Panana Parker, Hattie Panana Parker, Mrs. Samuel Parker) (I42423)
 
317 AKA: Napela-o- Namahana-Kaleleokalani
AKA: John Hawai'i Napela 
NAPELA, John (I42851)
 
318 Akalana-a-Kahiki is the name given by S.L.K. Peleioholani.
Manaiakalani is the name that appears in other genealogies. 
AKALANA-A-KAHIKI (AKALANA, MANAIAKALANI) (I40399)
 
319 Albert's third wife Grace had Florence sealed to Albert. KAMAUOHA, Florence Leialoha (I41369)
 
320 Alexander (75) farmer married; Mary (63) married; John (35) married;Margret (26) married GILLIS, Alexander (I3868)
 
321 Alexander ?Iolani Liholiho Keawenui

Kamehameha IV, born Alexander ?Iolani Liholiho Keawenui (1834–1863), reigned as the fourth king of the united Kingdom of Hawaii from January 11, 1855 to November 30, 1863. 
KAMEHAMEHA IV, Alexander Liholiho (King of Hawaii) (I42132)
 
322 Alexander Angus MacDonald received a call from his son, Roderick, World War I, saying that he was coming to New Glasgow on the train in the afternoon. Roderick was already in New Glascow and decided to kill sometime before going to his home so that his parents could adjust to the fact that he was coming home. His father got so excited that he went to meet the train and as he walked across the railroad bridge he was hit by the train that Roderick was supposed to be on. MCDONALD, Alexander (I785)
 
323 Alexander Pollard Hussey descends from the respected Hussey family of New England, whose progenitor is Captain Christopher Hussey, an early settler of New Hamspshire and the first proprietor of Nantucket Island. HUSSEY, Alexander Pollard (I41268)
 
324 Alfonso IX, King de Leon . Alias: Alfonso IX, King de Castile. Born:on 15Aug 1171 in Zamora, Leon, Spain, son of Fernando II, King deLeon andUrraca, Princess de Portugal. Alfonso IX reigned as King from 1188 to1230. Married on 15 Feb 1191 in Guimaraes, Portugal: Teresa, PrincessdePortugal , daughter of Sancho I, King de Portugal and DulciadeBarcelone ; Teresa was King Alfonso IX's first wife. Annulled heandTeresa, Princess de Portugal: in 1197. Married in Dec 1197 inVilladolid, Spain: Berengere de Castile,daughter of Alfonso VIII, Kingde Castile and Eleanor, Princess ofEngland . Annulled he and Berengerede Castile: in 1204 in Spain.Died: on 24 Dec 1230 in Vallanueva deSarria, Spain, at age 59. FERNANDEZ, King Alfonso IX of Castille (I6453)
 
325 Ali'i of Waimea. The oldest son of HInau. NUHI, (Ali'i-o-Waimea) (Ali'i-o-Waimea) (I42180)
 
326 alias de MORVOIS. Profession : Comte de Roussillon. DE PARIS, Girard II ou Guerry (I5936)
 
327 alias DE REGENSBOURG. DE RATISBONNE, Burkhard (I6007)
 
328 Alice la Brun Type: AKA LUSIGNAN, Alice (I6656)
 
329 Alice survived her husband by 22 years. She became a nun at St.Osyth'sPriory after his death. DE CLARE, Alice (I6233)
 
330 Alii Kekuamanoha of Maui

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FROM
The Complete Ancestry of John Liwai Kalaniopuuikapali-o-MoliIele-ma-wai-o-Ahukini-Kau-Hawaii Ena:

2. Look at Kekaulike (k), page 4, no. 10.
3. Kekaulikeokalanikuihonoikamoku (k), King of Maui.

Here are the children:
1. Kauhiaimokuakama (k)
2. Kamehamehanui (k)
3. Kalola (w), mother of Kiwalao and Liliha
4. Kuhoohiehie (w)*
5. Kahekili (k)
6. Namahanaikaleleonalani (w)
7. Kekuamanoha (k)
8. Kekuapoiula (w)/ wife of King Kahahana
9. Kaeokulani (k), King of Kauai
10. Manuhaaipo (w), Queen of lao
11. Ahia
12. Nahulanui
[*Also spelled Kuhooheihei.] 
KEKUAMANOHA (I42251)
 
331 Alii of Hilo KUHIO, Kalaniana'ole (Ali'i-o-Hilo) Kalaniana'ole (Ali'i-o-Hilo) (I42087)
 
332 Alii of Kohala, Alii of Kona and Alii of Kau

From "The Complete Ancestry of John Liwai Kalniopuuikapali-o-Molilele-ma-wai-o-Ahukini-Kau-Hawaii Ena":
Kalaniopuu (k), king, married to Kalola (w), high chiefess of Maui; born was Kiwalao (k) Liliha Kekuiapoiwa (w), who later became ruling king.

Look at Kalaninuiiamamao (k); he was the own father of King Kalaniopuu (k) and his children.
(I) The eldest son Kiwalao (k);
(II) Second child Liliha Kekuiapoiwa; they are the true grandparents of Lihoiiho I (k), King of Hawaii, grandparent of Naahienaena (w) and grandparent of Kauikeaouli (k) King of Hawaii.
(III). Kalaniopuu (k)/ the true father of Kaleipaihala (k), the grandfather of Kaleleonalani, Queen, and L. M. Kekupuohi, Keawehawaii (k), Halalo (k), and J. Robinson (k).
(IV) Kalaniopuu (k), the father of Keaouakuahuula, the ancestor of the chiefess Kekaaniau (w) of Honolulu, L. M. Kekupuohi and Sam Parker. The chief Keouakuahuula (k), true ancestor through the mother of Keouakuahuula, namely Kanekapolei (w), of W. Notley, C. K. Notley, K. 0. Notley, M. Notley, all of Waimea, Hawaii. 
KIWALAO (KIWALA'O), (Ali'i-o-Kohala, Ali'i-o-Kona, Ruling Chief of Hawaii Island) (Ali'i-o-Kohala, Ali'i-o-Kona, Rul (I40862)
 
333 Alii of Lahaina, Governor of Maui, son of Kameeiamoku, by his first wife, Keliiokahekili HOAPILI-KANE, Ulum?heihei (I42125)
 
334 Alii-ai-moku (District Chief) of Kona during the reign of Umi and Liloa. EHUNUIKAIMALINO ('EHU-NUI-KAI-MALINO, 'EHU-A-KAIMALINO) (I41785)
 
335 alive in 1324, 17yr of the reign of Edward II. COBB, John Esq. (I1960)
 
336 Alive in 1387, 10th yr.of the reign of Richard II. COBB, Edward Esq. (I1958)
 
337 Alive in 1417, in living 5th year of the reign of Henry V. COBB, Edmund Esq. (I1957)
 
338 All children sealed to Albert.

Albert's first wife Florence was sealed to him by his wife Grace. Albert was also sealed to his mother. Also sealed to Albert by Grace was other wife Josephine Sepa Oneha and her daughter Wilhelmina.

6 grandchildren from Wilhelmina hanai to Albert. 
HUSSEY, Albert Muller Sr. (I41368)
 
339 All the generations from KANIPAHU to KALAPANA are confused among the various genealogies. There is as much as a 3-generation discrepancy. We follow the tradition taught by SLK Peleioholani and graft in others where they do not conflict. Peleiholani has more generations and has men who appear as brothers in some genealogies as grandfathers, fathers and sons (from his Robinson Family Genealogy).

CORRECT LINEAGE (from SLK PELEIOHOLANI):

(1) KANIPAHU
(2) KANALOA
(3) HUANUIAKALAILAI
(4) KALAHUMOKU
(5) ILIKIALAAMEA
(6) KALAPANA (Kalapana Kuioiomoa)

Ilikialamea is the true father of Kalapana according to the genalogist S.L.K. Peleioholani.

The identity fo Kalapana's father is disputed:
FROM FORNANDER: "KANIPAHU"
FROM KA NONANONA NEWSPAPER / OCT 25, 1802: "KANALOA"
SLK PELEIOHOLANI: "ILIKIALAAMEA" 
ILIKIALAAMEA (ILIKI-A-LAAMEA, ILIKIALAMEA) (I41149)
 
340 All the generations from KANIPAHU to KALAPANA are confused among the various genealogies. There is as much as a 3-generation discrepancy. We follow the tradition taught by SLK Peleioholani and graft in others where they do not conflict. Peleiholani has more generations and has men who appear as brothers in some genealogies as grandfathers, fathers and sons (from his Robinson Family Genealogy).

CORRECT LINEAGE (from SLK PELEIOHOLANI):

(1) KANIPAHU
(2) KANALOA
(3) HUANUIAKALAILAI
(4) KALAHUMOKU
(5) ILIKIALAAMEA
(6) KALAPANA (Kalapana Kuioiomoa)

Ilikialamea is the true father of Kalapana according to the genalogist S.L.K. Peleioholani.

The identity fo Kalapana's father is disputed:
FROM FORNANDER: "KANIPAHU"
FROM KA NONANONA NEWSPAPER / OCT 25, 1802: "KANALOA"
SLK PELEIOHOLANI: "ILIKIALAAMEA" 
KALAHUIMOKU (KALAHUIMOKU II, KALAHUMOKU, KALAHUMOKU-O-HUA) (I41151)
 
341 All the generations from KANIPAHU to KALAPANA are confused among the various genealogies. There is as much as a 3-generation discrepancy. We follow the tradition taught by SLK Peleioholani and graft in others where they do not conflict. Peleiholani has more generations and has men who appear as brothers in some genealogies as grandfathers, fathers and sons (from his Robinson Family Genealogy).

CORRECT LINEAGE (from SLK PELEIOHOLANI):

(1) KANIPAHU
(2) KANALOA
(3) HUANUIAKALAILAI
(4) KALAHUMOKU
(5) ILIKIALAAMEA
(6) KALAPANA (Kalapana Kuioiomoa)

Ilikialamea is the true father of Kalapana according to the genalogist S.L.K. Peleioholani.

The identity fo Kalapana's father is disputed:
FROM FORNANDER: "KANIPAHU"
FROM KA NONANONA NEWSPAPER / OCT 25, 1802: "KANALOA"
SLK PELEIOHOLANI: "ILIKIALAAMEA" 
HUANUIIKALALA'ILA'I (II) (HUA-KAPUAIMANAKU, HUANUIMAKANALENALE) (I41154)
 
342 All the generations from KANIPAHU to KALAPANA are confused among the various genealogies. There is as much as a 3-generation discrepancy. We follow the tradition taught by SLK Peleioholani and graft in others where they do not conflict. Peleiholani has more generations and has men who appear as brothers in some genealogies as grandfathers, fathers and sons (from his Robinson Family Genealogy).

CORRECT LINEAGE (from SLK PELEIOHOLANI):

(1) KANIPAHU
(2) KANALOA
(3) HUANUIAKALAILAI
(4) KALAHUMOKU
(5) ILIKIALAAMEA
(6) KALAPANA (Kalapana Kuioiomoa)

Ilikialamea is the true father of Kalapana according to the genalogist S.L.K. Peleioholani.

The identity fo Kalapana's father is disputed:
FROM FORNANDER: "KANIPAHU"
FROM KA NONANONA NEWSPAPER / OCT 25, 1802: "KANALOA"
SLK PELEIOHOLANI: "ILIKIALAAMEA" 
KANALOA (KANALOA-A-KANIPAHU, KANALOA-A-ALAIKAUAKOKO) (I41157)
 
343 Alma's husband died while digging a well. She became a Nazarene minister. ATWATER, Alma (I3990)
 
344 Alonzo was murdered on a cold February 11, 1946. He was shot and killedby a robber who entered his store. KEAY, Alonzo (I1217)
 
345 Already in his late sixties, perhaps even older, in 859 he led the greatViking raid around Spain into the Mediterranean. RAGNARSSON, Bjorn (I357)
 
346 Also called Kanakoko in Solomon Peleioholani's "Chiefs of the Sactred Fire" (the poetical writing in his Genealogy found at the Bishop Museum, translated by Dawn Kekoolani, 2003). ALAIKAUAKOKO (KANAKOKO) (I41158)
 
347 Also Chiefess of K'au. KAMAKAIMOKU (KA-MAKA'I-MOKU, KAMAKAMOKU), (Waianae Oahu Chiefess) (Waianae Oahu Chiefess) (I41111)
 
348 Also Known As: High Chief Namalie
________________________________________________________________________
NAMAILE
From the Koakanu Family Genealogy:
"Kalani-ulu-moku (Ka-lani-ulu--komu) was also known as Na-maile"
_______________________________________________________________________

DEAN KEKOOLANI
January 30, 2010
Kapolei, O'ahu, Hawaii 
KALANIULUMOKU (KALANIULUMOKU II, KAULUMOKU II, NAMAILE, KAMAILE), High Chief Kamaile (Namaile) High Chief Kamaile (Namaile) (I40858)
 
349 Also Known As: Kaleipahala Kalanikuimamao

Grandfather of Queen Emma Kaleleonalani and Laura M. Kekupuohikapulikoliko.

The Complete Ancestry of John Liwai Kalniopuuikapali-o-Molilele-ma-wai-o-Ahukini-Kau-Hawaii Ena:

Kalaniopuu (k) married again to Kalaniwahineulimea, grandmother of Kuaihelani Parker and was born Kaleipaihala (k), grandfather of Queen (Emma) Kaleleonalani and L. M. Kekupuohikapulikoliko.

Kekaulikeikawekiuonalani (w), high chiefly lord of Hilo, half sister of King Kalaniopuu (k), married Kaleipaihala, son of Kalaniopuu, grandfather of Emma Kaleleonalani, born was Keaholawaia.

Look at Kalaninuiiamamao (k); he was the own father of King Kalaniopuu (k) and his children.
(I) The eldest son Kiwalao (k);
(II) Second child Liliha Kekuiapoiwa; they are the true grandparents of Lihoiiho I (k), King of Hawaii, grandparent of Naahienaena (w) and grandparent of Kauikeaouli (k) King of Hawaii.
(III). Kalaniopuu (k)/ the true father of Kaleipaihala (k), the grandfather of Kaleleonalani, Queen, and L. M. Kekupuohi, Keawehawaii (k), Halalo (k), and J. Robinson (k).
(IV) Kalaniopuu (k), the father of Keaouakuahuula, the ancestor of the chiefess Kekaaniau (w) of Honolulu, L. M. Kekupuohi and Sam Parker. The chief Keouakuahuula (k), true ancestor through the mother of Keouakuahuula, namely Kanekapolei (w), of W. Notley, C. K. Notley, K. 0. Notley, M. Notley, all of Waimea, Hawaii.

-----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

FORNANDER:
"Certain it is that during the summer of this year (1790), Kamehameha, assuming the style of " Moi" of Hawaii, sent to Keawemauhili of Hilo and Keoua-Kuahuula of Kau to furnish him with canoes and troops for a contemplated invasion of Maui. Keawemauhili complied with the summons of Karnehameha, and sent a large force of men and canoes under command of his own sons Keaweokahikwna, Eleele or Elelule, Koakanu, and his nephew Kalaipaihala." 
KALEIPAIHALA (KALEIPAIHALA I, KALEIPAIHALANUI, KALAIPAHALA, KA-LA’ I-PAI-HALA) (I41126)
 
350 Also Known As: Kaoanaeha Mele Kuamo'o KAOANAEHA, (Ka'oana'eha Mele Kuamo'o) (Ka'oana'eha Mele Kuamo'o) (I42293)
 
351 also spelled Corbet CORBETT, John (I1058)
 
352 Alternate birtdate in multiple temple records: 28 November 1873

There is a lot of data available online through the "new" familysearch.org websit (May 31, 2010 - Dean Kekoolani).

The Simmons family lived nearby the Kekoolani along the Hamakua coast.


** 1920 CENSUS INFORMATION **

Name: Edward K Simmons
Home in 1920: Papaaloa, Hawaii, Hawaii Territory
Age: 47
Estimated birth year: abt 1873
Birthplace: Hawaii
Relation to Head of House: Head
Spouse's name: Annie I
Father's Birth Place: England
Mother's Birth Place: Hawaii
Marital Status: Married
Race: Caucasian Hawaiian (White)
Sex: Male
Home owned: Own
Able to read: Yes
Able to Write: Yes


** 1910 CENSUS INFORMATION **

Home in 1910: Laupahoehoe, Hawaii, Hawaii. The 1910 Census lists 3 servants in the Simmons household at Laupahoehoe, Hawaii, Hawaii:


Name: John Kinyonne
Age in 1910: 19
Estimated birth year: abt 1891
Birthplace: Puerto Rico
Relation to Head of House: Servant
Father's Birth Place: Puerto Rico
Mother's Birth Place: Puerto Rico
Home in 1910: Laupahoehoe, Hawaii, Hawaii
Marital Status: Single
Race: Puerto Rican
Gender: Male
Year of Immigration: 1902

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Name: Ramon Roble
[Ramon Rable]
Age in 1910: 20
Estimated birth year: abt 1890
Birthplace: Philippines
Relation to Head of House: Servant
Father's Birth Place: Philippines
Mother's Birth Place: Philippines
Home in 1910: Laupahoehoe, Hawaii, Hawaii
Marital Status: Single
Race: Ao
Gender: Male
Year of Immigration: 1909


----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------


Name: Haaheo Kalua
Age in 1910: 59
Estimated birth year: abt 1851
Birthplace: Hawaii
Relation to Head of House: Servant
Father's Birth Place: Hawaii
Mother's Birth Place: Hawaii
Home in 1910: Laupahoehoe, Hawaii, Hawaii
Marital Status: Widowed
Race: Ha
Gender: Male


*** The 1920 Census includes a niece EMMA in Edward Simmon's household ***

Name: Emma Simmons
Home in 1920: Papaaloa, Hawaii, Hawaii Territory
Age: 7
Estimated birth year: abt 1913
Birthplace: Hawaii
Relation to Head of House: Niece
Father's Birth Place: Hawaii
Mother's Birth Place: Hawaii
Marital Status: Single
Race: Ha
Sex: Female 
SIMMONS, Edward Keaniniulaokalan (I44408)
 
353 Although she was not the eldest child, or even the oldest daughter, Amy Kekoolani Akao functioned like a mother of the extended Kekoolani clan. She was a loving sister, mother, aunt and grandmother who was the model Latter Day Saint woman. She was surrounded by the ohana during her last days, before she passed. She taught crimonology and Japanses studies at the University of Hawaii at Hilo. She wrote several books, which have preserved important family history and traditions.

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Obituary
STAR BULLETIN
Wednesday, July 9, 2003

Amy Charlotte Kaelehiwa Akao, 73, of Hilo, a retired Hawaii Community Correctional Center captain of the guards, died Friday at home. She was born in Kalopa, Hawaii. She is survived by husband Ernest; sons Nephi and Lehi Brown; hanai son Gregory Brown; hanai daughter MaryAgnes Kila; brothers Charles and Henry Kekoolani; sisters Katherine Dambley, Myra Chartrand and Winifred Silva; 11 grandchildren; and five great-grandchildren. Services: 10 a.m. Saturday at the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, Hilo Stake Center, Cultural Hall. Call after 8 a.m. Burial to follow at Alae Cemetery. Aloha attire. 
KEKOOLANI, Amy Charlotte Kaelehiwa (I40571)
 
354 Amalric I or Amaury I, Latin King of Jerusalem (1162–74); brotherandsuccessor of Baldwin III. He spent his reign in attempts to gainandhold the suzerainty of Egypt, but was balked by the TurkishsultanNur ad-Din, one of whose lieutenants finally obtained control ofthecountry and left it at his death to Saladin. During Amalric'sfrequentabsences in Egypt, Nur ad-Din repeatedly raided the increasinglyweakLatin states of the East. Amalric was succeeded by his son,BaldwinIV. Amalric (I6481)
 
355 AMIOT (Amyot), dit Villeneuve, MATHIEU, donné, interprète, seigneur, néentre 1627 et 1629. probablement près de Chartres (Orléanais), dePhilippe Amiot et d’Anne Convent, décédé à Québec le 18 novembre 1688.

Originaire des environs de Soissons, son père était à Québec dèsl’été de 1635. Mathieu, comme son frère Jean, fut pendant quelquesannées interprète des Jésuites, travaillant chez eux à Trois-Rivières etpeut-être aussi en Huronie. Puis il se fit colon et réussit pendant lereste de sa vie à accumuler un nombre assez intéressant de possessions.Ainsi, en 1649, le gouverneur LouIs d’Ailleboust lui concéda une terre àTrois-Rivières ; en outre, lors de son mariage, le 22 octobre 1650,Marie Miville lui apporta en dot une propriété dans la ville de Québec ;en 1661, les Jésuites lui firent concession d’un lot à Sillery, où il seconstruisit une maison, tout en conservant sa demeure en ville ; le 6septembre 1665, Jean Juchereau de Maur lui donna, sur laPointe-Villeneuve, près de Saint-Augustin de Portneuf, une propriétéqu’il agrandit en 1677 et en 1685 ; le 3 novembre 1672, Talon lui avaitconcédé en fief et seigneurie un autre domaine à laPointe-aux-Bouleaux.

À mesure que ses biens s’accumulaient, Mathieu devenait unpersonnage de plus en plus important dans la colonie. Comme notable, àQuébec, il avait participé à l’élection d’un syndic en 1664 et, troisans plus tard, le roi agréa la requête de Talon de lui octroyer deslettres de noblesse. Cependant, quand elles arrivèrent, en 1668,l’intendant ignorait s’il devait les faire enregistrer au Conseilsouverain de Québec ou au parlement de Paris. En attendant la réponse deVersailles, il apprit que Louis XIV avait aboli tous les titres nonencore enregistrés (1669). Trois autres colons avaient reçu des lettresde noblesse en même temps qu’Amiot. Eux ou leurs descendants les firentreconnaître en dépit de l’ordonnance de 1669. Amiot n’ayant fait aucunerevendication au sujet des siennes, semble-t-il, elles furentdéfinitivement annulées.

Villeneuve laissa à ses héritiers plus de dettes et de soucis quede biens. En 1703, les dettes de la succession s’élevaient encore à 700ªet Marie Miville, qui avait vendu les terres pour 1 500ª, était morte(septembre 1702) des angoisses que lui causait un procès intenté contreelle par son fils Charles, l’aîné de ses 15 enfants. 
AMIOT, Mathieu d. Villeneuve (I3599)
 
356 An Account of the Polynesian Race, It's Origin and Migrations and the Ancient History of the Hawaiian People to the Times of Kamehameha I, Volume II: The Ancient History of the Hawaiian People. Source (S353)
 
357 An account of the Polynesian race: its origins and migrations, and the ...
By Abraham Fornander, John F. G. Stokes


PAGE 73 (footnote)

“The high consideration in which the Kaiakea family was formerly held throughout the group may be inferred from the connections it formed by its marriages. Kuikai as stated above married a daughter of Kalanipehu; his son Kanehoalani married Kaweloaaikanaka, daughter of Kawelo-peekoa of Kauai. His grandson Kukalanihooluae married Aialei, granddaughter of Ilikileele, of the Liloa-Hakau and Keawe-a-Umi branches of the Hawaii chiefs. Kaiakea himself married Kalani-poo-a-Peleioholani, a daughter of Kukuiaimakalani, who was a daughter of Kualii and own sister to Peleioholani, who died about 8 years before the discovery of the Hawaiian group by Captain Cook. Kaiakea’s son, the grandfather of the author’s wife, was a staunch and personal friend of Kamehameha I, who, referring to the unsettled state of the group, the treachery and anarchy prevailing at the time, remarked that “Kekuelike’s house was the only place he sleep with his malo off”, that is, that he could sleep undressed without fear of violence or treachery. It was to Kekuelike’s place at Kalamaula, Molokai, that the Maui royal family, including Kalola and Keopuolani, afterwards Kamehameha’s wife, fled for refuge after the disastrous battle of Iao in Wailkuku.”

* NOTE: Fornander is a trusted source for information on the Molokai chiefs in that he was married to the great-grandaughter of Kaiakea. 
KAU-A-KAWELOAIKANAKA (I43293)
 
358 An additional child of Wakea and Papa not commonly seen in traditional Hawaiian and Polynesian genealogies, from a newspaper article in 1865. KAUAKAHI (KAUAKAHI-O-WAKEA) (I42099)
 
359 An additional child of Wakea and Papa not commonly seen in traditional Hawaiian and Polynesian genealogies, from a newspaper article in 1865. KAONOHIULA (KAONOHIULA-A-WAKEA) (I42631)
 
360 An additional child of Wakea and Papa not commonly seen in traditional Hawaiian and Polynesian genealogies, from a newspaper article in 1865. KAALEWALEWA (I42632)
 
361 An alternate genealogy has the father as Puunui (pedigree unknown) and the mother as Naaiakalani, a supposed daughter of Kekaulike whose mother is unknown. KAHEANANUI (KAHEANANUI II) (I42522)
 
362 An alternate genealogy has the father as Puunui (pedigree unknown) and the mother as Naaiakalani, a supposed daughter of Kekaulike whose mother is unknown. KEKUAHILO (I42947)
 
363 An alternate genealogy has the father as Puunui (pedigree unknown) and the mother as Naaiakalani, a supposed daughter of Kekaulike whose mother is unknown. KAMOKOELEMAKULE (I42948)
 
364 An alternate genealogy has the father as Puunui (pedigree unknown) and the mother as Naaiakalani, a supposed daughter of Kekaulike whose mother is unknown. MOLOWA (I42949)
 
365 Ancestor of the Maui and Hawai'i chiefs.

Most genealogies say that Hina-ai-ka-malama is the mother of Hema and Puna-i-mua. S.L.K. Peleioholani teaches that ancient tradition that Aikanaka married his sister Hinaaikamalama (Hinahanaiakamalama) ("Niau Pi'o" chiefly marriage) and then his daughter from that marriage, Hinawaikolii (a "Naha" or "Ho'i" chiefly marriage). AIkanaka had a daughter by Hina-ai-ka-malama named Hina-waikoli'a. He married this daughter. That is another kind of chiefly "pi'o" narriage (tha father and daughter). This daughter Hinawaikolii is the true mother of Hema and Puna-i-mua.

This teaching is from the Robinson Family genealogy.

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HEMA GOES TO KAHIKI

* S.M. Kamakau tells us Hema is one of the chiefs who traveled to Kahiki.

* S.L.K. Peleioholani says that Hema, before the birth of his son Kahai, went to Kahiki to get the apo-ula or red ring for a present for his son Kahai on his birthday and died at Kahiki, his eyes having been put out by a mysterious bird called "Aaia".

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HEMA (I40407)
 
366 Ancestor of the O'ahu and Kauai chiefs. "Puna-i-mua" is the name used by S.M. Kamakau.

Most genealogies say that Hina-ai-ka-malama is the mother of Hema and Puna-i-mua. S.L.K. Peleioholani teaches that ancient tradition that Aikanaka married his sister Hinaaikamalama (Hinahanaiakamalama) ("Niau Pi'o" chiefly marriage) and then his daughter from that marriage, Hinawaikolii (a "Naha" or "Ho'i" chiefly marriage). AIkanaka had a daughter by Hina-ai-ka-malama named Hina-waikoli'a. He married this daughter. That is another kind of chiefly "pi'o" narriage (tha father and daughter). This daughter Hinawaikolii is the true mother of Hema and Puna-i-mua.

This teaching is from the Robinson Family genealogy. 
PUNA (PUNA-I-MUA) (I40552)
 
367 Ancestors of Alberta Nalimu Harris and Raina Kuulei Perez Dudoit. Source (S383)
 
368 Ancestress of Kitty Richardson and Panana Parker. KEAWEPOOOLE (KEAWEPOOOLEINAMOKU, KEAWEPOOIEINAMOKU), (Molokai and Lanai High Chiefess) (Molokai and Lanai High Chiefess) (I42889)
 
369 Ancestry of John Liwai Ena, circulated and first published in the year 1905 the newspaper Ka Na'aiaupuni.

From genealogist Solomon Lehuanui Kalaniomaiheilu Peleioholani:
Kauluonana (k) married Kalanioumi (w), daughter of Kaikilaninuialiiwahineopuna I with the second husband Kanaloakapulehu; born were the chiefs Huaimanono (w), grandmother of Kekuaokalani and Kauakahiheleikaiwi (w), grandmother of Liwai Ena, A. A. Haalelea, L. A. Coney, and L. M. Kekupuohiokapulikoliko. 
KALANIOUMI (KALANI-O-UMI) (I41005)
 
370 Andre was involved in some local Acadian history, and was quite famous inthat area. It seems that Claude de LaTour held the St. John River areain what is now New Brunswick (then Acadia). Isaac de Razilly of Tourainegranted Latour the Signeurie de Jemseg, a rich hunting and fishing areaalong the Sainte John River in New Brunswick. It was there that Claudede LaTour built the fort Jemsig. Andre Bernard arrived in Acadia in 1641in order to serve with Sieur Charles de Latour at Fort Jemseg. In April,.... de Aulinay (Governor of Acadia) decided to mount a decisive attackon fort Jemseg. Madame de LaTour and 50 men bravely resisted the attack.At the time, Claude de LaTour was in Boston. It was a murderous fight.d'Aulnay lost 33 men, but succeeded in capturing the fort after athree-day battle ending on April 17, 1645. He seized 'jewels, silver andfurnishings worth up to 10,000 louis'. Many of LaTour's men were hangedafter Council deliberations, 'to serve as an example, and as a lesson toposterity of such an obstinate rebellion.' Andre Bernard's life wasspared when he signed an affidavid on May 15, 1645. After the taking ofFort Jemseg by d'Aulnay, in 1645 he escaped to France vai New York, andlater returned to New France after the rehabilitation of Claude deLaTour, by the court of France. It's possible that Andre's wife was anIndian, which was not all that uncommon in those times, as he spent mostall his life in the woods of Canada. BERNARD, André (I2501)
 
371 Angus Pioneer MacDonald
Letters in Halifax Chronicle from Aonghas Qg (Young Angus), reprinted inAntigonish Casket. Letters deal with Father D.J. Rankin (History ofCounty of Antigonish) statement that Angus Gillis took the MacDonaldname to get Glenaladale's help to get land in Merigomish.
Casket July 31, 1924
Angus Gillis was adopted by his near relative MacDonald of Glenaladalewhen a child in Scotland, so was made a member of the Laird's ownfamily. In his teens he came to Prince Edward Island with Glenaladale.Glenaladale had 20,000 acres in P.E.I. but never secured a foot of landin Nova Scotia for himself or anyone else.
Young Angus MacDonald joined Glenaladale's Regiment during the AmericanRevolution. On disbandment in 1784 he got a soldier's grant of land nearthe mouth of (illegible, likely Sutherland's River]. Hence he -was knownto his contemporaries as Aonghas na h'aibhne -- Angus at the River. Someyears later he bought a lot of 400 acres at Merigomish about 2 milesfrom his first settlement. There some of his descendants are to be foundtoday. He bought this land from Sir John Wentworth on October 25, 1815for the sum of 400 pounds sterling. It was registered at Pictou onNovember 10, 1815 on the oathe of William Fraser before Hugh Denoon,Deputy Registrar.
Casket August 3, 1924
Father Rankin questions Aonghas Og sources and credibility.
Casket August 28, 1924
Aonghag Og demolishes Rankin. 
(GILLIS) MACDONALD, Angus (I3805)
 
372 another source says b. 27 Jun. 1824 They resided in Bayfield, NovaScotia. At 1870 baptism of their child they are listed as being from'Pomquet ferry, Bayfield.' Another source confers that Joseph was a'ferryman' and resided at 'Pomquet Forks.' All 8 kids at home in 1871.Others living with the family in the 1871 census: Mary Ann Atwater79 (Irish) W [probably Joseph's mother or stepmother] RufusAtwater 53 (English) unmarried ATWATER, Joseph Adolphus (I3976)
 
373 Anthoinette LANDRY (widow of Anthoine BOURG) 76, Abraham BOURG (son) 31,Marie BRUN (wife) 35, Jean Baptiste 9, Marguerite 7, Claude 5, Pierre 4,Marie 2; 12 cattle, 20 sheep, 8 pigs, 26 arpents, 1 gun LANDRY, Antoinette (I4507)
 
374 Antoine BABIN 45, wife, Marie MERCIER; Children: Marie 9, Charles 7,Vincent 5, Jeanne 3, Marguerite 1; cattle 6, sheep 8 BABIN, Antoine (I4974)
 
375 Antoine BOURC 95, Antoine LANDRY 80; child: Marguerite 18. (A note in therecords says Antoine was 77 and Antoinette was 68.) BOURG, Antoine (I4346)
 
376 Aoife Type: AKA MACMURCHADA, Princess Eva (I6562)
 
377 apoplexie BOUFFART, Nicole (I3488)
 
378 apothicaire, premier officier de justice en Nouvelle-France, premiercolon canadien à tirer sa subsistance lui-même du sol, marié à MarieRollet, né à Paris en 1575 mort à Québec au mois de janvier 1627.

D’après son descendant, Couillard-Després, il était le fils d’unLouis Hébert qui était apothicaire à la cour de Catherine de Médicis.Des documents, découverts plus récemment à Paris, indiquent que son pèreétait Nicolas Hébert, apothicaire, et que Louis est né au Mortier d’Or,maison située près du Louvre. La nièce de la femme de Nicolas Hébertépousa Jean de Biencourt de Poutrincourt, en 1590. Cette parentéexpliquerait l’intérêt que Louis Hébert avait à l’égard des premiersétablissements en Acadie et sa présence dans l’expédition de Du Gua deMonts.

Lescarbot, qui se trouvait à Port-Royal en 1606, parle avecrespect de son talent de guérisseur et du plaisir qu’il trouvait àcultiver la terre, et il indique, sur sa carte de la région, une île etune rivière qui portent le nom d’Hébert. À l’été de 1606, Hébertaccompagna Champlain et Poutrincourt le long de la côte, vers leSud-Ouest, à la recherche d’autres emplacements propices à lacolonisation. Poutrincourt et Hébert furent à ce point enchantés par cequi est maintenant Gloucester, dans le Massachusetts, qu’ils y firentune petite plantation afin d’éprouver la fertilité du sol. L’un etl’autre voulaient venir s’établir avec leurs familles au Nouveau Monde.Hébert montra au cours de ce voyage que, bien que désireux de se livrerà des occupations pacifiques, il pouvait agir promptement et aveccourage en cas d’urgence. Avec Champlain, Poutrincourt et plusieursautres, il sauta presque nu dans une petite embarcation, au milieu de lanuit, en réponse aux cris frénétiques de quelques téméraires qui, restéssur le rivage malgré des ordres sévères, étaient attaqués par desIndiens. Le Jonas, venu de France en juin 1607, était porteur demauvaises nouvelles : les concessions accordées à de Monts ayant étéannulées, la compagnie devait rentrer en France.

En 1610, Hébert se retrouve à Port-Royal avec le groupe quePoutrincourt espère y établir. En tant qu’apothicaire, il soigne lesBlancs et les Indiens. Il s’occupe, semble-t-il, des aliments et desmédicaments ; il prépare et administre les uns et les autres au chefMembertou pendant la dernière maladie de ce dernier. Hébert dirigel’établissement en 1613, lorsque René Le Coq de La Saussaye arrive avecles colons de la marquise de Guercheville, retire les deux Jésuites dePort-Royal et s’en va fonder un nouvel établissement ailleurs. Mais luiet ses compagnons sont faits prisonniers par les Anglais à l’île desMonts-Déserts, cet été-là, et peu après Port-Royal est détruit (novembre1613). Une fois de plus Hébert est contraint de retourner en France.

À l’hiver de 1616–1617, il renoue connaissance avec Champlain quiest à Paris e quête d’appuis pour sa colonie de Québec. Comme ce postesubsiste depuis neuf ans, Hébert y voit sans doute un lieu decolonisation sûr, étant donné surtout que Champlain lui a obtenu uncontrat favorable de la compagnie de traite des fourrures qui a la hautemain sur la région du Saint-Laurent. Confiant en ces promesses, – 200couronnes par an pour ses services comme apothicaire, ainsi que le gîteet la nourriture pour lui et sa famille pendant la période dudéfrichage, – Hébert vend sa maison et son jardin à Paris et emmène safemme, Marie Rollet, et ses trois enfants, Anne, Guillemette etGuillaume, à Honfleur où ils se préparent à s’embarquer. Une fois là, ilconstate que la compagnie n’a nullement l’intention de faire honneur àses engagements. Il doit se contenter d’un nouveau contrat qui réduit demoitié son salaire et ses concessions et stipule que les membres de safamille et son serviteur seront au service de la compagnie sansrémunération. N’ayant pas de choix, il accepte et part avec sa famillele 11 mars 1617.

À Québec, son talent d’apothicaire et sa petite provision de grainfurent une bénédiction pour les colons malades et affamés. Bien que luiet ses serviteurs dussent consacrer une grande partie de leur temps à lacompagnie, il réussit à défricher et à planter une certaine étendue deterre. Pendant le court séjour que Champlain fit à la colonie en 1618,il y trouva des terres « semées de beau grain » et des jardins oùpoussaient toutes sortes de légumes.

Pendant bien des années Hébert fut le seul, outre Champlainlui-même, à cultiver la terre. La compagnie fit tout ce qu’elle put pourle détourner de l’agriculture. Champlain et Sagard disent tous deux queles restrictions imposées illégalement par la compagnie à l’activitéd’Hébert et à l’écoulement de ses produits l’empêchèrent de jouir dufruit de son labeur.

Lorsque, en 1620, Champlain revint de France muni d’un mandat qui,en principe, lui donnait pleine autorité sur la colonie, il confia àHébert l’administration de la justice en le nommant procureur du roi.C’est à ce titre que celui-ci signa la pétition adressée au roi par lacolonie en 1621. Hébert jouissait en outre de la confiance des Indiensque, contrairement à une foule de ses contemporains, il considéraitcomme des êtres humains et intelligents, qu’il suffisait de former. Lesexemples sont nombreux de leur respect et de leur affection pour lui. Ilest aussi question de relations commerciales entre Hébert et Guillaumede Caën mais, puisque le nom d’Hébert est très répandu, il se peut qu’ils’agisse d’une erreur d’identité.

En 1622, il demandait au vice-roi, par pétition, que la propriétéde ses terres lui fut reconnue, ce qui fut fait le 4 février 1623.Connus plus tard sous le nom de fief du Sault-au-Matelot, ces terrainscomprenaient l’emplacement actuel de la basilique, du séminaire, ainsique des rues Hébert et Couillard. Le titre de propriété fut ratifié le28 février 1626 par le successeur du vice-roi, et l’on ajouta quelquesacres en bordure de la rivière Saint-Charles, – le fief Saint-Joseph,plus tard connu sous le nom de fief de Lespinay, – le tout devant êtredétenu en fief noble.

Hébert avait réalisé son rêve le plus cher, celui de possédersuffisamment de ces terres vierges du Nouveau Monde pour vivre avec safamille dans l’indépendance. Les prés en bordure de la rivièreSaint-Charles offraient les pâturages nécessaires à ses bovins ; lesterres plus hautes logeaient ses champs de céréales, les jardinspotagers et un verger planté de pommiers apportés de Normandie. Hébertavait exécuté tous ces travaux malgré l’opposition de la compagnie. Deplus, il les avait exécutés au moyen d’outils manuels, puisqu’il n’avaitmême pas de charrue. (Ce n’est qu’un an après la mort d’Hébert qu’on putcommencer à travailler la terre, à une plus grande échelle, au moyend’une charrue tirée par des bœufs.)A l’hiver de 1626, Hébert fit sur laglace une chute mortelle. Il fut inhumé le 25 janvier 1627 dans lecimetière des Récollets. En 1678, ses restes, toujours dans son cercueilde cèdre, furent transportés dans le caveau de la chapelle desRécollets, nouvellement construite ; avec ceux du frère PacifiqueDuplessis, ils furent les premiers à y reposer. 
HÉBERT, Louis (I2170)
 
379 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I774)
 
380 apportant des biens estimés à 100 livres. ABRAHAM, Marguerite (I2383)
 
381 apportant des biens estimés a 300 livres et un don du roi de 50 livres GALET, Anne (I3388)
 
382 apportant des biens estimés à 400 livres et un don du roi de 50 livres. THIBIERGE, Madeleine (I4248)
 
383 après donation a son fils Jacques DESTROISMAISONS, Philippe (I3021)
 
384 Arménien de la province de Derjan-Euphrate DE BULGARIE, Nicolas Kumut (I6076)
 
385 arpenteur-mesureur, maître maçon, architecte-entrepreneur, marchand,bourgeois, ingénieur. Québec, en 1689 ou peu avant, à l'age de 33 ans environ. Il logea chezPierre Ménage dont il épousa la fille, Marie-Anne. Les Lajoüe résidèrentrue Saint-Louis, près des Ménage, jusqu'en 1700 environ; ils se firentensuite construire une demeure vis-à-vis de la fontaine Royale, rue duGarde-fou. C'est dans cette maison, en pierre et en mansarde, que sontvenus se réfugier les Bégon, chassés du palais dans la nuit tragique du5 au 6 janvier 1713.1689, Lajoüe reçut sa commission de mesureur et d'arpenteur royal. Parla suite, son activité se partagea entre l' expertise, le mesurage et laconstruction, avec une tentative commerciale avortée. La premièrecommande d'importance que nous lui connaissions est le projet d'unbâtiment de 100 pieds de long dont il commença la construction pour lesreligieuses hospitalières en 1691 et dont il fit un petit relief; cebâtiment ne fut pas achevé avant 1698. En 1692, il soumit les plans pourla construction du château et du nouveau fort. A propos du château,Frontenac déclarait que « ce n'est pas sans quelque espèce de miracleque je n'ai point été accablé sous les ruines du vieux bâtiment », danslequel il voyait néanmoins un des ornements de la ville de Québec. Cetteconstruction ne fut pas terminee avant 1700. En 1693, il construisit laporte St-Jean avec son confrère et associé La Rivière, conformément auxdessins de Beaucours. Janson, dit Lapalme, et Jean le Rouge bâtirent laporte Saint-Louis sur le même modèle. La même année, Lajoue passa enFrance pour enquêter sur les titres et l'inventaire d'un nommé Leboeuf.En 1700, il dirigea la construction du château et de la nouvelleenceinte et il devint actionnaire de la Compagnie de la Colonie. En1702, il soumit des recommandations pour la restauration de l'église deSainte-Famille, à l'Ile d'Orléans. En 1703, il soumit un plan auséminaire pour la construction d'un nouveau presbytère, et, I'annéesuivante, il s'occupa de l'église des Jésuites à Sillery. Il commandavers cette date « un beau tabernacle » à Hulot, sculpteur du ducd'Orléans, oeuvre qu'il voulait donner aux religieuses de l'Hôtel-Dieudont il était l'architecte attitré. Il versa une avance de 400 francsmais ne put payer le reste, ses affaires ayant baissé. Les religieusesdurent intervenir auprès de la cour pour récupérer cet ornement quiavait été saisi, et ce n'est que 12 ans plus tard, le jour del'Assomption, qu'il fut placé dans l'église à l'occasion des travaux deréfection. En 1708, il fournit un plan des canalisations de l'Hôtel-Dieusur lequel sont spécifiés les « endroits ou on veut faire passer leseaux de la ville de Quebec concedées par M. Talon ». Ces travaux furentajournés. On le retrouve en 1710 armateur de l'Africain, vaisseau de 431tonneaux dont la faillite fut la cause de démêlés entre lui et DenisRiverin - il accusa ce dernier de l'avoir embarqué dans uné mauvaiseaffaire et de l'avoir trompé. En 1714 eten 1715, il aurait travaillépour les Récollets et peut-étre pour les Ursulines. Dour lesquelles ilaurait préparé les plans de leur église. (Il s'agit d'hypothèses qu'ilnous a été impossible de vérifier ) Nous conservons de lui un plan duséminaire qui montre également la cathédrale et l'évêché. Il quitta lepays vers 1715, après avoir confié ses effets à la garde des religieusesde l'Hôtel-Dieu En 1717 et en 1718, on le dit absent. Une lettre del'évêque de Babylone, datée du 30 juillet 1719, nous apprend qu'il estdécédé en Perse, ou il tenait les fonctions d'ingénieur. L'inventaire deses papiers daté du 3 avril 1721, offre peu d'intérét, sinon la mentionde 16 procès-verbaux d'arpentage « tirés par La Joue en qualitéd'arpenteur-juré ». Le règlement de la succession vacante de Lajoue eutdes prolongements jusqu'en 1743. La carrière de Lajoue bénéficia del'administration énergique des gouverneurs Frontenac, Calliere,Vaudreuil [Rigaud] et d'intendants tels que Champigny [Bochart]. L'échecde Phips contre Québec et le traité de Ryswick favorisaient les grandsprojets: Québec s'entoura alors de sa première enceinte régulière etreçut sa parure de bâtiments et de clochers. Pour ces constructions desmilitaires, choisis pour leurs qualités artisanales, étaient secondéspar l'équipe du séminaire; cette institution avait une école d'art quigroupait Baillif, Denis Mallet, Jacques Leblond de Latour, auprèsdesquels évoluaient des personnages tels que Lajoue, Ménage, La Rivière.Après la mort tragique et prématurée de Baillif, survenue en 1699,Lajoue tint un rôle prépondérant dans la construction. Le travail desarchitectes fut d'ailleurs parallèle à celui des menuisiers et desdécorateurs d'intérieurs. L'oeuvre des architectes fut perpétuée par lesréalisations des maitres décorateurs, dont les retables, tabernacles,baldaquins sont autant de temples fictifs dérivés des grands modèles.Mais la nature du matériau disponible et la rareté de certains moyensempéchaient souvent l'architecte de faire valoir son talent. Laconstruction à Québec durant cette période ne peut donc s'évaluer entermes de personnalités et de réalisations grandioses; elle est surtoutle résultat d'apports multiples. Une multitude d'artisans s'acharnèrent,avec des moyens très inégaux, à établir à Québec de vieilles habitudesimportées de France et à les adapter aux conditions nouvelles. Cettearchitecture est caractérisée par l' exploitation du site et la mise envaleur d'éléments simples. Les origines parisiennes de Lajoue sonactivité multiple, son art ordonné, sa mort mystérieuse en Perse, fontpartie de la légende dont sont entourés la plupart de nos artisans. DE LAJOÜE, François (I3228)
 
386 arrive a bord d'un vaisseau commnade par le Capitaine deVille. Ilsavaient quitte Dieppe a la fin mai. ROBIN, Mathurine Madeleine (I2215)
 
387 arrive a bord d'un vaisseau commnade par le Capitaine deVille. Ilsavaient quitte Dieppe a la fin mai. GUYON, Jean (I2214)
 
388 arrive à bord du Saint-Jean-Baptiste, une de 150 fillles du roi DE BAILLON, Catherine Marie (I3296)
 
389 Arrive a Port Royal abord du 'St-Jehan' avec 28 autres habitants deChinon (Indre et Loire aujourd'hui). MARTIN, Pierre (I1165)
 
390 Arrivé en 1613 comme charpentier et matelot pour la Compagnie desMarchands. COUILLARD, Guillaume de l'Espinay (I2168)
 
391 arrived aboard the 'Fortune' Martha (I2843)
 
392 Arrived aboard the Anne ALLERTON, Sarah (I982)
 
393 Arrived aboard the Anne PRIEST, Sarah (I980)
 
394 Arrived on Mayflower PRIEST, Degory (I981)
 
395 Arrived on Mayflower EATON, Francis (I975)
 
396 Arrived on Mayflower ALLERTON, Isaac (I969)
 
397 arrivée sur le St-Jean VIGNEAU, Catherine (I1166)
 
398 arriving aboard the Fortune CUSHMAN, Robert (I967)
 
399 Artiste,musicien a l'oreille MORIN, Joseph Donat (I1134)
 
400 as a conscript in the Royal Navy. He was allowed a 3-4 month stay tocomplete his 1/2 way articling exams. HUGHES, Craig Parry (I766)
 

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