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Chesne
(-)
Unknown
(-1803)
Joseph Mushk-de-winini Duchene LaPrairie
(-)
Pimeegee-shigo-qua
(-)
Isabella Mush-ko-dence Duchene
(Abt 1805-)

 

Family Links

Spouses/Children:
1. Daniel Dingley

2. Pierre Lépicier-Lanoix
3. Joseph Osawamik

Isabella Mush-ko-dence Duchene

  • Born: Abt 1805
  • Partnership (1): Daniel Dingley 25 July 1827 in Mackinac
  • Partnership (2): Pierre Lépicier-Lanoix
  • Partnership (3): Joseph Osawamik

   User ID: Ind.2266.


picture

Isabella married Daniel Dingley 25 July 1827 in Mackinac. (Daniel Dingley was born between 1790 and 1800.)

  Please note: Births, marriages, deaths, relationships, etc. should be considered a lead or working theory unless supporting documentation is provided. Documentation and/or notes (events) from this partnership include:

• Census: (b. 1794-1804) Fourth Census of the United States, 1820, Michilimackinac, Michigan.
1820, Michilimackinac, Michigan:

Dingley Daniel, "1" in fourth column (sixteen and under twenty six), "1" in fourteenth column (persons engaged in commerce) [This is the husband of Isabelle Duchene, the daughter of Duchene/Laprairie and Pimegeezhigoqua. Here, it appears Daniel Dingley was born between 1794 and 1804.]

Conner Thomas, "1" in sixth column (forty five and upwards), "1" in twelfth column (foreigners not naturalized) [This is the husband of Susan Duchene, the daughter of Duchene/Laprairie and Pimegeezhigoqua. Here, it appears Thomas Conner was born before 1775.]
***

• Census: (b. 1790-1800) Fifth Census of the United States, 1830, Chippewa County, Michigan Territory.
Benjamin Cadotte, Daniel Dingley, Michael Cadotte Sr, Michael Cadotte Jr, and Thomas Connor, Chippewa, Michigan Territory, 1830 US Census: Dingley and Connor are sons-in-law of Joseph Duchene Laprairie. Daniel Dingley is between thirty and forty which would mean he was born between 1790 and 1800, and his wife, Isabella, is between twenty and thirty which would mean she was born between 1800 and 1810. They have two girls between five and ten. Thomas Connor is between forty and fifty which would mean he was born between 1780 and 1790, and his wife, Susan, is between thirty and forty which would mean she was born between 1790 and 1800. There are other males and three other females in the household between under five and twenty.
***

1830, Chippewa County, Michigan Territory:

Benj. Cadotte
Daniel Dingly, one male thirty to forty, two females five to ten, one female twenty to thirty [This is the husband of Isabelle Duchene, the daughter of Duchene/Laprairie and Pimegeezhigoqua. Here, it appears Daniel Dingley was born between 1790 and 1800 and Isabella Duchene Dingley was born between 1800 and 1810.]
John B. Corbin
Alex Corbin
Louis Corbin
Michael Cadotte, Sr.
Michael Cadotte, Jr.
Ale Nephew
J. B. Rowbedo
Jos M??shaw
Francis L'mue
?as Gotheen
Seymour January
Thomas Conner, three males under five, one male fifteen to twenty, one male forty to fifty, one female five to ten, two females fifteen to twenty, one female thirty to forty [This is the husband of Susan Duchene, the daughter of Duchene/Laprairie and Pimegeezhigoqua. Here, it appears Thomas Conner was born between 1780 and 1790 and Susan Duchene Conner was born between 1790 and 1800.]
***

• Census, 1840, Eastern Division, Saint Croix County, Wisconsin Territory.
Eastern Division, Saint Croix, Wisconsin Territory

- Charles LaRose
- Alexis Nreau
- Antione Periner
- George Millett
- Frederic Baragi
- Achille Cadotte
- Michel Cadotte
- Michel Bosquet
- Isabella Lepissier, 1 five and under ten, 1 ten and under fifteen, 0, 1 twenty and under thirty [1810-1820], 0, 0, 0, 0, 0, 0, 0, 0, 0 1 under five, 2 five and under ten, 3 ten and under fifteen, 0, 0, 1 thirty and under forty [1800-1810], 0, 0, 0, 0, 0, 0, 0, 10 total, 1 in commerce
- Cyrus Mendenhall
- Thomas Hall
- Robert Morrin
- Ambrose Diragon
- Simon Janvier
- Edward St. Arnaud
- Jean B Curier
- John McGinnis
- Francois Lemieux
- ? Davis
- Alexis Biebaut
- Joseph Lisout
- Vincent Roi
- Jean B Goddin
- Charles W Borup
- John Angus
- John Wood
- Daniel P Bushuell
- Clement St. Bibeau
- Francois Dechonault
- Michel Brissett
- Narcisse Roi

- Jos Morrin
- Adaire Genereaux
- Seraphine Lecomble
- Charles Chaboillez
- Francois Lemoreaux
- Allan Morrison
- George Henderson
- Thomas Connor, 1 under five, 2 five and under ten, 3 ten and under fifteen, 0, 1 twenty and under thirty, 0, 0, 1 fifty and under sixty [1780-1790], 0, 0, 0, 0, 0 1 under five, 0, 0, 1 fifteen and under twenty, 0, 0, 1 forty and under fifty [1790-1800], 0, 0, 0, 0, 0, 0, 10 total, 2 in commerce
- Jean B Robideaux
- Benjn Cadotte
- Jean B Denomme
- Jos Morrison
- Francois Bellair
- Jean B Bellinger
- Jean Sayer
- Michel Petite
- Antione Connyer
- Jos Bellinger
- Jas P Scott
- Jean B Landrie
- Louis Dufault
- Ignace Robideaux
- Charles Chaloux
- Francois Lonis
- Michel Bazinet
- Jean B Lefebore
- Jos Lapointe
- Baptiste Goslin
- Antione Cadotte

- Charles W [?H?] Oakes
- John H Fairbanks
- William Davenport
- Peter Crebessa
- Joseph Montrielle
- Pierre Cotte
***

1840, Western Division, Saint Croix, Wisconsin Territory

- Charles Gasper Bruce
- Joseph Sanfxcrie Jr
- Joseph Rondoe
- Benjamin Jervais
- Francois Lablanc
- Francois Mccoy
- Abraham Perret
- James B Clewet [?Chuiet, Chevet?]
- Charles Perret
- Francis Nasson
- Donald McDonald
- Alexander McHattie
- Henry C Mencke [?Meucke?]
- Edward Phalen
- William Evans
- Louis Lescotte
- Joseph Labissoneirre
- John Campbell
- Jacques DesCote
- Francois Chevallier
- Henry Belland
- Michael Leclaire
- Andrew MacKey
- Joseph Monjean
- Philander Prescotte
- Joseph Haskell
- James S Norris
- Edmond F Ely
- Fredrick Ayres
- Charles Cadotte
- Joseph LaPrairie, 1 male under five, 1 five to under ten, 1 ten to under fifteen, 1 fifteen to under twenty, 1 thirty to under forty, 1 female under five, 1 five to under ten, 1 fifteen to under twenty, 1 forty to under fifty, 9 total, 4 in agriculture

Totals 24 9 9 7 12 17 4 3 4 1 " " " 13 16 12 8 8 6 3 4 _ _ _ _ _

Brought from first sheet 24 9 9 7 12 17 4 3 4 1 _ _ _ 13 16 12 8 8 6 3 4 _ _ _ _ _

- Jessee Taylor
- Susan LaPrairie, 1 male under five, 1 female under five, 1 female twenty to under thirty
- Jeremiah Russell
- Thomas Hill
- Peter Parrant
- Menos Degerlais [?Deperlais?]
- Jean B L Bellecour
- Louis Massie
- William Stills
- Joseph Sanfxcon Sen
- Baptiste Yea
- Heram Sweezy
- Joseph Landre
- Lauis Brunell
- Jacob Folstrom
- Joseph Gregrich
- Orange Meeker agents ?
- Marine Lumber Company
- E W Thomas And C A Tuttle agents
- ? Croise Lumber Company
- Alvah Herrington
- Joseph R Brown
- Peirre Felix
- Joseph Bourcier
- James Taylor
- Hypolite Dupuis
- William Altenburg
- Hozen Mooers
- Andrew Robertson
- Pierre Roeulliard

Totals 42 16 14 14 89 41 9 7 6 1 _ _ _ 19 19 16 18 12 5 5 _ 1 _ _ _
***


  Please note: Births, marriages, deaths, relationships, etc. should be considered a lead or working theory unless supporting documentation is provided. Documentation and/or general notes from this partnership include:


From http://www.mifamilyhistory.org/mimack/marriages/data/record.asp?s_GroomSurname=dingley&s_mckmarrID=252

List of Mackinac Marriages
Mckmarr ID 252
Transcript Daniel Dingley and Isabella De Chene married 25 July 1827
Record Source 4

4 Mackinac County Clerk Marriage Records 1820-1832 Author: Mackinac County Clerk This is a typewritten copy of marriages from this time. Copied from a ledger in March 1948 by Miss Stella King. All spellings are as found in the records.
***

From http://www.rootsweb.com/~mimacki2/19th_century_mackinac_documents.html:

1839 halfbreed census

Name
In Whose Right
Blood
Age
Res.
B. P.
Decision

LePessier, Isabelle
William Dingley
one-fourth
16
Lap
ICT
Adm

LePessier, Isabelle
Lucy
one-fourth
14
Lap
ICT
Adm

LePessier, Isabelle
Isabelle
one-fourth
12
Lap
ICT
Adm

LePessier, Isabelle
Sarah
one-fourth
10
Lap
ICT
Adm

LePessier, Isabelle
Nancy
one-fourth
9
Lap
ICT
Adm

LePessier, Isabelle
Charles
one-fourth
7
Lap
ICT
Adm
***

http://www.turtletrack.org/CO_FirstPerson/FatherGordon/FatherGordon_02.htm

Canku Ota
(Many Paths)

An Online Newsletter Celebrating Native America

April 17, 2004 - Issue 111

The Indian Priest
Father Philip B. Gordon
1885-1948
Chapter 2 - Ancestry

by Paula Delfeld
credits: submitted by Timm Severud (Ondamitag)

Famous historical characters were among Reverend Philip Gordon's ancestor
s. In 1636, John Dingley migrated from England to Massachusetts. His daughter, Mary, married a son of Miles Standish. Seven Generations later, Daniel Dingley married Isabella La Prairie (Musk-ko-dence) who was half French and half Chippewa Indian. Isabella was the daughter of a clerk for the Northwestern Fur Company mentioned in Curot's Journal for 1803-4.

Sarah, one of Daniel and Isabella's five children, became Philip's grandmother. Sarah was born in 1827 at Cadot's trading post at the mouth of the Yellow River in what is now Burnett County, Wisconsin.

When Sarah was a young girl the family prepared for a long journey to a new home in St. Joseph, Michigan, on the east shore of Lake Michigan. They were careful in the construction of a canoe for the journey. It must have be light as possible because there would be many portages where Sarah's father would carry the canoe over paths through forests abounding in pine, spruce, fir and birch. Isabella would pack a few belongings on her back.

Game, fish and berries were plentiful; available for the taking so there would be no need to carry many provisions, so there would be no need to carry many provisions. They would take some wild rice from the previous year's crop and a supply of furs for trade at posts along the way. Mink was plentiful and cheap but Dingley had other furs - muskrat, beaver, otter, but especially fox which was the most valuable at the time.

Dingley was fortunate in being in an area where birch was readily available. It was the most satisfactory material for a canoe, being light and pliable. A completed craft was easily carried by one man.

It was necessary to cut down the tree to obtain the thick sheets of bark for a canoe. When the family made their preparations, it was spring and the bark was at its best for canoe building.

Daniel was experienced in canoe construction. He had prepared material in advance. Several days before, he had split cedar trees and these were soaking so they would be ready for the framework when needed. He began making the canoe by laying out the birchbark sheets. He placed a wooden frame on them and held them down with stones. Then he bent up the edges and drove posts into ground around the outside to hold sides in plac

When he put in the cedar gunwales, Isabella made holes around the edge with an awl made of quartz and then sewed them in place with strings she prepared from spruce roots. Ribs were fashioned from the cedar they had soaking. Daniel then inserted braces, known as thwarts, to rigidly hold the sides in place.

While they worked, spruce gum was being heated. They used this to seal the seams and make them watertight. They would take along a good supply of spruce gum to make repairs along the way. In an emergency, the gum could be chewed to soften it instead of being heated.

Now they had a craft like that of which Hiawatha said, "I, a light canoe will build me… that shall float upon the river, like a yellow leaf of autumn, like a yellow water lily!'

The family traveled much of the summer to reach their new home. The rivers, which were rushing torrents when they began their journey, gradually slowed to a calm rhythm as summer advanced.

When the Dingley's reached St. Joseph; Daniel opened a large trading post. It was Father Gordon later described in some handwritten notes as a "religious arrival (or revival)" - even after being highly educated, Father Gordon was noted for his poor penmanship - Daniel Dingley and his partner, "with a written form of self-dedication to God, brought the Indian women with whom they had been living according to Indian custom, and were legally married" in 1829.

One day Daniel Dingley packed a deerskin pouch with some wild rice, loaded his powder horn and shot pouch, shouldered his rifle and stared out on a hunting expedition. He was never heard from again.

The family stayed at St. Joseph for a time, then moved to La Pointe on Madeline Island in Chequamegon Bay on Lake Superior.

Sarah experienced the ceremonial fast and isolation as every Indian girl did when she reached the age of sexual eligibility and adult importance according to her Indian Mother's tradition. She had learned her many skills from her mother. She learned to weave, tan hides, make articles of birchbark, and how to gather and prepare wild foods.

Sarah was a dark-eyed sixteen-year-old when she met the enterprising French and Indian fur trader, Antoine Gaudin. Sarah was well prepared for her marriage to Antoine.

Antoine's father, Jean Baptiste Gaudin, who was Philip's great-grandfather, was a Frenchman who was born at Trois Rivieres in the Province of Quebec. He was employed as a voyageur from La Pointe. He roamed the forests as far west as Mille Lacs in what is now Minnesota. While there he married A-we-ni-shan (Young Beaver) a sister of Hole-in-the-Day, The Elder. This was the beginning of Philip Gordon's Indian heritage. A-we-ni-shan's nephew, Hole-in-the-Day, the Younger, (Pug-o-ne-gi-jik), became a noted figure in Minnesota History. He was the acting head chief while Buffalo was hereditary chief of the Chippewa or Ojibway tribe.

When Antoine was twelve years, old he went to Sault Sainte Marie, Michigan, with his family. A few years later they returned to La Pointe where the American Fur Company had its headquarters under Michel Cadot, the "Great Michel" as the Indians called him. Michel fraternized with the Indians and married Equaysayway, the daughter of Chief White Crane; but like the other traders, he exploited the Indians, buying the raw furs at ridiculously low prices. Michel Cadot did business of about $40,000 annually.

Antoine married Sarah Dingley and in 1845 he opened a trading post and remained at La Pointe for ten years. Besides the post, he acquired an interest with Vincent Roy of Superior in the schooner Algonquin. The ship had been built in 1839 at Black River, Ohio; now know as Lorain, for the Ohio Fishing and Mining Company. In 1845 it had been portaged around the Soo Rapids by use of timbers and rollers, block and tackle and ox team.

Although there had been other sailing vessels on Lake Superior before the Algonquin, she was the first of importance to carry cargo on the lake. Gaudin hauled logs from the Bad River area and returned with lumber and supplies for his trading post at La Pointe.

Antoine moved his family to a farm near the present site of Washburn in 1855 when William, who would become Philip's father, was only five years old. He eventually sold his interest in the Algonquin and in 1860, he lead a group of French and Indians in two long, slim birchbark canoes down the St. Croix River.

The St. Croix and its tributaries had long been a trade route and warpath of the Chippewa and Sioux tribes. The last great battle between the two rivals was fought on the St. Croix. The river ran red with Sioux blood when the Chippewa Chief Buffalo and his warriors, although fewer in number, outwitted and defeated the Sioux.

Gaudin proceeded to St. Croix near the mouth of the Snake River, taking a stock of trade goods for trade with the Indians. Cadot had a post there as well as at Yellow River and Pokegema Lake to the west. (You will remember the Yellow River post was the birthplace of Sarah, grandmother of Father Gordon.)

Although the population in the southern part of the state was growing at a rapid rate, northwestern Wisconsin was still an untamed wilderness, covered by seemingly inexhaustible pine forests. The pines thrived on light, sandy soil deposited in the St. Croix Valley by glaciers. There were less than six people per square mile.

Lumberman looked longingly at the vast north woods but transportation of timber was impossible. The Indians had lived here for centuries, sustained by the resources of forest, lakes and streams. They lived in harmony with Nature, or existed at its mercy, taking of its abundance only what they needed for their survival. If they exhausted the resources of one area they had but to move on to better hunting grounds and the area they left would soon replenish.

When the lumbermen penetrated the densely forested area they found that white pine was the most prized for lumber. It was easy to work with and was light and easily transported. Before the coming of the railroad all the logs were floated down the rivers. Pine would float, whereas hardwoods sank to the bottom.

Historians referred to the area as the Folle Avoine Sauteur (literally, Wild Oats Jumping). The wild oats was actually wild rice, not a grain at all but a type of grass, which grew profusely in the shallows along the rivers. The Indians said wild rice must grow with its feet in the water and its head dry.

Gaudin later planted rice for the Indians at Mulligan Lake, and he is known as the first conservationist. His descendants have harvested wild rice ever since; more than five thousand pounds a year have been taken from this lake. Some of his plantings can still be seen.

Antoine stayed for a while at Lost Post: but with the lumber business in mind, in 1862 he landed at the junction of the Eau Claire and St. Croix Rivers at a place the Indians called Amick (the Beaver). He sold his interests at La Pointe and purchased 40 acres of land from the Wisconsin Land and Improvement Company and Henry Rice Land Company.

The log building Gaudin erected on the Eau Claire River was his home and trading store and became a boarding house for travelers as well. Winters were severe and often a time of want and privation with below-zero temperatures and deep snow. Gaudin gave shelter to Indians who were in need. He became their counselor and spokesman and acted as mediator between the wandering bands.

Some of the trade goods for the store were hauled from St. Paul by ox team or horses, pumping along the stage route over stumps and ruts. The stage line had been established in 1860 through the wilderness by widening the old foot trails.

The alternate route was up the Brule from La Pointe, navigating the canoes for about thirty-five miles, then carrying them over the Brule-St. Croix Portage, a distance of two miles over a pine ridge.

During their long absences, the missionaries urged the people to build a chapel or church where they could meet Anton Gordon, familiarly known as Tony, paid most of the expenses in the construction of a little log church in Gordon in 1874.

Recognizing the need of education for the children, he erected a log building in 1883, across from the trading post and next to the church. Here he taught both white and Indian children to read and write during the week and provided religious instruction on Sunday. Gordon had only three months of formal education, but he believed in education and learned to speak English, French, and Chippewa. He also read Latin and understood the Sioux tongue.

Gordon's contact with the brown-robed Franciscans was largely responsible for his education. When he was a young man in La Pointe he had been choirmaster and interpreter for Bishop Baraga, the famous missionary. The Bishop had written a grammar and dictionary of the Chippewa language.

It was only through the influence of his Indian mother that Anton did not pursue his aspiration to become a priest, a dream fulfilled many years later by his grandson, Philip.

Before his death in 1907, Tony Gordon had served three years as the first postmaster of Gordon; he was the town supervisor for six years and school treasurer for ten years. He was healthy and alert in his old age and operated the store until 1905.

Tony Gordon hired George Stuntz, who surveyed much of the territory, to lay out a town. When the Northern Wisconsin Railway was built in 1862, Gordon deeded the right-of-way and a depot was built. Around the turn of the century a village was established and named for its first settler, Tony Gordon. His wife, Sarah, was often called upon to act as midwife and on some occasions she was transported by handcar on the Northwestern Railway.

This was the place to which William Gordon had come as a child with parents, and where he married his Indian wife and fourteen children were born to them. Among them were seven sons, of whom Philip was the youngest. This was the village where began the life which was to take him far from his wilderness home. He became the friend of the great and famous in all walks of life - statesmen, cardinals, soldiers, scientists, businessmen, and people of all nations.

Philip's Indian name, "Ti-bish-ko-gi-jik," meaning "Looking into the Sky" was prophetic of his life's calling as a "Sky Pilot." Did he plan his career as a young boy? Catherine Gordon McDonald tells this story:

"My dad was Father Gordon's brother, Joe. They lived out in the country and they went into town one day. Phil was supposed to watch the younger children. When his parents came home, some of the children were crying. Phil had taken the curtains off the windows and made himself a priest's robes. The children said, 'Ma, Phil made us pray all day.'"
***

http://www.turtletrack.org/CO_FirstPerson/Armstrong/ArmstrongChap13.htm

In the 1850's there lived in the vicinity of Rice Lake, Wisconsin, a band of Indians numbering about 200. They were headed by a chief named Na-nong-ga-bee. This chief, with about seventy of his people came to La Pointe to attend the treaty of 1854. After the treaty was concluded he started home with his people, the route being through heavy forests and the trail one which was little used. When they had reached a spot a few miles south of the Namekagon River and near a place called Beck-qua-ah-wong they were surprised by a band of Sioux who were on the warpath and then in ambush, where a few Chippewas were killed, including the old chief and his oldest son, the trail being a narrow one only one could pass at a time, true Indian file. This made their line quite long as they were not trying to keep bunched, not expecting or having any thought of being attacked by their life long enemy. The chief, his son and daughter were in the lead and the old man and his son were the first to fall, as the Sioux had of course picked them out for slaughter and they were killed before they dropped their packs or were ready for war. The old chief had just brought the gun to his face to shoot when a ball struck him square in the forehead. As he fell, his daughter fell beside him and feigned death. At the firing Na-nong-ga-bee's Band swung out of the trail to strike the flanks of the Sioux and get behind them to cut off their retreat, should they press forward or make a retreat, but that was not the Sioux intention. There was not a great number of them and their tactic was to surprise the band, get as many scalps as they could and get out of the way, knowing that it would be but the work of a few moments, when they would be encircled by the Chippewas. The girl lay motionless until she perceived that the Sioux would not come down on them en-masse, when she raised her father's loaded gun and killed a warrior who was running to get her father's scalp, thus knowing she had killed the slayer of her father, as no Indian would come for a scalp he had not earned himself. The Sioux were now on the retreat and their flank and rear were being threatened, the girl picked up her father's ammunition pouch, loaded the rifle, and started in pursuit. Stopping at the body of her dead Sioux she lifted the scalp and tucked it under her belt. She continued the chase with the men of her band, and it was two days before they returned to the women and children, whom they had left on the trail, and when the brave little heroine returned she had added two scalps to the one she started with.


She is now living, or was, but a few years ago, near Rice Lake, Wisconsin, the wife of Edward Dingley, who served in the war of rebellion from the time of the first draft of soldiers to the end of the war. She became his wife in 1857, and lived with him until he went into the service, and at this time had one child, a boy. A short time after he went to the war news came that all the party that had left Bayfield at the time he did as substitutes had been killed in battle, and a year or so after, his wife, hearing nothing from him, and believing him dead, married again. At the end of the war Dingley came back and I saw him at Bayfield and told him everyone had supposed him dead and that his wife had married another man. He was very sorry to hear this news and said he would go and see her, and if she preferred the second man she could stay with him, but that he should take the boy. A few years ago I had occasion to stop over night with them. And had a long talk over the two marriages. She told me the circumstances that had let her to the second marriage. She thought Dingley dead, and her father and brother being dead, she had no one to look after her support, or otherwise she would not have done so. She related the related the pursuit of the Sioux at the time of her father's death with much tribal pride, and the satisfaction she felt at revenging herself upon the murder of her father and kinsmen. She gave me the particulars of getting the last two scalps that she secured in the eventful chase. The first she raised only a short distance from her place of starting; a warrior she espied skulking behind a tree presumably watching for some one other of her friends that was approaching. The other she did not get until the second day out when she discovered a Sioux crossing a river. She said: "The good luck that had followed me since I raised my father's rifle did not now desert me," for her shot had proved a good one and she soon had his dripping scalp at her belt although she had to wade the river after it.
***

picture

Isabella next married Pierre Lépicier-Lanoix, son of Pierre Lépicier-Lanoix and Marie Josèphe Hénault-Portneuf. (Pierre Lépicier-Lanoix was born 22 March 1802 in Ste. Geneviève de Berthier, Berthier Co., Québec and was christened 22 March 1802 in Ste. Geneviève de Berthier, Berthier Co., Québec.)


  Please note: Births, marriages, deaths, relationships, etc. should be considered a lead or working theory unless supporting documentation is provided. Documentation and/or general notes from this partnership include:


From http://www.rootsweb.com/~mimacki2/19th_century_mackinac_documents.html:

1839 halfbreed census

Name
In Whose Right
Blood
Age
Res.
B. P.
Decision

Le Pessier, Isabelle
Isabelle Le Pessier one-half
34
Lap
ICT
Adm

Le Pessier, Isabelle
Edward one-fourth
4
Lap
Lap
Adm

Le Pessier, Isabelle
Cain one-fourth
2
Lap
Lap
Adm

Le Pessier, Isabelle
Marie one-fourth
1
Lap
Lap
Adm
***

picture

Isabella next married Joseph Osawamik.


  Please note: Births, marriages, deaths, relationships, etc. should be considered a lead or working theory unless supporting documentation is provided. Documentation and/or general notes from this partnership include:


http://freepages.genealogy.rootsweb.com/~wjmartin/mandex.htm:

Surnames for 1901 Census of Manitoulin Island

From http://freepages.genealogy.rootsweb.com/~wjmartin/ndex_145.htm:

Wikwemikong Ind Reserve Wikwemikong Village 152 166 OSAWANIMIKI A
Wikwemikong Ind Reserve Wikwemikong Village 152 166 OSAWANIMIKI Agapit
Wikwemikong Ind Reserve Wikwemikong Village 152 166 OSAWANIMIKI Frederick
Wikwemikong Ind Reserve Wikwemikong Village 152 166 OSAWANIMIKI Magdeline
Wikwemikong Ind Reserve Wikwemikong Village 152 166 OSAWANIMIKI Genevieve
Wikwemikong Ind Reserve Wikwemikong Village 152 166 OSAWANIMIKI Mary
Wikwemikong Ind Reserve Wikwemikong Village 166 180 OSAWANIMIKI C
Wikwemikong Ind Reserve Wikwemikong Village 166 180 OSAWANIMIKI Agathe
Wikwemikong Ind Reserve Wikwemikong Village 166 180 OSAWANIMIKI Cicil

Wikwemikong Ind Res 5 5 OSSAOMIK John B.
Wikwemikong Ind Res 5 5 OSSAOMIK Mary
Wikwemikong Ind Res 5 5 OSSAOMIK Peter
Wikwemikong Ind Res 5 5 OSSAOMIK Joseph
Wikwemikong Ind Res 5 5 OSSAOMIK Alexander
Wikwemikong Ind Res 5 5 OSSAOMIK Francis
Wikwemikong Ind Res 6 6 OSSAOMIK Francis
Wikwemikong Ind Res 6 6 OSSAOMIK Mary
Wikwemikong Ind Res 6 6 OSSAOMIK Agnes
Wikwemikong Ind Res 6 6 OSSAOMIK Margaret
Wikwemikong Ind Res 6 6 OSSAOMIK John
***


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