Sirnames in the direct line here are: Young; Gardner; McLean; Peters; Mussell; Taylor; Stevens; Bruce; Foulds; Prince; Thomas; Fidler; Mackagonne; Wilson and Brown. On-going research is providing more all the time!
I encourage you to email family stories, pictures, personality profiles and interesting facts to me (along with the appropriate sources) and I'll see that they get posted. These would help us all to appreciate our strong, rich heritage as something to be immensely proud of!
While you're here, watch the slideshow (links on the left) and watch some aboriginal YouTube at the bottom of the page where you're invited to listen to some great Metis fiddle music from Trent Freeman and others. Soon, I hope to feature Stan and Sam Young - so keep watching!
Don't forget to have a look at the 'helpful links' for some FREE excel spreadsheets. I'm providing them for your personal use only to help you keep track of your own family tree. They're for Windows Microsoft Excel 97. I have Office 2007 versions as well, with a few more features, so if you email me at firstname.lastname@example.org , I'll be happy to send them to you.
**NEW** I have a full list of Metis Scrip Affidavits for the Thomas line! I can send you the spreadsheet - just ask me!
If you have a listen to the 'Youtube' Chinook Jargon song, or watch the slideshow, just hit the 'Back' button to return here. Thanks for visiting!
Thursday, March 18, 2010
This scrip affidavit was filled out and signed by Jane Hemmingway (formerly Taylor, born Prince).
Jane was born 1808 at Albany House, and married George Taylor II (#4638) on January 11, 1828. George Taylor was born either in 1798 per Hudson Bay records, or 1800 at Norway House, York Factory MB. Per Hudson Bay records, he died Nov 15, 1844.
As for Jane, the affidavit she signed in 1875 proves she was indeed alive in '75. Some family trees have her dying sooner. I've seen one account of her dying Nov 5, 1897 at the age of 89. At this moment, I cannot recall the source.
They had 7 children: George III  Oct 3, 1829; Robert Alexander  1836; Victoria, Feb 25, 1837; Sarah, June 1, 1838; Nancy, 1838 or 9; Edward Prince  Jan 1, 1840; and Thomas  born 1843.
By 1875, Jane was 67 years old. She was widowed in 1844, remarried Frederick Hemingway Sept 28, 1848 when she was about 40 and was widowed again in 1857 at the age of 49. I THINK she had a daughter with him since she names four daughters in her will.
The scrip affidavit reads as follows:
I, Jane Hemmingway formerly Taylor (born Prince) of the Parish of St. Andrews in the County of Lisgar, widow of Fred Hemmingway in said Province, make oath and say as follows:
Edward Taylor Senior my son is a Half-breed head of a family, resident in the Parish of St. Andrews in the said Province, on the 15th day of July, A.D. 1870, and consisting of himself and children and
1. claim to be entitled as such head of family to receive a grant of one hundred and sixty acres of land, or to receive Scrip for one hundred and sixty dollars pursuant to the Statute in that behalf.
2. He was born on or about A.D. 1840 in the Parish of St. Andrews in said Province.
3. George Taylor a half breed was his father and Jane Hemmingway a (illegible) is mother.
4. He had not made or caused to be made any claim of land or Scrip in this or any other Parish in said Province, nor claimed or received as an Indian any annuity moneys from the Government of said Dominion.
5. This said, Edward Taylor Senior left this Parish in the month of June last 1875 to settle in the vicinity of the Saskatchewan river and it is doubtful whether he will ever again return to this country.
Jane [x] Hemmingway
Sworn before me at the Parish of St. Andrews in the County of Lisgar on the 29th day of July A.D. 1875, having been first read over and explained in the English language to said deponent who seemed perfectly to understand the same, and made her mark in my presence.
(Then it's signed by the commissioner)
At the bottom of the page, it says "Scrip not issued; 26-4.286; J.a.c.", then scribbled right over top of the body of the document it says, "approved under o. in c. something 1885" and references record #334802 dated June 1893. Then written sideways on the left margin it says, "See also Wm Cummings record dated 19th Feb 1891 on this file stating the usual investigation was made in this case file. 24.7.93"
Whew - lots of information on this document!
Friday, April 3, 2009
This George is known to our family as George IV ID#4636 born Oct 3, 1829 and baptised Aug 2, 1833. He married Isabella Cooper on March 6, 1854. She was born 1835 to Thomas Charles Cooper #951 and Catherine Thomas. They lived at St.Andrews, Red River Settlement, then their scrip was issued Apr 16, 1877 and George became a Prince Albert, Saskatchewan farmer.
At right, is Robert Alexander Taylor #4637, his wife Elise Waller (aka Valeur or Valler in source docs) Their Grandson is standing there, Leslie Frost 1895 - 1918, son of Caroline Taylor and James Frost. This was taken by their home in lockport, just a little ways from selkirk.
Robert Alexander 1836-1919 and Eliza (Waller) Taylor 1846-1921 daughter of Nancy Birston and James Vollar/Voller/Waller.
Caroline Taylor Frost was the eldest child of Robert Alexander & Eliza Taylor.
Of stories collected to date Robert Alexander is one of the most interesting characters to emerge from out of the past. Two of his grandchildren were able to comment on him. Hopefully, some of those stories will be passed on to me to add to this post soon, so stay tuned.
Most interesting thing of all though (for me at least) is that the couple at right, Edward and Sarah, are my direct great Grandparents on my Granny's side -Emily Caroline (Taylor) Young's parents. And the top picture of George and Isabella, are my direct great-great Grandparents on my Grandpa's side! (Richard Victor Young's Grandparents) And Richard Victor Young married Emily Caroline Taylor... so, this means my Dad's parents were 2nd cousins. I understand this happened alot at the Red River Settlement and was sometimes unavoidable (just like some 'Royal Families'?). But, my Dad turned out to be a great Dad and I think I turned out ok too but Mom says she brought some new blood in just in time. :D
Sunday, March 15, 2009
THE MASTER DIPLOMAT
AND THE TREATY OF 1817
by George Siamandas
Chief Peguis signed the landmark treaty on July 17, 1817. He was thought to have been born in the early 1774 in the Sault St Marie area Peguis led a group of Salteaux or Ojibwa west for more abundant supplies of game and fish. His group eventually settled in the Netley marsh area originally called the Death River, located 14 km south of Lake Winnipeg in the 1790s.
Several other Indian tribes had been decimated by disease in the area. Two remaining camps of Cree and Assiniboine did not feel threatened because Peguis' people were not buffalo hunters. The HBC had also wisely established good relations with Peguis and Peguis had ignored the North West Company's warnings that once the colony was established that they would eventually take away their lands.
PEACEFULNESS & ASSIMILATION
Over the years Peguis formed strong relationships of trust with the Selkirk settlers welcoming them on their arrival. On one occasion offered he transported the settlers' children to Pembina were they wintered for the first few years. Peguis has always been associated with peacefulness and reconciliation. He tried to calm things during the HBC-NWC wars. The master diplomat listened patiently and resisted taking sides and came to the defense of the Selkirk settlers. When issues of who owned the land came up it was Peguis' view that it belonged to the Great Father. But that it could be loaned to Selkirk for a while. Shortly after the settlement was established Peguis decided that the issue of land should be settled and pursued the matter.
Selkirk obtained access to 300,000 square kilometres. He now controlled a 2 mile strip on both sides of the Assiniboine and red Rivers extending to Lake Winnipeg, Grand Forks, and Portage La prairie. The annual fee would be 100 pounds of tobacco paid to the Cree and Salteaux tribes. Peguis received a silver medal and red coat trimmed with gold braid which became the chief's most prized possession.
By 1829 after the aboriginal hunting grounds had been destroyed by agriculture. An agricultural program was initiated for the Salteaux. The aboriginals remained sceptical about the value of farming. And indeed the series of floods, droughts and grasshopper infestations discouraged the Indians. Gradually the cultural changes came forward, and Peguis had doubted his people would warm to them. Indians were expected to become farmers, the kids would go to school, and that they would become Christians, in part requiring the men to take only one wife.
Peguis retorted that he could see little harm in an Indian having two wives when a certain settler he knew was already keeping two. But on October 7 1840, Peguis agreed to give up three of his four wives to be baptized a Christian. He took on the name William King and his wife Victoria. Peguis's descendants took on the surname Prince. As a result of this cultural betrayal, Peguis lost support within the native community and there were efforts to make his eldest son chief. Peguis, however remained firm in embracing Christianity and this early mission became St Peter's Parish.
LAND RIGHTS REVISITED
During the late 1850s and the through the 1860s the original nature of the 1817 treaty became hotly debated. Peguis argued the HBC had no right to sell land and that it still belonged to the Indians. It had only been loaned for a time. Andrew McDermot argued that the land had been sold. Donald Gunn sided with Peguis.
The cut-nosed chief as he was called because he had part of his nose bitten off in a fight, continued to exercise his oratorical skills. He continued to be an ardent defender Indian land rights right into his 90s arguing the land had never been sold. He died Sept 25 1864 and was buried at St Peter's churchyard with the highest of tributes.
His children carried on his leadership and indeed his son Henry Prince was the first native to sign treaty No 1 in 1871. Both of his sons became men of the cloth and William Henry Prince became a missionary teacher at St Peter's.
His great grandson Albert E Thompson became Chief in 1953, and helped organize the Manitoba Indian Brotherhood.
Friday, March 13, 2009
Wednesday, March 11, 2009
The George Taylor we'll start with here was married on June 21, 1757 to Margaret Grieve in Berwick-on-Tweed, England. Tragically, he died in late 1758 before he saw his son – George Taylor II who was either born or baptised August 19, 1759 in Berwick-on-Tweed. When George II was four years old he lost his mother too, who died in 1763.
George II grew up and became a 'sloop master', with the title Captain. His started off as 'Seaman' on the "Prince Rupert" in 1786 and the "Seahorse", then on May 17, 1787 he entered into the service of the Hudson's Bay Company as 'Sloop mate' at Churchill. His HBC career ended in 1818 and he is listed in 1821 as "the late Master of a Schooner".
It was either 1790 or 1799 that he married Jane, daughter of Chief Pequis. (Born early 1774 - Sept 25, 1864 Pictured at right) Jane was born in 1776 at York Factory and died November 15, 1844 at the Red River Settlement. Of course these birthdates make the Chief a very young father so I suspect his is incorrect, more research is needed! Please comment if you know his documented birth date.
Jane was a home Guard Cree of the Ten Shilling Creek area, and was supposedly taken prisoner by George Taylor. I think the Chief would have scalped him for that - it's more likely the Captain accepted the Chief's daughter to promote good relations between the HBC and the Cree Nation. See my next posting for more info about the Chief.
In the book, "Many Tender Ties" by Sylvia VAN KIRK, it says, "George TAYLOR, the sloop master at York, evidently took pains to teach his Indian wife Jane, and their family of eight children, clean and industrious habits. Two of his daughters, Mary and Margaret, were widely admired, not only for their beauty, but for their "civilized" womanly qualities".
Also, some sources say Jane used Bruce as a surname later for her government paperwork and chose it probably due to a family kinship she felt with Benjamin Bruce and his Cree wife, Mathilda. Jane and Mathilda were close in age so it's conceivable to me that they were sisters... I haven't found any evidence to prove it.
George first left Jane in 1815, then possibly for good in 1818 and this time took Robert (his son) with him. February 11, 1815 journal of James Swain at York Factory: "Captain Taylor's wife came for a little Provision. Gave her a little biscuit, pemmican, damaged salt beef etc. It is believed that George abandoned his wife and nine children in 1815 and again in 1818 for the last time". However, other sources indicate he returned and died in Canada. She apparently received a gratuity from HBC and George Simpson as stated in his biography titled "Little Caesar" dated 1829.
As a widow, Jane lived with her daughter Margaret at Bas de la Riviere. She named four daughters in her will.
Their Children:* Those in blue are still being researched so final sources are not in. They are possibly of different mothers.
- Robert M. Taylor; Born pre 1790 and died before 1837 in England.
- Peter Taylor; Born after 1790-Dec 12, 1837 or 1838. HBC records say 1839. He starved to death on Arctic Discovery expedition with Dease and Simpson.
- Jane Taylor; born 1790 or after, married a MacDougall (?-before Apr 1840)
- John Taylor; born 1794 in Fort York, died Sept 5, 1809 in Fort Severn.
- Mary Taylor; Born 1796 and died after 1838. She married John Stuart (? – 1847) Chief Factor of Bas de la Riviere. He abandoned her in 1835.
- George Taylor III #4638; Born 1800, died November 15, 1844 St. Andrews, MB. He married Jane Prince (born 1808) on Jan 11, 1828.
- Margaret Taylor; Born in 1805 Polar Sea, registered at York Factory and died Dec 16, 1885 in Winnipeg. She was baptised July 7, 1833 in St. Johns. She became the country wife of Gov. George Simpson in 1826. She was pregnant when he abandoned her and their son in 1829 to go to England to bring back a new bride (his 6th). She was his 18 year old 1st cousin Francis SIMPSON, daughter of Geddes MacKenzie SIMPSON, George's uncle, and she didn't end up staying in Canada very long. Margaret was sent to Bas-de-la-Riviere at the mouth of the Winnipeg River presided by Chief Factor John STUART, husband of Margaret's sister Mary. Margaret, the last country wife of George SIMPSON, was similarly "placed" with a new husband, Amable HOGUE, an HBC employee. They married March 24, 1831. Amable Hogue #2211 or 2084 (1795 – 1876) was son of Louis Amable Hogue and Marie Anne Labella and was baptised Jul 14, 1796.
- Thomas Taylor #4642; born 1797, baptised Aug 12, 1821 at Norway House by HBC Chaplain and recorded at St. Johns. Married Aug 16, 1831 to Mary Keith, born 1811, daughter of Chief Factor James Keith. He died in 1879. (Thank you to Thomas's GGG grandchild for the birth/death dates)
- Unknown daughter
The Little Emperor - By George Siamandas
George Simpson the HBC's most distinguished Governor was appointed Gov of all of the HBC's North America operations in June 13, 1839. He was born out of wedlock in 1786 or 1787 in Scotland and was brought up by his aunt. In 1800 he went to London and worked for his uncle whose business brought him into contact with the Hudson Bay Co.
In 1830, in his forties, Simpson went back to England to find a bride. He chose his 18-year-old cousin Frances Ramsey Simpson. But he had not been without female companionship in the preceding years. He had taken on many Indian women ("his bit of brown") whom saw only as sexual objects, and which he passed off to other HBC men once he had tired of them. He also fathered numerous illegitimate children both in England and North America, most of whom he ignored. Between 1830 and 1833 the newly married Simpsons took up residence at Red River. They would have no half-breed women in their house. Frances Simpson had no friends and lived a very lonely life at Fort Garry. In 1832, their first child died and Frances developed a serious disease from which she did not recover. In 1834 they returned to England and Mrs Simpson would never come back.
Taken from The Winnipeg Time Machine
George Taylor III
George Taylor III #4638 was born in 1800 at York Factory, and died Nov 15, 1844 of an unknown illness. According to the Genealogy of the First Métis Nation; he was born in NWT and was Protestant. He entered into service for HBC in 1819 as a clerk at York Factory; and became Sloopmaster in 1821 and Surveyor in 1836. He also served as a translator. Here are some interesting facts about George III:
In the book "Company of Adventurers", by Peter C. NEWMAN, it says of Dr. John RAE, a surgeon, who never practiced medicine for eleven years prior to this, had to qualify as a surveyor. Dr. RAE'S would-be instructor, George TAYLOR, was too ill to teach at Red River Settlement. The year was 1844. Obviously, this is George Jr. who may have followed in his father's footsteps as an accomplished surveyor and sloop master with the HBC. George Jr. died in 1844.
George married January 11, 1828 at St. Johns. His bride, born in 1808 at Albany House was 20 year old Jane Prince, a Métis daughter of Mark Prince (1761-?) and a Saulteaux Native woman.
Jane and her sister Faith travelled to Europe with their Dad Mark Prince in 1824, Jane returned in 1828 for her wedding. George and Jane were married for 16 years until his death in 1844 when Jane was 36 years old. Jane then married Frederick Hemingway on Sept 28, 1848 at Oxford House when she was about 40. She was widowed again at 49 in 1857. She was still around in 1875 at age 67 to sign an affidavit for her son Edward's scrip application. One source, states her date of death as November 5, 1897, which means she lived to be 89 years old.
- Mary; born Oct 12, 1828 (B.235/a/11,fo.64)
- Jane; no information yet
- George Taylor IV #4636; born Oct 3, 1829 at York Factory and baptised Aug 2, 1833. (Genealogy of Métis First Nation lists his birth as Oct 1) He married Isabella Cooper March 6, 1854 who was born 1835 at the Red River Settlement. Daughter of Thomas Charles Cooper #951 and Catherine Thomas. George's scrip issued Apr 16, 1877.
- Robert Alexander Taylor #4637; baptised Mar 9, 1836 at St. John and died Mar 26, 1919 aged 82 or 83. He married Elise Valeur (Valler) on June 27, 1867. She was born Jan 23, 1850 at RRS, also Métis. Robert's scrip issued May 22, 1876.
- Victoria Taylor; born Feb 25, 1837 at RRS, baptised Dec 11, (1834 or 7?) and died in 1911 aged 74. She married Oct 9, 1851 to Alexander Thomas #4668, born 1835. Victoria's scrip was issued May 22, 1876.
- Sarah Taylor; born Jun 1, 1838 at St. Johns, baptised Jul 8, 1838 married John Moneab. Sarah's scrip was issued Apr 16, 1877.
- Nancy Taylor; born 1838? Married John Cox #976, born 1799 in Scotland. Her scrip affidavit states year of birth as 1818.
- Edward Prince Taylor #4633; born Jan or Feb 1, 1840 at St. Andrews and died Jul 10, 1919 aged 79 in Prince Albert, Saskatchewan. His first wife was Mary Sabiston born 1846 daughter of Alexander Sabiston (born 1829) and Sarah Flett (born 1832). They married Jun 23, 1862 at St. Andrews and had 4 children: Edward, Elizabeth, Marianne & Victoria. On June 15, 1871 Edward married Sarah Stevens (Oct 1854 RRS – Oct 9, 1944 Prince Albert). They had 13 children. TOTAL 17 CHILDREN.
- Thomas Taylor #4940; born 1843, baptised Jul 26, 1843 at St. Johns and died Jul 14, 1875 aged 32. Married Jul 9, 1868 at St. Andrews to Marianne Young (dad#5213) born 1852 at RRS, daughter of James Young (1822 – 1870)and Isabella Stevens (1826 – Jan 17, 1919).
Wednesday, March 4, 2009
Parents: Alexander Taylor and Mary McDonald
Applied: 1875 Thomas Taylor b: 1868 Poplar Point; Lives: Poplar Point
Applied: 1875 Charles Taylor b: 1870 Poplar Point; Lives: Poplar Point
Parents: David Taylor and Nancy Unknown
Applied: 1875 William Taylor b: 1855 St. James; Lives: St. James
Parents: George Taylor and Isabella Cooper
Applied: 1875 Annabella Taylor b: 1858 St.Andrews; Lives: St. Paul
Applied: 1875 Catherine Jane Taylor b: 1860 St.Andrews; Lives: St.Andrews
Applied: 1875 Thomas Taylor b: 1862 St.Andrews; Lives: St.Andrews
Applied: 1875 Louisa Taylor b: 1866 St. Andrews; Lives: St.Andrews
Applied: 1875 Victoria Taylor b: 1869 St.Andrews; Lives: St.Andrews
Parents: George Taylor and Jane Unknown
Applied: 1875 Marguerite Taylor (Hogue) b: 1805 Polar Sea; Lives: St. Charles
Applied: 1875 Nancy Taylor (Cox) b: 1818 NWT; Lives: St.Andrews
Applied: 1875 Robert Taylor b: 1837 St.Clement; Lives: St.Andrews
Applied: 1875 Victoria Taylor b: 1837 NWT; Lives: St.Andrews
Parents: George Taylor and Jane Prince
Applied: 1877 George Taylor b: 1829 York Factory; Lives: St.Andrews
Applied: 1876 Sarah Taylor b: 1838 St. Johns; Lives: St.Andrews
Applied: 1875 Edward Taylor Senior b: 1840 St.Andrews; Lives: Sask River
Applied: 1875 Thomas Taylor (Mary Ann Young) b: 1843 St. Andrews; Lives: ?
Parents: James Taylor and Amelia Bird
Applied: 1875 John Taylor b: 1858 Poplar Point; Lives: ?
Applied: 1875 Elizabeth Taylor b: 1860 St. Paul; Lives: ?
Applied: 1875 Alfred Taylor b: 1862 St. Paul; Lives: Poplar Point
Applied: 1875 Benjamin Taylor b: 1864 St. Paul; Lives: Poplar Point
Applied: 1875 David Edwin Taylor b: 1865 Poplar Point; Lives: Poplar Point
Applied: 1875 Albert Taylor b: 1867 Poplar Point; Lives: Poplar Point
Parents: James Taylor and Mary Unknown
Applied: 1875 John Taylor b: 1834 St. Paul; Lives: Headingly
Parents: James Taylor and Mary Inkster
Applied: 1875 Elisabeth Taylor (Slater) b: 1838 St. Paul; Lives: St. Paul
Applied: 1875 Mary Taylor (Banermen) b: 1839 St. Paul; Lives: Kildonan
Applied: 1875 David Taylor Jr. b: 1846 St. Paul; Lives: Poplar Point
Parents: John Taylor and Flora Campbell
Applied: 1875 John Taylor Jr. b:?
Applied: 1875 Mary Margaret Taylor b:?
Applied: 1875 William H. Taylor b:?
Parents: Peter Taylor and Catherine McDonald
Applied: 1875 Maurice Edward Taylor b: 1867 Poplar Point; Lives: Poplar Point
Applied: 1875 Flora Ann Taylor b: 1868 Poplar Point: Lives: Poplar Point
Parents: Robert Taylor and Eliza Vawler (Valleur)
Applied: 1875 Mary Ann Taylor b: 1868 St. Clement; Lives: St. Clement
Parents: Samuel Taylor and Nancy Unknown
Applied: 1875 William Taylor b: 1848 Moose Factory; Lives: St. Clement
Parents: Samuel Taylor and Nancy McKay
Applied: 1875 Mary Taylor (Armit) b: 1854 NWT
Applied: 1875 William Taylor b:? Lives: St. Clement
Parents: Thomas Taylor and Mary Ann Unknown
Applied: 1882 Victoria Jane Taylor b: 1870 Lives: St. Andrews
Parents: Thomas Taylor and Mary Ann Young
Applied: 1875 Victoria Jane Taylor b: 1870 Lives: St. Andrews
Applied: 1875 Alexander Thomas Taylor b: 1875 Lives: St. Andrews
Parents: Thomas Taylor and Mary Keith
Applied: 1875 Thomas Taylor b: 1831 NWT; Lives: Westbourne
Parents: William Taylor and Margaret Unknown
Applied: 1875 Elizabeth Mary Taylor b: 1857 St. Andrews; Lives: St. Andrews
Parents: William Taylor and Margaret Gunn
Applied: 1875 George Taylor b: 1858 Poplar Point
Applied: 1875 Margaret Taylor b: 1860 Poplar Point
Applied: 1875 William Taylor b: 1862 Poplar Point; Lives: Poplar Point
Applied: 1875 Jane Taylor b: 1864 Poplar Point; Lives: Poplar Point
Applied: 1875 Donald Herbert Taylor b: 1868 Poplar Point; Lives: Poplar Point
Parents: William Taylor and Sarah Unknown
Applied: 1875 Catherine Taylor (Matt) b: 1836 St. Paul; Lives: Poplar Point
Parents: William Taylor and Sarah Sabiston
Applied: 1875 James Taylor b: 1825 St. Paul; Lives: Poplar Point
Parents: Jeremiah Cooper and Catherine (Katherine) Unknown
Applied: 1875 Lydia Catherine Cooper b: 1867; Lives: St.Andrews
Applied: 1875 Isabella Cooper b: 1869; Lives: St.Andrews
Parents: Thomas Cooper and Catherine Unknown
Applied: 1875 Louisa Cooper (Anderson) b: 1837 Moose Factory; Lives: St.Andrews
Parents: Thomas Cooper and Catherine Thomas
Applied: 1875 Jeremiah Cooper b: 1842 St.Andrews; Lives: St.Andrews
Parents: James Young and Isabella Stevens
Applied: 1875 Jane Young (Fidler) b: 1849 St.Andrews; Lives: St.Clement
Parents: James Young and Isabella Unknown
Applied: 1875 Louisa Young (McCorrister) b: 1851
St.Andrews; Lives: St.Andrews
Parents: Henry George Young and Catherine Jane Taylor
Applied: 1900 Samuel Amable Young b: 1884 Puckhan; Lives: Brancepeth
Applied: 1900 Richard Victor Young b: 1885 Puckhan; Lives: Brancepeth
Parents: Richard Stevens and Mary Unknown
Applied: 1875 George Stevens b: 1821 Rupert House; Lives: St.Clement
Applied: 1875 Theresa Stevens (Fox) b: 1823 NWT; Lives: St.Andrews
Applied: 1875 Mary Stevens (Lyons) b: 1832 St.Andrews; Lives: St.Andrews
Applied: 1875 Robert Stevens b: 1838 St.Andrews; Lives: St.Andrews
Parents: Richard Stevens and Mary O'Connor
Applied: 1875 Isabella Stevens (McLeod) b: 1826 St.Andrews; Lives: St.Andrews
Parents: Richard Stevens and Nancy Unknown
Applied: 1875 William Stevens b: 1829 St.Andrews; Lives: St.Andrews
Parents: George Stevens and Sarah Unknown
Applied: 1875 Mary Ann Stevens b: 1852 Eng River Dist, NWT; Lives: St.Clement
Applied: 1875 Sarah Stevens b: 1857 St.Clement; Lives: St.Clement
Applied: 1879 Rachel Stevens b: 1870 St.Clement; Lives: St.Clement
Parents: Robert Stevens and Mary Ann Unknown
Applied: 1875 Henry Stevens b: 1869 St.Andrews; Lives: St.Andrews
Parents: John Stevens and Mary Unknown
Applied: 1877 Marguerite Stevens (Primeau) b: 1807 York Factory; Lives: Sask
Parents: William Stevens and Mary Foulds
Applied: 1875 Sarah Taylor b: 1855 St.Andrews; Lives: ?
Applied: 1876 Sarah Taylor b: 1854 St.Andrews; Lives: St.Andrews
Applied: 1878 John Charles Stevens b: 1870
Parents: Not Listed
Applied: 1875 Mary Stevens b: 1800 Moose Factory; Lives: St.Andrews
Applied: 1875 Mary Ann Stevens b:?; Lives: St.Andrews