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Pelland - Notre Histoire

De la Bretagne aux Amériques.



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2801 Au moins une personne vivante ou marquée privée est liée à cette note - Les détails ne sont donc pas publiés. MUSHTARE, William J (I143668)
2802 William John Carter Jr.
June 18, 2010
William John Carter, Jr., 30, of Pembroke, died unexpectedly June 18 in Chicago, Illinois. He was the beloved son of William J. Carter of Pembroke and Kathleen (Bickford) Pelland of Pembroke, loving brother of Kristen M. Carter of Tampa, FL, and grandson of Grace L. Quirk of FL and Eleanor J. Demaris of Plymouth. Visiting hours will be held on Tuesday July 6th 4-8 pm at the Shepherd Funeral Home 7 Mattakeesett St. (Rte 14 Pembroke Center) Pembroke. Memorial donations may be made to: The Billy Carter Memorial Fund c/o Citizens Bank Stop & Shop Branch:125 Church St. Pembroke, MA 02359. 
SMITH, Kimberly (I4304)
2803 Au moins une personne vivante ou marquée privée est liée à cette note - Les détails ne sont donc pas publiés. PELLAND, William Frederick (I4532)
2804 Au moins une personne vivante ou marquée privée est liée à cette note - Les détails ne sont donc pas publiés. PELLAND, Arthur (I2002)
2805 WILLIAM-A. PAYETTE, entrepreneur de pompes funèbres et embaumeur,
né à Saint-Gabriel de Brandon, le 18 avril 1879. d'Honoré et d'Hermine Lavoie;
-marié à Mlle Flore Breault; père de 8 enfants; membre des F.-F.-A., des F.-T.;
3)ropriétaire et voteur; reçu embaumeur en 1903. 
PAYETTE, William A (I181391)
2806 Au moins une personne vivante ou marquée privée est liée à cette note - Les détails ne sont donc pas publiés. LÉPICIER, Lucien (I133944)
2807 Au moins une personne vivante ou marquée privée est liée à cette note - Les détails ne sont donc pas publiés. MURPHY, Wilma (I107605)
2808 Winifred Amiot
United States Census, 1920
Nom: Winifred Amiot
Type d'événement: Census
Date de l'événement: 1920
Lieu de l'événement: Lansing Ward 6, Ingham, Michigan, United States
Sexe: Female
Âge: 35
Statut marital: Single
Race: White
Race (original): White
Peut lire: Yes
Peut écrire: Yes
Lien avec le chef de ménage: Daughter
Lien avec le chef de ménage (original): Daughter
Année de naissance (estimée): 1885
Lieu de naissance: Michigan
Lieu de naissance du père: Canada
Lieu de naissance de la mère: Michigan
Lettre feuille: A
Numéro de la feuille: 4
Lieu de naissance
Salome C Amiot
Winifred Amiot
Edward C Amiot
Mary Bigelow
AMIOT, Winifred A (I259761)
2809 Au moins une personne vivante ou marquée privée est liée à cette note - Les détails ne sont donc pas publiés. PELLAND, Kayleb (I67531)
2810 Au moins une personne vivante ou marquée privée est liée à cette note - Les détails ne sont donc pas publiés. CARLSON, Wilbert Marvin (I216492)
2811 Au moins une personne vivante ou marquée privée est liée à cette note - Les détails ne sont donc pas publiés. TOURVILLE, Michael Charles (I220237)
2812 Au moins une personne vivante ou marquée privée est liée à cette note - Les détails ne sont donc pas publiés. GRENIER, Patrick Thomas (I190571)
2813 Woman pleads guilty to killing her mother

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Posted Sep. 11, 2002 at 12:01 AM
Updated Jan 12, 2011 at 5:04 PM

NEW BEDFORD -- An Attleboro woman who fatally stabbed her mother was sentenced Monday to life in prison, but under a plea agreement is eligible for release in 20 years.

Patricia Laboissiere, 40, pleaded guilty to second-degree murder. She originally was charged with first-degree murder, which has no parole eligibility, in the stabbing death of her mother, Julia Bradshaw.

Laboissiere is eligible for parole in 15 years, but must serve an additional five years, as part of the plea deal, after pleading guilty to assault and battery on her 67-year-old mother.

Laboissiere, who suffers from clinical depression, was arrested after calling police and admitting that she stabbed her mother Oct. 27, 2000.

Assistant District Attorney Cynthia Brackett quoted Laboissiere as calling her mother her "lifelong enemy" and said she stabbed her because she was frustrated, according to the Sun-Chronicle of Attleboro.

Superior Court Judge David A. McLaughlin imposed the mandatory sentence after hearing impact statements from family members, including the victim's husband, Carl.

"My wife and I did everything possible for her," Brackett read from Carl Bradshaw's statement, noting that they helped raise their granddaughter.

Constance Seay visited her sister in prison, but said Laboissiere would not apologize or express remorse.

"Patricia took a wonderful life away and that's what she deserves for herself," Brackett quoted from Seay's statement.

Drew Segadelli, Laboissiere's lawyer, said that if the case went to trial, he would have argued that his client lacked criminal responsibility because of her mental condition.

This story appeared on Page A8 of The Standard-Times on September 11, 2002. 
BRADSHAW, Patricia (I221821)
2814 Au moins une personne vivante ou marquée privée est liée à cette note - Les détails ne sont donc pas publiés. LAPLUME, Francis René (I190330)
2815 Worcester Telegram & Gazette (MA)

January 7, 1990

Page: B3

Index Terms:

Author: David T. Turcotte; Staff Reporter


Article Text:

LEOMINSTER - Edmund D. LaPlume doesn't wear a rumpled suit and kick in doors and a .45-caliber pistol dosen't dangle under his armpit.

At age 60, the Westboro resident isn't about to climb drainpipes to spy on errant husbands or straying wives.

But he is a detective, or as his letterhead reads, licensed investigator.

"That is an image that I don't want anything to do with," he says of a reference to television's Mike Hammer.


The facts seem to bear him out: dark suit, matching shirt and tie; a neat office that overlooks downtown Leominster; walls filled with diplomas and certificates and, of course, his investigator's license.

The paperwork on the walls hints at another career, the 31 years that LaPlume spent in the criminal justice system as a police officer in Leominster and Fort Lauderdale, Fla., and later as a ranking official at the Worcester County Jail and House of Correction.

"I decided that I wanted to do something with my time after I retired," LaPlume said about making the transition to private investigator in a third-floor office at 25 Manning Ave.

LaPlume said that Tracers International is an appropriate name for his business because he focuses on finding people, anywhere.


"There is an awful lot of work out there," he said, referring not only to finding lost heirs but also in offering personel protection, security consulting, high-tech security and courier service.

"What I want to do is find people as well as missing stocks, insurance policies, other people who have inherited things such as money, gold or land."

In the Leominster area, security seems to be the big concern, said the man who spent most of his adult life keeping people in jail rather than keeping them out of places.

He laughed when asked if he found the change amusing: "Let's put it this way," he said, "we know who we have to keep out. Over years of experience, you get to know the element."

Keeping them out ought to be a lot easier than keeping them in, he said.

LaPlume said the business, which is just getting started, is essentially a one- or two-man operation.

Alfred R. Brassard, a constable, former deputy sheriff and current city councilor, works with his life-long friend. And, LaPlume says, there are other people waiting in the wings that he will put to work when the need arises.

The people who will work for him will be off-duty or retired police officers. "There is nothing greater, I think, than an off-duty state policeman or retired state policeman who has had all that knowledge over the years and can apply it in a number of areas," LaPlume said.

"You just can't walk off the street and be a detective. You've got to have the background within the criminal justice field," he said.


Unlike television detective programs, the real investigator spends many hours just sitting in cars watching buildings or looking up records. "It's not Mike Hammer, it's tiresome nights," he said.

It also is expensive.

LaPlume recalled that he had an offer to find the owner of two $500 stock certificates but that he refused the job after he informed the client that his fee would eat up most of the stock value.

A case he is working on involves trying to find the natural father of a young man who was adopted many years ago. He said he also is working as a security consultant to a project that is being built.

"It is interesting work," LaPlume said of the kinds of cases that are available. "The difference here is that I can pick and choose."

He said the best cases are those involving lost heirs trying to find someone who has something coming that has been lost for years and years.

LaPlume said he does not regret a day of his former career, despite the political battle with Sheriff John M. Flynn that brought it to a close.

"I just wanted to stay in, so I got my license and I'm going to continue to work at it," he said.

Then, turning to his interviewer, he joked:

"I would like the article to read "Sitting in his elaborate office, the phone ringing off the hook ...

"No. I wouldn't want the phone ringing off the hook. I don't want to be that busy.

Edmund D. LaPlume ... licensed investigator. 
LAPLUME, Edmund (I190374)
2816 Worcester Telegram & Gazette (MA) - December 13, 1998

OXFORD - Miss Jo Anne M. Pelland and Raymond Joseph Gallant were married in St. Ann's Church. The bride, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William F. Pelland of Orchard Street, South Grafton, is a graduate of Quinsigamond Community College, Worcester. She is employed by Bose, Corp., Framingham. The bridegroom, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Gallant of Lexington Avenue, Leicester, is a graduate of WPI, Worcester. He is employed by Raytheon, Waltham. 
PELLAND, Jo Anne Marie (I41319)
2817 Au moins une personne vivante ou marquée privée est liée à cette note - Les détails ne sont donc pas publiés. PELLAND, Gerald Francis (I215)
2818 Au moins une personne vivante ou marquée privée est liée à cette note - Les détails ne sont donc pas publiés. COUTU, Colin J (I81803)
2819 Au moins une personne vivante ou marquée privée est liée à cette note - Les détails ne sont donc pas publiés. PELLANT, Lawrence Henry (I7387)

Boniface I, the third son of Guillermo V 'il Vecchio', marchese de Monferrato, and Judith von Österreich, was born about 1150, after his father's return from the Second Crusade. He was a younger brother of Guillaume VII 'Longsword' de Monferrato, count of Jaffa and Ascalon, and of Conrad, marchese de Monferrato.

Boniface's youthful exploits in the late 1170s are recalled in the famous Epic letter _Valen marques, senher de Monferrat,_ by his good friend and court troubadour Raimbaut de Vaqueiras. These included the rescue of the heiress Jacopina of Ventimiglia from her uncle Count Otto, who was intending to deprive her of her inheritance and send her to Sardinia. Boniface arranged a marriage for her. When Albert of Malaspina (husband of one of Boniface's sisters) abducted Saldina de Mar, a daughter of a prominent Genoese family, Boniface rescued her and restored her to her lover Ponset d'Aguilar. Like the rest of the family, he also supported his cousin Friedrich I Barbarossa in his wars against the independent city communes of the Lombard League. Boniface's eldest brother Guillermo VII had died in 1177, soon after marrying Sybil d'Anjou, the heiress of the kingdom of Jerusalem. In 1179 Manuel I Komnenos, emperor of Byzantium, offered his daughter Maria Komnena as a bride to one of the sons of Guillermo V. Since Boniface, like his older brother Conrad, was already married, and Federico was a priest, the youngest brother Rainer married her instead, only to be murdered along with her during the usurpation of Andronicus I Komnenos.

In 1183 Boniface's nephew Baudouin V was crowned co-king of Jerusalem. Guillermo V went out to the Latin kingdom to support his grandson, leaving Conrad and Boniface in charge of Monferrato. However in 1187 Conrad also left for the East: Isaac II Angelos had offered his sister Theodora to Boniface as a wife, to renew the family's Byzantine alliance, but Boniface had just married for the second time, while Conrad was a recent widower.

In 1189 Boniface joined the council of regency for Tommaso I de Savoie, son of his cousin Umberto III, comte de Savoie, until the boy came of age about two years later. In 1191, after the new Emperor Heinrich VI granted him the county of Incisa, a fifteen-year war broke out against the neighbouring communes of Asti and Alessandria. Boniface joined the Cremona League, while the two cities joined the League of Milan. Boniface defeated the cities at Montiglio in June that year, but the war as a whole went badly for the dynasty's interests. At Quarto he and Vaqueiras saved his brother-in-law Alberto Malespina when he was unhorsed. The first phase of the war ended with a truce in April 1193. By now, Boniface was marquis of Monferrato, following the deaths of his father in 1191 and of Conrad, the newly elected king of Jerusalem, in 1192. (No claim to Monferrato ever seems to have been made on behalf of Conrad's posthumous daughter Maria.)

In June 1194 Boniface was appointed one of the leaders of Heinrich VI's expedition to Sicily. At Messina, amid the fighting between the Genoese and Pisan fleets, Vaqueiras protected his lord with his own shield - an act which helped the troubadour with a knighthood from Boniface that year after the campaign's successful conclusion with Heinrich's coronation as emperor in Palermo. In October 1197 the truce with Asti ended. Boniface made an alliance with Acqui in June 1198. There were numerous skirmishes and raids, including at Ricaldone and Caranzano, but by 1199 it was clear the war was lost, and Boniface entered into negotiations.

Throughout the 1180s and 1190s, despite the wars, Boniface had nevertheless presided over one of the most prestigious courts of chivalric culture and troubadour song. In the 12th century the Piemontèis language (which in the present day reflects more French and Italian influences) was virtually indistinguishable from the Occitan of Southern France and Catalonia. Besides Vaqueiras, visitors included Peire Vidal, Gaucelm Faidit, and Arnaut de Mareuil. Boniface's patronage was celebrated widely. To Gaucelm, he was _Mon Thesaur_ (My Treasure). Curiously, Vaqueiras sometimes addressed him as _N'Engles_ (Lord Englishman), but the in-joke is never explained. His sister Adilasia, wife of Manfredo II del Vasto, marquis de Saluzzo, also shared this interest and was mentioned by Vidal.

When the original leader of the Fourth Crusade, Thibaut III, comte de Champagne, died in 1201, Boniface was chosen as its new leader. He was an experienced soldier, and it was an opportunity to reassert his dynasty's reputation after defeat at home. Boniface's family was well-known in the east: his nephew Baudouin V de Monferrato and brother Conrad had been kings of Jerusalem, and his niece Maria de Monferrato, Conrad's daughter, was heiress of the kingdom.

Boniface's cousin Philipp von Hohenstaufen, King of The Romans, was married to Irene Angelina, a daughter of the deposed Byzantine emperor Isaac II Angelos and niece of Conrad's second wife Theodora Angelos. In the winter of 1201 Boniface spent Christmas with Philipp in Hagenau, and while there he also met with Alexios IV Angelos, Isaac II's son, who had escaped from the custody of his uncle Alexios III Komnenos Angelos. At this time the three discussed the possibility of using the crusading army to restore Alexios IV's right to the throne. Both Boniface and Alexios travelled separately to Rome to ask Pope Innocent III's blessing for the endeavour; however Boniface was specifically told by Innocent not to attack any Christians, including the Byzantines.

The crusader army was in debt to the doge of Venice, who had provided their fleet. He instructed to attack the rebellious cities of Trieste, Moglie and Zara and beat them into submission before sailing for Cairo. The pope was angered by these Christian cities being attacked by a crusader army. The doge, Enrico Dandolo, was now the true war leader of this crusade, with Boniface as only a figurehead. Alexios IV Angelos made many promises to the crusaders and their principal financier, the doge of Venice, for riches and honours if they would help him reclaim his kingdom. Dandolo placated the pope by having Alexios IV Angelos promise to submit the Orthodox Church to Rome when he was restored to his throne in Byzantium. This being done, the fleet set sail for Constantinople in 1203.

After the conquest of Constantinople in 1204, Boniface was assumed to be the new emperor, both by the western knights and the conquered Byzantine citizens. However the Venetians vetoed him, believing that he already had too many connections in the empire (and likely felt that they would not have a much influence in the new empire if Boniface was in control). Instead, they chose Baudouin VI-IX, Graaf van Vlaanderen. Boniface founded the kingdom of Thessalonica and also held all the territories east of the Bosporus and territories in Crete, though he later conceded Crete to Baudouin. Late 13th and 14th century sources suggest that Boniface based his claim on Thessalonica on the statement that his young brother Rainer had been granted Thessalonica on his marriage to Maria Komnena in 1180.

After 1170 Boniface married Elena di Busca, daughter of Anselmo, marques del Bosco. Of their three children, Guillermo VIII-VI would have progeny.

According to the chronicler Nicetas Choniates (1155-1215), Boniface remarried in late 1186- early 1187. This bride was possibly Jeanne de Châtillon-sur-Loing, daughter of Renaud de Châtillon, prince of Antioch, and his first wife Constance, princess of Antioch. _The Lignages d'Outremer_ name 'Maria e Joanna' as the two daughters of 'Rinaldo de Castellion' and his wife ' Nova Princessa', stating that Marie (presumably being an error for Agnes) married 'el re d'Ungaria' and Jeanne married 'el re de Salonichio'. This is the only reference so far found to this daughter but, if it is correct, 'el re de Salonichio' can only refer to Boniface. Jeanne would have been the maternal aunt of Boniface's last wife; apparently, the marriage was childless or, if they had children none survived to adulthood.

In 1204 in Constantinople Boniface married Margrete of Hungary, widow of Isaac II Angelos, emperor of Byzantium, and daughter of Béla III, king of Hungary. Their son Demetrius, emperor at Thessalonica, did not have progeny.

Boniface was killed in an ambush by the Bulgarians on 4 September 1207, and his head was sent to Bulgarian Tsar Kaloyan. The loyal Raimbaut de Vaqueiras, who had followed him to the East, probably died with him; it is significant that he composed no _planh_ (lament) to his memory. 
DE MONFERRATO, Bonifacio I marchese (I208848)
2821 www.genealogics,org

Leopold was born at Melk in 1073, the son of Leopold II, Markgraf von der Ostmark, and Ida von Ratelberg. With his unnamed first wife from the von Perg family he had a son Adalbert who did not have progeny. She died before 1105 and in 1106 Leopold married Agnes von Franken, daughter of Holy Roman Emperor Heinrich IV and Berta de Savoie, and widow of Friedrich I, Herzog von Schwaben. She was the widowed sister of Emperor Heinrich V whom he had supported against her father Heinrich IV. This connection to the Salians raised the importance of the House of Babenberg, to which important royal rights over the margraviate of Austria were granted. Leopold and Agnes had seven children of whom four would have progeny. By his marriage, Leopold also became stepfather of German King Konrad III.

A capable and loved ruler, Leopold helped arrange the Concordat of Worms (1122), which ended the Investiture Contest between Heinrich IV and Pope Gregory VII. He had no political ambitions and in 1125 refused to be nominated as candidate for the imperial crown.

He is mainly remembered for the development of the country and, in particular, the founding of several monasteries. His most important foundation is Klosterneuburg (1109). According to legend, the Virgin Mary appeared to him and led him to a place where he found the veil of his wife Agnes, who had lost it years earlier. He established the monastery of Klosterneuburg there. He subsequently expanded the settlement to become his residence. Leopold also founded the monasteries of Heiligenkreuz, Kleinmariazell and Seitenstetten which developed a territory still largely covered by forest. All of these induced the Church to canonise him in 1485.

Leopold also fostered the development of cities, such as Klosterneuburg, Vienna and Krems. The last one was granted the right to mint but never attained great importance. The writings of Heinrich of Melk and Ava of Göttweig, which are the first literary texts from Austria, date back to Leopold's time.

Leopold died in Vienna on 15 November 1136. He is buried in the Klosterneuburg Monastery, which he founded. His skull is kept in an embroidered reliquary, which leaves the forehead exposed; it also wears an archducal crown.

The brothers Joseph and Michael Haydn, each of whom sang in the choir of St. Stephen's Cathedral, both sang in that capacity at Klosterneuburg on 15 November, Leopoldstag. Michael Haydn later (1805) wrote a Mass in honour of Leopold, the _Missa sub titulo Sancti Leopoldi._ 
VON ÖSTERREICH, markgraf von der Ostmark Leopold III (I208850)

Ernst, known as 'the Brave', was born about 1027, the son of Adalbert I 'der Siegreiche' (the Victorious), Markgraf von der Ostmark, and his wife Glismond. He was the Babenberger margrave of Austria from 1055 to his death, following his father Adalbert. With his first wife Adelheid der Ostmark, daughter of Dedi II, Markgraf der Ostmark, and his wife Oda, he had a son Leopold who would succeed him and have progeny. Adelheid died 26 January 1071 and was buried at Melk. He then married Suanhild, daughter of Count Sieghard VII (Sieghardinger) and Philihild, daughter of Hartwig II, Pfalzgraf von Bayern.

He increased the territory of Austria by amalgamating the Bohemian and Hungarian marches into Austria. In his time, the colonisation of the Waldviertel was begun by his _Ministerialen_ (outposted administrators), the Künringer knights. In the Investiture Controversy he sided with Emperor Heinrich IV, and he battled against the Saxons, dying at the First Battle of Langensalza on 10 June 1075. 
OSTMARK, Ernst Markgraf von der (I208860)


Guillermo V 'il Vecchio' was born about 1115, the son of Raniero, marchese de Monferrato, and Gisela de Bourgogne. He was described by Acerbo Morena as of medium height and compact build, with a round, somewhat ruddy face and hair so fair as to be almost white. He was eloquent, intelligent and good-humoured, generous but not extravagant. Dynastically he was extremely well-connected: a nephew of Pope Calixtus II, a half-brother of Amadeo III, comte de Savoie, a brother-in-law of Louis VI 'the Fat' of France (through his half-sister Adèle de Savoie), and cousin of Alfonso VII of Castile.

In 1133 he married Judith von Österreich, daughter of Leopold III von Österreich, Markgraf von der Ostmark, and Agnes von Franken. They had several children, of whom five would have progeny, including his eldest son Guillermo VII.

The _vida_ (brief biography) of the troubadour Raimbaut de Vaqueiras claims that his daughter Beatrix, who married Enrico, marquis del Caretto, is the _Bel Cavalher_ (Fair Knight) of Vaqueiras' songs. However the lyrics of Vaqueiras' songs (as opposed to the later _vida_) describe Beatrix as daughter of Guillermo's son Boniface, and thus Guillermo's granddaughter.

Guillermo and Judith's powerful dynastic connections created difficulties in finding suitable wives for his sons; too many potential spouses were related within prohibited degrees. In 1167 he unsuccessfully tried to negotiate marriages for his eldest sons to daughters of Henry II of England - but the girls were very young at the time and related through Judith's descent from Guillaume V-VII, duke of Aquitaine, comte de Poitou. He then applied for sisters of William I of Scotland, who were not related, but were already married.

Guillermo took part in the Second Crusade, alongside his half-brother Amadeo III de Savoie (who died during the campaign), his nephew Louis VII of France, his brother-in-law Guido, conte di Biandrate, and his wife's German and Austrian relatives.

As supporters of the imperial party (later known as the Ghibellines), he and his sons fought with Emperor Friedrich I Barbarossa (Judith's nephew) in his lengthy struggle against the Lombard League. Following Barbarossa's capitulation with the Peace of Venice in 1177, Guillermo was left to deal with the rebellious towns in the area alone. Meanwhile, the Byzantine emperor Manuel I Komnenos sought support for his own politics in Italy.

Guillermo broke with Barbarossa and formed an alliance with Manuel. His eldest surviving son Conrad was taken prisoner by Barbarossa's chancellor, Archbishop Christian of Mainz, but then captured the chancellor in battle at Camerino. In 1179 Manuel suggested a marriage between his daughter Maria Komnena, second in line to the throne, and one of Guillermo's sons. As Conrad and Boniface were already married, the youngest son Rainer was married off to the princess, who was ten years his senior. Rainer and Maria were later killed during the usurpation of Andronicus I Komnenos, and the family rebuilt ties with Barbarossa.

In 1183, with the accession of his grandson Baudouin V, a minor, as co-king of Jerusalem, Guillermo, then in his late sixties, left the government of Monferrato to Conrad and Boniface, and returned to the east. He was granted the castle of St. Elias (present day El Taiyiba). He fought in the Battle of Hattin in 1187, where he was captured by Saladin's forces. In the meantime his son Conrad had arrived at Tyre from Constantinople. Conrad was given the command of the defences. During the siege of Tyre in November that year, he is said to have refused to surrender as much as a stone of its walls to liberate his father, even threatening to shoot him with a crossbow himself when Saladin had him presented as a hostage. Eventually Saladin withdrew his army from Tyre. In 1188 Guillermo was released unharmed at Tortosa, and seems to have ended his days in Tyre with his son. He probably died in the summer of 1191; Conrad describes himself as _marchionis Monisferrati filius_ in a charter of May that year. Guillermo was succeeded by Guilliermo VII, who became one of the leaders of the French forces taking part in the Fourth Crusade, which left for Palestine in 1198. 
DE MONFERRATO, Guillermo V marchese (I158603)

Agnes was born at the end of 1072, the second daughter of Emperor Heinrich IV and Berta de Savoie.

On 24 March 1079, when Agnes was seven, she was betrothed to Friedrich I, Herzog von Schwaben, son of Friedrich von Büren, Graf im Risgau, and Hildegard von Schwaben. Their marriage between 1086 and 1089 would give rise to the later claim of the house of Schwaben to the German throne. They had eleven children, of whom Friedrich II, Konrad III and Heilika would have progeny.

Friedrich died in 1105 and in 1106 Agnes became the second wife of Leopold III von Österreich, Markgraf von der Ostmark. The marriage was a reward for Leopold's backing of her brother, the future emperor Heinrich V against his father Emperor Heinrich IV. Agnes and Leopold had numerous children of whom Heinrich II, Agnes, Judith and Gertrud would have progeny.

Agnes was said to have used her strong religious faith and belief in the afterlife to sustain the loss of more than half of her children in her lifetime. She died in Klosterneuburg on 24 September 1143, almost seven years after her husband. The strong bonds between the Hohenstaufen and the Babenbergs were established through Agnes. Like her husband she was buried in the Augustinian monastery at Klosterneuburg. 
VON FRANKEN, Agnes (I159324)

Dedi was the second son of Dietrich II, Graf im Hassegau, Graf zu Brehna, and Mathilde von Meissen. He was the margrave of the Saxon Ostmark (also called Lower Lusatia) from 1046 and margrave of Meissen from 1069.

Dedi inherited the Ostmark from its last dynast, the childless Otto II, because he had married his sister Oda, daughter of Thietmar II, Markgraf von der Lausitz. Oda was herself the widow of Wilhelm III, Graf von Weimar, and mother of Wilhelm and Otto, margraves of Meissen successively. Dedi and Oda had three children of whom Adelheid would have progeny, marrying Ernst 'the Brave', margrave of Austria.

When his stepson Otto died in 1067 he was succeeded as margrave of Meissen by Ekbert I, Graf von Braunschweig. However in 1069 Dedi married Otto's widow Adela of Louvain, daughter of Lambert II, comte de Louvain, and Oda of Lower-Lorraine, and in her name he claimed the Meissen march. In doing so, Dedi was challenging the royal prerogative in the marches. With him in his revolt was Adalbert, Graf von Ballenstedt, who raided the monastery of Nienburg, a foundation of the family of Dedi's first wife. Adela of Louvain for her part aggressively supported her husband, so much so that the medieval chronicler Lambert of Hersfeld was compelled to call her a _saevissima uxor._ Adalbert, archbishop of Hamburg-Bremen, one of the regents for the young king Heinrich IV, frustrated the Thuringian rebels and preserved the peace in Thuringia and Meissen. Dedi was confined to Lusatia, where he was succeeded by Dedo III, his eldest son from his first marriage.

Dedi died in October 1075. By Adela of Louvain he had two sons, Heinrich who later ruled both Lusatia and Meissen, and Konrad, who died in battle with the Wends. Neither son left offspring. 
OSTMARK, Dedi II Markgraf der (I208862)
2826 Au moins une personne vivante ou marquée privée est liée à cette note - Les détails ne sont donc pas publiés. VON MEISSEN, Ekkehard I Markgraf (I208864)

Gunther was the margrave of Merseburg from 965 until his death, after which the march of Merseburg was united with that of Meissen. He was a scion of the Ekkeharding noble family first recorded around Naumburg, which may have been affiliated with the Ottonian dynasty. In 962 he was already regarded as a margrave in the newly created diocese of Magdeburg, alongside Graf Wigger of Bilstein and Wigbert.

He was appointed to the newly created Merseburg march by Emperor Otto I following the death of Margrave Gero 'the Great' in 965, after which the _Marca Geronis_ was split in several small parts. The establishment of the march was followed by the Merseburg diocese under Bishop Boso in 968.

Gunther supported Heinrich II 'der Zänker', Herzog von Bayern, in his revolt against Emperor Otto II and was therefore deposed as margrave and banished in 976, while his march fell to Thietmar, margrave of Meissen. Gunther nevertheless became reconciled with Otto II and after Thietmar's death in 979 he was reinstalled as margrave.

He joined Otto's campaign in Calabria in 979 and died there in the Battle of Stilo against the Saracens on 15 July 982. He was succeeded by Rikdag, who then united the marches of Meissen, Merseburg and Zeitz under his rule.

He left three sons: Ekkehard I, who would have progeny and succeed Rikdag as margrave of Meissen in 985; Gunzelin of Kuckenburg, who succeeded his brother in 1002, and Bruno, who defended Meissen against the troops of Boleslaw I Chrobry, king of Poland, in 1009. 
VON MERSEBURG, Gunther Markgraf (I208866)

Leopold, known as 'the Fair', was born about 1050, the son of Ernst, Markgraf von der Ostmark, and Adelheid der Ostmark. His year of birth is uncertain, sources giving it as early as about 1050 and as late as between 1058 and 1063. He was a Babenberg margrave of Austria ruling from 1075 onwards. He married Ida von Ratelberg, given by _Europäische Stammtafeln_ as the daughter of Tiemo von Formbach, and a daughter of Liudolf of Brunswick. They had a son Leopold III who would succeed his father and have progeny, as well as seven daughters who married dukes and counts from Carinthia, Bohemia and Germany. Their daughter Ita is recorded as having progeny.

In the Investiture Dispute, Leopold first sided with Emperor Heinrich IV, but in 1081 at the Diet of Tulln he switched sides under the influence of his wife Ida and Bishop Altmann of Passau. Subsequently he was deposed by the emperor, who gave the fief to Wratislaw II, king of Bohemia, who defeated Leopold in the Battle of Mailberg on 12 May 1082. Ultimately Leopold managed to retain his position, but he lost some territory in Southern Moravia. Leopold resided in Gars am Kamp.

In 1089 Leopold helped pay for the construction of Melk Abbey in eastern Austria by donating the land for the new abbey. A few miles away from Melk, in eastern Austria, are the ruins of the castle of Thunau am Kamp, once a summer residence of Leopold. He died on 12 October 1095. 
VON ÖSTERREICH, Leopold II (I208851)

Boemund was born in 1058, the eldest son of Robert Guiscard, duke of Apulia, and his first wife Alberade di Buonalberga, who was divorced by his father in 1058. He inherited Robert's large size and height. His father gave him command of the campaign against Byzantine Illyria in 1081. He captured Valona, was defeated in a naval battle by the Venetians allied with Byzantium, but then laid siege to Durazzo. During his father's temporary absence attacking Rome, Boemund lost most of the conquered territory. On the death of his father, he fought his half-brother Roger, whom his father had designated sole heir in Apulia. Moving southwards from his castle at Tarento, he captured Oria and Otranto, and was able to force peace in return for the grant, not only of Oria and Otranto, but also of Gallipoli, Tarento and Brindisi together with the region between Conversano and Brindisi, with the title Prince of Tarento. In 1090 he annexed Bari, but was faced with rebellion by the count of Conversano and the lord of Montescaglioso.

As one of the leaders of the First Crusade, Boemund swore allegiance to Emperor Alexios I Komnenos of Byzantium in April 1097, agreeing that the emperor should become overlord of any new principalities founded by the crusaders and that any land captured which had previously belonged to the empire should be handed back to Byzantium. He played a decisive role in the capture of Antioch on 28 June 1098 after a siege lasting eight months. The leaders of the crusade disagreed about which of them should control Antioch. After Raymond 'de Saint-Gilles', comte de Toulouse, finally marched south in January 1099 to continue the crusade, Boemund remained in possession of Antioch.

He declared himself Boemund I, prince of Antioch in defiance of his oath of allegiance to the emperor. He was confirmed as prince of Antioch in Jerusalem at Christmas 1099 by Daibert, the newly elected patriarch of Jerusalem, although with doubtful authority as John of Oxeia had been appointed patriarch of Antioch. He enlarged his principality by taking Edessa. He was captured by the Danishmend emir Malik Ghazi in 1100 while defending his new acquisition against the Turks. While in captivity he is said to have had an affaire with either the emir's daughter or one of his wives. He negotiated his release in 1103 for a payment of a ransom of 100,000 besants, and returned to Antioch where he resumed his position in place of his nephew Tancred who had been installed as regent in his absence. Together with Joscelin de Courtenay, he captured Muslimiye in the summer of 1103 and Basarfut in March 1104, both in the territory of Aleppo. In the summer of 1104 the Byzantines recaptured Tarsus, Adana and Mamistra.

Faced with these attacks from both the Turks and Byzantium, both of whose interests were threatened by the establishment of the new principality of Antioch on their borders, Boemund appointed his nephew Tancred as regent in Antioch and returned to Europe in 1104 for reinforcements, with a view particularly to attacking Alexios I, emperor of Byzantium.

On 25/26 May 1106 at Chartres he married Constance de France, daughter of Philippe I, king of France, and Bertha of Holland, and divorced wife of Hugues I, comte de Troyes. Boemund and Constance had two sons, Boemund, who would succeed his father in 1126, marry and have progeny, and Jean.

With English, French and Papal support, Boemund marched on Byzantium, but was defeated at Avlona near Durazzo in October 1107. Emperor Alexios confirmed him as prince of Antioch, but obliged him to accept Byzantine suzerainty in the Treaty of Devol of 1108. Boemund lived the rest of his life in Apulia, and died at Bari in 1111. 
D'ANTIOCHE, Bohémond (I208820)

Il est l'un des trois fils du roi Amyntas III et d'Eurydice. Par son ancêtre Caranos, roi fondateur du royaume de Macédoine, sa dynastie descendrait d'Héraclès. C'est une tradition que rapportent, entre autres, Isocrate dans son Discours à Philippe, ou de façon postérieure, l'historien Plutarque dans sa Vie d'Alexandre. Se prévaloir d'une ascendance divine est un élément courant de propagande chez les monarques et chefs d'état antiques.

Son père assassiné en 370 av. J.-C. (sa mère ayant participé au complot) c'est son frère aîné Alexandre II qui devient roi de Macédoine. Alexandre intervient dans un conflit en Thessalie, mais ne parvient pas à s'imposer. Il doit se résoudre à accepter une alliance avec la cité de Thèbes, alliance qui est scellée par l'envoi de son jeune frère comme otage. En 368 av. J.-C., alors qu'il est âgé de 14 ans, Philippe est donc envoyé en otage à Thèbes en Béotie. Bien traité, il y aurait appris l'art de la guerre en observant Épaminondas. Il y reste jusqu'à l'âge de 17 ans, soit jusqu'en 365. De retour en Macédoine, il prend le pouvoir à la mort de son frère Perdiccas III en 359 av. J.-C. : il épouse la veuve de celui-ci, conformément à la coutume, et au cours de l'été 360 av. J.-C., il est désigné comme tuteur de son neveu, le fils mineur de Perdiccas, Amyntas IV, qu'il écarte un peu plus tard en se faisant proclamer lui-même roi par l'assemblée du peuple macédonien.

Au moment où il prend les rênes du pouvoir, Philippe n'a que 23 ans. Il se trouve face à une situation difficile, puisque la survie du royaume de Macédoine est menacée par les Illyriens. En outre, Péoniens, Odryses de Thrace et Athéniens, voisins de la Macédoine, ont tout avantage à un affaiblissement du royaume. Philippe commence par éliminer ses rivaux potentiels, dont le prétendant Argaios, soutenu par Athènes. Il doit ensuite se résoudre à accepter la suzeraineté de Bardylis, roi des Illyriens, dont il épouse la fille, Audata. Il conclut également un traité de paix avec Athènes, à qui il laisse les mains libres à Amphipolis. En 359 av. J.-C., Philippe, de retour de son expédition contre les Scythes, se voit refuser le passage du fleuve Hémos par les Triballes à moins de partager son butin. Au cours du combat qui s’ensuit, Philippe est vaincu et perd l'usage d'une main et d'une jambe1.

Afin de renforcer la position macédonienne, Philippe lance une vaste réforme de l'armée. Il augmente le nombre de fantassins et crée un bataillon d'élite, les hypaspistes, calqué sur le Bataillon sacré de Thèbes. Il donne à son armée un entraînement strict et un armement repensé : le soldat macédonien reçoit un armement défensif (armure, cnémides, bouclier) plus léger que celui de l'hoplite, dont l'ensemble de l'équipement pèse environ 35 kg. En outre, Philippe dote le fantassin d'une longue pique de 5 mètres de long environ, la sarisse, établissant ainsi les fondements de la phalange macédonienne. 
DE MACÉDOINE, Phillippe II (I198197)

John de Mowbray, 3rd Baron Mowbray (29 November 1310 – 4 October 1361) was the only son of John de Mowbray, 2nd Baron Mowbray, by his first wife, Aline de Brewes.[1]

He was born 29 November 1310 at Hovingham, Yorkshire.[1]

Mowbray's father, the 2nd Baron, sided with Thomas, 2nd Earl of Lancaster, at the Battle of Boroughbridge on 16 March 1322 against Edward II, and was taken prisoner at the battle. He was hanged at York on 23 March 1322, and his estates forfeited.[1] His wife and son John were imprisoned in the Tower of London until Edward II was deposed by his wife, Queen Isabella, and Roger Mortimer, 1st Earl of March. The Mowbrays were released in 1327.

The 3rd Baron de Mowbray was reportedly in Edward III's good graces, being present in France in the War of the Breton Succession for the sieges of Nantes and Aguillon. He was also on the English side at the Battle of Neville's Cross in the Second War of Scottish Independence.

He died of the plague at York on 4 October 1361, and was buried at the Friars Minor in Bedford.[2] 
DE MOWBRAY, 3rd Lord Mowbray John (I198522)

John de Mowbray, born 25 June 1340 at Epworth, Lincolnshire, was the son of John de Mowbray, 3rd Baron Mowbray, of Axholme, Lincolnshire, by his second wife, Joan of Lancaster, sixth and youngest daughter of Henry, 3rd Earl of Lancaster.[1][2][3] He had two sisters, Blanche and Eleanor (for details concerning his sisters see the article on his father, John de Mowbray, 3rd Baron Mowbray.[4]

He and twenty-six others were knighted by Edward III in July 1355[3] while English forces were at the Downs before sailing to France. In 1356 he served in a campaign in Brittany.[2][3] He had livery of his lands on 14 November 1361; however his inheritance was subject to the dower which his father had settled on his stepmother, Elizabeth de Vere.[3] By 1369 she had married Sir William de Cossington, son and heir of Stephen de Cossington of Cossington in Aylesford, Kent; not long after the marriage she and her new husband surrendered themselves to the Fleet prison for debt.[2][4] According to Archer, the cause may have been Mowbray's prosecution of his stepmother for waste of his estates; he had been awarded damages against her of almost £1000.[3]

In about 1343 an agreement had been made for a double marriage between, on the one hand, Mowbray and Audrey Montagu, the granddaughter of Thomas of Brotherton, and on the other hand, Mowbray's sister, Blanche, and Audrey's brother, Edward Montagu. Neither marriage took place.[3] Instead, about 1349 a double marriage was solemnized between, on the one hand, Mowbray and Elizabeth Segrave, and on the other hand, Mowbray's sister Blanche, and Elizabeth Segrave's brother John, Pope Clement VI having granted dispensations for the marriages at the request of the Earl of Lancaster in order to prevent 'disputes between the parents', who were neighbours.[5][3] Mowbray had little financial benefit from his marriage during his lifetime as a result of the very large jointure which had been awarded to Elizabeth Segrave's mother, Margaret, Duchess of Norfolk, who lived until 1399.[6][3] However when Elizabeth Segrave's father, John de Segrave, 4th Baron Segrave, died on 1 April 1353, Edward III allowed Mowbray to receive a small portion of his wife's eventual inheritance. Estate accounts for 1367 indicate that Mowbray enjoyed an annual income of almost £800 at that time.[3]

Mowbray was summoned to Parliament from 14 August 1362 to 20 January 1366.[2] On 10 October 1367 he appointed attorneys in preparation for travel beyond the seas; these appointments were confirmed in the following year.[7] He was slain by the Turks near Constantinople while en route to the Holy Land.[8] A letter from the priory of 'Peyn' written in 1396 suggests that he was initially buried at the convent at Pera opposite Constantinople;[9][10] according to the letter, 'at the instance of his son Thomas' his bones had now been gathered and were being sent to England for burial with his ancestors.[7]

His will was proved at Lincoln on 17 May 1369.[11][5] His wife, Elizabeth, predeceased him in 1368 by only a few months.[5] 
MOWBRAY, 4th Lord Mowbray John (I198520)

Like his uncle Sir Hugh, Waterton, he entered the service of Henry Bolingbroke, the future Henry IV. In 1391 he was appointed Master Forester at Pontefract Castle, and in that year accompanied Bolingbroke to the siege of Vilnius.[5] He was with Bolingbroke when he returned to Vilnius in the following year.[2] From 1392 he received a yearly fee from Bolingbroke of £6 13s 4d,[2] and in 1398 Bolingbroke granted him an additional annuity of 10 marks. In 1399 he was Steward and Constable at Pontefract, as well as Constable at Tickhill Castle, positions which 'made him a dominant figure in the West Riding of Yorkshire and in north Nottinghamshire'. He remained in these posts despite Richard II's confiscation of Bolingbroke's estates after the death of John of Gaunt in 1399. In June of that year Waterton was among the first of Bolingbroke's retainers to join him at Ravenspur, where he arrived with two hundred foresters,[2] although according to a speech by the Earl of Northumberland in Shakespeare's Richard II, Waterton was among those who sailed with Bolingbroke from the continent 
WATERTON, Robert (I198511)
2834 Au moins une personne vivante ou marquée privée est liée à cette note - Les détails ne sont donc pas publiés. BRIOUZE, 4th Lord of Bramber Guillaume (I198540)
2835 Au moins une personne vivante ou marquée privée est liée à cette note - Les détails ne sont donc pas publiés. ALLARD, Jean René (I198442)
2836 Yolande LANGLOIS
Créé le : 2000-04-04
Date de décès : 2000-04-04
Conjoint(e)(s) : Raymond Sirois
Prénom : Yolande
Mère : ?
Date de parution : 2000-04-05
Paru dans : Le Journal de Montréal, QC
SIROIS LANGLOIS, Yolande 1933-2000 A Drummondville, le 4 avril 2000, à l'âge de 66 ans, est décédée Mme Yolande Sirois née Langlois, épouse de M. Raymond Sirois. Outre son époux, elle laisse dans le deuil ses enfants, Serge, Suzanne (Normand Fournier), Raymond Jr (Nathalie Pelland), Robert (Monique Dupuis), ses petits-enfants, Hélèna, Sophie, Josée, Jean-Sébastien et Jonathan, se deux arrière-petits-enfants, Léa et Félix ainsi que plusieurs frères et soeurs, beaux-frères et belles-soeurs, neveux et nièces, parents et amis. Elle sera exposée au Salon Alfred Dallaire inc. 2590, rue Rouen, Montréal Les funérailles auront lieu le samedi 8 avril 2000 à 11 h en l'église St-Vincent de Paul, 2310, Ste-Catherine Est, Montréal et de là au cimetière Repos St-François d'Assise, lieu de la sépulture. Heures des visites: mercredi de 19 à 22 h, jeudi et vendredi de 14 à 17 h et de 19 à 22 h, ouverture du salon samedi dès 9 h. 
LANGLOIS, Yolande (I121743)
2837 Au moins une personne vivante ou marquée privée est liée à cette note - Les détails ne sont donc pas publiés. INKELL, Yolande Suzanne Marie FCFC (I229627)
2838 Au moins une personne vivante ou marquée privée est liée à cette note - Les détails ne sont donc pas publiés. Famille F98398
2839 Au moins une personne vivante ou marquée privée est liée à cette note - Les détails ne sont donc pas publiés. YOUSO, Jacob Brian (I68362)
2840 Au moins une personne vivante ou marquée privée est liée à cette note - Les détails ne sont donc pas publiés. LAPORTE, Yves Gaétan Joseph (I70738)
2841 Yves Martin dans les documents:

Le 14 avril 1673- engagement à La Rochelle devant le notaire Jean Michelon - Yves Martin 18 ans environs de Péaule en Bretagne. Donc, né vers 1655, ce qui correspond bien avec Yves Martin baptisé le 8 mai 1655 à Péaule, fils de Jean Martin et Marie Bernard.
Le 19 juillet 1679 - paroisse Notre-Dame de Montréal, Yves Martin est parrain d'Yves Benoist, fils de Paul Benoît dit Nivernais et d'Élisabeth Gobinet. Yves Martin demeure chez M. Lemoyne à Montréal.
Le 30 septembre 1682 - à Montréal devant le notaire Maugué est rédigé une transaction entre René Orieu et Antoine Jusseaume d'une part, et Yves Martin d'autre part.
Le 3 mars 1699- contrat de mariage sous seing privé devant le père Michel, récollet. Ce contrat demeure introuvable.
Son acte de mariage ainsi que les actes de baptême de ses premiers enfants restent introuvable, probablement perdus quand les Américains ont mis feu à l'église de Ste-Anne-de-Sorel.
Le 13 août 1705- sa fille Marie Anne est baptisée à l'Île-Dupas. Son père est nommé Yves Martin dit Pellelan - Première attestation du surnom Pelland.
Le 25 mars 1709 - sa fille Marie Geneviève est baptisée à l'Île-Dupas, les parents sont nommés Hive Martin et Marie Pied.
Le 25 novembre 1709 - contrat de concession de terre à Yves Martin dit Penelan - Notaire Daniel Normandin
Le 4 mars 1711 - son fils François est baptisé à Sorel. Les parents sont Hyves Martin dit Pellan et Marie Pied.
Le 11 mai 1713 - son fils Pierre est baptisé à Sorel. Les parents sont Hyves Martin dit Pelland et Marie Pied
Le 24 janvier 1715 - son fils Pierre est enterré à Sorel. Les parents sont Hives Martin et Marie Pied
Le 15 février 1715 - Procès entre Antoine Puypéroux, sieur de LaFosse, demandeur, et Jacques Brisset, père et fils, défendeurs, pour la restitution d'objets divers -Yves Martin dit Pellan âgé de quarante-sept ans est témoin, donc né vers 1668, ce qui correspondrait mieux avec un autre Yves Martin comme celui baptisé le 13 janvier 1669 à Péaule, fils de Guillaume Martin et Julienne Jarlegan. De plus, la différence d'âge entre Yves Martin et sa femme, Marie Piet ne serait que huit ans au lieu de vingt ans. Par contre, s'il y avait vraiment deux Yves Martin en Nouvelle-France, on devrait trouver deux actes de sépultures ou peut-être deux actes de mariages, ce qui n'est pas le cas.
Le 15 septembre 1715 - Yves Martin agit de témoin dans l'acte de sépulture de sa belle-mère, Marguerite Chemereau. Il est nommé Hyves Martin.
Le 30 mars 1716 -notaire Daniel Normandin- Inventaire des meubles des effets de Jean Piet dit Trampe, beau-père d'Yves Martin. Yves Martin est présent comme témoin. On le nomme Yves Martin dit Penelan.
Le 2 juin 1716- sépulture de sa fille aînée, Marie Martin à l'Île-Dupas. Les parents sont nommés Hives Martin et Marie Pied.
Le 28 mars 1719 - notaire Daniel Normandin - Partage et abandon passé entre Piet Trampe père et ses enfants et gendres. On le nomme Yves Martin dit Penelan.
Le 14 février 1721 - Île-Dupas -rapport de l'assemblée des résidents - Yves Martin
Le 4 mars 1721 - Sorel - rapport de l'assemblée des résidents - Yves Martin dit Pennelan
Le 9 août 1723- Berthier- Dénombrement de Pierre de L'Estage - le nommé Penelan fils et Yves Martin dit Penelan possèdent des terres le long de la rivière Bayonne.
Le 24 novembre 1727- Berthier - Mariage de sa fille Marie Anne Martin avec Michel Boucher, fils de Charles Boucher et Marguerite Pelletier.
Le 3 avril 1728 -Berthier- acte de sépulture d'Yve Martin Pellant
1728- Puypéroux de la Fosse - Inventaire des biens d'Yves Martin - Acte perdu 
PENELAN, Yves Martin dit (I1)
2842 Yvonne Ducharme (Pierre et Philomène Rondeau) née à Lowell MA 8 fév 1903. RONDEAU, Marie (I29473)

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