Adelaide (5) ST-GELAIS was born about 1876 in Mille Vaches, P. Q..
Parents: Francois (06) ST-GELAIS and
She was married to Simeon GAGNE on 24 Nov 1896 in St. Paul du Nord de Mille Vaches, P. Q..
Adelaide (6) ST-GELAIS was born after 1893. Parents: Adelard (2) ST-GELAIS and Alphonsine TANGUAY.
She was married to Elzear SAVARD.
Adelard ST-GELAIS was born after 1915. Parents: Narcisse ST-GELAIS and Alma PARE.
Adelard ST-GELAIS Parents: Narcisse (4) ST-GELAIS and Delphine CARON.
He was married to Marie-Ange HUOT-ST-LAURENT on 3 Oct 1930 in Notre Dame de Quebec, Quebec City, P. Q..
Adelard (1) ST-GELAIS was born about 1872 in Grande Baie, Chicoutimi, P. Q.. He was also known as Adelard St-Gelais/Laforge. Parents: Jr. Francois (04) ST-GELAIS and Delima SIMARD .
He was married to Rose-Anna BELANGER on 31 Oct 1898 in La Nativite de la Ste. Vierge d' Hochelaga, P. Q..
He was married to Marie-Anne DION on 23 Dec 1922 in Montreal, Ile de Montreal, P. Q..
Adelard (2) ST-GELAIS was born about 1873 in St. Jerome, Matane, P. Q.. He died in 1946 in Les Mechins, Matane, P. Q.. Parents: Hyppolite (3) ST-GELAIS and Henriette CROUSSET.
He was married to Alphonsine TANGUAY on 10 Apr 1893 in Ste. Anne des Monts, Gaspe, P. Q.. Children were: Alfred (06) ST-GELAIS, Joseph-Sylvio ST-GELAIS , Yvonne (1) ST-GELAIS, Adelaide (6) ST-GELAIS, Adelia ST-GELAIS, Marie-Illumina ST-GELAIS, Yvon ST-GELAIS, Aldeo ST-GELAIS, Aldeus ST-GELAIS, Marie-Jeanne ST-GELAIS.
Adelard (3) ST-GELAIS was born about 1876 in St. Urbain de Charlevoix, P. Q.. Parents: Alfred (04) ST-GELAIS and Angele GIRARD.
Adelard (4) ST-GELAIS was born after 1883. He died before 1903. Parents: Joseph (05) ST-GELAIS and Demerise MEUNIER .
Adelard (5) ST-GELAIS was born about 1885 in St. Urbain de Charlevoix, P. Q.. Parents: Jules (1) ST-GELAIS and Adelaide COTE.
He was married to Aloysia PILOTE on 28 Jul 1908 in Ste. Agnes de Charlevoix, P. Q.. Children were: Jeanne d' Arc (1) ST-GELAIS, Jules (2) ST-GELAIS , Robert (1) ST-GELAIS, Paulette (2) ST-GELAIS, Edmond (5) ST-GELAIS .
He was married to Rosalie BOUDREAU on 3 Nov 1936 in St. Urbain de Charlevoix, P. Q..
Adelard (6) ST-GELAIS was born about 1885 in P. Q.. Parents: Pierre (1) ST-GELAIS and Adelaide GAGNE.
He was married to Yvonne AUDET-LAPOINTE on 4 Sep 1911 in St. Dominique, Jonquiere, P. Q.. Children were: Gaston (1) ST-GELAIS, Carmen (1) ST-GELAIS , Suzette ST-GELAIS, Ghislaine (1) ST-GELAIS, Alain (1) ST-GELAIS , Paul (4) ST-GELAIS, Jeanne-Marcelle ST-GELAIS.
Adelard (7) ST-GELAIS was born about 1899 in P. Q.. Parents: Cleophe (1) ST-GELAIS and Georgianna GIRARD .
Adelard (8) ST-GELAIS was born on 12 Jan 1905 in Les Mechins, Matane, P. Q.. He died on 18 May 1995. Adelard St-Gelais must have done some genealogical research as he was aware of the basic information regarding his ancestors, and had established the correct direct line to his Ancestor, Jean-Simon Pradet dit St-Gelais & Dit Laforge. He also "passed on" many interesting facts about his parents, Edmond St-Gelais & Odille (Adele) Ross. These facts about Edmond St-Gelais as they are told by Adelard can be found in the notes in Edmond's file and those about Odille, in her file. Seeing that much of the same information about the first Ancestor to arrive in Quebec from France is already in the "Anestor", Jean-Simon Pradet dit St-Gelais and dit Laforge's file, I shall not repeat it here.**********. On Nov 1, 1987, when Adelard was 82 & 8 months and 20 days old, he started working on his memoires which include, as he put it, his joys and sorrows. He states that he was born at Ste. Felicite in Gaspesie on 12 Jan. 1905, that he is a Capricorn and the son of Edmond St-Gelais and Odille Ross and that his godparents are Leon Michaud and "Madame" Imbeau. He goes on to say I am the 7th child of a family of 12 children. When I was born my parents were living at Ste. Felicite in the fifth row (5 ieme rang) which was about 5 miles from the church. There were about 10 other families (Colons) in the 5th row at that time. My father's farm was given to him by his parents, Francois St-Gelais and Sarah Croussette, my grandparents. This farm covered an area of about 80 acres and our house was about 28 X 32. The house was 1-1/2 stories. There were two rooms and a kitchen on the first floor and there were 3 bedrooms upstairs. There were 3 or 4 children per room and the bathrooms were outside. My father sold this farm and purchased another on the shores of the St. Lawrence Seaway (Le long de la mer) ("fleuve") which was about 1 mile from the church. I was about 2-1/2 then, this was in about 1907. It was not warm living so close to the "Seaway" ("Fleuve"). The house was heated by a large wood-burning stove. These stoves were known as Colonial Stoves (Poele des Colons). We had no running water. We would have to haul water for the house and the animals from the river which was about 625 feet away. The water would be put into large milk cans and hauled away on a sled. Later my father dug a well which was operated by a hand pump. That was a great improvement. I still remember all these things. Eventhough we were small, we still had chores to do. I remember when I was about 4 or 5 and having to help my mother feed the animals. In the winter-time, we would have to bring at least one cord of wood into the house from the shed every day as these houses were cold and difficult to heat. Life on the farm was not easy, and we went through hard times. My father managed to always have grain, seeds, and potatoes for planting and plenty of hay for the animals. We also had salt pork and some beef. My father did his own butchering. As we did not have refrigeration, salt was the main source of preservation. However, we would build a large pile of Ice in the shed in the winter-time and then we would cover it with sawdust, and this ice would last until early July. My mother would smoke all kinds of meat and fish. So we always managed to have some food available. We also churned our own butter. Good Lord ! did I ever operate that butter churn. My dad would always have 2 large barrels of salted fish on hand. He would catch these fish with nets that were strung out about 50 to 60 feet into the St. Lawrence. Even if we ate much of the same food all the time, we always had something to eat, and we were happy to have it as we did not know anything different. Candy, like money, was a very rare thing. My mother would do the washing in a large tub with a scrub-board and she would make her own soap. She also made our mittens, knitted hats (Tuques), and socks. She made our clothes from old clothes and would make shirts for the boys and dresses and brassieres for the girls from flour sacks that she would dye. My mother also cut our hair. We did not have electricity and used oil lanterns. When I left Ste. Marguerite-Marie in 1928, my dad was still using a hand-pump for water. The first electric water pump I ever saw was when I was living in Abitibi. In 1928, I was living next to my parents in Ste. Marguerite-Marie. One fine day I was working in my garden which was littered with rocks of all sizes. My mother happed to come on by and, as she was watching me work I told her, " If I continue to pick up these rocks, I am going to get a hernia, so I am not picking up anymore". She replied, "my Lord ! then what will you do"? I told her, " I shall go where there are no rocks", and that is when I decided to go to Abitibi to join my brother Pierre, who was already settled there. There came a time when my father and my brother worked at a place called Sam's Brook. (Le Ruisseau a Sam) for about six weeks. He earned $19.00. My mother owed $9.00 to the Grocer, so they were left with $10.00 which they thought was pretty good. My father became Ill twice. The first time was in about 1904, so my mother went to the States to work in the mills. She did this so we would have some money in order to survive until my father could get back on his feet. I believe she was working in Winchester or Manchester. (Probably Manchester, N. H. as It was the largest textile manufacturing center of the world at that time). Eva, my oldest sister who was 12 years old in 1904, was the one who cared for the other five children. My sister Wilhemine was only 4 months old. The second time my father became Ill, Eva was 16 yrs old and this was in about 1908, and she cared for 9 people including herself. There was Joseph, Pierre, Rose, Whilhemine who was 7 yrs old, Francois 5 yrs old, Adelard 3 yrs old, Albert 1 yr old and then herself, (Eva) and my dad. Now that I look back upon all these things, I realize that Eva was a very courageous person for taking on all that work and responsibility and at such an early age. My mother continued to work in the Textile Mills in the U.S.A for about one more year. She was a weaver. My father sold his farm in Ste. Felicite about 1917-1918, and went to settle in Fournierville. I went with my father on his voyage of discovery so to speak, when he went to select lots in 1914. That is when the first lots were made available by the Minister of Colonization. My dad brought me to the woods, in about 1917 when I was about 12 and I never came out for a whole year. I Continued to work in the woods my whole life until I was fairly well advanced in years. We were living in Fournierville, later renamed Ste. Marguerite-Marie which was about 8 miles from the railroad tracks. We were lumber-jacks and we felled trees and cut them into 3 foot logs. We also removed the bark from these logs. In the wintertime we would haul this wood from the forest on sleds with teams of horses. As we grew older the work seemed to be less difficult. Certainly less difficult than when I was 12 yrs old when I first learned the lumber-jack trade, anyway we enjoyed working with our dad. I never returned to Ste. Felicite until I was 22 yrs old. I guess it was in about 1927 when I went to take a look at our old Farm. The village of Ste. Marguerite-Marie developed very slowly at first, about 3 or 4 families per year, then about 15 per year, and then a little more. In 1924 when I got married I already had my own house which I had purchased when I was about 17 or 18 yrs old. I purchased this house from my father's neighbor, a mister Landry, so that is how I became my dad's neighbor.***** (Adelard goes on to speak about his "religious views" and the "Morals of the times.) Here are a few excerpts. In those days we were required to pray a lot. We had to say our morning prayers as soon as we got out of bed or else there would be no breakfast. At noon-time there would be a blessing before the meal, and in the evening we would recite the rosary. Our parents made us wear little sacs of religious medals or a scapulary so we would be protected from evil and to bring us good health and happiness. Sunday mass was mandatory and should anyone miss going for any reason, well then any misfortune that might occur during the week was due to having missed mass on Sunday. I made my first communion when I was 11 yrs old. I had to walk to catechism classes every day for a whole month. Then after summer vacation we were required to attend 2 full weeks of nothing but catechism classes. All these things were required in order to become a good catholic back then, and all the children went through this same process. I was not able to attend my sister Eva's marriage because I had to attend catechism classes. These classes were absolutely a sacred event. However, I did join in the wedding festivities later on in the day. During our first confession the priest would ask us if we obeyed our parents, and if we cursed which we did not even know what cursing was. Anyway we were happy and often dreamed of doing something special and great with our lives. That is all that one could do. We did not receive any type of counseling from our parents about sex, or for that matter, what we should do with our lives. They were too busy working from the wee hours of the morning to well after sundown, and we all had chores to do as well. Sex in them days was a forbidden subject, and was never discussed. When babies were born, we would be sent off to the neighbors until we were called for, and when we returned to find a new baby in the house, it was either a "Raven" or the "indians" whom had left it for us to care for. There were no single moms, and if it occurred, it was kept secret. There were no divorces either. Married couples had to put up with each other, no matter what. We did not have a schoolbus to transport us to and from school either, eventhough the shcool-house was about 1 1/2 miles away. There were 60 students in my class. We would have morning paryers, more payers at noon-time and then a rosary before leaving late in the afternoon. I did not attend school on a regular basis as I broke my leg when I was 9 yrs old. A mister Gauthier set it for me and put splints on it and I remained bedridden for a whole year. When I was 10 yrs old, I broke my shoulder so I was out of school again. When I did attend, I was an attentive student and managed to learn how to read and had good math skills. I remember there was one reading book for the whole class and it would be passed around. We also used slates and white chalk to write. We did not have pens and paper and all the schools supplies that are common today. After moving to Ste. Marguerite-Marie, I did not attend school as there were no schools there yet, and by the time I was 12, I was working with my dad in the woods. When we were children we did not have toys like the children of today. We would make hoops fastened together with one nail only as nails were a precious commodity and we were not allowed to waste them on home-made toys. Sometimes we would make wheel-barrows out of scrap wood and we would convert empty wooden spools of thread into spinning top. If we did not mind our parents or did something they did not approve of, we had to kneel in the corner for a full hour, and then beg their forgiveness before getting up. Not too much celebrating went on at Christmas time. We would go to mass, there were no gifts, and our parents would cut an apple in half for the older children, and one would be quartered for the younger ones. Once in a great while we would find a piece of fudge (sucre-a-la-creme) in our Christmas Stalkings, and we were happy to get even these few things. We did however, have a very good meal on Christmas day, and we would usually have company join us for dinner. At New Year, friends, neighbors and relatives would come over to exchange season greetings and good wishes, and these exchanges needed to occur before the Epiphany. My dad would go visit those who did not, or were not able to come visit our home. My mother was the one who prepared an elaborate feast on that day, and everything was made from scratch, as there were no take-outs, catering, or pre-made cakes and pies etc. in those days, and everything tasted great. All the food preparation was left up to the women. Afterwards we would all sing and dance, and sometimes we would have music. It was also the only occasion to kiss the girls as this was the only day it was permitted, so we all took advantage of it. The Epiphany, (Le Jour Des Trois Roi Mages) "The day of the three wise Kings" was the last opportunity for friends, neighbors and relative to visit each other, so we would go to mass on that day and nobody went to work. My parents had their favorite songs that they would sing. My mother's favorite was "Les Cloches du Hameau" (The bells of the Little Village). I remember World War I. I was about 9 yrs old, and recall that the police would be searching for men who had hidden in the woods in order to avoid the draft. Some of these men would work in the woods for my father in order to survive, and my dad would pay them every Saturday. Rarely were they ever caught. There were no work strikes or taxes in those days. When the war ended in 1918, I was about 13 yrs old, and I remember people were dropping dead like flies. It was the Spanish Flu (La Grippe Espagnol). Some families lost as many as four individuals per household. It seemed like almost the entire village was wiped out. Nobody died in our family, but my dad, my brother, and I became very ill. I had horrible nose bleeds and terrific head-aches, and it seemed like our hearts wanted to stop beating. We were all bed-ridden for several days. We did not have any medicine or pills back then and we were given a home-made remedy made from the roots of the (Centragon) plant. One would either get better, or died. At my uncles house, there were 4 or 5 that died in two days. His wife, his daughter and her husband, and two of his daughter's children. My dad was the one who would make all the caskets out of rough wood and then these wooden boxes would be covered with black sheets and they all looked alike. We thought it was the end of the world. Our neighbors, our relatives, everybody was dying. The priest would show up from time to time as there was no church yet and the shcoolhouse served as the chapel. We prayed so much that the rosary that my mother had made from (Corne= Antlers?), wore out so she had to make us some new ones made of metal as these would last longer. We prayed endlessly. When I was young, there were newspapers in Matane, but they never found their way into our home. My parents were always too busy. We did not have a radio either, so any news that made it to our house was either by mail or by word of mouth and in many cases the news was distorted. At times I was not always an angel. When I was between 13 and 16, I loved to pull pranks. One day my brother Francois, myself and a friend of ours, Adelard Savard were visiting another friend of ours, Ti-Thur (Arthur) Demers who had 3 very shapely sisters between 14 and 16 yrs old. Mrs. Demers was a very strict woman and could sense that we were up to no good so she shooed us away, she said git, git, git away from here. Anyway we decided to pull a prank on the grils. We managed to get peices of wire from a nearby fence and waited patiently in back of the out-house until the girls needed to use it. Finally the girls arrived, and we waited until we heard water trickling and then ran the wires through cracks of the out-house. Needless to say the girls flew out of there with their panties still in their hands, screaming their heads off. That's when Mrs. Demers came out with a 12 gauge shotgun in her hands. Did we ever high-tail it for the woods. Another time the same threesome who masterminded the prank on the girls decided to pull one on the girl's brother, Ti-thur Demers. We cornered him in the barn and took all his clothes off. Being a very shy person he ran to hide in the horse stall, so we agitated the horse in the stall, so Ti-thur came running out of the barn stark naked, at the exact moment that my sister had come to check on what was agitating the horse. My sister was absolutely livid. We thought that was a great prank and that we had pulled it off even better than it had been planned. Now Ti-thur did not report this prank to his parents, as he surely would have been forbidden to associate with us. Of course we never mentioned any of these pranks to our parents either. Adelard St-Gelais goes on to say that when he was about 16 or 17 yrs old , he was tall and thin and that he went to work in Campbellton, New Brunswick for the "Chaves"( Company). Then he goes on to say, I worked there 7 months without ever leaving the lumber-camp. I was earning about $100.00 per month, and, while I was working back home in Quebec, I was earning about $1.00 per day. When we did come out of the woods, we did not socialize with women too often, but they all looked beautiful to us. In the summer-time, I would operate a "lath machine" (Machine a lattes) Wooden laths were used extensively on walls and ceilings before the plaster was applied. (This was before dry-wall-board sheets as we know them today came into use). I earned about $2.00 per day for doing this type of work, and did not care for it very much, so I was always anxious for winter to arrive so I could return to Campbellton. Adelard goes on to say that during his journey to Campbellton an overnight stay was necessary, and that it was the first time that he had ever slept in a hotel. Then he mentions a friend who accompanied him, Edmond Verroux who was married to Rose Otis, his future wife Ernestine Otis' cousin. Adelard goes on to mention that on a return trip to Matapedia, that he and Ti-mond (Edmond) decided to smuggle a little gin over the border, and that this was stricly forbidden. Neither one of us knew a whole lot about drinking so we each bought a small flask of gin. After crossing the border, Adelard went to the men's room at one of the train stations to take a " little swig" and when he turned around, found a tall man staring right at him...... and almost had a heart attack until he realized it was a mirror and he was looking at himself. Good Lord! what a scare I had. I had never heard of a mirror in a rest-room before, hell, I came from out-house country. So here we were back in Causapscal, and I had in mind to go to Abitibi. There was talk about plenty of work and good wages in Abitibi, and I had more or less decided not to return to Ste. Marguerite-Marie because I knew that my dad would not have wanted me to leave home. Although we were no longer obligated to him, we loved him so much that we did not want to hurt his feelings. My father was in charge of mail delivery in the area and, he just happened to run into us in Causapscal and insisted that I return to Ste. Marguerite-Marie with him, so I climbed aboard and my dad said your mother will be glad to see you. I told my friend Ti-mond (Edmond) that I would return the following day after visiting with my family, but never did. My brother Francois also wanted to go to Abitibi as well, and when we told our dad, he would not hear of it, so I told Francois, let me go and then you can join me later, this way it won't be so hard on dad. As it turns out, it was Francois who went and I stayed in St. Marguerite-Marie. I told Francois to write to me right away, and to let me know what was going on up there, as I was anxious as hell to join him. Anyway after seeing my family I went over to see my girl-friend who told me, I have some news for you. I got married while you were away. You know, I never thought that I would ever see you again, especially since I did not get one word from you in 7 months. Then she said "come see my house". After showing me the house, she offered me a cup of tea and a piece of pie. Wanting to be polite, I accepted, and after I ate the piece of pie, she sat next to me and kissed me gently on each cheek and said, I want you to know that I am still very fond of you. Anyway I decided to go back to work at the local saw-mill while awaiting any kind of news from by brother, Francois. After about three weeks, one fine morning, Francois finally showed up. I was anxious as hell to hear what he had to say. Then Francois said that things are not like everyone made them out to be in Abitibe, and that the pay was not any better than at Ste. Marguerite-Marie and as a matter of fact, things were not good at all over there. I found this news to be quite depressing and my dad could see that I was sulking, so he said "Mr. Landry, our neighbor is selling his house, and it might not be a bad idea if you bought it while you still have some money. I had money saved up from my 7 months of work in Campbellton, so I followed my dad's advice and bought Mr. Landry's house. I was still single and was living at home, and really had no need for a house, so I rented it out to a young guy that I worked with who had recently married. ***** This next section leads up to how Adelard met and married Ernestine Otis, and seeing that this note section is already quite full, I shall continue Adelard's memoires in Ernestine Otis' note section. Before I forget, we should all be grateful to Nicole St-Gelais/Clermont, Adelard's grand-daughter for E-Mailing me all this information. (Translation by Robert St. Gelais, GEDCOM owner) Parents: Edmond (1) ST-GELAIS and Odille (Adele) ROSS.
He was married to Ernestine OTIS on 15 Jul 1924 in Ste. Florence, Matapedia, P. Q.. Children were: Germaine ST-GELAIS, Paul-Emile (2) ST-GELAIS , Eugene (08) ST-GELAIS, Jeanne d 'Arc ST-GELAIS, Sylvio ST-GELAIS , Fernand ST-GELAIS, Yvon (4) ST-GELAIS, Edmond (6) ST-GELAIS.
Adelard Alphonse ST-GELAIS was born on 22 Mar 1914. He died on 27 Mar 1914. Parents: NEREE (2) ST-GELAIS and MARIE-DELINIELLE LAVOIE.
Adelard-Gilles ST-GELAIS was born on 28 Jun 1951. Parents: Edmond (5) ST-GELAIS and Raymonde TREMBLAY .
He was married to Marie-Louise-Colette BERGERON on 30 Jul 1977 in Hauterive, P. Q..
Adele (1) ST-GELAIS was born about 1849 in Grande Baie, Chicoutimi, P. Q.. Parents: Adolphe (1) ST-GELAIS and Magdeleine COTE.
She was married to Louis TREMBLAY on 11 Feb 1867 in Laterriere, P. Q..
Adele (2) ST-GELAIS was born after 1855. Parents: Francois (05) ST-GELAIS and Sarah CROUSSET.
Adele (3) ST-GELAIS was born about 1860 in St. Urbain de Charlevoix, P. Q.. Parents: Francois-Ferd. ST-GELAIS and Zoe TREMBLAY.
Adele (4) ST-GELAIS was born about 1886 in Matane, P. Q.. She was buried in Dec 1941 in Notre Dame Cemetery, Fall River, Mass.. She died on 22 Dec 1941 in Fall River, Massachusetts. Parents: Jean (1) ST-GELAIS and Adeline GAGNON.
Adelia ST-GELAIS was born about 1895 in Ste. Anne des Monts, Gaspe, P. Q.. She died in 1991 in Les Mechins, Matane, P. Q.. Parents: Adelard (2) ST-GELAIS and Alphonsine TANGUAY .
Adelina ST-GELAIS was born about 1877 in Mille Vaches, P. Q.. She was also known as Adelina & Adelvina St-Gelais. Parents: Francois (06) ST-GELAIS and Soulange CARON.
She was married to Simeon DESBIENS on 13 Oct 1898 in Mille Vaches, P. Q..
Adeline (1) ST-GELAIS was born about 1822 in St. Joachim, Montmorency, P. Q.. Parents: Damase (1) ST-GELAIS and Marie-Agathe TRUDEL.
She was married to Thomas BOUCHER on 9 Jan 1849 in St. Ferreol Les Neiges, Montmorency, P. Q..
Adeline (2) ST-GELAIS was born on 1 May 1833 in Baie St. Paul, Charlevoix, P. Q.. Parents: Jean-Baptiste (04) ST-GELAIS and Francoise-Ursule TREMBLAY.
She was married to Simon LEFEBVRE on 9 Aug 1853 in Baie St. Paul, Charlevoix, P. Q..
Adella ST-GELAIS was born on 15 Oct 1885 in Les Mechins, Matane, P. Q.. She died on 16 Dec 1954 in Montreal, Ile de Montreal, P. Q.. She was also known as Adele St. Gelais. Parents: Hyppolite (5) ST-GELAIS and Emilie MIVILLE-DESCHENES.
She was married to Octave HUOT-ST-LAURENT on 12 Apr 1904.
Adelle ST-GELAIS was born in Mar 1834 in St. Jerome, Matane, P. Q.. He died on 29 Nov 1837 in St. Jerome, Matane, P. Q.. He was buried on 30 Nov 1837 in Rimouski, Rimouski, P. Q.. Parents: Cyriaque ST-GELAIS and Josephine TREMBLAY.
Adjutor ST-GELAIS was born about 1885 in La Malbaie, Charlevoix, P. Q.. Parents: Theodule ST-GELAIS and Demerise TREMBLAY.
Adolphe ST-GELAIS was born before 1926 in Peribonka, P. Q.. Parents: Joseph (23) ST-GELAIS and Yvonne GIRARD.
He was married to Rachelle DEVIN on 7 Aug 1954 in Ste. Jeanne D' Arc de Lac St. Jean, P. Q..
Adolphe (1) ST-GELAIS was born about 1823 in P. Q.. He was also known as Adolphe Pradet dit St. Gelais. Adolphe married twice. His first wife was Madeleine Cote. His brother Ambroise married Marie Louise Cote. Marie -Louise & Madeleine were sisters who married brothers. Adolphe's second wife was Marie-Carmen Fradette. There are no children indicated for his second marriage. Parents: Sauveur Jr. ST-GELAIS and Judithe POTVIN.
He was married to Magdeleine COTE on 2 May 1848 in St. Alexis-de-la-Grande-Baie, Chicoutimi, P. Q.. Children were: Adele (1) ST-GELAIS, Marie-Malvina ST-GELAIS , Philomene (2) ST-GELAIS, Georgiana ST-GELAIS, Celanire ST-GELAIS, Caroline ST-GELAIS.
He was married to M-Carmen FRADETTE on 9 Jul 1877 in Laterriere, P. Q..
Adolphe (2) ST-GELAIS was born about 1849. No children are indicated for Adolphe St. Gelais and Leopoldine Drouin. Parents: Florent Sr. ST-GELAIS and Luce BILODEAU.
He was married to Leopoldine DROUIN on 22 Nov 1870 in Ste. Anne de Beaupre, P. Q.. Children were: Mathias ST-GELAIS , Emile (1) ST-GELAIS, Victor (2) ST-GELAIS, Marie-Rose-Anna ST-GELAIS , Lea ST-GELAIS, Malvina ST-GELAIS.
Adolphe (3) ST-GELAIS died in 1897 in Baie St. Paul, Charlevoix, P. Q.. He was buried in 1897 in Baie St. Paul, Charlevoix, P. Q.. He was born between 1895-1896 in Baie St. Paul, Charlevoix, P. Q.. Parents: Arthur (02) ST-GELAIS and Elodie LAVOIE.
Adrien (1) ST-GELAIS was born after 1879. Parents: Jean (1) ST-GELAIS and Adeline GAGNON.
He was married to Adelina MERCIER on 11 Jun 1924 in St. Zenon de Lac Humqui, P. Q..
Adrien (2) ST-GELAIS was born about 1908 in Grande Baie, Chicoutimi, P. Q.. Parents: Francois-Xavier (2) ST-GELAIS and Marguerite BOUCHARD.
He was married to Anesie SAVARD on 21 Jul 1937 in Ste. Famille, Kenogami, (Jonquiere), P. Q.. Children were: Jean-Claude (3) ST-GELAIS, Murielle (2) ST-GELAIS, Lola ST-GELAIS, Denise (1) ST-GELAIS, Bertrand (8) ST-GELAIS , Francine (3) ST-GELAIS, Fernand (3) ST-GELAIS, Noella (3) ST-GELAIS , Germain (2) ST-GELAIS.
Adrien (3) ST-GELAIS was born about 1919 in Laterriere, P. Q.. Parents: Henri (05) ST-GELAIS and Elisabeth SAULNIER .
Adrienne ST-GELAIS was born on 29 May 1959. She died on 25 Aug 1959. Parents: Isidore (2) ST-GELAIS and Felicite SIMARD.
Adrienne (1) ST-GELAIS was born after 1879 in Rimouski, Rimouski, P. Q.. Parents: Jean (1) ST-GELAIS and Adeline GAGNON.
Adrienne (2) ST-GELAIS was born about 1918 in Bagotville, P. Q.. Parents: Aime ST-GELAIS and Marie-Anne (09) TREMBLAY .
She was married to Jean-Charles GAGNE on 25 Sep 1940 in St. Liguori, Bagotville, P. uo.
Adrienne (3) ST-GELAIS was born in 1921 in Baie St. Paul, Charlevoix, P. Q.. She died in Sep 1981 in Baie St. Paul, Charlevoix, P. Q.. She was buried on 19 Sep 1981 in Baie St. Paul, Charlevoix, P. Q.. Parents: Zoel ST-GELAIS and Rose-Anna SIMARD.
She was married to Rene GUAY on 31 Jul 1943 in Baie St. Paul, Charlevoix, P. Q..
Agilles ST-GELAIS was born after 1909 in Baie St. Paul, Charlevoix, P. Q.. Parents: Adjutor ST-GELAIS and Marie-Louise (1) LAVOIE.
He was married to Agathe TREMBLAY about 1937 in P. Q..
Agnes ST-GELAIS was born about 1812 in St. Joachim, Montmorency, P. Q.. No children are indicated for Agnes St. Gelais and Anselme Poulin. Parents: Damase (1) ST-GELAIS and Marie-Agathe TRUDEL .
She was married to Anselme POULIN on 9 Jan 1838 in St. Joachim, Montmorency, P. Q..
Aime ST-GELAIS was born about 1890 in Laterriere, P. Q.. Parents: Prudent ST-GELAIS and Josephine BRASSARD.
He was married to Marie-Anne (09) TREMBLAY on 16 Jul 1914 in Bagotville, P. Q.. Children were: Raymond (04) ST-GELAIS, Adrienne (2) ST-GELAIS, Marie-Paule (2) ST-GELAIS, Lionel (2) ST-GELAIS , Leopold (6) ST-GELAIS, Georges-Edouard ST-GELAIS, Reine-Alice ST-GELAIS , Bertha (3) ST-GELAIS, Marguerite (10) ST-GELAIS, Marius (2) ST-GELAIS .
Aime ST-GELAIS was born after 1909 in Baie St. Paul, Charlevoix, P. Q.. Parents: Zoel ST-GELAIS and Rose-Anna SIMARD.
He was married to Gertrude TRUCHON on 8 May 1945 in Baie St. Paul, Charlevoix, P. Q..
Aime-Napoleon ST-GELAIS was born about 1914 in Laterriere, P. Q.. Parents: William ST-GELAIS and Emma EMOND.
Alain ST-GELAIS was born on 18 Aug 1956 in McWatters, P. Q.. Alain lives in Winnipeg, Manitoba Parents: Paul-Emile (2) ST-GELAIS and Jeannine DUVAL.
He was married to Diana-Ronnie RANGER on 19 Apr 1985 in Elliot Lake, Ontario.
Alain ST-GELAIS Parents: Noel ST-GELAIS and Murielle JEAN.
He was married to Josee SAVARD .
Alain (1) ST-GELAIS was born about 1925 in Jauze, Maine, France. Parents: Adelard (6) ST-GELAIS and Yvonne AUDET-LAPOINTE .
Alain (2) ST-GELAIS was born after 1944 in Laterriere, P. Q.. Parents: Maurice (3) ST-GELAIS and Antoinette COTE.
He was married to Edith HARVEY on 25 Sep 1976 in St. Paul, Chicoutimi, P. Q.
Alain (3) ST-GELAIS was born about 1954 in Jonquiere, P. Q.. Parents: Eugene (07) ST-GELAIS and Lucette ALLAIRE.
He was married to Mona VIOLETTE on 11 Jun 1976 in Ste. Cecile, Kenogami, (Jonquiere), P. Q..
Alain (4) ST-GELAIS was born about 1954 in Chicoutimi, P. Q.. Parents: Antonio (2) ST-GELAIS and Berthe FORTIN.
Alain (5) ST-GELAIS was born about 1960 in Portneuf, P. Q.. Parents: Raymond (08) ST-GELAIS and Elliette-Anne EMOND .
He was married to Manon TREMBLAY on 20 Jul 1985 in Portneuf, P. Q..
Alberic ST-GELAIS was born about 1905 in Jonquiere, P. Q.. Parents: Georges (3) ST-GELAIS and Marie-Anne (07) TREMBLAY .
He was married to Rolande LAVOIE on 11 Apr 1928 in St. Dominique, Jonquiere, P. Q.. Children were: Judith (3) ST-GELAIS, Jacques (04) ST-GELAIS , Paquerette (3) ST-GELAIS, Bertrand (3) ST-GELAIS, Lucille (4) ST-GELAIS , Jasmin ST-GELAIS, Christian (1) ST-GELAIS, Esther (1) ST-GELAIS , Serge (1) ST-GELAIS, Anne (1) ST-GELAIS.
Albert (1) ST-GELAIS was born about 1865 in Baie St. Paul, Charlevoix, P. Q.. Parents: Marc (2) ST-GELAIS and Justine (1) ST-GELAIS.
He was married to Cedulie DUCHESNE on 11 Jan 1892 in St. Urbain de Charlevoix, P. Q..