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What you sent me is not clear it doesn't appear to be flat right at that part. There is an obituary in The Stanstead Journal which is available from the Stanstead Historical Society. There is a small charge for the obit and I do not know if it will help you or not. Anything that you feel would be helpful in learning more about him and his family.
But as it is only a copy there may be more clues in the original. He is a widower and was first married to Florida Langlois. ) Saball, Groton, Massachusetts [email protected], There is considerable information about the Sabol, Saboll, Sabolle and many other spellings of your family name in local records. Those are all the Raymonds that were here at the time of your ancestors that made it into local records. There are pages of them and several Jeans, Jean Baptiste and Jean Pauls but nothing fits and they are not here as early as your requests. The Davis Family was a very large group here in Stanstead and Orleans Co. I have come across a record that I had forgotten about. Many years ago when Peggy and I were scanning the census film, I saved this. CLEAFORD NICHEL , age 92, born Quebec, Religion Prodestant, origin German. I wonder what other censuses he might be listed in. 1949 Massachusetts His father was Louis SABOLLE and was baptized at (Sacred Heart) Missions des Cantons de l'Est 28/05/1839, age de 3 semaines Francois et Adelaide GRAVELLE, journalier du canton de Stanstead Along with SABOLLE, Felix 8/05/1839 age de 2 ans 3 mois SABOLLE Marie-Philomene bapt 11/07/1842 nais 13/06/1842 Alphay, Louis, Cyrus, George, Marie, Alfred, Emma The relative with the Masonic Symbol was Julius G SABALL (jr) b.
It is incomplete, but it will save from possible oblivion the records of early generations, which could not again be easily gathered, and it will assist many to determine their own lines of descent. This work was multigraphed as follows: Pages 159 to 289 in 1917; pages 1 to 152 in 1921-22; pages 291 to 412 in 1925; pages 413 to 644 in 1927. Receiving his name it has been known as Merrills Point, or Cape Merrill, to the present day.
In each case I requested readers to send corrections and additions to me. Deacon Merrill received in exchange twelve acres in ye. The acknowledgements of these mutual deeds were not taken until August, 1719, and they were recorded with Essex Deeds, book 35, leaf 246, and book 36, leaf 244, respectively.
The fact that in ten years no material errors or omissions have been brought to my notice is evidence of the substantial completeness of that portion of this work. Of the subsequent history of this land, for more than a century, I have no knowledge.
In some such books aniline inks have been employed, and the text is fading owing to action of sunlight. In these journeys after salt hay Moses6 Merrill (Gyles5, Moses4,3, Daniel2) of Haverhill worked in conjunction with his neighbor, True Kimball of Plaintow, N. They bought in common a number of adjoining parcels of marsh at Cape Merrill, their holdings extending more than a quarter of a mile on Plum Island River, and about thirty-two rods on Oldtown, or Parker, River.
Twelve acres, at the end of the Cape, was granted by the town to John1 Merrill in 1646.
Family stories suggest he was part indian , adopted as a baby.