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Allaire, Alexander—married to Jeanne Doens who was sponsor at the baptism of Jeanne, the daughter of Gabriel LeBoyteulx and Agnes Lebrun—Alexander was born in 1660 and married Jeanne Doens in about 1687. In 1692 he was in part responsible for surveying the town of New Rochelle and dividing the same into lots.

Archambeau, Timothy—was married to Elisabeth Gautier who was the sponsor, along with Gabriel LeBoyteulx, at the baptism of Jeanne, the daughter of Jean Blanchard and Jeanne Gautier. Archambeau was naturalized January 31, 1690 at England.

Angeuin, Zacarie, AKA Zachariah Angevin—Zachariah Angevin was born c1664 in Rochelle, France to Marguerite Chalons and Louis Angevine. In 1691, at the French Reformed Church in New York City, he married Marie Naudin, daughter of Andrew Naudin. In 1696 Agnes Constance Lebrun, along with Jean Le Chevalier, was godparent to his son Jean Angeuin. Zachariah Angevin died in 1740 at New Rochelle, New York.

Ballett, Jeanne—In April 1692 Gabriel LeBoyteulx and his wife Marquise Fleuriau witnessed the marriage of Pierre Das and Jeanne Ballett, both natives of “de Xaintonge au Royaume,” France.

Balourdet, Andre—was married to Marie Chapon who was a native of Poutou (Poitou), France. Gabriel LeBoyteulx attended her funeral in 1689 and she was buried at the public cemetery in New York. She was married to Andre Balourdet.

Bayre, Anne Marie

Bernon, Gabriel—1644-1736, was born at La Rochelle, France. The name of his first wife was Esther LeRoy. For more information and a finding aid to his documents collection—GO TO, Rhode Island Historical Society

Berthon, Marie—was likely the mother of Marquise Fleuriau as one record from the French Church of New York appears to indicate that she was also known as "widow Fleuriau." She was a witness at the wedding of Marquise Fleuriau and Gabriel LeBoyteulx.

Blanchard, Jean—Jean Blanchard was married to Jeanne Gautier. They were members of the French Reformed Church of New York where their daughter Jeanne was baptized—the godparents were Gabriel LeBoyteulx and Elisabeth Gautier.

Boudinot, Elie—Given as a friend of the groom, he was a witness at the marriage of Gabriel LeBoyteulx and Marquise Fleuriau. In 1691 he was a sponsor at the baptism of Elizabeth LeBoyteulx. From, The life, public services, addresses and letter of Elias Boudinot, LL.D. President of the Continental Congress, Volume 2—“Elie Boudinot (1st), son of preceding, born at Marans, d. New York, 1702, m. Jeanne Baraud. Their children, born in France… His wife died before he left France. In London, m. Nov. 9, 1686, Suzanne Papin… Elie Boundinot (2d), son of the preceding, b. at Marans, Nov. 11, 1674, d. 1719, came with his father to New York, 1687, m. Sept. 10, 1699, Marie Catharine Carree, daughter of Louise Carree…” [NOTE: I believe the NJ Hist. Soc. Has files of an Elias Boudinot and within those files is a document that mentions a person named Laboyteaux—however, the name Laboyteaux is spelled in an unusual manner and subsequently I have not been able to locate a reference to this document.—JARM]

Boudinot Jr, Elie.

Carre, Jantien

Carre, Louis—was a brother-in-law of Marquise Fleuriau and a witness at her wedding to Gabriel LeBoyteulx. In 1689 both Gabriel and Marquise were sponsor at the baptism of Elizabeth, the daughter of Louis Carre and Pregeante Fleuriau. In 1690 Louis Carre was a sponsor at the baptism of Marie LeBoyteulx. SEE, History of the Huguenot emigration to America, Volume 1, by Charles Washington Baird—“The family (Carre) was a numerous one, and several of its members went forth into exile at the period of the Revocation. Louis is thought to have been a descendant of the eminent Jean Carre, pastor for nearly fifty years (1618 to 1665 and after) of the Protestant Church in his native town Chatellerault. Louis and his wife, Pregeante Fleuriau, reached the city of New York in June, 1688.—(Certificate of their naturalization, dated London, April 5, 1688, and entered in the records of the Common Council, New York, June 14 in the same year.) They had been preceded by Pregeante’s brothers, Pierre and Daniel Fleuriau, who obtained letters of denization in New York, July 29, 1686. Carre soon became one of the principle merchants of the city, and his children married into several influential families. He was an “ancien” of the French Church in 1713 and in 1724. He died May 29, 1744, aged eighty-five years. His widow, whose name Pregeante had become transmuted to Bridget, died June 13, 1750, aged ninety-one years.”

Carre, Marie Catherine

Chapon, Marie—Marie Chapon was a native of Poutou (Poitou), France. Gabriel LeBoyteulx attended her funeral in 1689 and she was buried at the public cemetery in New York. She was married to Andre Balourdet.

Coullon, Jean—In April 1692 Gabriel LeBoyteulx attended the marriage of Marie du Tay and Jean Coullon—It was given that Jean was born at Nyort in Poytou (Poitou),” France

Coursier, Ann—Gabriel LeBoyteulx attended the baptism of her daughter in January, 1689. She was married to Rene Rezeau and both had lived on the Isle of Re of which they fled in 1685; while in New York they were members of the French church. Eventually the family settled on Staten Island.

Cromellin, Anne—Anne Cromellin, nee Testart, was married to Daniel Cromellin. She was born ca1651 at Saint-Quentin, France. In 1696 Anne Cromellin, along with Gabriel Le Boyteulx, was a godparent at the baptism of Gabriel, the son of Daniel Stren and Charlotte le Mestre.

du Tay, Marie—In April 1692 Gabriel LeBoyteulx attended the marriage of Marie du Tay and Jean Coullon—It was given that Marie was born at “de Lisle de Re au Royaume," France.

Das, Pierre—In April 1692 Gabriel LeBoyteulx and his wife Marquise Fleuriau witnessed the marriage of Pierre Das and Jeanne Ballett, both natives of “de Xaintonge au Royaume,” France.

DeLancey, Stephen, AKA Etienne—In 1691 at the French Reformed Church in New York City Stephen Delancy served as godparent to Elizabeth LeBoyteulx and in 1694 DeLancey and Gabriel LeBoyteulx served together on a grand jury. DeLancey was among those who financed Captain William Kidd (who was also on the previous mentioned grand jury) on his expedition against pirates on which Kidd himself was accused of piracy and for which he was later hanged at London. Delancey was an "ancient" member of French Reformed church of New York and was one of the lead opponents against Rev. Louis Rou. For more SEE—Stephen Delancey

De Lanoy, Peter—In 1695 Gabriel LeBoyteulx set forth a complaint to the Council of the Colony of New York against Peter De Lanoy. De Lanoy, in 1688, became the first mayor of New York City to be elceted by the people.

de la Vabre, Suzanne, AKA —Suzanne de la Vabre was "among the Protestants of Castres, imprisoned in 1897 on account of their religion, and subsequently transported to the West Indies." She was married to Paul Droilhet. In 1696 Gabriel LeBoyteulx, along with Susanne Papin, was a godparent at the baptism of Marie Madelenne, the daughter of Paul Droilhet and Susanne de la Vabre.

Doens, Jeanne—(AKA, Janne) married Alexander Allaire c1687. She was a sponsor at the baptism of Jeanne, the daughter of Gabriel LeBoyteulx and constance Lebrun.

Drelincourt, Laurent—supposedly baptized Gabriel Leboiteux in 1652 and was at that time a Pastor for a Protestant church at La Rochelle, France. From, The Huguenots of La Rochelle: a translation of “The reformed church of La Rochelle,” an Historical Sketch, by Louis Delmas—“In the month of July, 1651, a touching ceremony took place in the church of La Rochelle. Laurent Drelincourt, having received a call to serve, was consecrated to the holy ministry by his father, Charles Drelincourt, pastor at Paris, assited by pastor Auboyneau, Flan, Bouhereau, and Du Faur. The sermon preached on this occasion has been preserved to us. Laurent Drelincourt also left a volume of Christian sonnets, justly esteemed, which ran through several editions, and enjoyed considerable popularity. His ministry was a blessing to the church of La Rochelle.” [NOTE—Laurent Drelincourt was named a pastor of La Rochelle in July, 1651 and Jean Daille, the uncle of Rev. Daille of New York, was named as a pastor of La Rochelle in June 1653. Laurent Drelincourt (1625-1680) was later a minister at Niort.—JARM]

Droilhet, Paul, AKA Drouillet—Paul Droilhet was for many years an "ancien" of the French Reformed Church at New York City. He married Suzanne de la Vabre and between 1689 and 1710 ten of their children were baptized at the afore mentioned church. "Paul died in 1712 or 1713, leaving a widow and four daughters, who were assisted by the French Church for many years. There is abundant testimony to the esteem and affection in which Droilhet was held by his fellow-refugees, and by the English also, in New York. In 1696 Gabriel LeBoyteulx, along with Susanne Papin, was a godparent at the baptism of Marie Madelenne, the daughter of Paul Droilhet and Susanne de la Vabre.

Fillou, Nicollas—Gabriel LeBoyteulx attended his funeral in March 1690—he was a native of “l'isle de re,” France.

Fleuriau, Daniel—was a brother of Marquise Fleuriau. SEE, History of the Huguenot emigration to America, Volume 1, by Charles W. Baird—“...Louis (Carre) and his wife, Pregeante Fleuriau, reached the city of New York in June, 1688... They had been preceded by Pregeante’s brothers, Pierre and Daniel Fleuriau, who obtained letters of denization in New York, July 29, 1686.”

Fleuriau, Francois—was a brother of Marquise Fleuriau7mdash;it appears that Francois remained in France.[00]

Fleuriau, Pierre—was a brother of Marquise Fleuriau and was a witness at her marriage to Gabriel LeBoyteulx. SEE, History of the Huguenot emigration to America, Volume 1, by Charles W. Baird—“...Louis (Carre) and his wife, Pregeante Fleuriau, reached the city of New York in June, 1688... They had been preceded by Pregeante’s brothers, Pierre and Daniel Fleuriau, who obtained letters of denization in New York, July 29, 1686.”

Fleuriau, Pregente—was the sister of Marquise Fleuriau and was a witness at her wedding to Gabriel LeBoyteulx. In 1691 she was a sponsor at the baptism of Elizabeth LeBoyteulx. SEE, History of the Huguenot emigration to America, Volume 1, by Charles W. Baird—“...Louis (Carre) and his wife, Pregeante Fleuriau, reached the city of New York in June, 1688.—(Certificate of their naturalization, dated London, April 5, 1688, and entered in the records of the Common Council, New York, June 14 in the same year.) They had been preceded by Pregeante’s brothers, Pierre and Daniel Fleuriau, who obtained letters of denization in New York, July 29, 1686. Carre soon became one of the principle merchants of the city, and his children married into several influential families. He was an “ancien” of the French Church in 1713 and in 1724. He died May 29, 1744, aged eighty-five years. His widow, whose name Pregeante had become transmuted to Bridget, died June 13, 1750, aged ninety-one years.”

Francois, Israel. SEE— brother-in-law of Paul Le Boiteux, merchant of St. Martin who died March, 1679.

Gaudineau, Giles—In 1694 Giles Gaudineau and Gabriel LeBoyteulx served on a grand jury. From the book History of the Huguenot emigration to America, Volume 2, by Charles Washington Baird, we have the following: "Gilles Gaudineau, named among the réfugiés du Poiou, (Lièvre, III., 360,) was 'born att Sigornay in low Poictou," but removed to 'Mouchamps in low Poictou,' where his daughter Susanne and Hélène were born.—(Act of Naturalization.) He and his daughters obtained letters of denization in New York, August 26, 1686, and were naturalized September 27, 1687. From the first, Gaudineau took an active part in the affairs of the province. He was made lieutenant of Captain Minvielle's company, October 8, 1686; accompanied Governor Donga's expedition to defend Albany and protect the Five Nations against the French, in 1687; and took sides in 1689 against Leisler, who put him in prison for refusing to surrender his commission as lieutenant.—(Documents relative to the Colonial History of New York, III., 716.) He was a physician. 'Giles Gaudineau, Chirurgeon,' obtained the freedom of the city, May 27, 1702. He was an 'ancien' of the French Church, New York, in 1702, and a vestryman of Trinity Church, New York, in 1708... Gilles died after May 20, 1709, and before November 24, 1715, when his will, dated August 24, 1694, was admitted to probate."

Gautier, Elisabeth—was the sponsor, along with Gabriel LeBoyteulx, at the baptism of Jeanne, the daughter of Jean Blanchard and Jeanne Gautier—Elizabeth was married to Timothy Archambeau.

Gautier, Jean—Jeanne Gautier was married to Jean Blanchard. They were members of the French Reformed Church of New York where their daughter Jeanne was baptized—the godparents were Gabriel LeBoyteulx and Elisabeth Gautier.

Gilbert, Rene—in January 1690 Gabriel LeBoyteulx attended his funeral. He was a native of the city of Niort in the province of Poutou (Poitou), France.

Godeffroy, Benjamin— In 1696 Benjamin Godeffroy, along with Suzanne Papin, was a godparent to Suzanne, the daughter of Agnes Constance Lebrun and Gabriel LeBoyteulx.

Gombaud, Daniel—was born at Rochelle, France. He emigrated to Gaudeloupe and is said to have come to New York from that place with Agnes Constance Lebrun. He lived at New Rochelle before moving to New York City in 1693 after a dispute with the church at New Rochelle. This dispute originated when church officials there gave to the minister land for a glebe where previously had been buried the wife and son of Daniel Gombaud.

Hastier, Jean, AKA Jean Allee—Jean Hastier was born about 1672, probably near La Rochelle, France and was likely the Jean Hastier who resided at the island of St. Christopher, West Indies. He was at New Rochelle, New York probably by 1685, but was living at New York City in 1695 having been made a freemen. In 1689 he married Elizabeth Perdriau at the French Reformed Church of New York. John signed his will on September 17, 1697, at New York City and it was proved September 30, 1697.

Huling, Francois, AKA Francis Hulling—In 1694 Francis Huling and Gabriel LeBoyteulx served together on a grand jury in July of 1694. Francois was a member of the French Reformed Church of New York City. His wife's name was Elizabeth and Gabriel Leboyteulx attended her funeral in August of 1694.

Hullin, Madelaine, AKA Huling—Gabriel LeBoyteux attended her funeral in 1690. She was a native of the city of Rochelle and married to Jean Poupin.

Jamain, Marie—Marie Jamain, daughter of Etenne Jamain merchant of La Rochelle, France, married Pierre Morin at the French Reformed Church of New York City on June 12, 1692. The marriage was attended by Marquise Fleuriau, the wife of Gabriel Le Boyteulx

Jay, Auguste

Kidd, Captain William—In 1694 Captain William Kidd, who was the foreman, served on a grand jury with Gabriel LeBoyteulx. A few years later he was hanged for piracy. SEE—William Kidd

Latour, Marguerite—Marguerite Latour was married to Rev. Pierre Peiret minister of the French Church of the refugees at New York City from 1688-1704. In 1694 Gabriel LeBoyteulx was godfather to her son Gabriel Peiret.

Le Cheualier, Jean, AKA Le Chevalier—Jean Le Cheualier sever with Agnes Constance Lebrun as godparents to Jean, the son of Zacarie Angeuin and Marie Naudin. From the book Genealogical and memorial history of the state of New Jersey comes the following: "Jean Le Chevalier was one of the most prominent of the French refugees of New York... married Marie de la Plaine, in the Dutch Reformed Church, June 27, 1692, and had seven daughter but no sons."

Le Comte, Francois—was a native of “du pont Leveque en Normandie Royaume de France” and, having previously been a Catholic, he became a convert to the Reformed Church at the French Church of New York City in a ceremony held on the 7th of May, 1693, which was attended by Gabriel Le Boyteulx.

le Mestre, Charlotte, AKA Lemaistre—Charlotte Lemaistre, the daughter of Charlotte Mariette and Jean Lemaistre, was born about 1663 in Orleans, France. She was married to Daniel Stren. In 1696 Gabriel Le Boyteulx, along with Anne Cromellin, was a godparent at the baptism of Gabriel Stren, the son of Charlotte le Mestre and Daniel Stren. Charlotte died in 1723.

LeRoyer, Gabriel—was a sponsor at the baptism of Gabriel, son of Paul Le Boyteux and Elixabeth Le Royer, which took place in 1652 near La Rochelle, France—he was likely a maternal uncle.

LeRoyer, Gideon, AKA LeRoux—was a witness at the wedding of Gabriel LeBoyteulx (1689) and was given as Gabriel's maternal cousin.

Massiot, Mr.—In December, 1688 Gabriel LeBoyteulx attended the funeral of Marie Pellerin who was married to Mr. Massiot.

McDowall, Alexander

Morin, Pierre—Pierre Morin, a native of La Rochelle, France and son of Pierre, married Marie Jamain at the French Reformed Church of New York City on June 12, 1692. The marriage was attended by Marquise Fleuriau, the wife of Gabriel Le Boyteulx.

Meyers, Mrs.—"Mrs. Myers" paid Dr. Moses Scott for medical services he provided to "Widow Elizabeth" Laboyteaux, which he provided August 7, 1781, August 9, 1784 and April 6, 1785.

Naudin, Andrew, AKA Andre Nodine—In 1694 Gabriel LeBoyteulx sold his property at New Rochelle, New York to "Andre Nodine." Andrew was born about 1637 at St. Maixent (Poitou), was married to Marguerite L'Evesque, and died in 1710. In 1705 Andrew Nodine Sr. of New Rochell deed to his son, Andrew Nodine Jr., a house and lot in New Rochelle and the Manor of Pelham (Liber E, page 126, Land Records, Westchester Co., NY). He was also father of Marie Naudin.

Naudin, Marie—Marie Naudin, born ca1678 at New York, was the daughter of Andrew Naudin and married to Zacarie Angeuin. In 1696 Agnes Constance Lebrun, along with Jean Le Chevalier, was godparent to her son Jean Angeuin. Marie Naudin Angevin died at New Rochelle, New York in 1715.

Neau, Elias—AKA, Elias Naud; Captain of the ship La Belle Marquise, a small trading vessel of eighty tuns bound for Jamacia, and owned by Gabriel LeBoiteux, was taken by French privateers. Captain Naud was imprisoned for several years and had little communication with the outside word... some of the communication that did occur was through Pierre and Paul LeBoiteux of Amsterdam. [29] The minister and Elders of the French Church of New York wrote a praising letter to Elias which included some financial assistance and later Neau would became a prominent member of that same church. While living in New York Elias Neau became known for his religious preaching and educational work for those who suffered under the yoke of slavery.

Papin, Suzanne—Suzanne Papin was married to first to Benjamin d'Hariette of La Rochelle, France. At London in 1686 she married second Elie Boudinot. In 1696 Suzanne Papin, along with Benjamin Godeffroy, was a godparent to Suzanne, the daughter of Agnes Constance Lebrun and Gabriel LeBoyteulx.

Peiret, Pierre— organized, and was minister of the French Church of the refugees at New York City from 1688-1704 and was married to Marguerite Latour. He performed the marriage ceremony for that of Gabriel LeBoyteulx and Marquise Fleuriau in 1689. In 1694 Gabriek LeBoyteulx was godfather to his son Gabriel Peiret.

Pellerin, Marie—Gabriel LeBoyteulx attended her funeral in 1688. She was the wife of Mr. Massiot.

Perdriau, Elizabeth, AKA Perdineau—In 1697, at the French Reformed Church of New York, Elizabeth Perdriau, along with Gabriel LeBoyteulx, was presented as a godparent at the baptism of Amboise, the son of Ambroise Sicard and Jeanne Perou. Elizabeth Perdriau was born in France ca 1672. In 1689 she married Jean Hastier at the French Reformed Church of New York. Her will, in which she uses the name, Elizabeth ALIE, was proved 9 Nov 1719. at New York City.

Perron, Jeanne, AKA Perou—Jeanne Perron was married to Ambroise Sicard. In 1697, at the French Reformed Church of New York, Gabriel LeBoyteulx, along with Elizabeth Perdriau, was presented as a godparent to Ambrose, the son of Ambroise Sicard and Jeanne Perron. The baptism of Madelaine, daughter of Ambroise Sicard (Junior) and Jeanne Perron, which occurred in November, 1688 was the first entry recorded in the records of the French church of the Refugees in New York City.

Pineaud, Jean— (AKA Pinaud) Gabriel LeBoyteulx attended his funeral in 1688. He was a fugitive from de Cherveux and was a printer by trade; he was married to a woman named Catherine.

Poupin, Jean—Gabriel LeBoyteulx attended the funeral of his wife, Madelaine Hullin, in February, 1690.

Promis, David. SEE— nephew of Paul Le Boiteux, merchant of St. Martin who died March, 1679.

Rezeau, Rene—Gabriel LeBoyteulx attended the baptism of his daughter in January, 1689. He was married to Ann Coursier and was a mason by trade. He and his wife had lived on the Isle of Re of which they fled in 1685; while in New York they were members of the French church. Eventually the family settled on Staten Island.

Rodgers, John—Dr. John Rodgers was minister of the Prebyterian Church in New York City. He commenced his pastoral duties July 24, 1765 and under his ministry the church and congregation rapidly increased. In the fall of 1766 the foundation of a new church was laid at Beekman and Nassau Streets and the church was completed in about fifteen months. On September 14 Dr. Rodgers, along with the rest of the New York citizantry, evacuated the City. Dr. Rodgers spent some of his exile at Fairfield, Connecticut and returned to New York City on November 26, 1783, the day after the British evacuation. SEE, The memorial history of the City of New-York: from its first ..., Volume 3, by James Grant Wilson.

Scott, Dr. Moses—"Moses Scott, born in 1738 in Pennsylvania, embarked first on a military career, serving with General Braddock, then began studying medicine. In 1774 Dr. Scott moved with his family to New Brunswick, New Jersey, where he established a flourishing pratice. He served as a surgeon during the Revolutionary War but maintained his new Jersey practice to which he returned after the War. He died in 1821. His account books, spanning the years 1775 to 1793, are held in the Special Collections Department, Alexander Library, Rutgers University."  [92]

Sicard, Ambroise Jr.—In 1697, at the French Reformed Church of New York, Gabriel LeBoyteulx, along with Elizabeth Perdriau, was presented as a godparent to Ambrose, the son of Ambroise Sicard and Jeanne Perron. Ambrose Sicard Jr. was a refugee from La Rochelle. He came to America with father and brothers and they were among the early settlers of New Rochelle, New York. The baptism of Madelaine, daughter of Ambroise Sicard (Junior) and Jeanne Perron, which occurred in November, 1688 was the first entry recorded in the records of the French church of the Refugees in New York City. Ambrose died at Westchester Co. in 1733.

Stren, Daniel, AKA Streing—Daniel Streing, the son of Marie Babault and Henry Streng, was born about 1660 in Orleans, France. He was married to Charlotte le Mestre. In 1696 Gabriel Le Boyteulx, along with Anne Cromellin, was a godparent at the baptism of Gabriel Stren, the son of Daniel Stren and Charlotte le Mestre. Daniel died at Westchester Co., New York in February, 1706/7. For more on Daniel Stren SEE—Long Island Genealogy.

Taillourdeau, Jeanne—was a sponsor at the baptism of Gabriel, son of Paul Le Boyteux and Elixabeth Le Royer, which took place in 1652 near La Rochelle, France. According to a submission to RootsWeb she was married to Charles Taillourdeau after 1649 and her maiden name was Le Boiteux. The same source also gives that she was born prior to 1583 and that her first husband was Isaac Manigault who died in 1649.


Williamson, Peter

Williamson, William



JARM@nycnuts.net