M, b. 1634, d. before 7 February 1695
|Father||Thomas Hayot b. c 1609, d. b 25 Jul 1675|
|Mother||Jeanne Boucher b. c 1 May 1601, d. b 8 Sep 1670|
Jean was born in 1634 in Mortagne-au-Perche, Orne, Normandy, France.1 Jean married Louise Pelletier, daughter of Nicolas Pelletier and Jeanne DeVoisy, on 17 November 1653 in ville de Quebec at the Basilica of Notre Dame.2 In August of 1658, Jean and a companion of the settlement where attacked by a group of frustrated Iroquois, who had been looking for men of another tribe, when failing to do so, they came across Jean and his companion; robbed them and stripped them, the two managed to get away, reportedly by Jean's quick thinking.3 1667, Jean and Louise were listed on the Canadian Census in Ste-Foy, ville de Quebec. Enumerated in this household were Jean Hayot [33 years], his wife: Louise Pelletier [26 years], Genevieve [9 years], Jean [5 years], Louise [3 years], Marie-Madeleine [18 months].4 1681, Jean and Louise were listed on the Canadian Census in Neuville, Portneuf County, Quebec, Canada. Enumerated in this household were Jean Hayot [44 years], his wife: Louise Pelletier [41 years], Jean [18 years], Louise [16 years], Madeleine [14 years], Angelique [13 years], Therese [11 years], Etienne [9 years], Francoise [8 years], Jean-Baptiste [5 years] & Louis-Joseph [4 years].5 Jean departed this life before 7 February 1695. He had died by the time of his son, Jean's marriage on this day.
|Louise Pelletier b. c 10 May 1640, d. 9 Nov 1713|
- [S1598] Research Program In Historical Demography: individual Certificate Number 24930.
- [S1596] Drouin Institute: Marriage: 17 November 1653 - Jean Hayot, son of Thomas Hayot & Jeanne Boucher and Louise Pelletier, daughter of Nicolas Pellitier & Jeanne DeVoisi; at the Basilique of Notre Dame, Quebec. - www.genealogiequebec.com.
- [S1570] Father Gerard Lebel translated by Thomas J LaForest, Our French Canadian Ancestor, Volume VI: Chapter 10, pages 115-124 - Finally, on the night of August 1658, during the troubled times, the Iroquois were successful in seizing Jean Hayot, the son of Thomas, "who by shrewdness saved himself from their hands." (10) this event is also reported in the Relations des Jesuites and dated a week earlier: "On the 14th of the same month, twenty Mohawks were across from the fort at Trois-Rivieres, on the far side of the big river, knowing full well that Monsieur the Governor had arrived there. During the evening they went down river and prowled around our houses with the intention of capturing a few Hurons or Algonquins. Instead, they threw themselves on two Frenchmen at Cap-Rouge; one was the son of a habitant named Haiot, the other was the sevant of Monsieur Bourdon. The Indians robbed them and stripped off their clothes without doing them any other harm because the Frenchmen talked themselves out of trouble."
- [S1598] Research Program In Historical Demography: Census Certificate Number 97028.
- [S1598] Research Program In Historical Demography.