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Inspired by the Huguenots of Spitalfields Festival, I set out in search of what other visual evidence remains of the many thousands that once passed through these narrow streets and Dr Robin Gwynn, author of The Huguenots of London, explained to me how they came here.“Spitalfields was the most concentrated Huguenot settlement in England, there was nowhere else in 1700 where you would expect to hear French spoken in the street.Many sought a place where they could set their conscience at rest, because they may have been forced to take communion in France and needed to atone.The best-known church was “L’Eglise Protestant” in Threadneedle St in the City of London, it dealt with the first wave of refugees by building an annexe, “L’Eglise de l’Hôpital,” in Brick Lane on the corner of Fournier St.The wooden spools that you see hanging in the streets of Spitalfields indicate houses where Huguenots once resided.
The building was extended in 1864 and is now the church hall for Christ Church, Spitalfields. Graffiti in French recently uncovered in a weavers’ loft in Elder St Former Huguenot residence in Elder St.Do you know if there is any way to clarify one way or the other whether he was the natural child of Noe & Virginie? Lynnette Collard Lyn [email protected], It would be best to see that original church record first if you can.Would there be any records to that effect in the Church? It might have his parents listed as parents or some other description. What other people in that household, In What area was this located?Sometimes they use the word "chosen" or some other word for an adopted child. Virginie was the daughter of Theodule Chenelle and Victoria Ramsay. 28, 1857 and baptized as an adult in the Methodist church Stanstead Twp. Sadly I have not found much on the first names you have mentioned. Their ladies must have been very popular with the Raymond men. John Clifford [email protected] missing birth/address information I am seeking is on Albert F SABALL (SABOLL). 1833-1892 And was buried at Fitch Bay with his wife Naomi MARTIN (1831-1888)and son Joseph Cephas SABALL (d. ) Saball Groton, Massachusetts [email protected] am looking for information on Alonzo & Mary ALEXANDER such as where they lived in Georgeville, the vital stats on their children who were born in Georgeville.I want to begin by telling you how much I appreciate your time with me on the telephone today regarding the SABALL ancestry. 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 SABOLLEMarie-Philomene bapt 11/07/1842 nais 13/06/1842Alphay, Louis, Cyrus, George, Marie, Alfred, Emma The relative with the Masonic Symbol was Julius G SABALL (jr) b. The records for the parish of Sacre Coeur when it was served by a missionnary priest are on a few pieces of paper that were copied by someone who had gone to the diocese office years ago. However if you were to have a look at the Drouin Records you should find all catholic records there. I do not find the name Raymond on the 1791 NH census but there are several in Vermont. My grandfather was born in Georgeville, so I am assuming the other children were as well.