Not sure what your question is, but basically that is pretty much the progression of names with the presence of a ''dit'' name. If you look at the example cited on the Québécois project page, you will see the man had not 1 but 2 ''dit'' names, just to add to the confusion, and children got baptized with any one of the 3 names. Some get dropped right away, some stick around for a long time, and eventually due to the English not understanding these, in the mid to late 1800s they required people to pick one or the other for themselves and their children. Some families then hyphenated the two names to preserve them.
As a note, Nos Origines is a tree site and does not follow our naming conventions for either personal names or place names, so beware.