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Descendants of Jacques-Olivier DUBOIS (1766-?; ?)
Jacques-Olivier, called Jaco or Jacos and Olivier, son of Olivier Dubois and Marguerite Vallois, was born at Très-Ste.-Trinité, Cherbourg, France, in January 1766. His mother may have been a Frenchwoman who was married to Pierre Dubois before she married Jacques's father Olivier, a sailor. (One wonders if Olivier was an Acadian or a native of France like Marguerite.) After his father died, his mother, when Jacques-Olivier was in his early teens, remarried again, to Acadian Étienne Térriot at St.-Martin-de-Chantenay near Nantes in November 1780. She remarried yet again--her fourth marriage--to Acadian Zacharie Boudrot of Ste.-Famille, Pigiguit, at St.-Martin-de-Chantenay in September 1782. By then, Jacques-Olivier probably had become a sailor like his father, but he did not choose to remain in France. He followed his mother and new stepfather, along with a younger stepbrother, to Louisiana aboard L'Amitié, the fifth of the Seven Ships, in 1785. He married Marie-Madeleine, daughter of Acadians Joseph-François Michel and Anne Daigle, at New Orleans in late November 1785 soon after he reached the colony. Marie was a native of St.-Servan near St.-Malo and had come to Louisiana aboard Le St.-Rémi, the fourth of the Seven Ships, with her widowed mother and a sister, so Jacques may have known her in France, or perhaps they met in New Orleans soon after he reached the city. They followed their families to upper Bayou Lafourche. They may have lived for a time in New Orleans, where two of their children were baptized in the early 1790s. If so, they returned to the upper Lafourche. Their daughter married into the Pinel family. Jacques-Olivier fathered eight sons. His three youngest moved to the western prairies in the 1820s, creating a new center of family settlement, but his older sons remained on Bayou Lafourche. The Duboiss of South Louisiana who are possibly Acadian are descended from Jacques-Olivier and his many sons.