Eliza Josephte Saucier

17 August 1825–1892
Saint-Anicet, Huntingdon, Quebec, Canada

The Life of Eliza Josephte

When Eliza Josephte Saucier was christened on 17 August 1825, in Saint-Anicet, Huntingdon, Quebec, Canada, her father, François Régis Saucier, was 31 and her mother, Marie Dancause, was 29. She married Pierre Bercier on 10 August 1846, in Saint-Anicet, Huntingdon, Canada East, British Colonial America. They were the parents of at least 4 sons and 7 daughters. She lived in Norfolk, St. Lawrence, New York, United States in 1870. She was buried in Saint Peters Cemetery, Oswego, Oswego, New York, United States.

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Family Time Line

Pierre Bercier
1823–1892
Eliza Josephte Saucier
1825–1892
Marriage: 10 August 1846
Marguerite Sawyer or Bercier
1847–
Peter Sawyer
1848–1925
Mary Sawyer
1851–1927
Antoine Edward Sawyer
1854–1921
Catherine Sawyer
1856–1930
Nellie Sawyer
1857–
Adelia Sawyer
1858–1910
Oliver Sawyer or Bercier
1859–1860
Emilie Sawyer or Bercier
1861–
Eliza Margaret Sawyer
1864–
John Sawyer
1866–

Spouse and Children

MARRIAGE
10 August 1846
Saint-Anicet, Huntingdon, Canada East, British Colonial America
children

(11)

+6 More Children

Parents and Siblings

    François Régis Saucier

    Male1794–1864Male

    Marie Dancause

    Female1796–1869Female

siblings

(10)

    Female1811–1909Female

    Marjolaine Saucier

    Female1815–Female

    Marguerite Saucier

    Female1818–1864Female

    Adelaide Saucier

    Female1819–1819Female

    Regis Saucier

    Male1820–Male

+5 More Children

World Events (7)

1827 · Slavery Becomes Illegal in New York State

During the years 1799 to 1827, New York went through a period of gradual emancipation. A Gradual Emancipation Law was passed in 1799 which freed slave children born after July 4, 1799. However, they were indentured until 25 years old for women and 28 years old for men. A law passed 1817 which freed slaves born before 1799, yet delayed their emancipation for ten years. All remaining slaves were freed in New York State on July 4, 1827.
1830 · The Second Great Awakening

Being a second spiritual and religious awakening, like the First Great Awakening, many Churches began to spring up from other denominations. Many people began to rapidly join the Baptist and Methodist congregations. Many converts to these religions believed that the Awakening was the precursor of a new millennial age.
1846

U.S. acquires vast tracts of Mexican territory in wake of Mexican War including California and New Mexico.

Name Meaning

French: occupational name for a cook who specialized in making sauces, Old French saucier.

Dictionary of American Family Names © Patrick Hanks 2003, 2006.

Sources (2)

  • Eliza Sawyer in household of Peter Sawyer, "United States Census, 1870"
  • Pierre Bercier and Josephte Saucier Marriage, "Saint-Anicet Registres paroissiaux, 1825-1876"

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