1. Mathieu Damours (Born, 1657)was granted the land on each side of the Saint John River, two leagues deep, from Jemseg to the Nashwaak. That land was known as Freneuse. (Damours spent three years in Quebec where he studied to become a priest, but he quit in 1680, and went to Acadia soon afterwards.)

2. Sebastien De Villieu Sieur de Doudeville (born in 1633 at Turin, Italy).) He was the son of Claude deVillieu of Chambery, a Frenchman, who after 16 years of military service in Savoy, was granted a title of nobility by Charles Emmanuel I in 1628,

3. Père Simon, Recollet - In the latter part of the seventeenth century, Father Simon, was sent to serve as a missionary among the Acadians and the Indians, but the date of his arrival is unknown.

4. Robineau De Villebon, Joseph, an officer, a captain, and a govenor of Acadia born in Quebec on August 22, 1655, son of René Robineau de Bécancour and Marie-Anne Leneuf de La Poterie, died on July 5, 1700, at fort Saint John, in Acadia.

Robineau de Villebon dominated the Acadian scene for ten years (1690-1700), during the war of the league of Augsburg. To implement Versailles policy, there was a need in Acadia for a strong soldier able to resist an attack with little help. The choice of Villebon seemed to have been a good one. He was born in the country and was well acquainted with Acadia. In addition, he had spent some time in France when he was young to pursue his training and serve in the military.

5. Maisonnat, dit Baptiste, PIERRE PIERRE (usually called Baptiste), captain, privateer whose field of activity extended along the coasts of Acadia and New England. He lead several expeditions against New England. He was born in France in 1663 at Bergerac and was the son of Hélie Maisonnat and Jeanne Ségure (Chignac ?). He died sometime after the month of August, 1714.

6. Martel de Magos (Magesse), Jean, soldier and personal guard of the governor de Frontenac (Buade). He left the army to settle in Acadia, where he married Marie-Anne Robineau who was said to be the natural girl of Joseph Robineau de Villebon, governor of Acadia. In 1683, he was granted the seigniory of Magos (Magesse, Machias, Maine), of which he rendered half to Pierre Chenet Dubreuil on May 8 of the same year.