A Canadian Family

First Nations, French Canadians & Acadians

Maniwaki I.R., | Algonquin (1911)

Index: Native Surname Census Extracts


This is part of a larger project to locate surnames carried by Natives, First Peoples and Metis in Eastern Canada. In this series of posts, I list surnames carried by Aboriginal (or part Aboriginal) individuals in the 1901 and 1911 census for the eastern provinces of Canada. Note: There are regular updates including external links (e.g. maps, encyclopedia) and added information (e.g. specific tribal affiliations). The companion series – Native/First Peoples/Metis Surnames of Eastern Canada – Marriage Records  – contains many of the same surnames as well as others.



1. To reach the original census records for the district named below, you can click on the External Links at the bottom of the post.

2. You can also click on each individual surname to reach its listing in one of the census records (usually 1901 or 1911).

3. Surnames highlighted in orange also appear in the Marriage Records (although often spelled differently). 



Census Data

Enumeration District 49: Maniwaki Indian Reserve, Wright, Quebec






Bernard  –  Boutin  –  Bracopy   –  Brouliard

Buckshot  –  Budge


Cayen  –  Chabot 

Chalifoux  –  Challifoux  –  Commondo

Comonda  –  Cote  –  Cotie



Dauncee  –   Decontier  –  Dube


  Jabot  –  Koko



Macdougal    –   Macgregor

  Maconnie – Michel  –  Minass  

Mitchel  –  Monass  – Morin


Otijik  –  Otjik  –  Ottawa





Steavens –  Stevens  –  



  Tenasko  –  Vanass  –  Vincent


  Watagon  –   Watogan  –   Whitduc 

White  –  Whiteduck



Related Posts

Index: Quebec Census Extracts

Index: The Algonquins In Canadian Census Records

Main Index:  Native/First Peoples/Metis Surnames | Census Extracts

Core Index:  First Peoples Genealogy and History


External Links

Enumeration District 49: Maniwaki Indian Reserve, Wright, Quebec (1911)

Kitigan Zibi Anishinabeg



March 28, 2017 - Posted by | . | , , , , , , ,


  1. why is the government refusing my status card when my grandmother was born baptized and married on the reserve. My dad was also baptized on the Maniwaki reserve


    Comment by Linda Dupuis Biglow | November 28, 2018 | Reply

  2. Hello,
    I have no information about government status cards.
    That said, I would think they are looking at who the parents are and not the place where she was baptized. I say this because non-indigenous people have been baptized on various Reserve lands.


    Comment by Evelyn Yvonne Theriault | December 4, 2018 | Reply

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