Thanks for the comments, Gail, but I'm afraid that I feel that I have to take you to task on a couple of points.
I have my copy of Jetté's 'Dictionnaire généalogiques des familles du Québec' in front of me open to the page containing the entry for Jacques Enaud dit Canada (p. 405) and I can find no reference there to his having been confirmed at Ile Percé in May 1659 (or anywhere else in Jetté, for that matter). It does, of course, state that he was soldier in Saurel's company of the Carignan regiment and that his parents and origins are unknown.
I am aware of the confirmation of a Jacques Henault at Ile Percee in 1659, but I have not seen nor am I aware of any evidence, direct or indirect, that Jacques Enaud dit Canada and the Jacques Henault of Ile Percee are one and the same. I would, in fact, be ecstatic to see any evidence that they are.
However, on p. 412 of his book 'Catalogue des immigrants: 1632-1662', Marcel Trudel provides a list of those confirmees at Ile Percee who returned to France and the name Jacques Henault is on that list. In view of the facts that Jacques Enaud-Canada (under the name Pierre Canada) is among the soldiers disembarking in New France from the French vessel 'La Paix' on 17 Aug 1665 and that no other records referring to a Jacques Henault in New France between 1659 and 1665 have appeared thusfar, it seems very unlikely that he was present in New France from 1659 onwards.
I have been aware of the theory that Jacques Enaud dit Canada came from Berre-L'etang, France (in Provence between Aix-en-Provence and Marseilles) as stated on several personal pages and GEDCOMs published online, but I have never been able to find any documentation, source citations, or other evidence for this theory. Moreover, Marcel Trudel points out in his book that the confirmees at Ile Percee were all fishermen or traders from Normandie, and an examination of the microfilm of the original document upon which Trudel based his list shows that the Jacques Henault confirmed at that time was from the diocese of Lisieux (in Normandy). This would seem to preclude the Jacques Henault of Ile Percee and any Jacques Enaud from Berre-L'etang being the same person. You say that you have not seen any documentation on this, but I was hoping that you would shed some light on the source of this theory.
Given these facts, I'm afraid that I will have to continue to maintain that Jacques' parents and origins, including date and place of birth, remain unknown and that Jacques first arrived in New France in 1665 with Saurel's company of the Carignan Regiment.
I do look forward to a continuing exchange of information among the members of this forum concerning the ultimate origins of Jacques Enaud dit Canada and I remain confident that we shall some day know the truth of his origins.