Glad you got it! Seems like a fair price... from the picture, I was thinking "about $300" (despite Gil's quote).
If it has Morris stems, it's probably a Morris. We compared a Kennebec that started at the Morris factory (it had a Morris stem) and there were significant differences. The video is on YouTube if you search for "Kennebec Morris". So, you have a Morris. The only other canoe that has the same exact stem is a Veazie, which is a Morris with CS grade trim, and your canoe appears to be mahogany.
Cross fingers that you don't have to replace inwales. If you need templates for re-making the seats, thwarts or anything else, there are probably many here who can provide that... probably folks in your neck of the woods.
The Morris restoration tip-o-the-day is to extend the stem band only 3/4" after you've gone over the nose and are heading toward the deck. I don't think Bert wanted stem band to do more than barely touch the deck.
If the canoe has three pairs of cants, it probably had a serial number plate at one time. Four pin holes on the bow stem or two pin holes on the left inwale, over the first full rib. Pin holes can disappear after decades, but sometimes they can be found.
Dating is approximate and may change as more canoes enter the database or if paperwork is found, but at the present time the following works:
Heart shaped short decks aren't seen the last couple years of production... were phased-out gradually during the teens, replaced with the simple curve. So, if you only had the deck to go by, it would be 1893-1918... and you can probably narrow it further.
Two pairs of cant ribs= pre-1905 (so, if it has three cants, it would be c. 1905-1918)
Tag on stem= 1908-1920
Sometimes a canoe has a "feel" to it-- and you've probably experienced this... where you "feel" a canoe is from the thirties... or is a '60s era canoe... and maybe you'll get a feeling regarding this one.
Cool! Congratulations. Looking forward to the pictures!