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BRAVEHORSE WARRIORS

BRAVEHORSE WARRIOR Tareha

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Bravehorses Warriors PART TWO
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BRAVEHORSE WARRIOR Tareha Oneida Warrior Adjunct Professor Photo Sharing and Video Hosting at Photobucket Chief Tareha Warrior Citation TAREHA (Atarhea, Tarrigha, Tarsha, Tharca), an Oneida chief; fl. 1691–95. On 10 June 1693, according to Father Charlevoix, Tareha reached Montreal, bringing with him Saint-Amour, who had been a captive of the Iroquois for four years. He wanted to exchange him for his nephew, who was a prisoner at the Saint-François-Xavier mission at the Saint-Louis (Lachine) rapids. Immediately the Chevalier de Callière sent Tareha to Quebec, where Frontenac consented to the exchange. As proof of his sincerity the Native American had presented to the governor a letter from the Jesuit Father Millet. He warned Frontenac that the French should be on the look-out at harvest-time. The Native Americans wanted peace, he added, and if he succeeded in reconciling his canton with the French, he would come and spend the rest of his days at the Saint François-Xavier mission. Through him the Comte de Frontenac asked each of the Five Nations to send him two ambassadors in September, among whom he wished to see Teganissorens, the famous Onondaga orator. Photo Sharing and Video Hosting at Photobucket Towards the end of September Tareha returned to Quebec, accompanied only by Gouentagrandi, a woman from his lodge who had always shown kindness to the French prisoners; she had been baptized by Father Millet a few years earlier and given the name Suzanne. The count was affable. Tareha apologized for not being surrounded by the delegates from his canton and cast all the blame on the English. As Benjamin Fletcher, the governor of New York, had suggested, the Indian advised Frontenac to send a representative to Albany, where it was said, the English wanted to negotiate with the French and the Indians. Frontenac was indignant; he dismissed Tareha, but not without giving him the customary presents. Teganissorens and eight delegates finally appeared at Quebec in the month of May 1694. Tareha and the two Oneida ambassadors did not arrive until 1 November, after Millet’s liberation; they were badly received by the irascible Frontenac, who however calmed down on receiving the Jesuit’s testimony, to whom Tareha had “rendered good services during his captivity.” According to the Oneidas, who recalled his memory in 1757, Tareha lived until the time of Philippe de Rigaud de Vaudreuil and always proved himself to be the ally of the French. From: historical accounts & records

Adjunct Professor

ROMAN CATHOLIC

LINK TO BRAVEHORSE WARRIORS VOLUME TWO