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McKnight, W. J. (William James), 1836-1918

A pioneer history of Jefferson County, Pennsylvania and my first recollections of Brookville, Pennsylvania, 1840-1843 /by McKnight, W. J. (William James), 1836-1918. - Philadelphia : J.B. Lippincott, 1898. - 670 p. : ill. - Index.
   Cornplanter s 560-565

The four kings of Canada : Being a succinct account of the four Indian princes lately arriv'd from North America : With a particular description of their country, their strange and remarkable religion, feasts, marriages, burials, remedies for their sick, customs, manners, constitution, habits, sports, war, peace, policy, hunting, fishing, utensils belonging to the savages, with several other extraordinary things worthy observation, as to the natural or curious productions, beauty, or fertility of that part of the world. -  Printed and sold by J. Baker, at the Black Boy in Pater-Noster-Row, 1710. - 47 p.

Four Iroquois chiefs (a fifth died en route) were taken to London by Col. Peter Schuyler of Albany. They were presented to Queen Anne on April 19, 1710 and entertained for some months (The Tatler, no. 171 and The Spectator, no. 50) as part of Schuyler's policy to strengthen the Iroquois alliance against the French. Cf. Bibliography of Canadiana, item 145; the four chiefs were: Etow Oh Koam, also known as Nicholas; Tee Yee Neen Ho Ga Row, also known as Hendrick ; Sa Ga Yeath Qua Pieth Tow, also known as Brant (grandfather of the famous Mohawk leader, Joseph Brant); and, Ho Nee Yeath Taw No Row, also known as John 

HENRICK I se ”The four kings of Canada

Sa Ga Yeath Qua Pieth Tow (Joseph Brants farfar, se ”The four kings of Canada”)

Joseph Brant 1742-1807

Molly Brant

Red Jacket c 1750-1830 Seneca