THE INDIAN ADVOCATE
And unto Christ, our King eterne,
Lord of the flaming seraphim,
While censers smoke and tapers burn,
Let rise the loud liturgic hymn!
His hand from thrones of povv'r doth thrust
The mighty and their pride cast down,
The meek and humble from the dust
Exalted to His heavenly crown.
P. J. Coleman. America.
TVT l'mnnvfriTif "Plaivx fviVn nf fVio rvvoaf Alnrnnnmjm
'WX iiujjuiioiiu j. miiio wiuc ui mc fai..u iub-
zntSjer!! J il -1 1 JJI J.1 .lI. - Tl -Pv.
A3RfiM9 iamny, cioseiy associated witn tne v-neyeinic iui
at least a century past. They call themselves Inu-
naina, about equivalent to 'our people. ' The name by which
they are commonly known is of uncertain derivation, but
it may possibly be, as Dunbar suggests, from the Pawnee
tirapihu qt larapihu, 'trader.' By the Sioux and Cheyenne
they are called "Blue-sky men" or "Cloud men," the rea
son for which is unknown.
According to the tradition of the Arapaho they were
once a sedentary, agricultural people, living far to the N. E.
of their more recent habitat, apparently about the Red r.
valley of N. Minn. From this point they moved S. W. across
the Missouri, apparently about the same time that the Che
yenne (q. v.) moved out from Minnesota, although the date
of the formation of the permanent alliance between the
two tribes is uncertain. The Atsina (q. v.), afterward as
sociated with the Siksika, appear to have separated from
the parent tribe and moved off toward the N. after their
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