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"That tiovcTiiment h tlic bct which soyrrm lea-!." BY LEVI iT. TATE. ' ORIGINAL. Handom Shots -No. 1. BV NONDESCRIPT. Titles in America. "The rank ii but the Kuinea't Damp, The wmi's the gowd tor ' that." Burns. Ther it tatrango propensity in many of our country-men, for giving title. Our plain Uepub licani, who proles a passion tor our instiluiions, do notwithstanding, run after a live Lord or caper ing count, an if following a "will o' th' wisp' through a bog on a misty nigtit. Fairly dazzled by the glare, they flit annul them like mot hit, poor ailly things around candles. Who pities them when their wings are singed? I would not give a snap tor inch hangers-on of royalty. Did it ever enter into theheaduof many of those who are stricken with this monomania, that they are already sovereign ? We are fail getting to he an aristocratic people. There is must ceitainly nothing positively wrong in titling our profession al men. Our Judges, Representatives and those placed in authoriay over us; but seriously I do object to such an anti-republican manner o( ad dress. The leveling principle of this country is that of levelling up instead of down. Instead of all becoming citizens, as under the new regime in France, if 1 may be allowed the expression ; we here all become genii :men. Hespect to those in dignity and power is natural and right ; but a fawning sycophancy, such as some are guil ty of, is contemptible. No', long since, there ap peared in one of our newspapers a notice, in the lollowing strain, (I i)uote from memory ;) "yester day his excellency the Honorable Washington Ir ving Minister Plenipotentiary and consul gener al, fcc, passed through this place, &.C." Now in all conscience, what is the use of all this flummery ? Would not plain Washington lr vimr be more American and less English .' Is, it ynnt honor enough lo be one of the sovereign peo ple in this country.' "Way, way, tor tne ser Lnt of the oeonle." said one of these hangers-on, In a crowd, endeavoring to get a speaker to the chair. " Stand back" shouted one ol the crowd "and make room fur the people theuutlvet" This is the feeling, this is the principle, which should actuate every true American. Many of these lawning fools are so lost to every feeling ot self respect as lo become the mules and asses of his excellency , and haul him through the streets of New York, or Philadelphia, or Boston; the horses having been fust detached from the vehicle ! such men are beneath our eon tempt, they excite our pity. There is nothing 1 so much detest as an unnatiunality of feeling a morbid passion lor everything foreign a hanker ing alter every thing English or French merely because it is such, a derogatory idea of all things American whether literary, scientific or military, and an exalted opinion of all the states men, and warriors of the old world, I shall have more to say on this subject in a subsequent No. Another class of our citizens, who are teinark ably fond of dealing in titles, are those literary drones who are a curse to the country novelists, creating false tastes and impressions in the minds of all the young who read their tawdry and tin selled stulfl They cannot, at least do nut write a strong and vigorous, national and republican work; but deal entirely in Lords and Ladies, Counts and Countesses. There are some exceptions it is true, but real lv, it is at best a deplorable state of things. In stead of laying open the deep and almost inter minable labrynlhs of the heart, and painting strong, igh and national character ; they revel jn thedungpon balis and secret chambers of some (fiothic caslje, and depict some larcli-a-daisical Lady or libertine J,ord. Instead of reveling in the glorious sunshine of or;r own country and inwtiiu (ions, painting oy.r oy.t rivers, lakes and moun tains, nothing will & bitf foreign governments, j.n l foreign scenery. J bus wruuj ta-tles and feelings arc iinpj tided in the minds of tho joung and rising generation. Thev loose that national tone and spirit wl.u'h nhould be so sedulously cultivated, and imbibe he most outrageous notion and opinions. As ja beul the twig so inclines thu Wee, and llui lyhen they grow up the opinion is settled and he inind formed-aid they are jtst tiled fo(- t,e (awning syephants of Lin ceiency and hiu honr .OX. For U,e Culuuibia Ptmocra!. Col. TV.e : May I be permitted, hritfly to ad dress, through the lb-man ut, that inten-lin; portion of our citiens the rising youth of tho present day. Being engaged in the arduous dat; s of an in Mruclor of youth, my experience, and opportu nilics lor observation and reflection, give me tome advantages, perhaps, over some others, much better qualified otherwise f-T the ! ,!;. We not onlrcjueiitly hear many ol ..or font. mporai , now in an advanced sia-i- ol lite, recur mil) much apparent retreJ, to their very limited opportune ,y ol acuuirii.ts a libcial education ; a;..! Uton a p.trospeclive view of the di llieidties incident to their youth, jn the eaily settlement of ourcoun-(ry-lhe absence of facilities, biC, it is ratlier mat ,c, of 5'iptise that they succeeded in ncpurou; the limited education that most seem to have at taint"), Hi'er many hardships aul privations. - BLOOMSBUllG, COLUMBIA CO., SATURDAY, With our predecessors, and many of onr colempo ranes, an opportunity of attending school, under the most unfavorable ciicumslalicts, in by gone days, wan doubtless embraced with avidity, and improved to the best adva ulage. 'I he lapse of a few brier years, have, in the gradation of events, produced a wonderful change in our Country ' doubtless, mainly attributable to our fiee institn. lions, the libeial and inlightened polity of our government, and the industry and enterprise of our Citizens. With the faeil lies now rdl'orded our youth, of all tanks and degrees, in almost every section of our Country, lor aopiiiiiu. a thorough English ed ucation, it is matter of much regret to every well wisher of his Country and his species, to see ma ny parents, and heads of Families in some dis li ids, bringing into action, all their zeal and in fluence, both by example and precept, to throw obstacles in the way of the advancement of our youth, in scientific attainments ; to their great discouragement, and consequently, to their future happiness, usefulness, and respectability in socie ty. As this article is designed principally for the benefit of the youthful lenient of the "Demo a at," I would, with feelings ol affectionate so licitude for their future well being, as well as rat ional enjoyment of the pleasures resulting from an enlightened and cultivated mind, encourage such of our youth as find themselves placed under the adverse circumstances ulluded to, and at the same lime panting for the "wain of thepierian ifring," to persevere with unremitting assiduity lo improve to the best advantage, the small por tion of time vouch anted at present; and even though it he inadaipiate to the satisfying your lau dable ambition in '.he pursuit of knowledge, the time will soon arrive when the power of those, whose volitions at present control your pursuits, will become impotent; and although, reverence to parents is an indispensable requesite in the for mation of the character of eveiy Virtuous minded youth; yet, when the time arrives that you are It gully beyond their control, endeavour with af fectionate tenderness, lo convince them, if poxsi- ble, that you consider it a duly, you owe to your self, to your fellow-citizens, and to your Country, to ava'l yourself of the opportunity yet within your leach, under our present excellent system of Public Schools, to pursue your studies until you shall have acquired a competent English ed ucation : and you will never have cause to regret the sacrifice of mere trivial and unimportant youthful amusements for the acquisition of useful and substantial learning, which will be found through succeeding years an inexhaustable trea sure, and even in the decline of life, when sen sual gratifications shall pall, and all the pleasing sensations arrising irotu visible objects lose their charms; the well educated mind will find sources of refined and ratoinal enjoyments, far more val uable and consolalary than any that the vanities, the riches, or the honours of this world can af ford. I may perhaps, in a future number (by way of encouragement lo the youth) advert to the in crease, or gradual arising of light and knowledge in our day, the rapid progress of improvement in the intellectual and moral condition of man throughout the civilized world, fcc, with a hope that the youth of our own country, and especially of our own school district, will not, through a love of ease, or supine negligence, fall so far be hind the less favoured portion of their country, men, as to merit, at a more advanced period of life, the unenviable distinction of being pointed at as, behind the apixil of the age. VERITAS. The Cireat First Came. John Mason Goode, author of the Studies of Nature, and the Translation of the Hook of Job, has in four stanzas stated the argument in favor of an intelligent first cause the wise contriver of all the anangeinenls of Ibis material would, as strik ingly as it could be stated in a whole volume : The Daisy. 'ot worlds on words, in phalanx deep, N'esd we to lei I a God is here; The daisy, fresh from winter's sleep. Til!s of His hand in lines as clear. What power, hut His who arched Ihn skies, 4.nd poured the day-spring's purple flood, Wondrous alike in ail it tries, Could raise the dairy's curious bud ; Mould itu green cup, iis wiry stem, It (ringed border nicely spin, And cut the gold-embosHed gem That set in silver, gleams within ; And fling it with a hand so free O'er lull and dale and desert sod, That man, w here'er l.e walks, limy JCC, In eveiy step, the stamp of God : Turity of Fvtiin?. A life of duty is the only cheerful life for all joy springs from the al'.'ectintu ; and it is the ; gre.it law of natuii!, that without good deeds, all ! good airectioiis die and the heart becomes ullerly ucsnlate. I he externa! world then loses all its beauty; poetry fades away Iroui the earth; for what is poetry hut the reflection of all pure and sweet, all high aad holy thoughts ? Mrs. rarringlnn, in allusion to the many ad vertisement, headed "Ho ! lor California," think a .adf would be ui'.rt useful than a hoe, to the Things in General. 00- Ventral Taylor's Inaugural Suit. The papers tell us, that Ackerman and Mixen, of the city of New-York, have received an order for it; hiving just sent to order to Baton Rogue a box of clothing for Major Bliss and other members of the General's suite. fjt- Charge of Horse Stealing. The Mayor of Philadelphia, last Saturday morning, committed lo await the requisition of the Sheriff of Montgom ery county, James Geisser, charged with stealing a horse valued at 70U, belonging to Franklin Wyant, of the said county, fjrj- The London Times says that there has nev er been a time since the accession uf Queen Vic toria, when English intercourse with other na lions had been in so bad a position a at present Reason, the Ministry is opposed to the Conner vatism of the Times!'' fJ- The Germau Minister ; The Natiooal Inti lb igencer announces the arrival in Washington of Baron Roenna, Minister of the German Empire to the United States, and his reception in that ca pacity, on Friday last, by the President of the United States. 03- Doings of the Gold Mania : The latest case of absence of mind reported, is that of a man deep ly involved in debt, who went on board a vessel bound for California, to take leave of his friends, and forgot to come ashore again. (JCJ- Slavery in Kentucky; An address has been issued by Chancellor Nicholas and others to the people of Kentucky, urging that the constitution proposed to be formed should provide for the grad ual abolition of slavery in the State. fj- Colored Union : At the Stale Convention of colored men, held at Harrisburg recently, a po litical essociatioti was formed, having for its ob ject the obtaining of citizens' rights for the color ed men. (JO- A Man Advertises in New-York to put up "iron cottages" in three days' notice, for Califor nia use. They are portable and easily packed on ship board. Shrewd and screwed idea. fJCJ-Getting Punished : A man named Robert Owens was so badly iujured in a prize fu'ht in Liverpool, that he died in a few days. His op ponent was arretted for manslaughter. r Judical Resignation, Hon. William N. Ir vine, President Judge of the York and Adams Ju dicial District, has made know n his intention to resign his office. His term docs not expire until lVi'i. fjt)- James Cummings, of Austin, M'i , acciden tally killed his wile a short time since, by the dis charge of a gun, the lock of which he was repair ing. The ball passed through her heart. () The Way They Live, Fifteen members of the United Stale Senate and 'J2 members of the House of Representatives, have their families with them at Washington, and board "at home." Jry- Mr. Benton, it is said, will accompany his daughter and Mrs. Benton to the other side of Ihe Isthmus, on their way to California, soon after the adjournment of Congress. (O Another History : It is slated that Col. Bliss is engaged in preparing a history of the campaign of Gen. Taylor in Mexico, in all which he partic ipated. That will be a book, no doubt. fjtj- Fires in Boston : There were twenty-four fires in Boston during the month of January, the estimated amount of loss from which was $31,- 120; the whole of which was covered with insu rance. For the Hoys. Seven rlasses of company are to be avoided : 1. Those wbo ridicule their parents, or diso bey their commands. 1. Those who prolane the Sabbaih or scoff at religion. 3. Those who use profane or filthy language. 4. Those who are unti uthful, play truant, uud waste their time in idleness. fr Those who are of a quarrelsome temper, and are apt to get into dillictilty with others. i. Those who are adicted lo lying and steal ing. 7. Those who are of a cruel disposition; who take position in torturing and maiming animals and insects, robbing hints ol their young, Sfc. All these classes of companions an: to lie a voided ; for, il you associale with them, they will soon make you like themselves. Advertising. fjrj-The advertising press is of great use to the country; il spreads ones wants before the public eye, and is very sine to bring the desideratum. And with (ho impression that it is every one's privilege thus lu make known his wants, a man advertises in the following manner: " Wastkii. An able-bodied person to hold my wile's luiigue ; she and 1 being unable to keen it still." Now we w i.h lo inlonil the gentleman adver tiser that uc know an "able-bodied" man who understands perfectly the management of "wives' tongues." lie is now out of employment, and would like the job propiwd, if the compen-alnoi he adequate, luquiie at tii: olhce lor fuitliu j particular'. t.l'll.ll A.M. We. seek far khores for precious olTH : To me the ea-e is clear We needn't roam at all In m hemt , Wive hobU "I t.'-f tt.i here. Agricultural. Treatment of 1Ioi-m An English writer, spe.king of the treatment of horses brought in hot from a journey or from any hard labor, says: "On taking oil their saddles bridles, or other harness, turn them into a field, and let them, for fifteen or twenty minuies, toll and amuse themselves at pleasure. After this take them to the stable, and rub, curry, and groom them in the usual manner, lty observing this method you will find your horses much sooner dried, and much less lialde to breakout into I'resti weats or to catch colds, than if at once taken in lo the stable- I tried it with my own horses saddle coach and farm lor more than twenty vears, and therefore speak from my own knowl edge on the subject." Weight f Grain. A busliel of wheat weighs do Hye weiglia CO ll)s. 50 lbs. 48 lbs. Hit lbs. 04 lbs. 03 lbs. do do do do do Uarley weighs Oats weighs Peas weihs Deans weighs Clover seed weighs 00 lbs. An Editor's Farm. The Maryland Montgomery County Journal, gives the following particulars in relation to the farm nl F. P. Blair, Esq., Editor ol the Wash jngloii Globe "F. P.liluir, Esq. of this couniy.states in the Globe, that his farms now produ ces eighteen barrels or ninety buslu-ls of corn to the aere. A few years ntro, iMr. Hlairs's farm was as unsightly a looking place as eould be seen in our country poor and barren enough. Mr. lilair has just done what many others, owning jmor lauds in this county, can do, if they will make the effort. It has been ascertained by actual experiment, which has not in a single iiislanca failed, that our exhausted and worn-out lands can be readily reclaim ed at a comparatively trilling expense. A little capital, with a smart FprinkTmii of in dustry and perseverance, is all that is re quired." Soul Tocchino Wit The leipiirer has the following: A lady residing in Knglimd, who l:;ol a number of female servants in her family, and lo whom she on one occasion, gave each a pair of cast-olf hall worn shoes, found the following im- promptu on )n.i chamber mantel, the succeeding iiioniin;v. ' I low careful should our mistress he, The narrow path lo choose, When all the maids within the house Aru walking in her shoes." nouns OK SLKKP. Nature requires five, Custom's given 6even! Laziness lakes nine, And Wickedness eleven. Thrmv a erml r.l l.read lr, a An?, be take, it open-mouthed, swallows it whole, and presently .... .1 .. gapes tor anotner. just so men receive i lie gins of fortune; down they go without chewing; and we are immediately greedy for another chop. Laconic. Grief, after all, is like in a damp country what was at first necessity becomes alterwanls an indulgence. An apt quotation is like a lamp wlm-h flings its light over the whole sentence. The history of most lives may bo onefly com prehend under three heads oui follies, our lualts, and our misfortunes. There is nothing so easy as lobe wi-e for others; a species of prodigality by the by for such wis dom is w holly wa-'ed Marri.i.'e is like money seem to want it, and you never (let it. Alas, for the vanity of human eniouncnl ! - vw: grow weary of even our ow n prelection. Atlenlionis tihv.ty pb a ml in aequaiiilaiiees till we tiie ol them The ridiculous is memory's m plaster- st adlie-ne StrfghiHg Song. BY JAMES T. KIEI.P. O ! swift we go o'er the ih-ecy snow. When moonbeams sparkle lound : Whii" hoots keep time to music's chime, As merily on we bound. On wintoiVnicht when hearts ale li;;ht, And health is on the wind, We loo.e the rein and swi ep the plain, And leave our cans behind. With a a lau;i!i ,m "onir we i; into Aero. il,,. fleetinu snow, Willi kinds beside, ho -wilt we ride, On the beaiitilul track below. 1 1 1 the vaunt;; sea has charms for me, When (.vie and tempi -I i .! ; l; nl give me the speed ol the loaimni; si. And I'll .j -k lot the Wdvtj no men:. 1 17, 1849. The Midnight Assassin I was on my way to P , in the fall of 18 ; it was towards the cold evenings in the first fall month, wheniny horse slop ped suddenly before a respectable house about four miles from N . 'I here was siunethingstange and remark able in this action of my horse, nor would ho move a step in spile of all my exertions to move him on. I determined to gratify thia whim, and at lliesame time a strange presentiment which came over me, a kind uf supernatural indes cribable feeling, seemed to urge inc to en ter. Having kneked and requested to be conducted to the lady or gentleman of the house, I was ushered into a neat sitting room, w here sat a beautiful girl of about twenty ycais of age. She rose at my en trance, and seemed a little surprised at the appearance of a perfect stranger. In a few words 1 related to her the strange conduct of my horse, and his stub born opposition to my iiiiud. "I am not," I observed, ".superstitious, nor inclined on the side of the metaphysical doctrines of those who support them ; but the strange, unaccountable leeling that crept over me in attempting to pass your house induced me to solicit lodgings fur the night." "We are not," she replied, "well guard ed, 'tis true ; but in this part of the country we have little to fear from robbers, for we have never heard of any bring near us ; we are surrounded by good neighbors, and I Halter myself we are al peace with ihein. Ikit this evening, in consequence of my father's absence, I felt unusually lonesome, and if it were not bordering on the sup erstitious : I might reason as you have, and say 1 consent to your staying; for similar feelings had been mine ere yor ar- 1 riVI'll ! Il-illll lllcit l':niso I einilnt im. agitie." The evening passed delightfully away ; my young hostess was intelligent and love ly ; tht! hours Hew so quickly, that on looking at my watch, I was surprised to find that it was eleven o'ekoek. This was the signal for retiring and by twelve every inmate of the house was probably asleep save mvself. 1 could not sleep strange visions limited across my brain, anil 1 lay tw isling on my bed, in all the . agony of sleepless suspense. The clock struck one ; its last vibrating sound had ; scarcely died away, when the opening of a 1 shutter, and the raising of a sash in one of the lower apartments, convinced me some one was entering the house. A noise fol lowed as of a person jumping from the window-sill lo the floor, and then followed tin1 light and almost noiseless step of one ascending the stairway. 1 slept in the room adjoining the one occupied by the lady: mine was next to the siaireaee, the step came along the gallery, slow and cautious. 1 had seized my pistol and slipped on part of my clothes, determ ined to watch or listen to the movements i . i ' SCCIlimgly IliySleriOUS or SUSplClOUS: 1110 I Bound of the steps stopped at my door- then ffdlnu-ed fino ns il Mtttdvinir ibo ear ti. -t i v " the hevhole, and a low breathing ennviuc t-d me the illain was listening. I stood motionless, the pistol firmly grasped. Not a muscle moved, not a nerve was slackened, for I felt as if Heaven had selected me out as the instrument lo effect its purpose. The person now passed slowly on, and I as cautiously approached the door of my bed chamber. I now went by instinct, nr rather by the eonve ance for as soon as I beard his hand grasp the latch of one door, mine seized on the other a deep silence follow ed this movement ; il seemed as he heard the sound, and waited ihe repetition : il came not all was still: he might have considered it the echo of his own noise. I beard the door open softly. I also open ed mine, and ihe very moment I stepped intotbeciiiry, I eaiithl a ulimpse o a tall ' man enleiine the lielittil cliauilicr nl Die olilii; lady, j I sidily stepped almi;: the entry, ap- proncneo me ciiatiiin r ; inrouiii me nait tipcncd door 1 ulanccd in) eyes into the room. No object was visible save the i curtained Itcil, within wlioso stieels, lay the intended victim to a iniduiaht asses sin. and he, gracious heaven ! a i- ...' l-'nr at that moment a tall, fierce-looking black approached the bed : and never were ( lihelio and llesdeniona more naturally re prcseuifd : at least that particular scene of liio initiioi'lal bard's conception. I was now all suspense : my heart swellid into my ihroal almost to sntl'oea t ion. ins eves to cracking, as 1 made a bound into the room. The black villain had ruthlessly dragged part of ihe covering oil' the In d when the sound of my fool caused him to turn. He started, and thus confronted, we stood ca.iug on each orher a few seconds: his eves shot lire fury was depicted in his ci.unieu.tncc. lie "made a sju tug towards me, and the next moment by a corpse on the flu-ji ' i OOJ sJllS-.t OL. TWELVE. VOL: 2, NUMBER 48. The noise of the pistol aroused th fW sleeper : she started in Ue bed, and seemed an angel ol, he white clouds emerging from her downy bed to soar up to the ikies The first thing ula, presented itself , her view was myself standing near her with a pisiol in my hand. "Oh, do not murder me ! take all you cannot, will not kill me, air !" The servants now rushed in all was explained. I he wretch turned out to be a vagabond npposed to be a runaway slave from Virginia. I had the providential oppor tuiii.y of rescuing on fron, ,jie wom ()f who, in alter years, called me hua. band, and related to our children her mir. aculous escape from the bold attack of a midnight assassin. Spirit of the Times. An Attachment. The following capital story in told of an Ala bama Sherill' and a prelly widow : 'Court was in session,' and amid the multiplicity of business, which crowded u pon him at term time, he stopped at the door of a beautiful widow on the sunny sale of thirty, who, by the way, hud often bestowed melting glances upon the Sheriff aforesaid. He was admitted and soon tliu widow appeared. The confusion and de light which the arrival of ihe visitor had occasioned, set off to greater advantage than usual the captivating charms of the widow M. Her cheeks bore the beautiful blended tints of the apple blossom . her lips resem bled rosebuds upon which the morning dew yet lingered ; her eyes were liko the quiv, ers ol Cupid, the glances of love and ten derness with which they were filled resem bling arrors that only wanted a fine beau (pardon the pun,) to do full execution, After a few common place remarks : ' Madam,' said the matter of fact Sheriff, 'I have an attachment for vou.' A deeper blush than usual mantled the cheeks of the fair widow with downcast eves whoso glances were centered upon her beautiful feet, half concealed by the flowing drape ry i gently patting the floor, she, with' equal candor replied; ' .Sir, the attachment is reciprocal. h'or some time the Sherill' maintained an astonished silence; and at last he said ' Madam, will you proceed lo court?" 4 Proceed to court?' replied the lady, with a merry laugh ; then shaking her beautiful head, she added ; 'No Sir ! though this is leap year I will not take advantage of the license therein granted to mv sex. and therefore greatly prefer that vou should proceed lo court ?' ' But madam, the Justice is waitinn-.' ' Let him wait, 1 am not disposed u hurry matters in such an unbecoming man- tier; ami besides air. u hen dm - vnn-iiijv is peitormed, 1 wish ou to understand thai I prefer a minister to a justice of iho peace.' 'Madam,' said he, raising from his ehair with solemn dignity, 'there, is a very great mistake here, my language has been mis understood, the attachment of which I speak was issued from the office of Esquiru (!., and commands me io bring you instan tly before him to answer a contempt of court in bisobeying a t-ubpa-na in the easa of Smith vr Jones ?" We drop the curtain. A Hank Notk which was handpd into our office the other day, says the Quaker City, bore this graphic inscription on its back: "My. father was a bank director. He filled, and retired on a fortune, leaving ten thousand a-piece to his children. This is the lasi of my ten. Illgot quick gone ! and so, hem's oil for California!" Indians at IVashittgton. The XttHri)i(il Intrllismrer, of Thurs day last, says thai the Chippewa chiefs and warriors now here, paid a visit to the Capitol on I'rulay. 'I hey were overwhel med with wonder and adtniiaiioii at the magnificent objects that met their eves for the first lime beheld and surpassing far, we suppose, any lions that had eer been thought of in their rude imaginations. The Capitol, with its magnitude and its decoration, its paintings, its statuary, &c, oilers certainly a strong contrast to an In dia wigwam and its accompainients,as does the civilized, educated, polished Anglo-A-ini riean lo the unsophisticated and unciv ilized son of the forest. I'jioii visiting die statue of Washington that laces the eastern front of the Capitol, one of the chiefs, ( )-ska-ha-w i.s, addressed it as follows, ihe address being faithfully interpreted by Major Maktki.i., the agent and inlet pn n r of the visitants : "My (ireal t-'atliet , we all shake hands with yon ; we have Ir.ivHeda hum way through th Kreat n u nry that you acipiired lor your people by the aid of the (ire.tt Spirit Your people hare become very ureal our people have become very small ; may the Great Spirit, w ho cave you me cess, no protect n-and e,rant in lha favor we sale of mir (ileal Kaihtr.whu now fills the high place titit occupied by you"