Newspaper Page Text
The Princeton Union.
R. C. DUNN, Publisher.
Terms$1.50 per year in advance.
SUMMARY' O THE GENERAL NEWS.
A Tfrrlble Tornado.
On the 4th inst. a terrible tornado struck
Mount Carmel, 111., about 4 p. m., causing
great loss of life and property. Twelve per
sons are known to be killed, thirty to fifty
"wounded, and about twenty missing. Among
the buildings destroyed are the Presbyterian
and Methodist churches, two school houses
the court house, and several stores and resi
dences. The direction of it was from south
east to a little north of east, and its line of de
struction embraced all of Fourth street and a
large part of the territory between Third and
Fifth streets. The duration of the wind did
not exceed two minutes, but the rain contin
ued for some time after the Cyclone passed on.
The velocity of the wind was estimated at 150
miles per hour. During its prevalence the air
was tilled with flying roofs, windows, lumber,
rails, clothing, &c. Much of the debris was
carried more than a mile away. Thirteen
persons were killed outright and many others
will undoubtedly die of their injuries. There
are also several reported missing who are
probably buried in the ruins. It being a rainy
day, many farmers who could not work at
home were in town. The county court was
also in session, which brought many people to
the city. Men, women and children were
blown a distance of 400 feet as if they were
feathers. The best part of the town is de
stroyed, some seventy families are houseless,
and much'distress is anticipated.
Civil Service Inquiries.
A commission of three has been ap
pointed by Secretary Schurz to examine into
the methods now in force in the finance and
and accounting division of the Indian bureau,
especially as to the analysis of money and
property accounts of Indian agents, .and
whether the accounts of the agents are ren
dered in accordance with the law and regula
tions whether any expenditures are made
without proper authority, and whether the
present system is such as to show at all times
the condition of the money and property af
fairs at each agency. The last quarterly re
ports of agents are to be carefully scrutinized
for the purposes above stated, and a particular
examination will be made as to number and
compensation of employes at each agency,
and whether they are given or are allowed to
purchase subsistence or clothing in violation
of law. The board are also instructed to
make an examination as to the character and
total money value of special purchases for any
agency, during the present fiscal year, and
whether such purchases have been properly
accounted for. The board are not to be lim
ited by these specific instructions, but are to
make such further investigation as may be
deemed proper and for the best interests of
the service, and are authorized to call upon
any of the officers or employes of the bureau
for such information and assistance as may be
necessary. Republican Demonstrations in FriAee.
A a meeting of the President's of three
sections of the Left, remarkable moderation
was Bhown and a decision arrived at that M.
Gambetta, at the reopening of the Chamber,
should move an interpellation on the part of
the Left, but that contrary to the opinion of
M. Gambetta himself and M. Theirs, he should
refrain from arraigning the action of President
McMahon, whose irresponsibility should be
fully admitted. It was also decided that the
address in reply to McMahon's message should
be moderate rn form, though decided in sub
stance, and that if overtures should be made
to the majority with a view to ministerial
changes, they should not be rejected without
consideration, although it would be necessary
to insist upon the retirement of M. Fourtou.
It was finally decided that the question of
sanctioning the budget should be left to the
budget committee. A majority of the meet
ing appeared to be of the opinion that nothing
should be done to render dissolution inevitable.
It was admitted that M. Fourtou's resolution
relative to hawking licenses rendered many
circumspect Republican newspapers more
lukewarm in their utterances, and that to give
the Republican canvassing the significance of
hostility to McMahon would lose a number of
The fillenton (8. G.) Riots.
The Ellenton riot cases have come to
an end by the discharge of the jury, who it
was found could only agree on a verdict in
case of one of the eleven persons charged with
conspiracy. This was A. W. Atkinson, a man
over sixty years old, who was acquitted. The
judge then discharged the jury and the ten
remaining prisoners were released on giving
bonds for their appearance at the next term of
court. Counsel think it unlikely that these
cases will ever again be tried. It is inow
known that the jury stood six:to six on the
question of general acquittal, the six whites
being for, and the six blacks against. The
black jurymen, however, were willing to agree
on a verdict convicting two of the accused and
acquitting the rest, but the six whites wonld
fiJ3 Luke Vessel Freights.
The convention of. vessel owners have
adopted the plan proposed by the Buffalo as
sociation for pooling vessels. The plan pro
posed is to hereafter form an executive com
mittee with power to order the laying up of a
certain percentage of vessel tonnage, and locil
organization to carry out the order of the com
mittee appointed, and also to manage pools in
their several districts, the pool to be made up
of the earnings of vessels over and above the
stated amount for expenses, and the pool to
be divided among all the vessels on the basis
The County Treasurer's office at Cale
donia, Houston County, Minn.,was entered by
burglars on the night of the 4th. inst and
powder and tools used to good advantage on
the safe. The outside doors were blown off.
There was about twenty-five thousand dollars
in the inside drawer.. The inner door has the
appearance of having been closed and spiked
iii iiini'iiiiiiii'iiiiiijiijiiiwiWW k.MiM
This door is now being drilled. It will prob
ably be some hours before itjijJ known whether
the burglars succeeded insetting the monfey
or not. The thieves left their tools in the
office. Considerable excitement prevails.
A posse of men are out in all directions, on a
grand hunt for the robbers.
The Custom Commission in N.
The commission appointed to investi
gate into custom house affairs met and exam
ined the first witness, Mr.'Miller, the owner of
a bonded warehouse, at 71 and 74 South street,
and 88 and 90 Pearl street. He said Superin
tendent Russell of the warehouse department,
was for the purpose of collecting subscriptions
lor political purposes. He never knew him to
visit stores for the purpose of making an ex
amination of warehouses. Have paid sub
scriptions for political purposes six times re
ceived no benefits for such subscriptions. He
also said he was satisfied that millions of dol
lars have been abstracted from the treasury
through means of damage allowance. The law
that respect ought to be amended, and a
more careful examination should be made by
honest and competent appraisers, and a good
salary paid them and they should be placed
above the temptation to accept gratitudes.
The Tornado Sufferers.
A dispatch from Mount Carmel has been
received as follows: The calamity which has
befallen the city has not been overstated by
letters written to the papers of metropolitan
cities. Fourteen blocks of beautiful homes
and business houses are in ruins, a hundred
families houseless and helpless, a score dead
and over seventy badly hurt in a population of
2,500. A loss not less than $300,000 is too
heavy a load for this heart-stricken people to
carry alone, and help must come from the
country at large, and aid from cities or towns
that may be sent to R. S. Gordon, Mayor, or
Judge T.J. Shannon of the banking house of
Shannon & Beal, chairman of the relief com
mittee, will be wisely and faithfully appro
priated towards those who are worthy and
Annual Election of .Directors.
At the annual election of the directors
of .the Chicago Milwaukee &St. Paul Railroad
which took place at Milwaukee on the 8th inst
the old directors were all re-elected, except J.
G. Thorp of Madison, Wis. in whose place S.
S. Merrill was elected in his stead. The di
rectors new are Alexander Mitchell, Julius
Wadsworth, Selah (Jhamberlain, John
Burke, Walter S. Gurnee, Peter Geddes. David
Davis. Jeremiah Millbank, George W. Wild,
Abraham C. Vanncst, John Plankington, S. S.
Merrill, Jonathan Bowman. The directors
immedietely rc-electsd the old officers, as fol
lows: President, Alexander Mitchell vice
president, Julius Wadsworth general man
ager, S. S. Merrill assistant general manager,
John C. Gault secretary and treasurer, R. D.
Finite?'s Financial Condition.
Eugene Schuyler, Consul General at
Constantinople writes to the State department
that the public debt of Turkey amounts to
$937,000,000,the annual interest on which, sixty
five millions, is more than half the total reven
ue of the Empire. The last annual bjudget
published, that of March, '76, showed a deficit
of twenty-one millions. Unless great reforms
are speedily introduced into Turkey and care
given to the development of its natural re
sources not even the present amount of taxes
can long be raised. There will be an addition
al deficit each year, and as Turkey henceforth
will be preluded from borrowing money out
side, the financial ruin of tne country seems
The mountain Meadow Massacre.
A a late Cabinet meeting the Ut ah
troubles were discussed at some length, and
the opinion of United States Attorney How
ard, of that Territory, in regard to the prosecu
tions for complicity in the Mountain Meadow
mascacre fully considered. It was agreed that
the United States authorities in that Territory
should proceed with firmness in these prose
cutions and all offenders be brought to justice
Should the Mormons make any attempt to
prevent the punishment of their leaders the
government will see that a sufficient force is
sent to the Territory to enforce the decree of
the courts, but it is not believed that there
will be any trouble.
The Corporation of London to Entertain
Great preparations are being made at
Guild Hall for the reception of General Grant.
On his arrival he will be received by the Lord
Mayor and corporation and be conducted to
the library, where the Chamberlain of London
will present him with the freedom of the city
accompanied by an appropriate address. Up
wards of 800 guests will be invited to meet the
General at breakfast which follows the cere
mony. The queen's ball and concert at Buck
ingham palace has been postponed, the former
until June 22, and the latter until June 27, in
consequence of the funeral of the Queen of the
South Carolina's Indebtedness.
The South Carolina legislative confer
ence committee on the appropriation bill
agreed as follows: that a tax of seven mills be
levied to pay, first the current expenses of the
government second, the interest on the con
solidated debt and third, other valid indebted
ness of the State, after being investigated iby
a commission of three members of the Senate
and four members of the House, the report to
be ratified at the next session, and the deficien
cies, if any, to be met by a loan of $100,000, ef
fected by the Governor. The result of the con
ference is to be submitted to the General As
sembly and will be adopted.
The Pope has conferred the grand
cross of the order of Pius Ninth on President
McMahon and Count Larisch. The latter is
the especial envoy whom the Emperor of Aus
tria sent to thfe Vatican to congratulate the
Holy Father on his jubilee. The Pope re
ceiving the Polish pilgrims, including Cardi
nal Ledockowsky, alluded to the difficulties
of their pilgrimage in consequence of the per
secution to which they were subjected. He
advised that they overcome persecution by
prayers, which sooner or later would fall like
coals of fire on the heads of their persecutors^
Salaries ot Suspended Official*.
The. Court of Claims have decided that
a perftpn suspended under the tenure-of-ofnee
act djB'ing the recess of the Senate, and who
is aftjfrwards restored to his office by reason
of the refusal of the ^Senate to consent to his
suspension, is not entitled to recover the
amount of his salary during the. time of such
suspension, but that the person appointed to
All the office during said suspension is entitled
to the salary of the office
A. Spanish Outrage.
The American schooner Ellen Mizpah,
of 'Provincctowri, Mass., arrived at Key West
Florida, on tho^h. She reports that while
taking oil on the Keys south of Cuba, the
schooner was boarded by a Spanish cruiser,
their papers demanded under penalty of pun
ishment. Capt. Dunham produced, his papers
but they were deemed insufficient and he was
delayed four days in close confinement, until
the arrival of a Spanish frigate.
The STew Yorlt Ring Suits.
John Kelly stated to a reporter that
Peter B. Sweeney came back with the inten
tion of standing through
a trial in the courts,
but soon. after arriving, having found that
Tweed was negotiating for a settlement of his
suits on a basis of 2,000,000, he (Sweeney) set
political friends to work and accomplished his
release on a basis of $400,000$150,000 cash
and the remainder in thirty days. Tweed's re
lease will probably not be long delayed now.
How they po It in France.
A Dispatch from Paris says: A circu
lar of Fourtou, Minister of the interior, to
prefects, instructs them to revise all licenses
for hawking and selling newspapers, books
and pamphlets, and only allowing fit agents
offering proper guarantees to social order to
retain their license. Prefects are also in
structed to prosecute any persons who in cafes
and other public places, spread false reports
calculated to disturb public tranquility.
A Youthful Kohher.
The National Exchange bank of New
York was robbed of $10,000 on the 2nd inst.
by a boy,,who entering the bank made some
inquiries of the cashier which necessitated the
cashier's opening the gate, and while his back
was turned for a moment the boy got away
with the money. The thief is still at large.
GKAINWheat, No. 2, $1.54^ seller July,
$1.56^ seller August $1.41}^ No. 3, $1.35.
Corn, No. 2, -43KC. Oats, No."2, 36Xc Rye,
No. 1, 70c. Bailey, No. 2, 70c No. 3, 40c.
GRAINWheat, $1A7firstname.lastname@example.orgS seller July
$1.30^ seller August. Corn,46Jc seller July
48%c seller. Oats, 37)^c cash 37^c seller
July. Rye, 68c. Barley, 60c.
FLOURMinnesota extras, $email@example.com west
ern do. $firstname.lastname@example.org Minnesota patent, $9.00@
11.00 winter extras, $email@example.com.
PROVISIONSPork, $firstname.lastname@example.org^ seller
July $email@example.comK seller August. Lard,
S9.12K seller July $9.15@$9.17% seller Aug
RUSSIA'S WAR WITH TUBK.EI.
A numb er of bulletins from the Rus
sian eomm&hder-in-chief in the Caucasus
seem to show that the insurrection has spread
towards the Caspian sea, for a successful ex
pedition is recorded against a tribe on the
eastern slopes of the Caucasus, which forms
part of Baghestan. Bulletins report thatGen.
Kravehento had a hot engagement with 3,000
of the enemy on passing over the bridge of
Boyada. From this it would seem he has been
obliged to leave his position above Sukum
Kalch and fall back behind the river Kodor,
where a force is being assembled to prevent
the Turks from invading Mingula The Grand
Duke Nicholas recently said to a foreign Con
sul, "Neither PrinceBirmarcknor Lord Derby
will prevent us from entering Constantinople
as the Germans entered Paris, only to leave
it again." Travelers from Rustchuk report that
the impression has been gaining ground for
the last three days that the Russians will very
shortly endeavor to cross the Danube at three
different points, making Rustchuk the chief
object of their attack. All women have left
the town. Foreign consuls, except the Eng
lish, will leave in a few days. Simultaneously
with Sulieman Pasha, Mehemet Ali attacked
the Montenegrins at Kalaschin, killing 80 and.
losing 36 of his own men.
The London Times special from Vienna
announces that representatives of the guar
anteeing powers in St. Petersburg have been
informed that Count Schouvadoffis the bearer
of the Russian answer to Lord Derby's note,
and that it is hoped the contents of that an
swer will be deemed satisfactory by the Brit
ish government. A complete understanding
between Russia and Austria, which is reported
by some, can only be said, to exist within
roper limits, namely, that Russia has un
been made aware that certain con
tingencies would be deemed contrary to the
interests of Austria, and she has and doubtless
will endeavor to keep clear of these but this
is a very different thing from an agreement as
to the future solution of the Eastern ques
tion, in which Austria perhaps more than any
other power is concerned to uphold the con
cert QI the powers.
The following is a Turkish account of
the position of affairs in Asia Minor: On the
morning of the 6th of June, Mukhtar Pasha's
headquarters, with nine battalions, was at
Eaprekos. The 'lurkish right, consisting of
twenty battalions, was at Delibaba. The Turk
ish left wing, sixteen battalions, was at Gurdji
and the baggage about six hours' march from
Erzeroum. The same account only assigns
four batteries of artillery to these-forty-five
battalions, which seems incredible, though it
has bee repeatedly stated from various
sources that the Turks in Asia Minor were al
most destitute of artillery. This report places
the main body of the Russian right wing at
Olti, with advanced guards at Noriman'and
the Russian center at Soghanli Dagh. The
Russian left has suspended its forward move
ment. A Russian detached column is ap
Eroaehing Van, and has reached the bridge of
endimahon, twenty miles from Van.
An Amusing Visit.
Among other ludicrous mistakes that
have happened to Congressmen in Wash
ington, the correspondent of the Boston
Journal relates the following: The lit
tle suites of rooms at the National Hotel
open upon little halls, uniform in appear
ance, connected by long corridors, and are
all furnished alike. One night Senator
Mangum, of North'Carolina, then Presi
dent pro tempore of the Senate, a dignified
gentleman of the old school, had just re
turned from a party, when Gov. Upham,
a senator from Vermont, came in without
any ceremony and took a seat. The two
chatted away oh politics, the weather, the
/Social amusements, &c, &cJ, until the
clock aja the mantel-shelf struck one.
Reallyf^Gov. Upham,' said Mjmgum, I
am always pleased to see you, but I really
believe it is getting very late.' I have
thought so for some time,' replied Up
hambu he made no movement. Pro
vidently the half-hour sounded, and Man
gum remarked: I thought, Gov. Upham
that you had. decided^to go to bed, sir?'
So I had, Mr. President,' answered the
Vermonteiy. yet he did not budge. Man
gum stared at him in amazement, and iat
Jast plainly said: But why don't you go
to your room. Gov. Uhham? It will soon
be 2 o'clock?' 'My room, Mr. President!
why, this is my room, and I have been
waiting for you to go for-two hours past.'
Mang um sprang to his feet, looked into
the sleeping-room adjacent, and found
that he was in Upham's room instead of
his own. Mr. Webster used to enjoy jok
ing him about his visit to Vermont."
A Panorama of the "War.
From the Burlington Hawkeye.
This is a street-scene in Kars, W
don't know who seen it, but we. know it
was saw. Probably some Russian czar
it. The city is in a state of siege. Tbe
gentleman in the foreground, feeling
over his head for the ground, is a private
gentleman in a Cossack regiment. is
not feeling very well. is ill. A mo
ment ago he met a fifteen-inch shell, and
was too busy to get out of the way. His
stomach, lungs, and swallowing thing
went on with the shell, and he will
never smile and never enjoy a square
meal again. His comrades wish to send
for the doctor. declines. says
he does not need him. is right.
can die without him. The doctor wijl
weep when he learns the Cossack is dead.
will bend over his lifeless form, and
then he will weigh it, and put it in an
item, to the last ounce, as a tumor he
removed from a gentleman in Scott
County. Truly, in the midst of life we
are in debt.
The gentleman in gunny-bag trousers
and a long pipe is a Turk. is the
friend of the American journalist who uses
him to make puns of. will not last
much longer at the rate the American
journalist is using him up. This is all
that anybody knows about the Turk or
Turkey. Move the panorama on.
That is a Russian general. See the
wide landscape stretching away in the dim
distance. Let her stretchit doesn't cost
us anything. You cannot see the Rus
sian general for his name, but he's there
all the same. You can smell his breath.
eats tallow candles. This makes him
light-hearted. His name comes in by the
big rock on the left, follows the course of
the meandering brook in the valley, winds
slowly up the mountain side, and disap
pears in the direction of Ulpblowitch. I
is nine miles long, without titles. When
his mother used to call him up to break
fast, she started at nine o'clock in., took
a long breath, and talked it off till morn
This is a telegraph office. The bright
looking young man at the table is a
Western Union operator. The little brass
and steel thing ticking away on the table
is the instrument. The operator is very
easily distinguished from the-instrunient.
cannot talk so fast as the instrument,
but he can sleep a great deal more.
is going to sleep now. The man leaning
over the counter is a heartless citizen,
who has the cheek to ask the operator to
send a dispatch for him. The operator
takes the message. But he does not send
it. hasn't time. loses nine games
of checkers while that citizen is wonder
ing why he doesn't get any reply to his
dispatch. Then the citizen starts out to
walk to the place and sees the man.
finds him, and, soon after they meet, the
dispatch comes along. The citizen re
members and recognizes it. is affected
to tears. The operator finds him, and
charges him 40 cents for sending the
message, 45 cents for the wear and tear of
the instrument, 50 cents for the strain on
nervous system, 60 cents for collecting
rate on message, 65 cents on general
principles. learns afterward that the
citizen yet has some money left, and he
is going back in the morning to borrow
it ot him.
This is Constant O'Nople. is the
leader of the muscle-men. All the
O'Noples are muscular men. Constant
O'Nople isnt aftaid of St. Petersburg.
isn't even afraid of a bd-burg. The
sound of the bucksheesh is heard in the
This is a Christian martyr in Rouma
nia. leans up against the awning
post, and remarks that there isn't any use
in Roumaniang around there amy longer.
is a book-agent." has been kicked
down three pair of stairs, chased through
an alley, bit by two dogs, been ^hit by a
poker, slapped with a boot-jack, had a
lump raised on him with a barrel-stave,
been punched into a cistern' got lost
twitle in strange streetli, been arfesteo?
fou* times on charges of vagrancy and oh
general suspicion, been chased out of
town once as a swindler, whipped by a
drayman, robbed of his watch, lost his
hat, been galled 789,000. different kinds
names, and' sold tw6 "books, one of
of which the man took and never paid him
for, and "on the other he made a gross
profit of 83 nents. is not rich, is this
book-agent, Yon may publish a book of
your owii'ydh will want sold some day.
The isle of Greece. The isles of
Greece, where burning Sappho loved and
sung." The isles of Greece are probably
fcerosene isles. The islef-'w'hcre Sappho
burned were undoubtedly the same kind.
Started the kitchen fire with/*hem. There
is the ilein the gallon
1 tincaft under the*
table. That is Sappho swearing at the
stove because it won't draw, and looking
for the kerosene. She is going to make a
balloon ascension in a few minutes, and
just as like'as not she' wilf forget" to go
out-doors before she starts up through the
Ihe aisles where she loved and sung were thee with Mine eye."
different aisles in^the churcb probably
She Avas riaughty^o a degree, but rather
nice. Thfe isles Of Greece are in no man
ner connected with ex-iles of Erin. The
gentleman to the'right of the picture in a
linen tunic and a classic nose, is a Gre
They all wore noses of the same pattern.
The gentleman down the valley is a wiper
at the B. & M. shops. is just going
down to nib up old 298, that had to be
pulled off the bridge by,a switch engine
the other da*
This is aMilliner's clerk. ingoing
to enlist hptee sutler's department^ See
his cu#Bjuig. put over his hands.
wears a three and a half boot. And a hat
two sizes smaller. does not work be
cause he has to. Salary is no object to
him. Neither is it to his employers and
they consequently pay him $11 a month.
They are not avaricious men. They would
pay him half as much rather than have
him discontented. He is a valuable mem
ber of society. would make excellent
fish bait. is going to the war, but
he does not know which side he will fight
on. can't tell until he sees which
uniform is the most becoming to his com
The Dead City of Is.
The story of Is may be found in one
form or another in almost every book on
Brittany, all having substantially the
same accounts, resting principally on the
Built in the vast basin which to-day
forms the bay of Douenenez, and sepa
rated from the sea by a dike, was the
ancient city of Is. In the dike were
sluices which from time to time were
opened sufficiently to admit enough
water for the cleaning of the drains and
otherwise purifying the city. King Grad
lon, a well-beloved monarch, ruled here,
and once a month presided in person at
the opening of the sluices the principal
one was opened by a silver key, which
the king always wore fastened about his
I was a splendid court that Ki ng Grad
lon presided over, and the magnificence
of his capital was the wonder of the coun
try. The royal palace was a palace such
as we dream of. In it marble, cedar and
gold replaced the oak, granite and iron
ordinarily used in building.
The honors of the king's court were
done by his daughter Dahut, or Ahes
a princess shamefully known as the
Honoria of Brittany. Like that other
notoriously wicked woman
She had for a crown the vices, and for pages
the seven deadly sins.
This woman was accused of the most
heinous crimes. I wras
her habit each
night to entice young men whom she
fancied to a chosen and secluded retreat,
where, when they ceased to amuse her,
they were dispatched by a masked me
nial, and their corpses borne away to the
mountains. One is shown near Huel
goat, a gulf, at the bottom of which
rushed the mountain stream with sad,
strange murmurings, and through which
the winds are ever sighing^noises which
the old wives interpret as cries from the
souls of Dahut's lovers.
Complaints were made to Gradlon
time and again, and he always promised
to mete out speedy punishment to his
daughter, but paternal indulgence was
stronger in his heart than royal duty aiad
so Dahut went on in her wicked ways.
His leniency was repaid by the basest
ingratitude. His wicked child formed a
plot against him, by which she meant to
secure for herself the royal power. The
silver key was the symbol of the king's
authority, and Dahut soon possessed her
self of itstealing it from her father's
neck while the man slept.
The king, when he found that the key
was gone, was in the greatest consterna
tion, and, under the ominous cloud of
coming misfortune, retired to his palace,
that the people, who regarded the key
with superstitious reverence, might not
know of his loss. A night he wa6
awakened from a troubled slumber by
the appearance of S Guenole before him,
Rise up, oh, king! and hasten 1o leave
the city with your faithful servant for
Dahut has opened the sluices by means
of the silver key, and the unbridled sea
is in the city."
I is true. Dahut, going to meet one
of her lovers, who is also a conspirator
with her against the old king, had by
mistake opened the gate of the sea instead
of the gate of the city. The first thought
of the king, on hearing this dreadful in
telligence was the ^preservation of his
daughter. sought her out, took her
behind him on his fleetest horse, and fled
away from the encroaching wall of sea as
fast as spur could drive.
The ssea followed him with fearful rap
idity, but Dahut's cries of fright were
louder in his ears than the noise of the
waves, still not so loud as a supernatural
Voice beside him, which said:
"Gradlon^ if you would not perish
yourself rid yourself of the demon that
rides behind you."
Dahut also heard the voice, and became
almost frantic with terror she clung con
vulsively to her father but he recogniz
ing in the voice a warning from Heaven,
shook her off into he wave that followed
him. Then the king rode on safely to
Quimper, and fixed there, his court, ma k
ing that city the capital of ancient Cor
Thus ends the story of Dahut and oh
the city, of Is. The spirit of the wicked
princess is supposed to inhabit still the
city that she sacrificed.
There may or may not be trutht in the
,story-3there fcertalnly is -poetry and trag
edy in it, and this much certainly admits
of no questionthere is a drowned city
there was a ki ng Gradlon, and there may
may have been a Dahut.Appleton's Jour
The New Orleans Republican argues
that a cross-eyed minister should never
get up and read the hymn, I will guide