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'K. A. Burnett, Cairo. Illlinois "
OFFICIAL PAPF.H OF ALEXANDERCOUNTY.
K. A. Burnett, Publisher.
M.B. Harrell, Editor.
"Democracy is a sentiment not to 1)0 appalled,
corrupted or compromlectl. It kuowg no baseness,
cowers to no danger, oppresses no weakness. Fear
less, generous and humane, it rebukes the arrogant,
cherishes honor, and sympathises with the humble.
It aeks nothing but what it concedes ; it concedes
nothing but what it demands. Destructive only of
despotism, it 1b the sole conservative of liberty, la
bor and property. It Is the sentiment of freedom,
of equal obligations. It is the law of nature per
vading the law of the land. The stupid, the sel
fish, the base in spirit may denounce it as a vulgar
thing; hut in tho history of our race the Demo
cratic principle has developed and illustrated the
highest moral and intellectual attributes of our
nature. Yes, this is a noble, magnanimous, a sub
lime sentiment, which expands our aucctions, en
larges the circle of our symputblcs and elevates the
soul of man until, claiming an equality with the
best, he rejects as onworthy of his dignity any po
litical Immunities over the humblest of bis fellows.
Yes.lt is an ennobling principle; and may that
spirit which animated our fathers in the Revolution
ary contest for Its establishment continue to ani
mate us, their sons, in the impending struggle for
WINNING A WIFE'S LOVE.
Written for the N. Y. Clipper by Ettle Rogers.
A lady's private studio a large, plain but
lofty room, deliriously lighted. Liviu-'
flowers, busts, pictures, statuettes aud stat
ues were everywhere in a sort of
exquisite contusion that imprcs-
tics one as docs some rich,
aesthetic poem that is harmonious and artis
tic, though seemingly independent of rhyme
or measure. Before the newly-finished pic
ture on the easel stood the artist a slim
brunette, large-eyed, red-lipped, and with
features as pale and passionless as if chisel
id from untinted marble. She wore some
loose, graceful dress of black cloth, and on
her head a coquettish cap of pink velvet
tasseled with gold. She was gazing more
passionately than critically upon this fresh
production of iter brush and palette, that in
touch and color was as perfect as the sub
ject was peculiar.
On the canvass was represented a post
bridal chamber. The pale walls were tinted
with the faintest blush of rose and glint of
gold ot the sunset that was visible through
a richly-stained window, half-hidden by
waves of lace like surf froth. On one side
was a couch like a bank of snow, aud far
'in the background a statue of the Goddess
of Justice not Justice with her scales and
blinded eyes, not the Astrea of the Golden
Age, but Justice bowed in despair, weeping
over wrong that could not be righted, aud
veiled m a mist of gloom; and, almost at
hur feet, exquisitly distinct against the
dusky shadows, lay bridal robes aud adorn
ments laces and satin, orau-je (lowers and
chains of pearls, a ring of gold and a diadem
of diamonds, with the floating, flimsy veil.
Io: the foreground stood the half-disrobea
bride a tragic tlgure of beauty and passion
and woe, her face turned away, her black
Jiair sweeping her shoulders,' her lovely
arms and hands poised as they were when
th bride had torn lromlier finger and lluug
down the golden ring that seemed still to
chink against the diamonds in the orauge
wreath. Tho pathos of the picture was
ouguniented by a bit of pardimemt that lay
mid tho white lillies and rosebuds of the
mossy carpet, ou which was written in tiny
Toll for the beautiful a kncll
A knell for th young and fair
Who goes to the souud of the marriagc bi.il
On a life long walk of despair.
Tbo artist gazed upon the canvass in
tently, so intently and so utterly heedless
of all elso that she was not aware of the
presence of a gentleman who had entered
the studio, and now stood beside her with
a face that had grown white as death.
"Why did you paint that, Madeline?'' he
asked in a voice that was stern and full of
" Why do I paint anything?" she returned
"But does that express." he nsked, point
In to t ie picture, "what you felt after vou
liad walked with me 'to the sound of 'the
marriage bell ; Dm ynu IVcl then that
you bad begun -a lifc-loug walk f
Sho was lilent, and tho uiun's face craw
act and hard and m:ttrful.
"I desire you to jive up painting entirely,
Madeline,' he said. "I wish you to devote
J'ourwelf more to society, to ansociatu with
ashionablo women, and to become what
tny wife ought to be my honor and my
'I shall not give up uiy painting," she
answered, and her whiteuiug lips quivered
with passionate scorn. "I wish to bo en
tirely independent of your money of you,
if vou will. If our niarriaue had been ono
of affection, our relations might have been,.
different. Uut I cannot lorgct that our un
ion was mado by tho whim of a third party;
and, forgive me, X Ilaslehurst, but J think
your futhur was quito too romantic aud over
nice in Ills sense of honor for this practical
country and century. Our fathers specu
lated jointly; my lather lost all, and tho
shock killed him. Your parent made a
fortune, nnd, after enjoying it for years, be
gan to feel, just as ho was dying, that ho
ought to make some reparation for was it
an imagined sense of a great wrong done ?
Ho tells you that unless you make me your
wife lie shall divido the property equally
between us, but that if you marry me you
shall still be his heir ot all."
"How do you know all this, Madeline?"
"I heard it on my wedding morning,"
she replied, with a bitter glance at the pic
ture. Earlc Ilaslehurst's handsome and high
bred features lost something of the chilly
prido that distinguished him. A faint
smile of pitying tenderness came into his
blue eyes. ,
"Can we not learn to love each other,
"No," she answered, not looking at him.
"Besides the obstacle of which we have
spoken, we are too unlike in habit, and
feelings, and principle. The man I love
must be an artist like myself, and he must
w oo me to win me, and when I am won I
must be his confidant and companion not
n creature to simply pour his coffee, cuter
tain his guests, amuse him when ho chooses,
and be exhibited by him occasionally in his
carriage or box at the opera."
For an instant a curious smile crept
around the red lips under his brown mous
tache, and then he turned from her angrily.
"And I suppose, ' he cried, "that you will
exhibit yonder creation of passion aud mis
ery in some gallery, and let it speak to the
whole world oi the helpless, hopeless life we
are living. And by aud by it will attract
the incarnate ideal with his artistic tastes
and his poetic sympathies, and bouquets
will follow, and what we fellows with
coarser souls would call a flirtation per
haps you will call it an aesthetic afiiuity
and platonic pleasures will brighten 'your
walk of despair.' "
"This is the picture I intend to exhibit,"
she said, not replying to the sarcastic por
tion of his speech, and drawing aside the
pale, blue drapery from a framed portrait
a masculine head in profile.
Ho started, looked at her eagerly, and
then back to the picture.
The head was his his features, his hair,
his eyes but yet it was not his own. There
was a spirit of tire, a soul of passion, a
picturesque poise of the head, and the Ilu
bens hat that he detested.
"Men paint their ideal women, and why
should uot a woman paint her ideal man'?''
she observed simply.
Perhaps he thought the remark unan
swerable, for lie said no more; but, as he
left her, the same odd smile lurked a'wut
his handsome mouth.
These two, whose wedded life seemed so
full of discord, had been husband aud wile
for less than a year. Both were proud and
both were obstinate, and both hail hidden
and highly emotional natures that only the
mighty potency of a real reciprocal love
would ever reveal.
Several weeks after Madeline's portrait
picture was exhibited in a public gallery,
another by an unknown artist, also in pro
file, was hung beside it. When Madeline
first saw it, the hot blood colored her proud,
marble-still face, for she instantly recog
nized herself. The same day her own pic
ture was taken away by a purchaser whoso
name she could not learn, and who paid an
astonishing price for it.
"It was bought by an artist," she was in
formed. "Madeline," said her husband to her one
day, "have you seen any ol Vernon Kossi
"Yes; I think they are beautiful," she
"I will take you to his studio, if you
wish to go," he rejoined.
And so they went together. Vernon
Rossiter was out, but they were privileged
"Do you know why I brought you ltere,
"I was so pleased to come that I did not
think of anything else," was her response.
"Indeed!" was the satirical retort, "Well,
do you recognize this?"
bhe turned aud saw the profile with the
Slip looked and saw a full-length por
trait of herself.
"How long have you known Vernon Ros
siter?" he aked sternly. "When and where
did you sit for this? All ! you need not an-,
swer; I am prepared to disbelieve uny thing
that you may say."
They drove home in utter silence, nnd as
Mr. Ilaslehurst followed her into the parlor
hi keen eyes saw on the table a magnifi
cent bukct of flowers tube roses, blue
panties ami scarlet carnations, from which
danirlcd a perfumed card hearing the name
From that day Earlc llaelehurst lived
more apart from his wife than before. Ho
was often ironical, seemingly neglectful,
but never positively unkind. And Made
line, shunning him and society, wondered
and dreamed in her little world of art, and
wasted the lire and freshness of her youth
in unavailing yearnings and bitter regret.
Her nature cried for love, her lips craved
for kisses, and her heart was hungry for
caressing words. Every day brought an
exquisite basket of flowers troiu Rossiter,
than of rare and luscious fruit, then apolo
getie, complimentary notes, nnd by-and-by
a seided letter sweet, insidious and dang
erous to a woman like.Madeline, who, starv
ing for love, believes herself neglected and
uncared for. That same afternoon a lady
;i dilettante in art like herself called
with her carriage, aud invited Madeline to
drive with her, Sho ncquiesed, and thov
were soon whirling up a fashionable
"By the way. Mrs. Ilaslehurst,' I am
obliged to stop for a moment in Rossiter's
studio, Will you come ?"J
"No, thanks; I will wait iu tho carriage,'1
aiiHwered Madeline, her proud face scarlet.
When the lady returned tho artist accom
panied her to the door, and Madeline's
heart lint tered at his gallant and meauing
gesture of recognition.
"The lace ot my dreams the face I
painted,'1 she murmured, trembling.
Ho was a handsome man, with a heavy,
rippling, red-brown beard, and a fine brow,
white as marble. He wore his studio cos
tuine and a Jaunty cap of black velvet tas
seled with silver. The next day there camo
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN;
.;.), I,,,, .luiiv flowers another letter,
fervent, imploring, despairing. Sho had
rused it when Earlo Ilaslehurst,
LwlioJiad entered tho room unobsorved,
npproftod her uuu quiuuy vu u uui
"Mjikline, is it right or becoming for you
torjjfavound read u letter like this?" he
demanded, gianciuiuvei n.
Her largo eyes lell, her cheek grew hot
and her heart grew cold as ico.
Then bIic looked bravely up.
"Earle," she said softly, "it yeu will tako
me away somewhere for a while I think I
will give up uiy painting for a time, and go
into society as you wish. Believe me, I have
not wronged you by any act of mine "
"Have you in thought?" ho asked, in
terrupting her with sternness.
"Thoughts aud feelings cannot always bo
coatroled," sho said sadly; "but ! shall
never forget that I am a wife."
"Heavens bless you!' he whispered, and
stooping suddeuly, ho kissed her HpB with
passionate fonduess and then was gone.
"A year ago that kiss might have won my
love," she thought, marveling at his unu
An hour later a messenger camo to her
from Vernon Rossiter. Ho had been flung
from his carriage by a runaway horse, .and
had received injuries from which ho was
dying. Ho begged her to come to him on
ly for a moment, that ho might look but
once into her dark eyes and sec love for him
there before he died.
"I will go, and call for Earlo upon the
way, the decided, atter an instant's doliu
But Earle was not at tho club-house,
where she supposed ho usually spent his
time, and, lured by pity nnd that stronger
feeling that had budded and bloomed and
dropped its poison honey in her heart dur
ing all those long past weeks, she went to
the studio alone.
Tho physician met her at the door.
"This way, Mrs. Ilaslehurst," ho said,
leading her into a shaded alcove, where the
iniured man was lying. "Rossiter feared
vou would not come."
Sick with a shuddering fear, she ad
vanced with hesitation, aud gently laid her
hand in the baud ol her artist-lover.
"My darling," ho whispered, drawing her
more closely towards him.
"You are much better than I thought tj
find vou." she observed, withdrawing hrr
hand, and not seeming to hear tho words of
endearment that thrilled her like a caress.
"Madeline," aud as the name fell from
his lips with a passion of yearning a cur
tain was drawn aside, the light flooded fjo
pale face, and she saw Earlc Haslehunt,
For a moment Madeline Halsehurt wis
blind and giddy with a delirum of eiro-
"And Vernon Rossiter?" she gasped.
"Is V. R. Earle Ilaslehurst," said her his
baud, "an artist who loved you the frst
hour he saw you, and at last wooed you as
you wished to be won. Forgive me, e'ear;
you were an obstinate, wrongljcaded .lttle
woman, you know, and had resolved from
the first to despise me. It was not for to
keep the money I married you. I never
asked you why you married me, Madeline."
"I thought then 1 loved you."
"And now you arc quite sure you do? I
shall never neglect you again, Madeline.
You shall be my confidant and companion
as long as we two shall live."
"They told me you were dying."
"That was an exaggeration. I have only
a fractured limb, consequently I shall be
prevented for some time from going with
you on your life long walk of despair. O
Madeline! my proud, unreasonable, con
quered Madeline!" i
A happy, wifely kiss stopped his, loving
"Rossiter wore a beard," said 6hc. j
"That was assumed for the occasion. I
saw you that day driving up witi your
friend, who had never seen me before."
When these two, who had for a cary
time so sadly misunderstood each filler,
went back to their handsome home together,
they knew that henceforth no shadw of
doubt or jealousy would ever again dfrKcn
the joy or spoil the peace of their wealed
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i u. if, n , riHiii'...
, t , .1: ' w' '''h H1" t'lnclunatl."
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