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The Daily Bulletin.
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rnblieber tad Proprietor.
THE OyisY. PUPIL.
Miss Elizabeth Hill was still a pretty
little woman, with nice hair and a tidy
little figure, when her father died.
One after the other her elder sister
had married and left home; and Lizzie
kept house for her widowed father, and
forgot the lapse of time.
The old servants considered her a
mere child, and she was always the
vnungeat at the rare family reunions.
Hor father had advised, praised, and
scolded her as though she had been in
her teens to the last
He was bo old when he went quietly
to sleop for the last time that people
had thought Elizabeth would be "pre
pared for her loss;" but sha was not,
and after tha first great grief, and the
shock of leaving the old home, when
the property was divided, and the
house sold, sha found that another
change had befallen her.
She was no longer Miss Lizzie, the
youngest daughter still at home, but a
middle-aged spinster living in a boarding-house.
Often when she had hurried up stairs
and shut the door of her room she had
thought to herself that she could not
endure this condition of things much
longer; but, after all, she dreaded to
make a change.
She was exactly in the condition to
jump at anything which offered occu
pation and interest, when the postman
one day brought her a circular, gilt
edged and rose-tinted, bearing these
Mr. Buckle respectfully desires to
make known to the pubjic the fact that
he is about to re-open his classes in
water-color painting, English school,
next Morlday. Terms most reasonable.
Early application desirable, as the
number of pupils will be limited. Studio
Ko. , Street"
It was an attractive-looking card,
and as Miss Elizabeth read it aa idea
came into her mind. Why should she
not take lessons in water-color paint
ing She would enjov the work. She could
afford it It would pass the time. She
could perhaps sketch from natare next
A little thrill ran through her at
thought bhe got lei bonnet am
tuia, her paraoi aad &x g.0Tai, tzl.
taking tic card wiih her, lurr.ed :o
make application for a plaoe "a tie
c!as before it was too laie, far i; wu
now- Saturday afternooa.
She found the number eaaily. A lare
building with many rooms, and at the
very top of the house, four engravers,
a ladv "designer on wood," and Mr.
Buckle's name on a neat door-plate.
Miss Elizabeth, quite breathless by
this time, applied her knuckles to the
panels, and after a little delay and
some creaking of boots on a bare floor,
the door opened, and a middle-aged
fentleman, with a few grey hairs in
U whiskers and a bald suot on hU
head, appeared, with a palette on his
thumb and a brush in his hand, and
bowing polittily. requested the lady to
"Mr. Buckle?" Elizabeth aked with
an interrogative inflection.
The gentleman bowed again.
"I received your card," said Miss
Elizabeth. "I think I should like to
Join your class, if it is not full."
"It is not full as yet, madam," re
plied Mr. Buckle, "and I should be de
lighted to receive you as a pupil."
He opened a portfolio as ne spoke.
"My work," he said; "perhaps you'd
like to look at it."
The portfolio was full of skotches in
water-color of English scenes, cottages,
lanes, old women gathering faggdta,
ladies walking in old parks.
They wore not great, but they were
very good. Miss Elizabeth was de
lighted. "How kind of you to take a clans,"
she said, beaming. "Such an artist as
Mr. Buckle bowed again. Ho evi
dently preferred bowing to speaking.
"I'm sure I've soon your pictures in
the Academy," she said, "and admired
Mr. Buokle blushed violently and
"How modest!" thought Miss Eliza
beth. She enquired his terms. They were
very reasonable. She paid it on the
spot; received a little list of necessary
paper, colors, etc., and weut away.
Sunday passed slowly, despite its
three episodes of church-goiug, she
awaited her first lesson with such im
patience. At last the hour came. She climbed
the stairs again, and entered the door
of the room on which the name of
Buckle appeared. A long pine table
and six cane-bottomed chairs, an easel,
and some canvases and portfolios, fur
nished the room. A South American
hammock was twisted into a coil, and
hung over some pegs. A blanket por
tiere hung on a rod within the door.
But there was no one there but Mr.
"Am I too early?" Elizabeth asked,
glancing at her watch. "I see I am
"Oh no, indeed," replied Mr. Buckle,
"It Is the other pupils who are too late.
We won't wait for them."
He began his lesson at once, and
Miss Elizabeth was absorbed in her
work. An hour passed two.
The lesson was over. No pupils had
"Ladies are seldom as prompt as
you are," said Mr. Buckle. "Any time
will do to begin; any time. They de
lay. They procrastinate. It's a pity."
"It is surprising to me that they are
not more anxious to avail themselves of
such advantages," said Miss Elizabeth,
hardly able to tear herself away from
the contemplation of the blue sky, with
CAIRO BULLETIN: SATURDAY MORNING JANUABY 12, 1884.
white clouds, that had grown under
her brush. "I hitvo had a dellghtlul
Again she waitod with Impatlonce.
Again she climbed up the long stairs.
Again there were no other pupils pres
ent Again nono arrived.
But this time a brown roof grew un
der her brush, and grey branchos lay
against tho sky.
The trunk of a tree was Indicated,
and the ligure of a child was carefully
sketched amongst tho blossoms, as yet
only outlinod in tho foreground.
Miss Elizabeth trembled with pride
"You must find me very stupid," she
jaid. "But don't you think I can learn
if I apply myself?"
"I am sure you will do well," said
Mr. Buckle; "more thau well. You
have talent, madam decided talent
On her way homo Miss Elizabeth
thought with rapture that perhaps a
day niitrlitcomo when she should open a
catalogue and see "Sunset," or "Re
verie," or "Moonlight Hours," or some
such romantic title, amongst the list
of pictures, followed by the delightful
words, "by Miss Elizabeth Hill.,r
The thought chased away tho scru
ples that troubled her as to tho pro
priety of beiug the only scholar of a
single gentleman; and, then, he was
so gentlemanly. He never quite closed
the door. He sat at the opposite side
of the table. He was decorum itself.
And such a genius! How foolish of the
other members of that limited class not
to avail themselves of such opportuni
ties! The quarter was over and she
was beginning to wonder whether Mr.
Buckle would trouble himself to t?aeh
a class of one for so small a sum. When
hurrying upstairs to her lesson, she
heard voices within the door, and paus
ed. Two men were talking. One was
"If you can but wait a little," she
heard him say.
"Well, I have waited, haven't I?"
replied the other voice. "I know you
mean well; but studios are in request.
I can't let mine for nothing. You have
not give me one cent for two months,
"You see I'm just establishing my
self," said Mr. Buckle; "pupils come
slowly. I spent all I had in adverlis
ing and paym? the nrt month's rent
and buying such furnrure as I've got.
I sleep" in that hammock, and take
down the frticrt for a blanket and so
far I've got only one pupil. It won't
do to starve. I live on a dollar a week.
Now, where is the money for rent?"
"Don't set?m to !e anv," replied the
landlord: "iLat's why I think maybe
you'd tv::er move."
"Ah we". 1 suppose" I must, said Mr.
Buckle. Tii jus: give this lesson and
hiEj mysrlf. t something not here,
it would ive the place a bad name,
you knw. ni you've been most kind.
G;-i-ra-:m.r.i. Ah no. don't apologise;
it's all in th way of business;" and
ties s lire man ia a light overcoat
bwis-J :.?t sal nearly overset Miss
ELrs:-(':h a? he ran downstairs.
Si, f : r her par wnt into the room
til trcz. -ik-a w; surprise and grief,
asi o-.d it aril j titter her usual greet-iar-
SLe looked at Mr. Buokle as he laid
out ihe pattern, and tested the shade
of the culor in her paleite cups, think
ing what a tine, kind, pleasant face his
She noticed, too. that the braid that
bound his coat was worn oat, and that
his knees were shiny.
Then he came around the table, and
for the first time sat down beside her.
"I'm 2oin2 to irive up this studio,
Miss Hiil," he said. "This will be our
last lesson. I'll give you the address
of an excellent teacher who has vacan
cies. He's a little dearer than I am,
but ever so much better "
"Oh, that can't be!" cried Miss Eliza
beth. "Oh yes, indeed," said Mr. Buckle.
"I'm, after all, only an amateur a
sort of impostor. I'm rather good at
water-colors, I know, but I'm not pro
fessional, unless teaching you makes
me so. I feel like telling you the whole
"I had a little fortune when I came
here, and they told me I could treble
it I'm sure I couldn't say what 1 did
with that object, but was told one day
that 1 had lost it all.
"I'm not a business man, you know;
and then 1 thought I'd teach water
colors; and well, you've been my only
pupil, you know, so I've got to say
food-bye; and there's something else
'd like to tell you but you might be
"Oh no," said MUs Elizabeth.
"You'll forgive m'. Thanks," xaid
Mr. Buckle. "Well, it is this if I had
not been such a poor beggar, I'd have
asked you, if you could like mo enough
to marry me. I never mot any one so
nice indeed, I never did; and our
tastes are alike, and all that.
"I'll try not to think of it more than
I can help, but I felt that I must tell
you before we parted for ever."
Miss Elizabeth had put her handker
chief to her eyes, and now was heard
to whisper somelhius.
"Beg pardon," said Mr. Buckle.
"I I've got plenty," said Miss Elisa
beth. "Flenty?" repeated Mr. Buckle.
"Money!" gasped Miss Elizabeth.
Plenty for both."
"You kind little woman," said Mr.
Buckle, aud took her hand.
Tho brushes lay negleoted, the color
dried on the palette.
Thoy sat thus for a long while, then
"If you really lovo me," said Miss
Elizabeth, "it doesn't matter which has
"It's awfully sweet of vou to feol
that way," said Mr. Buck'le. "Only,
would it bo right of mo, you know?
What would your family say?"
Iu tho mellow twilight that had be-
fun to steal over the empty little room,
liss Elizabeth's face looked wonder
fully soft and young as she looked up
at him; but I think she scarcely could
havo done what sho did but for that
fancy picture of himself which he had
made for his landlord. If sha wore
not bravo now she felt he might Indeed
be found pendent from a branch some
where. "Heaven knows! I'm of age," she
said, with a little laugh; "and a fam
ily that has left me alone at a boarding
house may say what It pleases; I don t
"It's lust the right spirit." said Mr.
, Buckle. "1 think it very fine, and I
shall be made so unutterably happy by
it, my near.
They kissed each other in the twi
light and loft tho little room together
"It was very sly of Elizabeth. We
expected more confidence," said the
oldest sister to her friends shortly
after. "But she has married well a
celebrated artist exceedingly rich. I
E resume they all are. Ilia name is
m -a m
Boston women at musical matinees
are reported by an ill natured observer
as "dropping their eye-glasses, holding
their foreheads in their Lands and gaz
ing into near-sighted space, or in utter
abandon resting their heads on tho bal
cony railing." Tho same miserable
creature speaks of the children seen at
these matinees as ill-bred children.
And he says of musical ami literary
women that the are . tuiu-faced girls
of fifteen, with livid cheeks and pro
truding chins, who whisper, laugh, and
eat candy during the performance.
Here is another of the many reminis
cences that are going the rounds of tho
press concerning Sojourner Truth: At
one time during the war she was in
Washington, and called on President
Lincoln and gsve him her photograph,
saving, "The face is black but it has a
wliite back to it. Will you please give
me a picturo of your face with a green
back to it?" Lincoln smilingly hauded
her a fl'J greenback, the vignotte of
which was the picture of his face.
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uo need tutilicsl .kill ai.d eipcrleaee, consult
Dr. Bat at once. Hit opinion ooe', notntnn ndmsy
est ta tar muerr and sliam. When ioeogrsaisot
tOTi.it the c.tjr I r treatment, medicine. can b ssnt
vsrvvhera hr mail or eipreM free froaa abscr
vallon. fll isseif-endent tust a physician no
(ires his wli jls s"entioo to a elans of diseasss atU
talna areas skill, snd phricin throncbot the
country, knowiu thu, frequently recommend difficult
esses to ttie Oldest Npe lall.t, br wham ef.rr
Slows (nod rrrartlr l. uied. If Or. BaM'a
Aaa and f'.xprl'nee make his opinion of aau
prtnse ImiMirlssre. a-Thna srho pall sea no
one b 'it the uoevw. t. on-all tion free snd eaeredly
confidential. ('sm)s which haretiled in ontemin
relief elsewhere, eepecislly eolirited. Female Xia
esses treated. Call i.r write. Jl iure. from to
to a 8 ii a day . lO to 13. (jVWI TO UlaLTB
atXT FBCR. Address as atwes.
Whom debility. shata4
powers, preuuuire drruy
and failura to perform life's
uuuea yrupeni ar caused or
ru. errors of south, tic.,
aa a perfect and lastini
renloration lo robust bealta
THE MARftTON ROLU.
1 VI If II
vitlinr siomacn drtiKniaf nor
instrument. This treatment of
rrviiis llenlllty and
Ihvelcul llecav isuniformlr
saoceaeful becsnse hand on fierfict diagnosis,
new and direct met a ode and absolute tkor
oushnr.s. I-ull information and Treatise free.
Addrees f.'onsultlnic f'hysinan of
MARST0N REMEDY CO., 46 W. 14th SI., New York.
OF THK HI' VI AN KuUY KMARUKI), tKVKIy
Cfi-J K T K Y.Si i T H K N K f , ' Kto., nnn inritintt
fin a? fchfrniiTaT On ' (i contrary, tlie ailvrtmri ar
wry highly milm---',. InNTWr-t ikthiii
Nif aii tifir? lT'iur ry awirf nut rig
EK1K M KPT' am
PROPRIETOR OF SFROAT'S PATKN1
Wholesale .Dealer in t;o,
IGF. BY THB CAR LOAD OR TON.WELl
PACSK1) FOR HHIPPINO
Oar Iioatis a Specialtv.
Cor. Twelfth Street and Le?ee,
For Sale bv
78 Ohio Levee.
Machine for Nunber-
LLiNOIS CENTRAL R. R
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
The Onlv Line Kunninj?
Making Direct Connkotioh
Thins Liti Caiao:
3:00 a m. Mt.il.
trrlsliig la 8t. Louis 1 .45 a.m. : Chicago, 0 p.m. ;
CuDoecilDg at Odlu and EfflDRbara for C'toela
natl, LixnsTllle. Indianapolis aud pulnis Beat.
12:U5 p. m. Kant Wt. Iouia (and
Arrlslne ia Bl. Ionia :46 p. m., and coDneotlaf
fur ail points West.
3:43 p.m. ITamt Kipreaa
Far St. Louis aud Chicago, arriving at 8t. Lout
10:16 p.m., aad Chicago 7:80 a.m.
3:45 p.m. Cincinnati Kipreaa.
Arriving at Cincinnati 7:00 a.m.; Louiasill 6:5
a.m.; Indianapolis 4:06 a.m. Passenger ay
this train reach th above point IS to 33
Hot'KS In advance oi any other rout.
m. express ha PULLMAN
Cairo to Cincinnati, without
hansre. and throngh aleeperato 8t. Loale and
Fast Time East.
PucctinO-PTM b thli lln fC-'hroogh to KaaU
I nnriCJlri a tra points wlthont nj delay
-aueed by Hundsy Intervening. The Haturdsy after
loon train from Cairo arrivee In new York Monday
nornlag at 10:86. Thirty-six hour In advancaot
bt other ronte,
tarFor throngh ticket and further infomatloa,
siiplT at Illinois Central Railroad Depot, Cairo.
J. H. JONK8, Tlcaet Agent.
A. H. HANSON. Gen. Pas. Agent. Chicago
R R. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
0. IT. L. ft V. O. B
B. (Jackson route).
Mat! ....-....: a.m.
tExpress 10 80a.m.
fAccom 8:60 p.m.
T. L. ft 0. B. B.
Express m..8:00a m.
Kx AMall. ...10:30a.m.
Accom 18:i D.m.
Kiprei ....10:80 a.m.
kx press liisa.ai.
Ex. ft Mail... 4:10 pa,
Accom .9K10 p.m.
8T. L. I. M. B. B. j
Express 10:80 p.m. I fIiDr.....8:80 p.m.
W,' 6T L. ft P. B. B.
Mall Kx-..4;lOa!m'. I 'Mall Ex.. fl. 80p.m.
Accom 4:00p.m. I 'Accom 10::Wa.m.
Freight ......t:4ft a.m. Freight 8:45 p.m.
MOBILE ft OHIO B. B.
Mall 5:IS&a.m. MaII..... 8:10 p. at,
Dally except Sum! ay. t Dailv.
AER1VAL AND DEPARTURE OP MAILS.
P. O, Tm PO
I. C. K. R.(through lock mall). . 5 a. m
" " " ..U:80a.m 8 p.
" (way mall). 4 80 p.m. (p.m.
" ( Hon them Div ..R p. m. Hp. a.
Iron Mountain R. R i:8op.m. 9 p. m.
Wabash R. R 10 p. m. 8 p. m.
Texas 8t. Louis R. K T p. m. 6 a. m.
fit. Lou I a ft Ciiro R. R 5 p. m. SO am
OhloKlvar a p. m. 4 p. m.
Mia Mver arrives Wed . Hat, Mon.
" departa Wed., Prl. ft Sun.
PO. gar dol. op n from..... ..,.7:80 am to T:) pat
P.O. bos del. oiiun from..... .. ,6 a. m. to 8 p. m.
Sundays gen. del. open from. .. 8 a. m. to lo a.m.
Sunday box del. open from... .6 a. m. to 10:80 am
tar-NOTX.-Ohaage will published froaa
Urn to time la city papur. Change your card a
eordlngly, WM. M. MURPHT, P. M,