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EVENING BULLETIN; KM
" HEW TO THE LINE, LET THE CHIPS FALL WHERE THEY MAY."
VOLUME 1. HAYSVILLE, SATURDAY EVENING, JULY 22, 1882. NUMBER 207.
KEY WINDING WATCHES
f CHANGJBDTO - ,
TtBALTiENGERnf Albert's (Mlinafetore ad-Joining
Pearce, Wallingfoxi AfCo.Bank.
J. C. PECOR & CO.,
A fresh supply just received,
3STO OLD SI33DE33D,
All this year's purchase. Call and get a catalogue.
Everystylennd pattern, ascheapas the cheapest.
Give us a call and examine our stock.
np2Uy J. U. PECOR & CO.
rnHIS certifies that (he advertisement wlilcli
X appeared in t lie last two issues of this paper
by Cvrus Russell, were made without any authority
granted him by the terms ol the partnership
of Dodson, Huggins & Co. He (Russell)
not owning a dollar of Its cash capital only
an interest in its teams, floats and tools, and
was on a salary, and the late Arm of Dodson,
Muggins & Co , do not in any way hold themselves
bound by any contract made by said
Cyrus Russell, JOS H. DODSON,
GEO. W. HUGGINS.
nniE firm of rODSON, HUGGINS & CO., is
jLwtliifTday dissolved by mutual' consent; Cyrus
Russell retiring; Thebusiness will be continued
at the Saifie place by J6s.H. Dodson and
Geo. W.Hnggins, under the firm name of DODSON
& HUGGINS. JOS. H. DODSON, f
GEO. W. HUGGINS.
Alaysvllle, Ky.f July 7, 1SSJ. JyStltf
Four Doors Below the Postoffice
HAS OPENEn HIS"
ICE CREAM PARLORS.
JfcTCraiW'forsnle'brthBnlloh or Iinlf gal-Ion.
WeudJng Parties ' furnished on short notice.
P. H. TRAXEL,
Baker and Confectioner
H'E CREAM A SPECIAITTf
The only manufacturer of PURE STICK
CANDY lu the city. Orders lor weddings and
parties promptly attended to.
Buggies ! Buggies ! !
. '4- . Aft '.
v"We have for sole4thekcglebrated
T. T. HAYDON BUGGIES,
from 0-5 upwards. T. K. BALL & SON.
THOS. BRANCH &C0.,
Wt ul JL to!' &. l JufL.
SOLICIT consignments of GRAIN. Make
liberal advances with 1IU lading in hand,
prompt returns given, charges reasonable.
with capacity of 400,000 buMiels,
line of Chesapeake, and Ohio
fcRfn'fc90 pe day at home. Samples worth
VOW JAU 5 tree. Address Stinsow fcCo,
Portland. Maine. mar23jy
account of my continued ill health, 1
ON concluded, as soon as practicable, to
retire from the dry goods trade, 1 now oiler my
entire stock lor sale to any merchant wishing
to engage in the business, and will rrom the
1st day of July sell my goods FOR CASH, until
disposed of, which will enable me to oiler to
the retail trade some special bargains.
All persons knowing themselves indebted to
me will please call and settle nt once, as lam
anxious to square my books Respectfully.
For sale by all grocers.
P. S. MYERS,
Groceries, Hats and Caps
IJoots and Shoes, Qneenswnre nnd Hardware.
Highest cash price paid ior Grain and Conn try
Produce. Jylod Mt. OLIVET.
T. J. CURLEY,
Plumber, Gas and Steam Fitter
dealer in Bath Tubs, Hydrant Pumps, Iron
and Lead Pipe, Globe, Angleand Check Valve?,
Rubber Hose and Sewer Pipe. All work warranted
and done when promised. Second street,
opposite White & Ort's. ap3
G. W. GEISEL,
No. 9, W. Second St., Opp. Opera House,
Fruits and Vegetables in Season. Your patron
age respectfully solicited. JHdly
Headquarters for all kinds of Confectionery
Fruits, Canned Goods, etc.
Fresh Stock and Low Prices.
Come and see me If you want to save money.
F. L. TRAYSER,
Front St., 4 doors west of 1EJ11 II on He
Grand, Upright and Square Pianos, also the
best make of Organs at lowest manufacturers'
prices; Tuning and Repairing. nl.7
THE LATEST SENSATION.
4000 Yards Lawn, choice styles and fast colors
at 5 cents per yard. 500 yards India Linen
at 10 cents per yard. 240 ralrs regular made
men's half hose at 10 cents per pair. Other
goods proportionately low.
STAPLE AND FANCY
Teas, Tobacco, Cigars, Queensware, Wooden-ware,
Glassware, Notions, Ac. Hfcliest price
paid for Country Produce. Goods delivered to
any part oi the city,
Cor. Fourth. and Plum Streets,
Manufacturer and lnventbr of
Made Double or Single formen or boys. Address
v WILLIAM CAUDLE, .
care T. K. Ball & Son,
THE NOVGOROD TRAGEDY.
A Russian 3Iutiiiyaiul How it was
One need not be surprised at anything
that happens in Russia. The other evening,
while smoking a cigar with one of my
old friends, who has seen, read and traveled
a great deal, I was told of an incident
which occurred some forty years ago at
Novgorod, quite as sinister as" that which
recently occurred at Smargon, when a
population of raging madmen flung little
children into a blazing fire, and reveled
at the sight of the poor little bodies writhing
like vine-stems upon the blazing coals.
But in the narrative I am about to relate
there was no race hatred or religious passion
for a motive.
The Colonel of a certain Russian regiment,
ferociously tyranical, and, I may
say, merciless toward his soldiers, was in
the habit of treating his human flock like
a pack of brutes. His discipline with the
knout; sentencing men to whipping for
having one button, insufficiently polished;
whipping a non-commissioned officer for
one stain on his cloak; striking veterans
of Borodino in the face for saluting too
.slowly; sending poor wretches toSiberia for
giving too free an answer. In short,
lapse of years, this Colonel had made
himself so detested by his men that he
reaped a frightful vengeance from the
seeds of hatred he had sown.
One morning during parade he suddenly
saw file off from the regiment a company
o"f soldiers bearing instead -of muskets,
those long rods which cut deeply into the
flash at every blow.
Nevertheless he had given no orders.
Their was no soldiers to chastise.
61 Who is that for?" he demanded.
A grenadier advanced from the ranks
and replied, with terrible coolness:
The entire regiment, non-commissioned
officers and soldiers, were in the plot,
which had been concocted in the barracks.
The whole regiment was present at the
terrible spectacle. The Colonel was seized
his uniform torn off, he was tied down in
a wheelbarrow and wheeled up and down
before the ranks of the grenadiers with
rods, all of whom struck and insulted him.
The officers who attempted to aid their
Colonel were immediately seized, and bayonets
pointed at their throats. Some were
taken away; others garroted. Only one
soldier attempted to take part with them.
Then a Sergeant, still pallid from the effects
of his last whipping with the knout, put
his musket to the soldier's temple and
blew his brains out.
And all the regiment saw its Colonel
pass under the rods.
When it was all over they opened a
kilhovan. The Colonel was flung into it,
all bleeding, together with the officers who
had well obeyed him. And when the
furnace was well fed the soldiers heated
it slowly, very slowly, until at last that
hideous heavy and revolting smell of
melting fat and burning flesh arose in the
air, which the savages of the Russian frontier
inhaled some days ago at a Jewish
cemetery at Smargon.
But the tragedy of Novgorod was not yet
An imperial courier bore to the Czar the
news of the mutiny. Nicholas listened,
became white, but said nothing, except to
order four batteries of artillery to
Ten days after a white-haired and
gray-mustached Major Geneial accompanied
by a single aid-de-camp, knocked at
the door of the barracks, which the soldiers
had never left since the murder of
The general gazed coldly upon those
pale men, all neatly and faultlessly uniformed,
who gave him the miltary salute.
Not a reproach not one useless word.
He only said to them s
-UA six o'clock to-morrow morning the
regiment will assemble in undress uniform
and without arms at the Tartar camp,
upon the Little square. Ordei of the Czar."
Not one voice replied, v But-the next
day upon the narrow square, all in ranks,
without arms, with their long gray cunts,
their sargeants at their posts, all the mutinous
soldiers were there, in lines regular
as if adjusted to a string, with a double
line of lance-bearing Cossacks before and
behind. Then all at once from every far
spire all the great bells began to toll. The
CpsaAkhorsemeivyitJvlw. . Onlythe
unarmed infantry remained upon the
square, with folded arms, waiting. Then
there came a long, low roll of drums, and
with it from all the avenues leading into
the square came volleys of grape like iron
Then nothing was heard for a while but
the thunder of the cannon in that city,
otherwise silent as a cemetery, when men,
women and children, kneeling before their
holy images, were praying for the soldiers
they were shooting, down in the square.
And during an interval in the cannonade
a hvmn rolled up from the square, for the
soldiers were dying with the prayers of
their childhood upon their lips. The cannon
thundered for hours. Then all was silent.
Powder and -iron rested awhile.
The cannoneers entered the square and
recoiled at the sight of those ranks of men
mown down like wheat the marsh of
blood. From under the dead they pulled
out a few still breathing victims, able to
"What shall be done with them general?
Shall we put them in the hospital ?"
"Put them under the knout."
What a Surveyor Missed.
"What are you going to do now?"
asked the old man of the surveyor, who
was surveying the line between two farms.
"Find the exact line," was the reply.
At this the man wheeled and went off
on the gallop, and he was seen no more
until the line had been run. The surveyor
and the first named farmer had just completed
the work when the other came up
to within about ten feet of them and
"Well, have you got through ?"
"Yes, all through."
"And is the fence a foot on his farm ?"
" No ; he has two feet of yours, and the
fence must be moved so that you can
The man sprang upon a stump, faced a
thicket about ten rods away, and yelled
"You there Reuben and James and
Samuel! The survey is made and we are
all right! You kin shoulder them shotguns
and go back to the sawmill, and if
you meet the old woman coming with the
pitchfork, you kin tfell her to turn back
and git up a squar' dinner for the surveyor
"Biz," a Commercial Name.
"I never was in favor of war' said an
old Arkansawer, " but I notice that some
of the world's greatest men are not of my
opinion. Now there's old Trademark.
He's a great man, and he believes in war."
"Old who?" asked a I y.stander.
"Who the deuce is Trademark ?'
"No wonder they call us ignorant when
such fellars as you show your lack of
schoolhi'. Didn't you never hear of the
great German military man. Trademark?"
"I've heard of Bismarck."
" That's a fact. Biz'-mark. I knowed
that it was some sort of a commercial
A Retort Courteous.
Special Dispatch to New Yoik Tribune.
Washington, July 15. "How I enjoy
the return of Saturday night," said Senator
Vance in the horse-car riding up from the
"Yes," rejoined Senator Hoar, "if you
were a republican you might join with Dr.
Watts in saying.
'How pleasant Is Saturday night
Wheu I've tried all the weok to he good,9 "
"Not being a republican,'1 returned the
North Carolinian. " I can't tell a lie like
Senator Hoar offered Senator Vance his
hat, which was declined quietly but firmly.