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IThe Citadel !
I Of Troyes. |
I -o-- f
SA WAR STORY OF FRENCH ?
AND COSSACK. j
Tho disastrous campaign of 1814
was drawing to a close. The allied
forces covered France like a cloud
of locusts, and the wild Cossack who
had marched from the banks of the
Borysthenes was Boon to slake his
courser's thirst in the waters of the
Seine. Napoleon was winning des
perate victories against terrific
odds, but the sun of Austerlitz was
doomed to a near and total eclipse.
The Russians had gained posses
sion of the city of Troyes, and with
out its walls they lay encamped in
overwhelming numbers. The troops
of the French emperor, too few and
feeble to contend against such
crushing odds, had disbanded, yet
the remnant of a heroic band, lay
ing aside their uniforms, still lurked |
about the city, sleeping and feeding
where they could, the bolder of
them seeking every opportunity to
pick quarrels with the Russians and
engage them in duels, glutting that
hate in single combat which they
could no longer slake upon the field
Among these dangerous and in
veterate enemies of the Cossacks
was a certain Caesar Pompon, a ser
geant of the Imperial guard, who
lodged at a little inn kept by a lit
tle black eyed Frenchwoman who
had made the campaign of Russia
and lost her husband, a one eyed
voltiguer, in the passage of the I5e
Fanchette would willingly have
married the sergeant and even offer
ed herself to that valiant warrior,
but he would hear of no such ar
rangement till peace had been re
stored to his distracted country.
Another inmate of Fanchette's lit
tle hostelry was a Captain Bonville,
who was waiting for better days and
an opportunity to strike a blow.
Fanchette did an excellent business,
having no scruples about selling
beer, brandy, tallow candles, lamp
oil and other refreshments to the
Cossacks, but she never gave them
credit, and they dreaded her sharp
tongue almost as much as they did
the thongs of the knout.
Sergeant Pompon was very regu
lar in his habits, but he would often
absent himself for hours together
without telling either Fanchette or
Captain Bonville where he was go
mien ne came oacK alter one 01
these mysterious absences, he would
generally bring with him a bundle j
and, saying "That makes so many," j
make a chalk mark on the score he ;
kept behind the bar. After this
ceremony he would march up and
deposit his bundle in his little attic
room, of which he kept the key, for
he took care of it himself and let no
Fanchette often teased him about
these mysterious proceedings, and
his invariable answer was:
"Fanchette, when this is all over
and the cursed Cossacks are driven
out of the country and the Little
Corporal is firmly established on
the throne and you and I are mar- I
ried I am going to Paris to set up a
ready made clothing shop, and 1
shall have a stock in trade on
His fair hostess was forced to be
content with this explanation.
One night when Fanchette had
closed ber doors and was sitting
with Captain Bonville talking over
the events of the campaign and the
prospect before them Sergeant
Pompon entered in a state of great
excitement and, dashing his hat up
on the floor, marched to and fro
with enormous strides.
"What is the matter?" exclaimed
"Matter 1 A thousand bayonets!
Matter enough 1 Bombshells and
rockets! In a French town! In a
French cafe! Millions of firelocks!"
"Any ill news from the emper
or?" asked Captain Bonville.
"No, no, captain," answered Pom
pon; "he is beating the villains in
every engagement and fighting his
way step by step to Troyes. Saper
lotee! We shall soon hear his guns,
I hope, and then he'll lead these
Cossacks an infernal dance, the
"Well, something has happened,
I know," said Fanchette.
"Of course it has," replied the
?ergeant, s uing down end wiping
his brow. "You know, captain, the
Cafe de la Victoire?"
"Certainly. It is a cafe theater;
they act little vaudevilles there in
the refreshment saloon to attract
and amuse customers."
"Precisely. Very well, captain,
they played a piece there this even
ing called "The Soldier's Return.'
In it Bressant?a capital actor and
a good fellow, too?had to sing a
verse against the Russians, and the
room was filled with them. You
may be sure there was a tapage
then. The Russian colonel, Oftro
goff, was there, lie insisted on an
apology. Bressant refused, and the
curtain fell. The piece u to be
played tomorrow, and the; swear
he shall leave out the objectionable
verse and make an apology for sing
ing tonight or pay dearly for it."
"And Bressant will apologize!"
exclaimed the captain.
"Not a bit of it. lie will sing his
song and make not a bit of an
apology. What do you think of it,
"He's a glorious fellow," cried
Bonville, "and we must support
"I knew you'd say so!" cried the
sergeant. "Hurrah! Vive l'empe
"Hush!" said Faneliette. "The
patrol is marching by."
"Who cares for them ?" cried the
sergeant. "Fanchette, I brought
home another bundle today. That
"Ten what ?"
"Ten bundles," said the sergeant,
with a wink. "Ask me no questions,
and I'll tell you no lies. Well, cap
"Well, sergeant, what are you
thinking of ?"
"Tomorrow night and the Cafe
de la Victoire."
"So was I. We will warn all of
our fellows tomorrow. Let them go
armed, and we'll put Bressant
through, whatever comes of it."
"Good," 6aid the sergeant, rising
and taking up his bed candle. "I'll
oil my pistols before I go to bed.
And if we don't meet again, cap
tain, the rendezvous will be the Cafe
de la Victoire, the hour sharp 7.
Good night, captain."
"Good night, sergeant."
"Pleasant dreams," eried Fan
ine next nigftt the saloon or the
Cafe de la Victoire was crowded
with Kussian and French soldiers,
the latter dressed as citizens, with
swords and pistols concealed under
their blouses. There was a great
consumption of brandy among the
Cossacks, and the waiters who sup
plied their calls looked anxious and
flurried. They evidently expected
trouble, nor were their forebodings
deceptive. The curtain was rung
up and the piece commenced.
When Bressant, the offending ac
tor, appeared, there were murmurs
among the Russians, but these were
drowned in the applauding shouts
of the French spectators, and one or
two bouquets were thrown at his
feet. The play, however, was suffer- ,
ed to go on till the hnale was sung,
and when the orchestra played the
symphony for this piece the audi
ence sat perfectly motionless and
silent. It was the lull that precedes
the hurricane. Bressant advanced
fearlessly to the footlights and com
menced the obnoxious verse. Then
rose a storm and howl of groans
and hisses mingled with applause.
Colonel Ostrogoff, a gigantic Rus
sian, rose in his place and addressed
"French dog," said he, "apolo
gize for the insult you have offered
"Never!" replied the actor. "I
sing what is set down for me, and I
will apologize to no living man for
doing my duty."
Quick as a flash the Russian drew
a pistol from his belt and fired it
full in the face of Bressant, who fell |
without a groan.
"Revenge!" shouted Bonville,
throwing off his blouse and disclos
ing his artillery uniform. "Up,
Frenchmen, and down with the Cos
A terrible struggle ensued. Pis- \
tols and knives were freely used.
Frenchmen and Cossacks grappled.
The tables were overturned, the
lights were put out, the most dire
confusion prevailed. The combat
ants fought their way out into the ;
street and there continued the dead
ly encounter. But it was not of long
duration. The firing and cries
brought down a re-enforcement
from the Russian camp.
A troop of Cossacks dashed into
the melee and dispersed the feeble
band of Frenchmen, killing some of
them, while Captain Bonville, the
ringleader, remained a prisoner in
the hands of Ostrogoff.
The next day was an eventful one
for Troyes. Intelligence was brought
into camp by scouts that Napoleon
was approaching. As the day wore !
on heavy firing was heard gradual- !
ly drawing near the town. It was
reported by fugitives that the
French had utterly routed their op
ponents and were moving on at a
rapid rate, flushed with victory, to
.the relief of Troyes.
All was confusion in the Russian
camp. A brief period of idleness,
consumed in unbridled debauchery,
had demoralized and weakened the
Cossack force, and the officers cal
culated with concern the chances of
a conflict. Still the prisoner, Bon
ville, was not overlooked in the
midst of this crisis. During the
forenoon he was examined before a
military tribunal, a mere form, ex
torted by his rank, and sentenced to
be shot. At the very moment he
listened to his sentence, with un
moved countenance, the rattle of
musketry was heard near at hand,
as the French sLirmiohers drove in
the enemy's pickets.
"You hear that?" said Bonville,
with a smile, to the Russian com
mander. "I shall die, but I shall be
"Take him away, Colonel Ostro
goff," said the Russian general.
"Take a file of men with you and
execute the sentence."
Ostrogolf saluted and withdrew
with an escort. In spite of his pro
testations, Bonville s arms were
bound tightlv behind him.
"He shan't have a ghost of a
chance to escape in the confusion,"
The little party reached an open
ing in the dense wood and halted.
A few moments afterward an aid
de-camp galloped up furiously.
"1 am ordered to recall your fir- I
ing party, colonel," said he. "They
are wanted to defend the intrench
mcnts. The French dogs are press
ing us hard."
The platoon inarched off, and Os- j
trogoff and Bonville were left alone. ?
The former drew a pistol from his
belt and cocked it.
"Are you going to turn execu
tioner?" said Bonville scornfully.
"It is worthy of you. You are fit
ter for a hangman than a soldier."
"I shot one of your countrymen
last night for less provocation,"
answered the Russian, raising his
pistol. But at this moment a small
party of Russian soldiers advanced
to the spot under the command of
a noncommissioned officer.
"Halt!" cried the colonel. The
"Are you loaded ?"
The sergeant nodded.
"Then shoot this fellow." The
platoon faced the prisoner, with
their backs on Ostrogoff.
"Ready?present?fire!" said the
At the word Fire! the platoon
wheeled to the right about and
poured their volley into Ostrogoff
at ten paces! He fell riddled with
"Hurrah!" cried Sergeant Pom
pon, for it was he, pulling off his
false beard and rushing to cut the
cords that bound Captain Bonville.
"Hurrah for our side! Captain, my
secret is out. The bundles I used to
fetch home each contained n Rus
sian uniform. They were the spoils
of fellows I killed in fair fight. I
never thought I should make such
a good use of them."
Bonville threw himself into the
faithful fellow's arms.
"No time for hugging now!" cried
the sergeant, extricating himself
from the embrace of his officer.
"Take this saber and come along
with us. We are beating them at all
points, but we haven't quite finish
ed them yet. There's a little glory
left, though we're late in the day.
Long live the emperor and down
with the Cossacks!
The sergeant's predictions were
correct, and before nightfall the
French colors waved over the cita
del of Troyes.?New York News.
BILLY EDWARDS' WAV.
Billy Edwards, the one time light
weight champion pugilist, had a
long and peaceful reign as house
detective at the Hoffman House in
New York. He had the smoothest,
pleasantest way imaginable of get
ting rid of objectionable persons.
His reputation as a great fighter
was so well known that he simply
would not strike an ordinary man.
The writer saw a well dressed
young negro begin to raise a dis
turbance at the Hoffman bar one
night because he could not get any
thing to drink.
Buly Edwards pushed his way
through the crowd and encountered
him as if by accident.
"Oh, Mr. Morgan, how do you
do?" said Billy, extending his hand.
"This is a great pleasure. 1 haven't
seen you in years. You must join
me in a little drink. Let's sit down
at our ease."
The negro looked puzzled, put
away a roll of bills he had been
flourishing, hooked his hand inside
of the arm Edwards offered and tod
dled away in silence.
AN OLD Cl'STOM.
Once upon a time Charles VI of
France gave a masquerade ball, and
he and five courtiers took the part
of satyrs. To do this artistically
they were clothed in loose linen
habits, besmeared with rosin and
then stuck all over with down. One
of the company, in a frolic, lighted
one of the satyrs with a torch, and
in consequence four of them were
burned to death. This is supposed
to be the origin of the tar and feath
Bridles were in use in very dis
tant ages. Ancient Thessalian coins
often represent a horse with a long
rein touching the ground. The
young Romans were trained to ride
and mount unassisted, but the use
of the bridle was known from the
first. According to Liry, Aulus
Cornelius in a battle with, the Fi
dcnae ordered the Roman cavalry
to unbridle before charging, proba
bly to give them more weight.
The entry into womanhood t> a
critical time tor a girL Little meo
atrual disorder] started at that time soon
grow into fatal complications. That
female troubles arc filling graveyards
proves this. Wine of Cardui estab
lishes a painless and natural menstrual
flow. When once this important func
tion is started right, a healthy life will
usually follow. Many women, young
and old, owe their lives to Wine of
Cardui. There is nothing like it to
give women freedom from pain and to
fit young women for every duty of life.
$1.00 bottles at druggists.
Miss Delia M. Strayer, Tully, Ksn.i "I
have suffered untold pain at menstrual pe
riods for a long time, was nervous, had no
appetite, and lost interest in everything,
in fact was miserable. I have taken four
bottles of Wine of Cardui, with Thedford's
Black-Draught, when needed, and to-day
I am entirely cured. I cannot express the
thanks I feel for what you have done
For ad view In caae* requiring special direc
tions, address. giving (yoipuima, the ladies'
Advisory Department, The Chattauooga Med*
Icine Company, Chattanooga, Tenn.
Sale of Land for Taxes.
On Monday, the 6th day of May, 1901,
at 12 o'clock I shall se I at the court
bouse door in Sinitbfield, o satisfy taxes
due for the year 1900, the real estate
Wilson's Mills Township,
A. B Austin, 224 acres $7.33
Mamie Hedgepeth one half acre 1 37
A, D. Jones heirs 395 acres 14 S3
Bettie R. Parker 33 acres 55
H. B. Turner heirs 100 acres 1.83
Edith Turner, 214 5.50
Zilpha Turner, 1 lot 1 S3
K. U. Wallace, 74 acres 22
Dillon Avera. 105 acres $4.29
Hichard Bryant 1 lot 92
Haywood Barber, 1 lot 87
Jane Durham, 1 lot 14
Isaac Jones, 50 acres 8 38
William A Jones, 34 acies. 2.41
Taylor Jones, 524 acres 1.75
John Parti Idge, 1 lot 23
Richard Hand. 1 lot .23
Kinchen Pope, 20 acres 92
P. T. Massey, Agent, 95 acres $1.17
Atkinson and wife, 36 acres 70
l. l. Booth, 12 acres., .40
Dock Watson, 17 acres 34
Lucy Atkinson, 14 acres. .10
I). H Davis, 29 ai res 67
Nancy Evans heirs, 15 acres 50
Gabriel Holt, 106 acres 2 67
lola McCauley, 810 acres 6 67
Daniel Whitlev, 98 acres 3.00
Marinda Warren, 12 acres . 17
D. M. Eure, 50 acres 67
Burden Holland. 15 acres, .34
Mrs. J. H. Johnson, 34 acres, 45
J. T. Outland, 85 acres 1 41
J. R. Outland, 85 acres 1,60
Alsey Parrish. 181 acres 2 34
C. A Pittman, 51 acres 1.63
L. J. Rains, 14 acres 50
Jno. H. Renfrew, 20 acres .40
W. A. Watkins, 9 acres 18
W. H. Wellons, six acre*. .16
Mary G Bunn, 70 acres $2.29
Nancv Brown, 200 8.66
C. O. Ball 43 acns_ .86
Citovus Whitley, 75 acres 2.00
K W. Barm-s. 50 acres .87
Mrs S. I'. Gill, 126 acres 8.10
A. J. Battle. 27 acres .75
Bl&ckman Grey, 82 acres |2.o0
M. G. Wilson. 125 acres 2 29
C. C. Batten, 1 acre .06
Sarah J. Ratten. 27 acres 84
EraBiue Caudle heirs, 4 acre .47
Julian Hi iton, 1 lot 22
J H. Howell, 1 lot .84
Hindu Lee usrdian. 168 acres. 4.67
Claude McCauley, 1 lot... 6.05
Taylor and Bowline, 1 lot 1.15
Woodard heirs, 1 lot ,22
Smith field Township.
B. C, Beckwitli, 81 acres $8.67
R. B. Bcekwith. 47 acres 3.67
Smith Brooks, 1 lot 1.83
W. N. Benton, deceased, 3 lots 7.34
Monroe Doublin, 1 lot 2 69
J T. Langston, deceased, 8 acres 92
J. F. Senders, 107 acres 2 16
This April 2, 1901.
J. T. ELLINGTON.
Sheriff Johnston Co.
NOTICE OF REGISTRATION.
The Hoard of Town Commis
sioners of the town of Smithtield
have ordered a new registration
for said town for the municipal
election on May (ith. The regis
tration hooks are now open and
will be kept open until Saturday,
May 4th. Every person who ex
pects to vote in the coming town
election must register.
Z. L. LEMAY,
Every cotton planter should
write forourvaluable illustrated
pamphlet, "Cotton Culture.''
It is sent free.
Send name and address to
GERMAN :CAU WORKS, 91 Nas.au St.. N. V.
Bill Files, Letter Files.
You file your bills? Then you
need a Bill File. We have
them in two sizes?for long
bills and for letters.
You wish to
You receive? Then buy one
of our Letter File Books.
With one of these books you
can keep every important
letter where you can
Find it in a Moment,
Without any Trouble
All the above goods on hand
at reasonable prices. We also
have a few Single Kntry Ledg
ers on hand at low prices.
BEATY, HOLT & LAHSITER,
i7Ske"dt WluU01^ 9 'tK'ai"f at
I W fan?r?t A?'"" ? 7 w 48 * poles to a Stake.
i. w. L*ng-ston'0 corner, thence N ? w \l
ai ae?-. more'^'l^'thl' ^*luln*eontainlf?
ac?a Sore oHe? ^"""ng. containing 44
(finninl V?JtA0tH?2; " '" 8ai'1 ""rvey and be
I>ISS ?sra- kz- as
N 3,^ ^,P2ie' }"'? "take in fhe'njHd! theSef
al^rx,A~r'? ssss-SE b-ta
Hy^r'SSdi^'^'g^ ?f thC J?h"
J. J. Harper, Executor of
WNLL088 4 Mono**. Alt >?OHN Hahfkr
&?S -?ssrsrjt w~S
This 4th day March. 1001.
M2Mwpd REN HUDSON.
This 8th day of March 1901.
K,hv;?? 55SEf t'hi s?
snid oHtutsi .in JLrZ?i persons indebted to
Joseph E. Lahr,
The undersigned having qualified as
tor on the estate of SarnK ^ell" SecS^rt ?Tl
neraona having claims against Ml"i ?S'.?
Sjrehy noting pn sent the to me d," w
verified on or twfore the 15th dav ?.,?i
or this notice will la, pi^uJJ m^r^f,^
N. R. POOJ,,
to me dWertVed'Ar I"
*?? WJsS H?5V3EK
W. E. GERALD.
We, ha7SJU8t Prints a laree
Runply of Short I orra Lien Bonds
- ? L^?
STANDARD RAILWAY OP
The direct line to all points.
Strictly FIRST-CLASS Equipment on
all Through and Local Trains; Pun
man Palace Sleeping Cars on ail
Night Trains; Fast and Safe.Sched
Travel by the Southern and yon a*e
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G. P. A.
WASHINGTON. D. C.
WILMINGTON & WELDON RA1LROA?
AND FLORENCE HAILKOD.
TRAINS GOING SOUTH.
Dated January' ^5 = 5 | .*?
w-w?- | ?s; Is.cs? II Is
| I Z-C/J
A M | P Ml A M
Lv Weldon 11 50. 8 68 ^.
A r Ho. ay Ml ltil) jC.
Lv Tarboro 12 21 6 00 ?
Lv Rocky Mt.... 106 10 02 0 87 616[12 64
Lv Wilson 160 10 40 7 10 6 67 2 40
Lv Selma 2 11 18 .. ^
Lv Fayetteville 4;M> 12 35 _ K.
Ar Florence 7 25 2 40
| P M A M |
A r Goldsboro .. 7 56 k.
j Lv Goldsboro... 0 46} 3HI)
Lv Magnolia I 7 51 436
Ar Wilmington. | ? | 9 20| fiOC
THAIN8 GOING NORTH.
IW ?*| *?
P a 5- 3 p x ? 3 ? ?
/.^ Kv? fe?|
AM P M i
| Lv Florence. 9 60! 7 :J5I
Lv Fayetteville 12 15 9 41
Lv Pelma 1 60 1136!
Af Wilson.-...-.. 2 36 ... 12 i.Si
P M AM
Lv Wilmington j ! 7 00 ">36
Lv Magnolia 1 : 8 30 II10
LvGoldHlK.ro 4 60 9 37 12 28
P M 1 iAM P M P M
Lv Wilson ... 2 35! 688 12 13 1045J 118
Ar Rocky Mt 3;B> 6 10 12 46 1123^163
Ar Tarboro j 7 46
Lv Tarboro 2 311
Lv Rocky Mt ... 3;*) 12 07
ArWeldon 4 112 100
I P M I A M i
Wilmington and Weldon Railroad, Yadkin
Division Main Line?Train leaves Wilmington
9 00 a m, arrives Fayetteville 12 05 p m, JFaves
Fayetteville 12 26 p m, arrives Sanford 1 43 n m.
Returning leave Sanford 3 06 p m, arriya Fay
etteville 4 2(| j> m, leave Fayetteville 4 30 \> m,
arrives W ilinlngton 9 25 p m.
Wilmington and Weldon Railroad, Rcoietts
ville BiUch?Train leaves Benneitsvtlfc 8 06
am. Maxton 9 05 a m. Red Springs 9 a m,
Parkton 10 41 a m. Hope Mills 10 56 a m. krrlves
Fayetteville 11 10. Keturnining lea%of Fay
etteville 4 46 p m, Hope Mills 5 00 p m?Hod
Springs 6 43 p m, Maxton6 1H p n, arrives ik".
nettsville 7 16 p m.
Connections at Fayetteville with traia^No.
78, at Maxton with the Carolina Centi-aLtTa)*
road, at Red Springs with the Red Spriiraand
How mo re railroad, at Sanford witn tlC^ea
board Air Line and Southern Railway, arGntf
with the Durham and Charlotte Railroad.
Train on the Scotland Neck Branch Road,
leaves Weldon 3 55 p m, Halifax 4 17 d?l ar
rives Scotland Neck at 5 08 p m. GrecltTiUe
6 67 p m, Kinston 7 65 p m. Returning leaves
Kinston 7 GO a in, Greenville 8 52 a m, arriving
Halifax at 11 18 am, Weldon 1133 a m, daily
Trains on Washington Branch leaves Wash
ington 8 10 a m and 2 30 p m, arrives Panneie
910 a m and 4 00 p m. Returning Tbave
Parmele 9 36 a in and ti;i)pm, arrive Wudln^
ton 11 00 a uj und 7 30 p in daily except s<Tlf**v
Train lea\ es Tarboro daily except Suqjffy at
5 30 p ii, Sunday 4 15 p m, arrives Plymouth
7 40 p m, 6 10 p m. Returning leaves Plymouth
daily except Sunday, 7 50 a m and Sunday 9 Oh
a m. arrives Tarboro 10 10 a m, 11 00 a ui.
Train on Midland. N. C.. Branch leave#
Goldsboro daily except Sunday 5 00 a m, arrive
Smithtleld 6 10 a m. Returning leave imith
tield 7 00 a m, arrive Goldsboro 8 25 a m.
Trains on Nashville Branch leave fejcky
Mount at 9 30 a in, 3 40 p m, arrive Na^viile
10 20 a m, 4 03 p m. Spring Hope 11 Ou a ?. 4 26
p m. Returning leave Spring Hope II nia ni.
4 56 p m, Nashville 11 45 a m, 6 25 p m, aime at
Rocky Mount 12 25 a in, 6 p m, daily ex. "iapdaj.
Train on Clinton Branch leaves Warw\r tor
Clinton daily except Sunday 11 40 a m %ud 4 26
p m. Returning leaves Clinton at 6 46 a m and
260 p m.
Train No. 78 makes close connection at Wel
don for all points North daily. All rail via
H. M. EMMF.RSON,
Oen'l Passenger Agt.
J R KENLY, Oen'l Manager.
T. M. KMMERSON Traffic Man'r.
Dyspepsia Cure J
Digests what you eat.
It artificially digests the food and aids
Nature In strengthening and recon
structing the exhausted dlges.ive or
gans. It lsthe latestdiscovereddigest
ant and tonic. No other preparation
can approach It in efficiency. It in
stantly relieves and permanently cures
Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Heartburn,
Flatulence, Sour Stomach, Nausea,
Sick Headache, Oastralgia,Cramps and
all other results of Imperfect d; gcstion.
Pries 10c. sad a. Lsrye?l*r contains ??times
ntDtlas. Book all ebuul dytpepals emllsdti**
; Prsesrsaay e. c-oswitt aco.Cbiseae.