A $3 pouch of bugler ends up retailing inside for about $600—a 20,000% markup.
My position in the column was in rear of the officers of the staff, and with the General's orderly and bugler.
Mrs. bugler is at that time down in a valley with her baby or babies.
At ten o'clock a bugler among the enemy sounded the "Retire," and the fire dwindled to a few dropping shots.
The adjutant and his bugler found that the companies on the left were yet some distance to the rear.
When the head of the detachment reached the camp gates it stopped at a signal from Valentine, and a bugler sounded a call.
Prescott turned, bawling an order to the bugler over the din.
At a sign from the priest, the bugler sounded for "silence."
I signalled to the bugler, who gave the command, “Rally upon the centre!”
Taking the bugler and the guide with him, he crept carefully around the principal building, halting at the corner.
mid-14c., abbreviation of buglehorn "musical horn, hunting horn" (c.1300), from Old French bugle "(musical) horn," also "wild ox, buffalo," from Latin buculus "heifer, young ox," diminutive of bos "ox, cow" (see cow (n.)). Middle English also had the word in the "buffalo" sense and it survived in dialect with meaning "young bull." Modern French bugle is a 19c. borrowing from English.