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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (April 25, 1892)
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THE ItOAJ) AOENT.
The pull ia np hill for ulmost t.'irt
OileH alon h.Te, and tho hur.scs pkxl
ulun 8lowl. Tho dust in just aa h?ei.
but now, insto;id of blowing oflf to U'c
ward, as it did awhile ao, it han;p
close aronnd the stage in a thick, dense,
reddish yellow cloud, almost shutting
off the view from the passengers inside,
if they cared to look out. But the beau
ties of nature hold their interest only
elightly just at xresent. The dust occu
pies their attention to a large extent. Jt
tills their mouths and eyes and nostrils,
and clings to their hair and ears in much
profusion. It is disagreeable very; and
the man who has enough spirits left to
try and keep up the conversation is voted
an ass by his fellow passengers. They
were all very friendly only a short time
ago, but they hate each other with a bit
ter hatred just now all on account of
the dust. Dust is a great destroyer of
Back there a mile or so the sun shines
brightly on the canyon road, making it
look like a long yellow ribbon, but just
ahead the shadow of the mountain on
the west, which seems to close the np
per end of the pass, cuts the light off in
an odd, abrupt way, and presently wo
shall be in comparative darkness, for
the edge of the heavy timber is only a
little distance before us.
Somehow the dust doesn't rise very
high, or else the driver and the passen
ger on the box don't mind it, for we can
near them talking. Old Ben, through
some unseen but easily imagined influ
ence, has relaxed from his usual taci
turnity and is quite communicative to
the beardless, boyish looking young
chap who got on back at Alpena and is
sharing the box with him.
As the stage reaches the level, and
rolls into the shadows of the mountain
and the tall pines, Ben points with tho
whip to the mouth of the narrow pasa
leading out of the canyon a quarter of a
mile away and remarks:
"See them two big rocks? road runs
b'tween 'em. Uh-huh. Wal, right thar
mebbe a couple rods 'r so fu'ther on
was whar 1 was belt up one day in th'
summer of '76."
"Yes?" said the passenger's pleasant
voice interrogatively. "Would you mind
telling me about it?"
Ben chirped to his horses, spat impres
sively and liberally, and began:
"Wal, 'twuz this a-way. That morn
in. th 'xpress box was loaded plumb full
o' hard stuff, tht hed t go through that
day. Now, jes'z luck'd hev' it, one o'
the gyards we hed gyards them days
turned up miwsin 'bout th' time we was
ready t' start fr'm Eldorado in th' morn
in. Berry McNeill, th' other gyard, goes
arter 'im, an fin's Mr. Man laid up with
a gash in th head fr'm a beer bottle
be'n scrappin night b'fore.
"Th' agent an me was thinkin pow'ful
"bout who we c'd git t' take Hauser's
place ef he was sick, w'en hyar comes
" 'Say, fellers, says he, 'Hauser got
plunked -with a bottle las' night, an is
layin on his downy couch with a head
ache. Reckon I c'n go in b' my lone
some; I got Hauser's sawed off gun.'
"We both kicked a whole lot, but
Mac, he'd made xip his min an was boun
t' hev his own way; b'sides, we didn't
hev no one right handy t' go 'long, so ws
hed t give in. an Mac, whistlin one o'
his everlastin toons, piles up on th' box
an we pulls out. They wa'n't no pas
sengers. "Wal, we kep our peepers skun right
sharp, but ev'rythin went lovely till jes'
long 'bout hyar. Then Mac says, 'Ben,
I b'lieve they's some cusses layin fer us
up b' them rocks I think I seen a feller'3
head, jes' now. Says I: 'Mac, y're full
o' hop. I seen it, too, an 'twa'n't nothin
but a hawk crossin the road.
"1 stirred up the critters a bit, how-
somever, but jes'z we turned th' rocks
somebody jumps out fr'm both sides an
nails th' leaders, an they was so many
guns starin intuh my face th't it made
me ashamed o' myself. Mac cut loose
wi' th' sawed off shotgun an then begun
wi' th' Winchister, gittin two fellers an
skinnin up some more but they was too
dern many of 'em, an they c'd shoot,
too, so Mac he never got no chance t'
pump that gun dry. He oughtn't t' hev
shot, nohow, but he alius was a nervy
cuss nore nerve 'n sense. I usetuh say.
Half a dozen dusky forms leap from
the roadside the big cowboy who got
aboard early in the afternoon, and has
been dozing and swearing in a sleepy
way about the dust, is suddenly wide
awake, and we, on the inside, get a good
look at the muzzles of his two big re
volvers we hear Ben ejaculate, "Wal,
this do beat hell!" and then we are in
vited to get down into the road, where
the pleasant faced, boyish looking young
man, who got on back at Alpena, pro
ceeds to business, and politely, cour
teously, but firmly withal, relieves us
of our spare change and more too.
That is my part of the story. Of
course there were quite a number of
other people present, including the
youthful highwaj-man and his capable
assistants, and they, also, have a claim
on the above narrative. I did not mean
that I owned it; what I tried to say was
that this is the only one of the events
from which come this veracious tals
that I took part in, and I think it has
been shown that my part was entirely a
passive one. Perhaps we had better call
that portion of the story the gentlemanly
road agent's, because he got about ev
erything else there was to get. The rest
Hallegan and I were traveling to
gether, and it was his foresight or
rather an odd notion of his that en
abled us to resume our journey to Den
ver after the road agent incident. This
odd notion was in the form of a thin
chamois insole which he wore in his left
boot, and which, in addition to a card
giving directions for the disposition of
his body in case he should suddenly be
called hence while among strangers,
contained a fifty dollar bill. It was aa
ordinary fifty dollar bill, but when Ter
ence flashed it before my dazzled eyes is
the hotel r Merrill that night I was
, quite sure that it was larger and mo.
valuable than the opinions of a Nt
t England hired man. It took us to Lead
G rille, anyway, and that was all we coul
But for the rest of the story:
It was about two years after the roan
agent affair, in which we lost almost
everything but our good namws and the
clothing we wore, when one day J wat
thunderstruck to receive Hallegan's
wedding cards. It was the first time 1
had heard from him for a year, and had
any one else told me Terence Hallegan
was a marrying man I should have de
rided him, but when Terence himself, in
his own peculiar chirography, directed
to me an envelope containing such star
tling news, all set forth in the highest
style of the engraver's art well, it was
too much, and I went down into the
camp, where surcease of sorrow was ob
tainable in quantities to suit the pur
chaser, and where there was a full 6core
of Terence's friends and acquaintances
to toast his memory and console with
each other. And grief was our lot until
the day Jewett "struck it" in that hole
he had been pegging away at over on
the other side of the gulch, and excita
inent reigned supreme.
In the midst of the confusion, tele
grams came and went, flying brought
and sent by special courier to and from
the office at Sunrise, nine miles away;
and one day came one for him who sits
here burning the nocturnal kerosene. It
was from Hallegan, who was now liv
ing in Chicago, and summoned me to
hasten to that city, where 1 was needed
to assist in a transaction involving the
sale of some mining property in which
Terence and 1 were interested.
Terence met me at the station. El-a
looked remarkably well, even for a per
son whose health and spirits had always
been of the very best, and I told him so.
adding that in deponent's opinion h
must have drawn a capital prize in the
He smiled happily, and took my am
to walk outside the trail inclosure a
"That 1 did that 1 did, me D03': jus;
wait till you see her, and you'll be sn:v
He called a cab, gave the driver sou;
brief instructions, and leaped in a'ter
me. We rode several minutesin silent--1,
then Hallegan turned to me in a r;;iivr
embarrassed way, and said, ia a strain ;
"Billy, me boy it's very near dim:- 1
time at our house and there's no ti. .
for explanations. Only if you thiui;
you've 6een my wife if her face is
miliar please don't mention it, or aci
as though yon noticed it. I'll explain
I 1 acquiesced wonderingly, and won
' dered yet more after 1 had met Mrs.
Hallegan, for I was quite positive that 1
had never seen her before, and there
was ample opportunity during the course
of the excellent dinner we presently sat
down to, to study her. She was slightly
above the medium height, and of a per
fect, though rather slight figure. Her
hair and eyes were dark, setting off ex
cellently her clear olive complexion, and
her features were all that an artist could
desire. . She was hardly what one would
call a beautiful woman, however.
"Handsome" would be the better word
or, perhaps, "striking." There was
something about the firm set of her
mouth when not speaking, and ' the
strong, rather masculine chin in which,
oddly enough, there was a charmingly
feminine dimple that caused this effect,
I think. One would never have taken
Mrs. Hallegan for the daughter of the
little, white haired, sweet faced old lady
who sat opposite me, and whom she ad
dressed as "mother."
No, I had never seen her up to half an
hour ago, so I gave up studying her and
fell to wondering what Hallegan wa3
going to "explain."
Dinner over, the ladies rose to leave us,
smiling over the broad hint Terence had
just thrown out concerning a desire to
smoke. As they reached the door Mrs.
Hallegan titrned and bowed mockingly
to her husband, whose hand was just
reaching for the bell. "I hope, Sir Ter
ence, that the cigars may prove dry
company." Then, with a bright smile,
I flopped into my chair breathlessly.
Where had I seen that mocking bow?
Then suddenly there came before me
that little scene in the mountains two
years since tho dust, the heat, tha
sleepy cowboy inside the coach, the dap
per little chap who so politely took our
money and watches. He bowed just
that way when he finished his work and
departed. "Her brother," I thought
"black sheep, blot on family escutcheon.
How much they resemble"
"Well, me boy?"
Hallegan was looking at me quizzi
cally through the smoke, we having
lighted our cigars meanwhile. I sup
pose I looked embarrassed. Of course it
was all rot. The idea of there being
any connection, however remote, be
tween the stately creature who had just
left us and the little rascal who en
gineered that holdup!
"Billy, me boy, I won't make a short
story any longer than is necessary. You.
remember the little fellow who held ua
up two years ago?"
"Of course I do."
"Yes, very likely. Well, 1 fancy I'd
better begin at the beginning.
"Three years ago a young fellow
named Wilson, who had been employed
as cashier by the L. and A. Stage and
Express company, got into trouble over
his accounts. The manager, Robinson,
charged him with a shortage amounting
to several thousand dollars. There was
an investigation, and on the strength of
certain circumstantial evidence which
need not be stated, as it is immaterial,
backed by the testimony of Robinson,
the manager; Tweedy, the superintend
ent, and Frank Robinson, son of the
manager who, by the way, had always
been Wilson's bosom friend the cashier
was convicted on trial and sentenced to
a long term at Canyon City. Strange to
say, he offered no testimony and mads
no defense except his plea of 'not gnflty.'
"Well, it killed him. . Inside of a year
the worry and difrrace, alone; with tbs
hard work and close confinement ha
had never lem very strong had wasted
him to a shadow, and when at last ho
knew he couldn't live very long he sent
for his mother and sisters to come to
"His mother was too ill herself to
trttvel, and one of the sisters a cripple
was obliged to remajn with her, but
, the elder sister went.
"She found him dying dying in
prison. It was the first she had known
of his trouble and, naturally, she waa
"He told her the true history of the
affair that young Robinson, between
whom and himself had existed a sort of
Damon and Pythias friendship, was th
guilty one; and how, when some of tha
stockholders got wind of the shortage,
the two Robinsons and Tweedy, who
was a brother-in-law of old Robinson,
had conspired to shield the guilty man by
sacrificing an innocent one, who would
not defend himself. The confession
made by the dying man was not alto
gether a voluntary one. His sister, who
had known nothing except that he was
innocent, caught a hint of the truth from
him when he wsis raving in delirium
the rest she made him tell her.
"After young Wilson's death, his sis
ter went quietly to work to see what
could be done to prove her brother's in
nocence and to place the guilt were it
belonged, but soon found that nothing
could be proved. Tho Robinsons were
too strong for her.
"About this time Mrs. Wilson and her
younger daughter were obliged to go
south on account of ill health, leaving ths
elder daughter, who was studying medi
cine, here in Chicago. Notlongafter this
the holdups on the different lines of the
L. and A. began. For the first few times
there was only one road agent a little
chap, but a nervy one, who got talked
about by the papers a good deal; but
pretty soon there were others, until a
band of about eight or nine had organ
ized under the little fellow's leadership,
and they made life a burden to the L.
and A. people.
"It made no difference what precau
tions the company took or how many
guards it employed; the road agents
were too smart, and the boldest kind of
holdups were successfully made and,
by Jove! it 'busted' the company's busi
ness. The L. and A. wasn't a heavy
concern, of course, but had always mad a
a good deal of money. The frequent
holdups on its lines, though, proved a
settler. It wasn't long before nobody
would ship or travel over any of the L
and A. company's lines unless actually
obliged to, and the company was kept
pretty busy settling . the losses of its
customers. Then came the crash, and
somehow people began to suspect that
the Robinsons had not run things as
they should have been handled, and the
stockholders investigated. Old Robin
son died in disgrace shortly afterward.
The young man took all he could lay his
hands on and skipped, but was caught
at Sante Fe. He's where he should be
at Canyon City. Tweedy got off on a
"About seven or eight months after
we were held up a stageful of fellows,
including inj-self, were stopped and re
lieved one afternoon about ten miles
from Milliken, on the old Muleshoo
trail. The young fellow was one of the
robbers 1 knew him in spite of hi
mask. There were only four of the road
agents on this occasion.
"They pulled out, leaving us orders
not to touch our arms (which they had
stacked on the ground) for twenty min
utes, under xenalty of getting shot. But
one of our party was a devil-may-care
chap, and no sooner were the bandit3
gone than he walked right over to the
pile of guns and picked his out, remark
ing that he 'didn't believe there were
any road agents around just then.' And
"Well, the result of this fellow's fool
hardiness was that we concluded it
would be money in our pockets to get
on the trail of those four road agents, so
we started after them, separating a little
distance from each other. We followed
them all the afternoon, but couldn't find
"You knoiv how the old Muleshoe
trail is? Weil, the driver had gone on.
agreeing to meet us on the other side of
the shoe it is only three or four miles
"I was just about making up my mind
to join the other fellows, and had
stopped to think of the best way to cross
the creek, when I heard a queer sound,
like a woman sobbing. I looked cau
tiously around, and there, within two
rods of me, was the young road agent,
crying as if his heart would break.
There was nobody else there, it waa
plain to be seen, so I quietly sneaked up
and requested him to throw up hij
"Did you ever hear a woman scream
at the sight of a mouse? That's just the
way this young fellow screamed when
he saw the muzzle of my gun and I, an
soon as I saw the scared
turned to mine, knew as w
now that the famous bandit
Foxey was only a woman
"She seemed to trust me, somehow,
and pretty soon I had the whole story
from her. Then I sat down and talked
to her like a brother; and the result was
that next day the road agents missed
their leader, and inside of a fortnight
Miss Jean Wilson was back here in Chi
cago at her studies again.
"I need not say that this gentle ban
dit, who ruined the business of the L.
and A. company, took not one cent of
the proceeds, and never permitted any
of the band to interfere with Uncle
Sam's mail. The latter fact accounts in
a measure for their success, for Uncle
Sam is a bad man to interfere with. The
former fact, I think, had to do to some
extent with the strong hold which
Foxey had over his subordinates, al
though they must have had a good deal
of faith in his demonstrated ability as
an executive. The band was broken up
not long after Foxey's disappearance
and three of the men were caught, but
they didn't know any more concerning
their mysterious ex-chief than did the
public at large."
"And ana Miss Wilson is"
Hallegan's eyes twinkled: "Iswaitinc
for us. Let us join her," he said. R. L.
Ketch um in Argonaut.
PLACES OF WORSHIP.
Catholic t. raul's Church, ak, trtwa
runt ana rixui. miliar t aiiit-y. i-antor
Hfrvtces : AIunm nt 8 nntl 10 :.' a. m. Hundo,
nciuxM at i Mt, Willi utMieuicuuii, ,
Chkihtian. 'rner Locuat and KIkIiDv Mh
ht-rvlce" inornliiK evening. Hltlt-r 4
Galloway pa.uor. nunday Hciiool 10 a. m.
KfiMVOPAU St. Tiike's Cliu roll, corner Third
and Vlim. Kv. II It. Hurnein. paxtor. Her
vices : It A. M. a d 7 UJOP. m. Huuday Ht-hool
at 2:30 1'. M.
Okhman Mkthoimht. corner Klxth Kt. an!
(intuit. Jiev. lllrt. 1'aKtor. Hervices : 11 a. m.
and 7 :30 r. u. Sunday Hctiuol 10 :30 a. m.
I'm km it vt Fit iaN. Services In new churchXeor
ner NUth and (irnlilte M. ltcv. J . T. IWurd,
imMor. Sunday-Hci oul at 9 ;3( ; trencutag
at II a. m.r.d H p. in.
1 ! . it. H. C. K ft b1 church meefg eveijr
KaMiath evenlni' at 7 :1ft In the biiHfiiirnt
the chiicrli. All hie Invited to attend tneaa
Kikht MiTTiioinHT. Sixth St., betwen Mala
and Pearl. Hey. L. F. Brltt. 1). IJ. imMor.
Service : U a. m.. H :00 p. m. Sunday Hchoul
9 :'M a.m. Prayer nieetlrg Wedueaday eves
InK. Urkman Pukhhvtkuian. Comer Main and
Ninth. Kev. W lite, piiNtnr. . Services usutl
liourtt. Hunday f-cliool u :30 A. M.
8witEiisH ('onokpoationau Granite, bs
tween Fifth and Sixth.
Colokkd Baitiht. Mt. Olive. Oak. tetwees
Tenth and Eleventh. Itev. A. Howell.1ia-
tr. Servtcea 11 a. in. and 7 -.30 p. in. Prvr
nircuuK w cuucauij evening.
Yodwo Mfk's Chhimtiam Ahhociatiow
Konniftln Waterman block, Main afreet. (Ion.
ftel meeting, for meu only, every Huaday af
ernoon at 4 o'clock. Kooina open week dayi
from 8:30 a. m.. to 9 : 30 p. in.
South Pauk Tabkknaclb. Rev. .1. if.
Vod, I UNtor. Services: Sunday School,
jOs. in.: Preaching, 11 a. m. and s p. ;
prayer meeting Tuewday night ; choir prac
tice, Friday nigut All are welcome.
Subscribe for The Hekald, only
15 cents a week or 50 cents a month.
Bucklen's Arnica Salve.
The Best Salve in the world for Cuts
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum. Fevsr
Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblain1,
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and posi
tively cures Piles, or no pay required.
It iB guaranteed to give satisfaction, sr
money refunded. Price 25 cents per box.
For sale by F. O. Fricke
Lincoln, Blair, Beatrice and Kear
ney now have each two kinds ef
The First Step,
Perhaps you are run down, cajj''
eat, can't sleep, can't think, can't To
anything- to your satisfaction, and
you wonder what ails you. You
should heed the warning, you are
taking the iirst step into nervous
prostration. You need a nerve tonic
and in h,lectnc Bitters you will final
the exact remedy for restoring your
nervous system to it normal, healthy
condition. Surprising results fol
low the use of this ereat Nerve
Tonic and Alterative, Your aprie-
tite returns, erood digestion is re
stored, and the liver and kidneys re
sume healthy action. Try a bottle
Price 50c, at F. G. Fricke
Do not confuse the famous Blush
of Roses with the many worthless
paints, powaers, creams aim
bleaches which are iloodincr tli'
market. Get the genuine of yr .
druggist, O. II. Snyder, 7.1 cents :'
oottie, ana 1 guarantee it will ,
move your pimples, freckles, blac
heads, moth, tan and sunburn, and'
give you a lovely connexion. 1
Fort Sidney is to have a new dt
tachment of troops, the twenty-firsi
infatry being ordered to New York
AMttle ;irls Expericncein a LlgMt
Mr. and Mrs, Loren Trescott are
keepers of the Gov. Lighthouse at
Sand Beach Mich, and are blessed
with a daughter, four years. Last
April she taken down with Measles,
lollowea witn dreadful Cough and
turned into a fever. Doctors at
home and at Detroit treated, but in
vain, she grew worse rapidly, until
she was a mere" handful of bones".
Then she tried Dr. King's New
Discovery and after the use of two
and a half bottles, was completely
cured. They say Dr. King,s New
Discover is worth its weight in
gold, yet j-oii may get a trial; bottle
free at F. G. Frickey Drugstore.
The Homliest Man in Plttttsmouth
As well a9 the handsomest, and
others are invited to call on any
druggist and get free ?t trial bottle
of Kemp's Balsam for the Throat
and Lungs, a remedy that is selling
entirely upon its merits and is
guaranteed to relieve and cure all
chronic and acute coughs, asthma,
bronchitis and consumption. Larire
bottles 50c and $1.;
. How's Thls!
e offer 100 dollars reward for
an3 case of calarrh thatcan not be
cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
K J. Cheney &Co. Props, Toledo,
ancially able to carry out an oblig
ations made ty tlietr firm.
West & Truax. Wholesale Di-uo--
XOICUO tJrilO.. V aiQinn- Kinnan
5c larvin, holesale druggist Tole
Hall's Catarrh Cnre is taken inter.
nally, action directly upon the blood
ana mucous surfaces of the system.
Price, 75c. per bottle. Sold hv all
Druggist; Testimonials free.
One Fare for the Round Trip.
The B. & M. will sell round fr.-.
, tearful face p , rhpn(lv (nr ft0 ,' . "
1 -a -a- I ' J ' ,-'-T v b,av, csot A. ' V VZt f r af
ell as I know and ,elive him refflv hn,.r,l.i,I V
known aa in all buisness transactions and fin- 1
tickets for one fare to HotSnrino-i I
Arkansas, on the following1 occil
sions: Meeting of the Government
Reservation Improvement aaa:
ation, April 12. Tickets will be sold
April 7 and 8, inclusive; final return
limit, May 10. return
District meetinc Southam
Central Turnverein. May 9 n in
Tickets will be sold May 6 and 7 in"
elusive; final return, June 10 '
Annual meetinggeneral assembly
of the Southern Pr..K-.i
church, Mav 19. T.vir-V- jL ,,lt"
ror turther informa; .-
at ticket office. V? I atw a