Newspaper Page Text
THE CITIZEN, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1913.
By Henry Russell Miller,
"The Alan Higher Up"
Copyright, 1911, by (be Bobbs-Merrlll
Senator Murchell, leader of tho state
machine, and Sheehan, local boss of New
Chelsea, offer tho nomination for district
attorney to John Dunmeade. Dunmeade
Is Independent In his political Ideas.
Dunmeade tvlll accept the nomination.
His father, a partisan Judge, congratu
lates him. Ills Aunt Roberta urges John
to call on Katherlno Hampden, daughter
of a capitalist.
Katherlno Hampden Is a worshiper of
ruccesB. She and John are friends. Jere
my Applegate, a political dependent, cam
paigns for John asd the state ticket.
In Netf Cliclsea Uvea "Warren Blake, a
model young bank cashier, connected with
Hampden In "high finance." They try
'Without success for John's aid.
The rottenness of politics In his state
and party as revealed In his campaign dls-
1-.: Jchs. " nails upon Katherlne.
Katherlne's peril In a runaway re
veals to her and John their unspoken
olve. John publicly "turns down"
the machine of his party.
John will not compromise with his
conscience even for tho sake of win
ning Katherlne, and the two part.
The course of his son Is disapproved by
Judge Dunmeade. John Is elected and
puts Sheehan on trial for political corrup
tion. Sheehan is convicted and flees. John
meets Hale, a novelist, who Is introduced
to him by Warren Blake.
Halg and John visit the Hampdens.
Blake proposes to Katherlne and Is re
jected. Ho praises John to her. Murchell
has a visitor.
Tho visitor is Sackett, head of the
Atlantic railroad, trying to keep the
Michigan out of the Steel City. He
wants JIurchell to retire. The lat
ter cannot induce John to stop his
attacks on the machine. John and
She still thinks John a follower of Im
possible ideals. Ho loses In his fight for
cleanliness In state politics and falls ill.
Slurchell offers financial aid to the Dun
meades. John recovers and continues his fight,
aided by Halg. In tho Steel City ho meets
Katherlne, who Is courted by Gregg, a
linanclany successful man.
Murchell loses control of tho machine to
Sherrod and retires nominally from poli
tics. Sherrod gets drunk, and a messen
ger Is sent to Murchell for aid.
Sherrod has embezzled $900,000 of state
money. Murchell resumes control after
aiding his foe to conceal tho crimo and
John Heath Makes Restitution.
EN hours later Sherrod opened
ills eyes. He started up, with
it groan, and beheld the man
who sat by the window. The
man Murchell heard tho movement
and came to the bedside, ne stood
looking down pitilessly at tho half re
cumbent sick man. Sherrod stared
back, with bewildered, fearful eyes, for
a moment. Then, with another groan,
he fell back. His parched Hps tried to
frame a question, but nothing came of
the effort save a dry, croaking sound.
Then Murchell spoke. "Who," he do
manded, "Is John Heath?"
A spasm of far eveu more acute con
Iraetert Sherrod's face.
"Wh-what do you know?"
"Who." Murchell repeated, still In
:he pitiless tonc-"vho is John neath?'
"lie Is the political account."
"Of which you're the receiving end?"
Sherrod's Hps formed a soundless
"How much are you short?"
"Nine hundred thousand dollars."
"What have you got to show for It?"
"Some securities oil stocks."
"Three hundred thousand about. I
don't know exactly."
"Where aru they?"
"In my private safo nt the office."
Murchell turned sharply and left tho
room. Almost nt once ho was back,
accompanied by Watklus. "Glvo Wat
kins tho combination," ho commanded.
Thero was another moment of hesita
tion, of Inward struggle. But a great
fear was upon Sherrod, swallowing up
even hate and anger. Ho mumbled
"Have you got that, Watklna? Then
you and Paiuo fetch here all tho se
curities In the safe. Everything you
can find. Bo quick."
Watklns obeyed, us promptly and
unquestlonlngly as the soldier on tho
field of battle obeys his superior of
ficer. As ho went ho found time to
wonder how tho Impression had ever
got abroad that this man of instant de
cision, of crisp orders, was a useless
victim of tho decrepitude of age.
"Wh-what," Sherrod quavered, "are
you going to do?"
Murchell shook his arm free. "I am
going to get you out of tho muddle you
liavo got yourself Into, you" Ho left
the sentence uncompleted, as though
he could think of no adequate epithet.
Sherrod gaped foolishly, trying to
comprehend tho Incomprehensible
that tho man abovo him, who least
of all the world owed him service,
would lift him over tho impasse
around which no way appeared. Then
sudOeniy lie BroKb m"tor tears nnei
maudlin babblings explanations, con
trition, gratitude, promises mingling
Murchell listened In cold contempt.
'You don't mean n word you say," he
Interrupted tho flow nt last. "You're
only n coward frightened out of his
wits. You'll bo tho same treacherous
hound when It's over I'm not doing It
Ho turned and went out of the room,
not to return until Watklns and Palre.
the messenger, arrived with the sec .rl
ties. An aftcrnoou 'trnin, rolling dot n out
of the hills into the flat land.,, bore
William Muroholl to the city that had
witnessed the last step In his over
throw. A cab took him, by nppolutmcnt.
to the home of Philip Wilder, where ho
lay overnight. Philip Wilder was not
n monarch, to be sure, but he was a
prince of the blood, and he ruled over
a province of street railways. Many
things did this princely gentleman de
sire, and for them he was willing to
pay the least price that must be paid.
Ho, like Miss Roberta and Watklns,
was astounded when ho beheld, not a
shuffling, harmle&s shadow, but a man
who showed tho marks of age's bat
tering, yet wns clear minded, hale and
hearty, who had not forgotten how to
drive a close bargain, who knew ex
actly what ho wanted and who got it.
So pleased was he by his discovery
that tho next morning, breaking a sol
emn promise to Murchell, he reported
it to Sackctt " 'Richard,' " ho declar
ed. " 'Is himself again.' "
But by that time Murchell was well
on his way back to the capital.
A rumor that the once great poli
tician was on the train quickly spread
among the passengers, and many of
them found occasion to stroll past his
seat. But there was no Visible ripple
of emotion to betray to their curious
eyes the swelling sense of triumph
When, his energy sapped up by the
sickness, the seriousness of which he
did not yet realize, he had confronted
Sockett and declared his purpose to
quit, ho had spoken in all truth; but,
the operation over and strength creep
ing back into tho body whoso tissues
austere living had never devitalized,
the hunger, the need for action reas
Hence he planned, not consciously
to reseek his old power and responsi
bility, but from his castle in tho forest
o make sudden, unexpected forays to
harass those who had deprived him of
his glory. Then came the opportunity
to wreak the sweetest of all revenges,
to suvo those who had thrown, him
over, to torture his enemy with the
sense of Inferiority and obligation,
perhaps the warrior soul leaped to
make of revenge also a lever to open
tho gates In the road back to su
premacy. Under tho stimulus of sharp, suc
cessful action he felt almost the
strength of his prime. Whirring
wheel struck from rail an iron spng of
triumph in which his soul joined the
mad, exultant shout of the viking re
But ho found a Sherrod who had had
time to think, to measure the situation,
who had recovered his nerve. And of
Sherrod this may be written: ho was
a great fighter, cunning and daring,
conscienceless, proud, disloyal yes
hut even his treacheries were ac
complished with a certain reckless
grace and decision that gave them
the seeming of the born master's In
stinctive strategy. And ho had what
Murchell had not, a personal magnet
ism that often won faith even where
Interest failed; (hough ho lacked what
made Murchell great, inflexibility and
self control. Coward ho was not. Al
most any man, beaten by the same
knowledge of crime and imminent dis
covery, with so much to lose, would
have suffered a lapse from courage.
But the hour of cringing and weak
ness was past.
Murchell found him In the same hotel
room, through the open windows of
which n biting wind had swept tho last
trace of tho fetid fumes of tobacco
and whisky. Murchell carefully closed
and locked tho door and, without
speaking, sat down across tho table
from him. Sherrod's eyes, cool, not
defiant, but aggressive, menacing al
most, locked with MurcuoU's steady
"Well?" The voice was cool.
"I wont to Wilder," said Murchell,
almost In a whisper. "Ho is selling
your securities today at tho market
Ho will lend you the balance. To
morrow a man will come with tho
"And in return?" Sherrod knew tho
"Ho wants some charters in Adelphla
and some traction legislation, no will
explain in detail when you see him. I
have promised him what ho wants.
You will see that he gets It."
"Yes. The balance you say It Is a
loan. How am I to repay?"
"That i3 for you to say." Murchell
paused, then added, "1 understand
banks aro still paying for tho prlvllego
of stato deposits."
"now much do Palno and Watklns
"As much as I guessed."
"I can keep their mouths shut."
Again silence, broken first by Sher
rod. His Hps twisted In a faint sneer.
"Aro you waiting for my gratitude?
I havo none. I'm sick still, hut I'm
not afraid, as I was yesterday,xaud I
understand tho situation. You haven't
done this for mo."
"Is there nny reason why I should
do It for you?"
Sherrod began to feel that ho could
no longer enduro the other's contemptu
ous, relentless gaze that, In splto of
his wlll,.hl8j9i?n was wavertng.TJio
coolness vanished, ne almost uiaseu
out his words.
"You came here expecting to gloat
over me, didn't you? You think bo
cause you've caught mo with tho goods
on you're a superior being. You
uecdn't Everything I am. Bill Mur
chell. you arc. I s'posc when you were
sick you had tho parson around to pray
over you, didn't you? When you were
praying did you toll tho parson how
you got to be so rich?"
"At least." Murchell said quietly, "1
didn't steal it from the treasury of the
Under the taunt Sherrod seemed to
lose all hold on himself, no sprang
to his feet. His face was convulsed.
His voice nnd tho pointing hand shook
in a very hysteria of hate.
"You dare call mo a thief! You!
How about the market tips you got
for your votes In tho senate, tho bribes
you authorized to be given, tho black-
mall you levied for your influence in
the legislature? Maybe you called
them legal fees? You a lawyer, when
there Isn't a business man in the coun
try would trust you with a case!"
Into Murchell's eyes had come a
steely gleam that In a saner moment
would have restored Sherrod to self
control, but now was unheeded. But
his voice continued cold, cuttingly con
temptuous. "Thought you'd come into this affair
and use the knowledge as a club to
bully mo out of politics with, didn't
you? Well, swing your club. I'm not
afraid. I know why you did It, not
for mo, but for yourself. You're trying
to sneak back into tho game after
you've been thrown out, and you know
that this thing if it came out would
kill your chances as well as mlno. It
would help nobody but that fool Dun
meade, and by helping mo you've made
yourself an accessory. So then crack
your whip if you dare!"
Murchell got slowly to his feet. He
spoko still In tho cold, even voice that
"Just why I have done this isn't im
portant at present. I had a good many
reasons, some, probably, that you are
not qualified to understand. And I'm
not trying to sneak back into the game.
I've never been out of It As to
whether I want or dare to swing my
club that remains to be seen. You'll
have to chance It, Sherrod."
Sherrod laughed, a harsh, sneering
cachlnnatlon that must havo carried
Into tho adjoining room. "I'll chance
It! You're not the kind of man in
whoso hands such knowledge is dan
serous. And I know all about your
game. Do you think I've been fooled
by your pretense? I know all about
Wash Jenkins' gumshoe campaign for
delegate's. 1 can bo nominated gover
nor even from behind tho bars of the
Murchell was fully master of himself
once more. "That," he remarked,
"would be a fitting residence for you
In the meantime, we'll put It out of
your power to seek tho nomination
from that quarter."
Hn left the room nbruptly, returning
immediately with Watklns. He care
fully closed the door behind them.
Then he faced tho two men.
"Watklns, it's fortunate that you're
cashier In tho treasurer's office."
"Because from this minute I am
state treasurer. Sherrod will be nl
lowed to sign vouchers that I approve
that's all. You will report to mo
once a weok In person. And not a
voucher must be cashed until O. K'd
by me. You understand?"
Watklns looked at Sherrod, then
back to Murchell. Ho nodded.
"Sherrod will do nothing to disturb
this arrangement. If ho tries let me
know. Good day!"
no went out of tho room, quietly
closing the door.
A Deserted Jordan.
IIE consternation In tho royal
palaco was great when tho
news came that tho bolea
guered stronghold had fallen
Tho Michigan had won into tho Steel
Two men were scrambling over each
other, turning tho stato upside down
because each lusted for power and
hated the other. Victory by either, if
ono might judge by the past, meant
corruption, thievery, oppression, in
Justice, and it would bo won for him
by characteristic means. Tho people
Between tho two camps wandered a
lonely voice, preaching honesty, do
cency, liberty, equity. He was worthy
to preach. He was tho sort of man
to whom other men gladly entrust their
most important private affairs. Ue
was fitted by capacity, by study, by
ideals, for tho pure function of gov
crument. no had put nsido prefer
ment, money, love tho trio of rewards
for any one of which men dally sell
their souls that he might bo tho fitter
for his task.
And as ho went about that spring
preaching his crusade scanty audiences
listened carelessly or with suspicion
bred of many deceptions and systo
matic mlseducntlon; let us bo just
John was lu tho Steel City ono uight
speaking at a public meeting. Ho was
often laughed at for proffering old
fashioned oratory In tho day of tho
ublqultious nowspaper. But it was tho
only way in which ho could roach tho
people, since tho columns of tho sub'
sldlzcd press were not open to him or
his crusade. Ho went away from tho
hall heavily downcast. Tho audience
had been small, anything but cnthusl
astlc, and ho had spoken poorly. Thero
Is no discouragement liko unto that of
the man who believes ho has a message
to givo and knows that ho has deliv
ered it inadequately.
Ilia way to tb.ehoipl i.ookjilm.ajqryj
the city's principal street, ne waiKeo
slowly, scrutinizing tho passersby with
that interest in city throngs which the
country bred man never quite loses.
Ho enruo to a corner where another
crowded thoroughfare crossed. He
stopped and leaned against tho wnll of
Iho bank that stood there.
The theaters were just letting out,
and nround him swirled a stream of
humanity, tho sound of many voices
and twice ns many feet rising In a
peculiar, unmusical roar. John won
dered ns tho endless strcnm of hu
manity swept by him if it were true,
ns Halg had said to him once that
090 men in 1,000 tn the cities were
dependent on the thousandth, and that
six men had It in their power to "turn
on n panic," to "put on tho screws."
What, if tho screws were put on.
would these men do fight or submit?
But it wns not that which made the
lond of despondency hang heavier.
Once, seeing a thousand men gathered
In the square at homo, ho had thought
of tho power there, "the power and
tho glory." Now he saw tho people,
not In their immensity, but in their
Infinite multiplicity; so many men
with so many Interests, each living in
his own restricted sphere. Was Halg
then right? How could a dreamer or
a thousand dreamers by word of
mouth teach these men to think what
their lives taught them not to feel-
that a social problem was their prob
lem, that political putrefaction was
their peril, that the masses' Interest
was their interest?
Ho walked on, tortured by doubts.
yet clinging, as tho shipwrecked mnrl-
nor clings to his raft, to his dwindling
faith In the people.
As he was passing through tho lob
by of his hotel tho clerk motioned him
to the desk. "Say, there's been a big
tough guy in three times tonight ask
ing for you. Says it's important, and
he'll be back again. Name is Maley.
I guess," he laughed, knowing his
guest, "it's some political bum want
ing to make a touch."
Butch Maley of New Chelsea, former
"heeler," doubtless! John, curious,
found a seat in tho lobby and waited.
He laughed inwardly, not pleasantly,
at the recollections called forth by the
name, whfch ho had almost forgotten.
Butch Maley was tho first to be con
victed In that crusade of nearly six
ile had not long to wait Maley was
the same bestial creature who had
stood trembling in the dock and march-
Id away, mouthing imprecations and
largo threats, to the penitentiary. That
ae was prosperous, tho yellow diamond
n his necktie loudly proclaimed. He
rolled toward John, grinning affably.
"nowdy, Johnny?" Ho did not of
fer to shako hands, for which John
"How aro you, Maley?"
"Me?" Maley drew up a chair and
deposited his huge bulk in it. "Oh,
I'm llvin' on No. 1 Easy street. These
hero is good times fer fellers like me."
With an apparently unconscious ges
ture ho lovingly stroked his paunch.
"So I should say. Same old profes
sion?" "I got a half intrust in a booze Joint.
That's my business. As fer profesh',
I'm still a statesman. Only yuh'd
have a-fine time gittin' the goods on
mo now. I learnt," he grinned, "a lot
from yuh. Say, I'm wantln' sump'n."
"What can I do for you?"
" 'Tain't for me." He assumed an
air of extreme caution. "S'posln' they
wuz a feller wot never done yuh no
dirt nnd at tho same time, not beln' In
ycr game, yuh got him foul. An' then
s'posln' ho beat It, not wnntin' to servo
time, an' then, bein' up against It In a
pertlckler way, he wanted to see yuh.
AVould yuh see him?"
"Slay ton or Sheehan?"
"I guess I'd see him. Where is he?"
Mnley winked solemnly. "I don't
know nuthln' till I know yuh won't
havo him pinched. That's the point
will yuh havo him pinched?"
John thought a moment before re
plying. "Well, I guess I wouldn't so
long as ho stays out of my jurisdic
tion. I couldn't make him more harm
less now by having him arrested."
"Then go In tho little room back o'
the bar, an' I'll havo him with yuh in
no time, ne's waitin' not fur away."
In a few minutes Mnley returned,
leading tho fugitive. Thero was an
embarrassing moment as John rose to
greet the man whom ho had broken.
Ho hesitated, hardly knowing how to
address him. Shoehan's hand started
forward In nn uncertain gesture, then
dropped back to his side. On n kind
ly impulso John hold out his. The
other caught it almost eagerly in a
soft, damp clasp.
"I hope you aro well, Sheehan."
"I look It, don't I?" Tho fugitive
gave a half hearted laugh.
John was obliged to confess to him
self that ho did not look It. Ills
cheeks," once so rubicund, were sallow
and pimply. Flabby pouches had gath
ered under his eyes, which were fur
tively restless, as though continually
on tho watch for somo pursuer. Ho
was fatter than ever. But whereas
his stomach had formerly been of tho
graceful rotundity of semi-activo pros
perity, it had now becomo a paunch,
liko unto Mnley's own.
"Sit down," said Maley hospitably,
"an' havo n drink on me."
John sat down, but declined tho
drink. Sheehan and Maley ordered
whisky. Tho drink seemed to restore
to Sheehan n part of his nerve. With
out further preliminaries ho blurted
out, "I want to go back."
John waved his hand and remarked,
"Tho railroads aro still running," a
pleasantry that seemed lost on Shee
han. "It's that cursed sentenco that's
"That's nuthln'," Maley Interposed
cheerfully. "It's only four months In
There Was an Embarrassing Moment.
the workhouso. I got a year in the
pen." nis tone might havo led one to
believe him boasting of a distinction.
"I should think," said John gravely,
"you would find It almost a relief to
have it served and over."
"So I would," answered Sheehan,
with an emphatic sincerity that was
not to bo doubted. "But I've got a
"A little lato to think of them, isn't
It? The sentence would have to be
"It wouldn't if you said tho word."
John shook his head. "Besides, I'll
not be district attorney much longer,
and my successor mightn't be com
plaisant." Sheehan leaned over tho table and
clutched John by the nrm, his face
twitching nervously. "I guess you
think fellers like me haven't got any
heart? Lot me tell you something.
I've got a wife and two kids that I
think as much of as if I was an edu
cated reformer. I haven't seen them
In nearly five years, for fear you would
trail mo through them. But now they
are In trouble. Money affairs are all
balled up. And the wife's got to go
under an operation. I don't know
whether she'll pull through or not. I
ought to be there to take care ct
A doubtful blessing to them. John
thought, studying the dissipation mar
red countenance. Still ho was not
there to pass on Slieehan's value to his
family. And he remembered having
heard that In former days Sheehan
had been very proud and fond of his
wife nnd children and eccentric vir
tue nmoug Ills kind faithful to them.
"I didn't think you'd lot me off. You
reformers" hero was bitterness "use
always bent on sending somebody to
, Jail. But will you do this give me
two or tnree montns until tiie wire
gets out of the hospltnl and I've got
things straightened out some? Then
I'll take inv medicine."
(Continued in Next Friday's Issue.)
Music Teacher So you want your
little boy to take lessons on tho pi
ano? Parent Yes. I think that is a better
way of getting back at my next door
neighbor than building a spite wall
I gazo upon my angel trim,
But she's not from tho stars.
She sits behind a counter grim
And hands ut black cigars.
1 eaze upon my angel trim,
But she's not from tho stars.
Bho wields a good big rolling plu
And hands out family jars.
St. Louis Times.
PAID POLIGE $50,000 GRAFT.
"Big Bill" Keliher Says He Gave Lieu
I tenant $200 Nightly.
New York, Feb. a. If the federal
authorities permit, it was reported "Big
Bill" Keliher is to bo brought hero
from tho Charlestown stato prlsou, in
Boston, where ho is serving an elght-
eon year sentence, to testify ngulust
I a ono time police dfllclul who, he says,
! aided him and Martin Walsh, recelv-
lug 50,000 of their loot In return for
If possible, Keliher may also bo
taken before tho Curran committee to
testify to tho relations alleged to havo
existed between this police official and
the fake faro bank Keliher bended.
Tho mau in question is alleged to havo
received $200 a night for guarding tho
band and their fake faro bank. Ho Is
now retired on a pension and is en
gaged in a busluess, to establish which
Walsh is alleged to havo given him
District Attorney Whitman is report
ed tc havo said that ho will ask the
federal authorities for permission to
havo Keliher brought here. John L.
Bates, ono time governor of Massa
chusetts and at prespnt receiver of tho
National City banjr of Cambridge, from
whlca George W, Coleman, tho youth
ful cashier who was ono of Keliher
and Walsh's victims, stolo $350,000,
has volunteered to aid District Attor
ney Whltmnn In every possiblo way.
Mr. Bates has learned from Keliher
where Walsh hid his share of tho loot
Tho money has been attached by Mr.
Bates, who has begun suit to recover
. ATTORNEY A COUNSELOR-AT-LAW.
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olllce, Ilonesdale, I'd
WAI. H. LEE,
ATTORNEY A COUNSELOR-AT-LAW.
Office over post olllce. All legal business
promptly attended to. Ilonesdale, Pa.
. ATTORNEY A COUNSELOR-AT-LAW.
Office Liberty Hall building, opposite ths
Post Office. Ilonesdale. Pa.
ATTORNEY A COUNSELOR-AT-LAW.
Office: Relf Building, Honesdale.
nHAULES A. McOARTY,
J ATTORNEY & COUNSELOR- IT-LAW.
Special and prompt attention elven to the
collection ot claims.
Office: Relf Building, Honesdale.
. ATTORNEY A COUNSELOR-AT-LAW,
Office in the Court House, Honesdale
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ATTORNEYS A COUNSELORS-AT-LAW.
Offices latelv occupied by Judee Searle
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J ATTORNEY A COUNBELOR-AT-LAW,
Office adjacent to Post Offlce,!Qonesdale, Pa.
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Havo mo nnd save money. Wi
attend sales nnywhero in State.
Address WAYMART, PA.CR.fD. 3"
The OLDEST Fire Insurance
Agency in Wayne County.
Office: Second floor Masonic Build
ing, over C. C. J a (twin's drug store,
( We wIsTi to secure a good
correspondent in every town
in Wayne county. Don't be
afraid to write this office for
paper and stamped envelops