Apparet uter esset insidiator; uter nihil cogitaret mali: cum alter veheretur in rheda, penulatus, unà sederet uxor.
Allusion is here made to the rheda (the travelling-coach) or the carruca (a comfortable, nay, magnificent equipage).
With keen eyes that shifted nervously, he hurried down toward the rheda.
A distance of one hundred miles was no extraordinary day's journey for him in a rheda, such as we have described it.
A harsh cry of command or warning rang out ahead, and the rheda stopped short with a jolt.
Glancing cautiously up and down the street, Calavius approached the rheda.