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Puget Sound weekly Argus. [volume] (Port Townsend, W.T. [Wash.]) 1876-1882, February 24, 1882, Image 6

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84022761/1882-02-24/ed-1/seq-6/

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A M.\.\'l.\t"a Fill-21K.
“I hau‘w lnuml ul’ 1"":th whim- I,.x‘r
was whim-nu! liu'uugh Mm s~l\~- I'mr.
bm, m I In u'l‘ mm", in_\.~wll, um I-ln- m
filli‘i'h-«i, I am ‘ihpuaml 10 [w im'rwiu‘wh
on "10 Millju't."
Tlu- :ilum- rvnmrk mu. mum- by I‘l.
Mnyx-mi. m m- nu on tlu- [mum uf Ii:-
pl‘vtf} Mild, tiirt‘llshillg (ill‘ (llfll'l’t'ni
Nil-ch vi t-rrur on dissimilar trnipwmr
numb". \Villmnt replying: In my. tin
doctnr turnmi 2“ Li.» \HXI' aux-1 mi 1:
"Hull-1.. Mill you plvusv rolnh- to my
0141 {rim-”l tlu- 11r-1-ln-nl \\lH|l|l_\'~Hl'o\\'ll
cxlu‘rivnu? h in 2110 must wmim‘mg
nrpumvnt 1 cm :lennw."
“I lm‘kwl ul )lla. Maynard iu sun-prism
I had ulm-rvul that her lmir. whi -h \\':h
luxuriant um] ilressufl wry lu-vnnflllgi)‘,
was purvly colorlrss. lmt, us she mm :1
young wnumn. and also a wry prr-zfv
one. I surmised that it was pr.\ulm‘6~i
to heighten the brilliant-y of lwr dark
eyes.
The dovtor and l hnd bot-n fwlluw
students, but, after leaving eulh-g ~. we
had drifted apart—l to romlnnm-c pin-'-
tice in on Eastern City, he in ltlu'xl‘u‘ lm
profession in a growing town in tin
\Vest. I was now on a Visit to him for
the first time since his marriage.
Mrs.l\la.\nard. no doubt fouling my
suppox'ition bymy look of im'retinlity,
smiled as she shook her snowy trusses
over her shoulder.nnd seating herself
by her husband's side, related the fol~
lowing: interesting episode:
It wm nearly two years ago since my
husband was called on one evening to
visit a patient several miles away. Our
dementics had all gone to a Wake in the
vicinity. the dead man being a relative
of one of our serving women. Thin I
was left alone. But I felt no fear, for we
never had heard of burglars or any sort
of dosperadtws in our quiet village, then
consisting of a fcw scattered houses.
The windows loading out on the pinzznl
were open as now, but I secured thvi
blinds before my husband‘s departure,l
and locked the outside doors, all ext-opt l
the front one, which I left for the doctor l
to lock after going out, so that, if I
should fall asleep before his return, hei
ronld enter without arousing me. 1‘
heard the doctor‘s rapid footsteps on the i
gravel, quickened by the urgent tonne of ;
a messenger who awaited him; and, after
the sharp rattle o! the carriage wheels
had become but an echo. I seated myself
by the parlor antral, and very soon be
came absorbed in the book I had been
reading before being distal-be] by the
8111111110118. 4
But after a time my interest sue
cumbed to drowsiness, and [thought of
retiring. Then the clock in the doctor‘s
study struck 12, so I determined to wait
a few moments more. feeling thut he
would be home very soon. I closed my
book, donned a robe do ehumhre, let
down my hair and then returned to my
seat to patiently wuit and listen.
Not the tainteut soumldieturhed the
etillneee of the night. Not u breath of
air stirred the leaves. The silence was
so profound that it become opprossim.
I longed for the ehurp click of the gate
latch and the well-known step on the
gravel walk. I did not dare to break
the hush myself by moving or singing,
I was so oppressed with the deep hush.
The human mind is a strange torturer of
itself. I began to conjure up vivid
hnciee about ghastly vieitunts, in the
midst of which occurred to me the stories
I had heard from snperetitious people
about the trouble] spirits of those who
had died suddenly, like the man whom
my servants had gone to “wake," who
had been killed by an accident at the
ow mill.
In the midst of these terrifying re~
flections I was startled bya stealthy foot
fall on the piazza. I listened between
fear and hope. It might be the doctor.
But no, he would not tread like that; the
step was too soft and cautions for any
thing less wily than a cat. As I listened
again, my eyes fixed on the window
hlind, Isaw the slat move slowly and
cautiously, and then the rays of moon
disclosed a thin, cadaverons face and
bright glittering eyes peering at me. Oh,
horror! who was it, or what was it?
I felt the cold perspiration start at
every pore. I seemed to be frozen in
my chair. I could not move; I could
not cry out; my tongue seemed glued to
the roof of my month, while the deathly
white face pressed closer, and the great
eyes wandered in their gaze about
the room. In a few moments the blind
closed as noiselessly as it had been
opened. and the cautions footsteps came
toward the door.
"Merciful heavens!" I cried in a hor
ror-stricken whisper, as I heard the key
turn in the lock, “the doctor. in his
haste. must have forgotten to withdraw
the hey."
I heard the front door open, the step
in the hall, and, hel less as a statue, l
sat riveted to my chair. The parlor
door was open, and in it stood a tall,thin
man, whom I never before beheld. lle
was dressed in a long, loose robe, a sort
of garbondine, and a black velvet fur
cap partially concealed abroad forehead,
under which gleamed black eyes, bright
as living coals, and placed so near to-‘
gather that their gaze was preternatural
in their distinctiveness; heavy grizzled
eyebrows hung over them like the
tangled inane of the lion; the nose was
sharp and prominent, the chin was over
grown with white hair, which hung
down in locks as weird as the ancient
mariner's. He politely dofl'edhiscap,
bowed, replaced it, and then said, in a
slightly foreign accent:
“Mariam. it is not necessary for me to
stand on anv further ceremony, as your
husband. Dr. Maynard." here he again
bowed ii-uzoizndly, “has already ac
quainted you with the nature of my
business here to-night. I pcrruiw." he
added, ;..'li.l. 21;; at my nexligo lulu"
"that you were expecting me."
"Nu." I fuuwi \‘niv-I to ~tulu'm‘r. “Hm
.l».-:nr hm Vll-l nut'nng tuluuulmutu.
\x«'lul' 11 tinxlwul'm Hm XII-4M."
".\h.' II" \V‘AM‘I It) film” yum, nu
‘lnnlll..tnll~:l;.:nv'ui‘n' :lpl-:4-hr11~inll." lw
rv-zm'nod. mlmnv-in: :mll raking u wut uu
Hw milil HMHINI" uH'. \\'lu‘l‘ll fnl‘ u ft'w
nm'uo-uts 1w mt :mJ ryvl llh‘ fruun lwml
to fun: v. ith u «sangv ;:!'tt~rin;: light in
hifi ~-_\«~ that lu,\‘~Lvl‘|H!l~!l\' imprq rim-(l mu.
"Yul! lmw u, rvmuxknln‘y I'nw physiqnv.
nun-lulu." he ulwnwl quivtlv-“one
that might «vaiVn tha‘ vyvs uf a “hut
skillul sun] [mu-fivn-«l physician. Dnyuu
sufl'ur mm]: min? '
l'mlu‘v unpunk. I 4m Hi my huml. A
turriMn .~I:.~'1.n-Iun \m" cx'nul>ilx;::-\'«-!' luv.
1 was ui-mu. milra :muy {mm «id or
run-mu \\ nh :1 mmlm m.
“All!" hv mnhnnwl. rmlvctiwly.
“chur lmslmnl may lmw- mxsmkou u
tum H: for a 1::llH'v'l'. Alxmv Inn (4) foul
,mm- plllsv," he srid. rising and bending
owr mu.
I I thought it “'le tlu- lu'~'l i'l humor
iiiim. l't'llt"llllll‘l'lll_',' i. aw nan-Im. tor a.
iilt‘litlt‘nri woman to oppma- the as yet.
llill‘Hllt'F'i l'l'mlii «f a lurrltiv. ll" took
out llia watch. slamk hi-a head gran-Iy.
laid my hand duan w ntly, then went
toward the study, where on the tabla? was
an (pen ease of surgical lintrunn‘nts.
"Do not lie ahn un 11 madam," ln- said
to me, an I \\:l\' about to rise and tlet~,and
in another instant ln- wax by my side.
‘wlth the (';l.~'1~ in his pu:::~'e.s'>ioli.
‘ Involuntarily l rxiwd my head and
cried: “Spare me, oh, :apare me, I be-
Heech you 2"
“Mariam 3“ ho Hflhl sternly, clamping
my w riot with his long, hinewy fingers.
with a grip of steel, "you behave like a
child. I have no tune to parley, for I
have received a letter from the Emperor
of the French, statingthat ho is desirous
of my attendance. I must start for Eu
rope immediately after performing the
operation on your lJl‘t‘ntat," and, before I
could make the elighest resistance, he
had me in his arms. and was carrying me
into the study, where was a long surgical
table covered with green baize. ()n this
he laid me, and holding“r me down With
one hand, with the strength of a maniac,
he brought forth several long leather
straps, which borevvidence of having re
cently been cut, and with which he ee
cnred me to the table with the skill of an
expert. It was but the work of a mo
ment to unloose my robes and here my
bosom. Then, after carefully examining
my left breast, he said:
“Madam, your husband has made a
mistake. I find no necessity for my in
tended operation.”
At this I gave a long-drawn sigh of
relief, and prepared to rise.
“But,"he continued, “I have made
the discovery that your heart is as large
asthat of an ox! I will remove it so
that you can see for yourself: reduce it
to its natural size by a curious process of
my own, unknown to median science,
,and of which I am sole discoverer, then
replace it again.”
i He began to examine the edge of the
cruel knife, on which I closed my eyes,
while every nerve was in a perceptible
tremor.
"The mechanism of the heart is like
a watch," he resumed; "it it goes too
fast the great blood vessel that supplies
the force must be stopped, like the lever
of a watch, and the works must he
cleaned and repaired and regulated. It
may interest you to know that I was pres
cut at the post-mortem examination held
over the remains of the beautiful Louisa
of Prussia, Had I been consulted be
fore her death, I would have saved her
by taking out her heart and removing
the polypi, in which it was wedged as if
in a vice, but I was called too late. The
King and I had a little difference; he
was German, lam French. I trust this
is an flicient explanation."
He now bent over me, his long, white
beard brushing my face. I opened my
eyes beseechingly, trying to think of
some way to save myself. “Oh, sir,
give me an antesthetic, thatl may not
feel the pain." I pleaded.
“Indeed, indeed, madam. I would—
would comply with your wish were you
not the wife of a physician—of a skillful
surgeon. I wish you to note with what
ease I perform this difficult operation. so
that you may tell your husband of the
great savant whose services he secured
fortunately in season."
As he aaid this, he made the final test
of the knife on his thumb. How prec
ious were the momentsnow ! They were
fleeting all too fast, and yet an eternity
seemed compressed in every one, I never
fainted in my life, and I never felt less
like swoouing than now, as I summoned
all my presence of mind to delay the
‘ fearful moment, fervently praying in the
meantime for my husband‘s return.
“Doctor,” said I, with assumed com
posure, “I have the utmost confidence
in your skill; I would not trust my life
to another but, doctor, you have for~l
gotten to bring a napkin to staunch thel
blood. If you will have the goodness
to amend to my sleepingr chamber at the
right. of the hull you will find every
thing you need for that purpose in the
bureau.“
"Ah, madam," he said. shaking his
head sagaciously, “I never draw blood
during a surgical operation, that is an
other one of my secrets unknown to the
faculty."
Then placing his hand on my bosom,
he added, with horrible espiegleric :
“I'll scarcely mark that skin, whiter
lthan snow. and smooth as monumental
alabaster."
”U “(MI 1" I cried, 119 I felt the f'Uitl
steel touch my breast; but with the
same breath o'.th deliveram-c.
i Quick as thought a [waxy woolen
mimic-Cover was thrown over the head
land p'rwn of the madman, and bound
tightly around him. As quit-klywasl
l‘V'i".."“l. :md thu- thnnus tint lu‘i'ntvl mo
wax: livid t'm- mmiuu. My linwlum-l
lLei i .1..- in like my. .. ii in i ”'Ji“. it"ei_\'
:11»pr mchod, and. taking in thn horror of
My situation at u ghumn, luv]. by the
(111]) mmul“ u! Imm]. sm'lll‘l‘vl the mad
man. wlm was the wry yum-m ln- hm]
luwn mmmmml tn sun-ml, hut who hm]
.w-qwl tho vigiluuw 01' lm lu‘upur smm
:Aflt'l'iht‘ ¢lvlmrmrv uf the! nu-ssuum-r.
whn hml nmr r. tlxrnml with Hm dun-tor in
pursuit uf him. .-\.- tho [Hml‘ \vrott-h “as
ln-mglmrriud :uvuy, he turned to um.
and mid:
“Madam, this is a plot tn ruhmcnf
my l'l‘pllt:‘.ti(m. \"lm- huslvuuul ia‘ envi
nn~ of my {:lth skill as a surge-on.
.\dic!l 3"
l afterward lmmml that thu mun mm
«mm- :m muim-nt snrgvnn in Eul'upu, hut
mnoh learning hm] m ulv him mull.
When hu hound me to lhu tuhlv, my
lnir was black as u mvvn. when I It-t'l. it,
It war us you Sou it now-«whim us full
hluwn cotton.
“ct Grru'erlcs.
“ ‘Maidcn‘s lilush' is the favorite curly
morningtipple with many of our cus
tonu-rs. who come here before breakfast
to get something that will stir up the
inner man," said a natty bartender at a
Chestnut street gilded palace yesterday,
to a reporter. "Ordinary folks call it
tlu-ir'cye opcucrs,‘ "Morning,r glorics‘
and such other names, but the true
gentleman whispers ‘lnaiden’ blush.‘
What is it? Why only agin cocktail,
extra sweet, with a dash of bittcrs to
give it the delicate tinge which one secs
on the modest maid. But there is no
accounting for tastes, and there are
as many fancy drinks as there are
drinkers. Now there is the ‘r.thuet.‘
Ah! tllutis lovely. and a few of them
will send a follow on a racket. sure
enough. Will I make (MIL? Well. in
goose. little Jamaica ruin, some Santa
Uruz,a squeeze of lemon. some rock
syrup and Uclacour's soda. Now we
Sllakt' ‘em up; 43 cents, please."
“What will you take '3" asked the re
porter of the insinuating young man who
compounded the decection.
“I guessa ‘l'atinitza' is good enough
for me," was the reply. In goes some
brandy and a bottle of imported ginger
ale follows. “Forty-five cents more,
please.”
"Herc! I'm no bank," said the report
er, “chalk it. But I would go further
into the mysteries. The ‘racquet' is
good. I Would imbibe a 'pousse
l'amou r‘ on top of that."
“So !" ejaculated the man of drinks.
And with delicate hands he placed layer
after layer of cordials in the glass, then
some chartreusse and euraeoa. On top
of these he floated the volk of an egg. It
was beautiful to behold and tempting to
the eye. The variegated colors of the
liquors were something to smile at, and
somebody prepared to smile.
“Feel better, now,” he said, and in
five minutes he began to see two bar
tenders. both dressed alike, and each had
the some large diamond pin. Shutting
one eye he was enabled to catch the
right one as he came along, and just as
he was about to call the next drink on
the bill an individual with a husky voice
whispered: “Give me a 'hot-rum
greaser.’ " With a magic touch the man
of many compounds poured in some hot
rum, a little lemon and spices, and then
tumbled in a lump of butter. When
this had melted and was duly mixed, the
husky-voiced man swallowed it, smacked
his lips, deposited a «platter and do
parted.
“A ‘Mississippi Punch' is about, my
capacity," said the reporter; “no grease
inrme. Iknow some peoue call it a
‘Rooster,’ or n ‘Shangbai,’hut I'll take
the old name.” _ v _ _
Then the man in tho gilded palace
made a plain lemonade and dropped an
egg in it. After this was mixed thor
oughly it {made a most ravishing drink.
“I‘ll take a ‘whisky squeeze.’ " said a
mild-mannered man who looked over the
bar and was satisfied when he saw rum,
whisky, rock syrup and Home orange
squeezed into a glass. “Now, if it was
summer, I'd have a ‘New England
Cooler,’ " said the M. M. 311., “because
you can make them so nice out of old
Bedlord ram, with a little lemon and
anger."
“'L‘he patent is a good wind-up for me."
said the reporter, “for I'm obliged to
attend a church fair tonight. This was
merely solid Bourbon, rock and lemon
juice. After this he could see only one
bartender—tho other disappeared. A
brisk walk, a ride in a street car behind
ilery steeds, and the newsman felt glori
ously happy, if not befuddled.
The Ear.
Few people realize what a wonderfully
delicate structure the human out really
is. That which we ordinarily designate
so, is after all only the mere outer porch
of a series of winding passages, which,
like the lob'oiea of a great building, head
from the outer air into the inner charnh
era. Certain of those paaaages are full
of liquid, and their membranes are
stretched like parchment curtains across
the corridors at dill‘erent places and can
be thrown into vibration, or lnnde to
trenililem the head of a drum or the
surface of a tamohnrine does when struck
with a stick or the fingers. Between two
of these parchment like curtains a chain
of Very small bones extends, which
serves to tighten or relax these mem
branes, and to communicate vibrations
to them. In the innermost placeot‘ all,
rowa of fine tlrread,eallml nerves, stretch
like the strings of a piano from the last
point to which the tremblinga or thril
inga rear-h, and pass inward to “W
hrain. lithenervee are destroyed the
power of hearing as certainly departs as
the power to give out ammde is lost hy
‘a piano or violin when its springs are
broken.
1 The llilhitill ut' 'tl'l Hto represent na
tnru, not in lluii-tlo ll'fl'.
PROFESS!ONAL~C_A_RDS. __
ALLEN WEIR.
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE
FUR HIE I‘RE “LN" 'l‘ 0?
PORT TOWNSEND.
Special attention gin-n m collections.
I:u~t‘nl‘m~~.\‘.rili ride of Water hih't‘l, oppositzr
(.‘unml Hum
Merrie ll ilicr. “3|er I‘. llell
HALLER & BELL.
Attorneys & Counsellors at Law
l'l'm'tHN in Allmirulit)’. Mum-v luulm‘ul.
lli-ul Emile lmuglni uml sold. l’urnh' in
louse, (‘ullccll-ms m ulu, ifunvctumciug,
etc, etc.
l‘iNt'!‘ 'I‘IHV‘NSEBLEV, T.
J. A. KUHN.
Atiorney-utoan.
Will promptly attend in all business entrusted t 4.
him.
For! raw-mend. Wuhinl'ton Territory.
J . R . LEW I 8 .
Attorney-nt-Law.
I'ilwo: lhxtler's hulllllnm room” and 5. Jam”
street, opposite 1 icrhluuml Hotel.
Seattle, “'acohiugton Territory.
FERRY & PORTER.
Attorney e-at-lmw,
(nymph. Washing-ion Territory.
DR. THOS. ‘l'. MINOR,
Managing Surgeon
Port Townsend Hospital,
Port Townsend. W. 7..
Can be consulted, night or dry. at the Hoanltnl.
N . D. TOBEY,
Shile‘lg‘hl and Caulker,
WATER STREET.
Port Townumd. “'n-hiuutnn Territory.
(fl J. M. HERNANDES,
Boot and Shoemaker.
MADE AND REPAIRED.
Port Townlumd. Washington Territury.
J. F. SHEEHAN,
Stoves. Tin Plate. Sheet Iron.
_;fil_3.“i‘l‘."_"_i'_"f£:3'97?7',',"7‘Y“Z‘£'.,.'_‘_'_-__..__
w. M. DUDD. l. a man.
CENTRAL HOTEL,
Port'l‘owuund. W. ’l‘.
lhia hou'eie new And newly furnished. end poe
lesaea All the Appointments of n
FIRST-CLASS HOTEL.
a: bar in supplied with the belt of Wines. Ll uorr.
anii rigors. There in I ilrut-cinu Billiard filibu
mi Reading Room In the Hotel. Nothing will be
nrt nndn leto nuke thil hotel lecond to none 5:1
he Territory. DODD tit PUOH.
1858 1882
—AND--
NE W S DEP OT.
ALI. THE PRINCIPAL PAPERS ANI) MAGA
zlnel received. and utter the nof Inuo mX:
111 really mbsnrlmmnn u 11l be "('9de far any
per ndICII :Ith than pnbmhers' cm: [mm to you.
.g.\ny bank or vulmmJnu [oi nod.
on books bought. sold or excluuxml.
GEORGE HARTIIOP.
Port Townsend. W 'l'.
FARMERS, "TENTH“! ‘
Saddle & Harness Shop.
itail 3nd lee the Boss Improved Plum Coli
breaking harneu.
All kinds of repairs done to lumen.“ living
ram. Hume-s mnde io otder. mam will no
son; It “‘ny down" prices.
GEO. W. 8LAKE.............. .....................Pmprie&or
Adam! sireez‘ oppoaite sioue court home. Peri.
anmenri. W. 1‘
PORT DISCOVERY STAGE,
(rm-yin: v. 9. Mum and Pusongon.
LEAVES PORT TOWNSEND EVERY
DAY, at L’. P. M..
Making c‘nm mnnertinm Wiih mo Humor
FANS-E is”. Time?) Lumiii 3.
w. 8, SEAVEY, Proprieior.
People’s Market,
umpoulto Washington lloloh
(‘onumully on "and the
CHOICEST OF MEATS
......AND......
vEGETA B L E s ,
Also, Corn: d Beef and Pork. Smoked Meals Pork
3:29 J‘séylugun Samuel. Held Cheese. Tum,
Port Townsend
BOOT & SHOE STORE.
—...
Men's. [II ys‘. LIIIHIIa'. M!~nes'. Ind ('lllldrvtl II
I)! (no very latest n‘lnllllol and of ho hum
I’lllems.
| HAVE A “HI". 'l' RFVKHENCE FOR (.‘A‘H
I.’l."'l'l)H HIH.
JIDIIN l‘l'l'll' t'l'er'K.
i. 'TZEHEIFF
, l‘: 3-", I
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