The Daily Chronicle from Centralia, Washington on May 22, 1891 · Page 1
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The Daily Chronicle from Centralia, Washington · Page 1

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Centralia, Washington
Issue Date:
Friday, May 22, 1891
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Page 1
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VOLXII-N0221. MARSHALL, MICH., FRIDAY MAY 22,1891. PRICE TWO CENTS Baking Powder A Pore Cream of Tartar Powder. Superior to every other known. Used in Millions of Homes— 40" Years the Standard. Delicious Cake and Pastry, Light Flaky Biscuit, Griddle Cakes, Palatable * and Wholesome. I Mo Other baking powder does such work* SHllOH'S CONSUMPTION CURE. The Success of this Great Cough Cure is Without a parallel in the history of medicine., All druggists are authorized 1 to sell it on a positive guarantee, a, test that no other cure can successfully- stand. That it may become known, the Proprietors, at an enormous expense, are placing a- Sample Bottle Free intp svery home in the United States and Canada. if you have a Cough, Sore Throat, or Bronchitis, use it, for 'it will cure you. If your child has the Croup, or Whooping Cough, use it promptly.- andreli< Js sure. > If you dread that insidious • diseas^ Consumption, use it. Ask your Druggist for iiHILOH'S CURE, Price 10 cts., 50 cts. and |>I .00. If your Lungs are sore or Back laine. >.« ShUoh's Porous Plaster, Price 25 cts, RTtffS CURE HekBeadaohe and relievo all tbo broobies laci- d«nt to .a bilious state of the system, such eft • Kanaeft, Drowsiness, Dlstrena aTtes ain tba Bide, &6. Wtila their moet euccea* b*s been shown in cuxing SICK yet darter's Little Liver Pfllo ss9 •qvaUy valoaUe in CSonstlpatlon, curing and pra- YentlM*JtiU»iinpyiiig complaint, while they ulaa Cfrtreflff 11 M*nrAr,T*aI the stomach Jtimululo tha HTarandnguUtattiebowels. 'Even it they only HEAD owha ____ fcomthtadiatroBaing complttlnt; but for tu- «&itiv Uudr Boodneu does notend here,and those irboonoeUT ttem wiU find these llttlopillavalu. SIS* to toniny my* that they will not be wit JUjgtodowitbflutthein. Bat after aUelctlxea4 CHE soma&y Uves that here Is whore LUtto-Livei Pflla are very snjall and to tak*. One or two piUa'make a doea. stdoUy vegetable and do not gripe or ttbir^ntle action pleMeaU who USES W PHONOGBAPH& MANY CHANGES MADE IN THE SENSITIVE INSTRUMENT. , It Is Being Used us an Aid In Medicine, In tho Learning of Languages and in Elocution—An Interview with a Physician Who Has Studied Them. Dr. J. Mount Bleyer, of this city, has been making a collection of voices for nearly five years, and ne has now fully five hundred specimens, which can be heard at any time by putting them in bis phonograph and setting the machine in motion.. Dr. Bleyer makes a specialty in diseases of the throat, lungs and respiratory organs, and his use of the phonograph "and micro-graphophone have been made solely for tho purpose of ascertaining the practical value of these inventions in regard to medical and other sciences. The voices are afl taken-on wax cylinders, five inches long by three in diameter. "Few people have any idea," Dr, Bleyer said to a reporter the other day, "of the wonderful changes that fcave been made in the phonograph since it first came out from the workshop of Mr. Edison. The instrument has now been so perfected that it is capable of faithfully representing every word, syllable, vowel, consonant, aspirant, or indeed sounds of any kind. "A curious feature of the modern phonograph is the difference made in the key of the voice by an increase or decrease, in the velocity of the cylinder. If the hitter is turned as fast in transmitting the voice aa it is in receiving, the sound is reproduced with almost mathematical fidelity. If, however, the cylinder is turned more slowly, the voice is reproduced in a much lower tone. So, on the other hand, if themechan- istn is moved more rapidly, the voice is reproduced in a much higher key. This curious fact enables a person. to hear him-' self speak as if he had been endowed with different^vocal organs. "A contralto, for example, who sings a song into the apparatus in her usual style may hear it reproduced as she gave it, or, by chancing the speed of the motor, ^aa a soprano, mezzo soprano, high treble, or, on the other b,and, ^ta a baritone, basso, or even basso profundo. Of course there ia a change in the time corresponding with the change in the key. The high, .treble sfasgs so. rapidly as to grate npqn the 1 ear, while the basso vocalizes so slowly as to suggests somnolent fatigue. Strangp td say, the quality of voice which the French call tim-. bre remains unchanged, no matter what time is employed. r*' IN MEDICENK. "But it is in medical science that the phonograph is destined to exert a greater influence. Its vdlue in this branch is barely beginning to be appreciated. For some years I have occupied myself in studying the uses to which this machine might be put in the medical as well as in other sciences, and I can safely say that already in the present stage of its construction the phonograph can be made to record many of the symptoms usual in diseases of the respiratory organs, in both, normal and" abnormal states. For. instance, the voice of singers with a good, voice may be recorded and kept for comparison, in case of any ailment, making the normal record a standard. , "Phonograms of tenors, baritones and bassos may be preserved, the voices studied as to tbe different shades of tone^tod quality, and be found of value in clinical, aa well as. in other, demonstrations. Good records of specimen patients, illustrating a certain cough, such as the whoop or.whoop- ing cough, . asthmatic cough, bronchitis. stenosis of the larynx, and in croup and diphtheria would be of great benefit, particularly in cases pf diphtheria and caoup where the stenosis is marked. "A standard of operation might be selected, and the students, listening through a cylinder, receive the impression therefrom, as to about the correct time when operative interference becomes necessary. With tho aid of such practical demonstration in the lecture rooms pf our colleges. I am certain, that our ptudents would gain more* from, 'one lecture than from, £wo dozen of tfoeojy draary and prevailing ones. "Ojoly too frequently, when we demonstrate some, parttgatey u> our students with a view V> tifosfeatliig certain points of Interest therein, a proper subject cannot be found, and words moat feebly take the place of fadts. Wow, It good records of clinical cases In one,** private or hospital experience , could be taken and kept, then living examples would always be in readiness and could be presented hV the various stages of the case." Dr. Bleyer inddently remarked that he' thought these .phonograpnio patienta would soon be placed in one or more of the medical colleges. He himself has a large collection pf cylinders illustrating the different forms of long 1 and thasffc diseases, Including stammering, cot^bihg, hoarse- neai and nasal troubles. . FHOBOGBAFHS Of EUOCOTTOIt "You must remember," said Dr. Bleyer, "that the many uses toxwUch this valuable machine may be put are just beginning to be realized. A practical application of the phonograph has been suggested by DC. Richard S. Roselthal, which is abeady productive of very satisfactory, mutta. Thai is the instruction in th«* pronunciation of foreign languages. I am told tb/U a number of Dr. Rosen that's 'pupils are already engaged in this, the ideal way of master- Jng foreign languages. /ITi^pApil* aw aoppUed wicfcboo^atMl prepared cylinders- to match, the method of stodx is to train the eye and «ta» ear at t&a aome time, and a pupil, with hbksaon on the cylinder, can, by t "*»T*"g i$ over «*"d over again, master, tie pronancaitjon, while the eye follows the printed text, which him familiar inh the speOing end appearance of the word* "As an automatic! teacher ot elocution, this novel idea has been brought roto actual execution, am), fe at the pteaeat tfcna being praetked by a number 'otactdes and actresses. The example was set by Clara Morris, wttovobuiined r a phoaogmpn, and used it to ancnrtarn exactly how her speech sounded. She had become convinced that no speaker could catch the. tones of his or her own voice exactly as others did. "Ik occurred t* her that by «n***i«g into a phonograph she 9oa)& receive te return a correct idea of her vocal expreesfen, .Her plan succeeded adnttetfa^: 9te ~ ! reetted donbtfoltpertioDB of fc^rotwlatb Cfctima- chine, and had J| repeat them again and again, for her criticism. The story of Miss Morris' ' experiment leaked oat, and now there can be counted at less* adoseo players who, in studying their pan. are effVte toward YorkSun. ohotch today r Average.Man— What the preacher it to j&£ sighted whet&er frgtfrTMHro or Weekly. " goteg-W MR tork There's a.gopd deal o£guarautee business in the store Keeping of today. J*Ts too excessive. Or too reluctant. Half theijme i» means nothing. Words — only words. ' This off er to refund the money, or to pay i reward, i£ made under the hope that you won't want your money back, and that you won't claim the reward. Of 'course: ' ' ; So, whoever is honest jin making- it,' and worksT-fMrt onhisown ^puUtionalnnej bjt through the local dealer, whom you know, must gage something he has faith In back of the guarantee. ; The business wouldn't stand a year without it. '""• •'-"•--; '- 1 • What is lacking is confidence. Back of that, what is lacking is that clear honesty which is above the ^'average practice." Dr. Plaice's medicines are guaranteed to accomplish what the, V^tpSi TOo, and ifceirmakers gjre U W moaey'fcBck if*he result isnH apparent.: • * . . • Doesn't it strike you that a medicine, which the makers have so much confidence in, is the medicine for you? i Prtoe U»t. ..? 30 Ib9 granulated sugar. ....... . . .$1 00 14 Ibg cut loaf sugar, t. ...... . . .... 1 00 3 IDS Mei rill's nuxed coffee. ....... 1 00 8 doz fresh «jggs.,. tf j.u . .. .. ...... -J. 00 Pine apples, solid stock 15c or two 35 Bananas twjor fqr, v . ......... ,, f ..,(» Inger^oH's superior tour per sack. 60 JO Jibs Brazil .mrt|.w. f , -.;.-.>-.•„.;..- 1«0 44baohocolais drops.... .......... 100 Pine applef good pnes. . . , .....,.* '16 5 Ibs Merrill's We tea. ... v .;•;.,.'.'.. 8 00 l«» Wte a tt|»F- "?»•• * 00 «eai» two Do not confuse the Famous Blush of Rote With the many worthless paints, powders creams and bleapusa which are flooding tho market, ttot the genuine «f your druggist, M.B. Powell, 75 cents per bottle. And I guarantee it will remove your pimples, freolde*, blaokboads, moth, tan and sunburn, and give yon a lovely complexion. 1 8TOPI And read this. I have conclndnd to sell fll of my stock of groceries nod fixtures at cost and go out of tho business. So I will soil on and after May first Just what the goods cost me at wholesale. This offer you never had before, so come quick and got your share. I will name a few tiings Qlto Tobncco. ; ..85c SOcTea...., ........40c Clear Salt Pork, boneless 76 28o Coffee 28c 26 bars Soap ; $1 00 ^ Iba crackora ..25c an { eoods, fresh, from 8 to lOc Baking Powr.er, warranted... 9c perlb And everything at just cost. This is a great chance for all who may como. West of tho park. • JOHN H. MoNAMEa. The Rice Creek mills make the best flour to be had'in tbe city. First class workmen at F. S. Powers'. JOB LOT! JOB LOTI ' Have just received a job lot of bronze, gilt and antique oak frames for cabinet and 8x10 pictures,'which will be sold at the astonishingly low prices of 6Co and 75c. Same frames usually sold for more than double the money. Como early to get first choice. tf S. B. SMITH. Ed S. Lewis has operjed tine Novelty IronWorks on Exchange street and is prepared to dot jobbing of all kind's. Engines, feeapera, Mowers and all kinds of Farm Machinery repaired on short notice by expert workmen. Just at this .season a specialty is made of repairing and sharpening LW» Mowers. A .trial order is solicited. Satisfaction guaranteed. " t Before buying Flour, Grain or Feed call at C. A. CHE&HEB'S 'MILLS. All kinds of Feed ground and all kinds of Grain bought and sold. Bow Often We see some' yonng man who hA squandered his money and mined his health by ex- oessesj.and before 30 years pf age is aa all broken down and played oat man. In- fall soon cases'! presqrib* nature's tonic and ner- vine, Sttlphur Bitten. Thar supply food for the brain, strengthen the nerves and are Buooasaf nl nine coses out of ten—Old Phyai- o»« • :: ' ; Abaolutely Pure. tar^ baking 4f. f. j £-L ,«&,->*'A™*-" *•

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