The Lampasas Daily Leader (Lampasas, Tex.), Vol. 29, No. 82, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 9, 1932 Page: 3 of 4
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THE LAMPASAS LEADER
Siamese Monarch Made
Country Modern State
Mongkut (grandfather of the pres-
ent king of Siam) made over the
country into a modern state. It is
interesting to see what Mongkut’s
first step was. It was to provide for
the education along western lines for
his son and successor (Chulalong-
korn, who reigned forty years). Mrs.
Leonowens, a school mistress in
Singapore, was called to Bangkok
“to do,” as the king 'expressed it in
quaint but unmistakable English,
“English education and not Chris
tian religion upon my royal chil-
Later, other tutors continued the
work which Mrs. Leonowens had be-
gun. Chulalongkorn was only fif-
teen years old when he ascended the
throne, but as soon as he attained
his majority he decreed that all his
brothers, whether willing or not,
have an education. They might
choose an English one or a Siamese
one, but educated they must be.
Later, members of the royal fam-
ily and others of the king’s subjects
were sent to Europe, sometimes to
spend many years. Among the broth-
ers the king later found the adminis-
trators who were to make over the
medieval structure of Siamese ad-
ministration, and create under his
direction a really modern state.—El-
don R. James in Foreign Affairs.
FIVE ORGANS JOIN
IN MIGHTY VOLUME
;e German Instrument I3
is pale, restless or feverish,
beware of worms—they are childhood's
greateHenemyand are responsiblefor many
serious ills. Careful mothers give Jayne’s
Vermifuge, the most powerful remedy known
to expel round worms and their eggs. It is
pleasant, absolutely harmless and tones up
the whole digestive system. Get a bottle
todayfrom your nearestdruggist. Administer
according to directions, then you can be
sure that your child is safe from worms.
DR. D. JAYNE & SON. Philadelphia.
OVER 36 MILLION BOTTLES SOLD
At Passau, the ancient city on the
Danube; the “Castra Batava” of the
Romans, in the cathedrals of St.
Stephen, one of the most noted
sacred ediiices in Europe, is the
biggest organ in the world, the cit-
ation of the Steinmeyers of Oet-
tingen, Bavaria, who have been
building organs for generations. It
has 208 registers, five manuals and
Five separate organs combine to
make it. The main and largest or-
gan is enclosed in a baroque house
more than fifty feet high. The so-
called Epistle and Evangel organs,
also in baroque houses, stand in the
side naves of the cathedral, the
choir organ is in a niche ' of the
presbytery, and its tones come
through cancelli. Most wonderful of
all is the echo organ, built in under
the ceiling. All five organs are
played from one main player’s
A walk through the main organ
leads through a veritable forest of
pipes. Narrow paths permit the or-
ganist and tuners to keep the or-
gan in order, llere are the “prin-
cipa1” with its full tone, the “viola
da gamba,” and, farther back, the
“Gemshorn” or alpine horn, which
sounds like a real horn. Pipes of
wood, tin and copper alternate. The
biggest of all are those of the pedal
—the deep tones of the mighty bass
contraprincipal 32 and the contra
bombe 32. The largest of these, per-
haps the biggest organ pipe ever
constructed, is some thirty-seven
feet long and twenty inches in di-
ameter. Of zinc, reaching up four
stories, it weighs 673 pounds. But
across from it one finds the small
est pipes, hardly thicker than a
wheat straw and only a third of an
inch long. Their tone is a whole
en octaves higher than that of the
cast bass pipes.
There are two motors for the main
.organ and one for each of the other
four. The main organ requires up
to 100 cubic meters of compressed
air a minute. More than 425 miles
of wire were required for the vari-
During the summer season the or-
gan is played at noon every day. and
the great cathedral is filled by vis-
itors. To hear it is an experience
which no one will ever forget.—Bos-
Events in the Lives of Little Men
Dollar Bill’s Travels
Just out of curiosity Judge E. P.
Woods and Roy L. Reid, Belvedere
Gardens, Calif., attached a slip of pa-
per to a dollar bill with a note that
every person coming into possession
of the dollar should write his or her
name on it. The bill started out one
afternoon at four o’clock. At four
the next afternoon it vgn.s back in
Judge Wood's hands bearing 182
|<) OVER NUN
WHY PAY MORE?
Every day thousands of people
buy 12 tablets of St.Joseph’s Gen-
uine Pure Aspirin for 10c because
they realize that it is neither eco-
nomical nor necessary to pay more.
Despite misleading claims to the
contrary, the public knows that
there is no monopoly on genuine
pure aspirin. St. Joseph’s Aspirin is
as genuine and as pure as money
can buy and in addition it always
comes to you with its original pur-
ity and full strength sealed in by its
moisture-proof cellophane wrap. Re-
Q-f TncarVh’c Acm'rin rlnPS
Avoid the agony boils and
relief. No scar. Big box 60c
•at druggists. Ripens and often
heals boil overnight. Spurlock-
Neal Co., Nashville, Tenn.
Uncle—I intended giving you a
book. What would you like?
Nephew—A check book.
Placed anywhere, DAISY FLY KILLER attracts and
kills all flies. Neat, clean, ornamental, convenient and
cheap. Lasts all sea*
Insfst upon DAISY FLY
KILLER from your dealer.
HAROLD SOMERS, BROOKLYN, N. Y.
(Copyright, W. N. IT.)
More Truth Than Poetry
FINNEY OF THE FORCE
LAND SAK&S, NOf
I WAS PRACTICING
OFFICER, TVIERH jJ}]|
SC PEAMS COM|M<*r
FROM hARS SNOOP'S-
It isn’t use that wears out all the
silver money, but carrying it in the
War Is Paying Business
“Armament makers apparently have
no fatherland and nothing to lose but
their business,” says a recent issue
of Social Science Abstracts, a digest
of the writings of social interest ap-
pearing in over four thousand mag-
azines, in a review of an article in
The World Tomorrow. “Both Prus-
sian and Austrian armies were
equipped with Krupp artillery in
1866; Willingen, a large German arms
company, was partly owned by
French capital and had two French-
men on its board of directors. Vick-
ers, a feritish company, supplied the
Boers with the machine guns to be
used against England, and Vickers-
Terni built the modern Italian fleet,
although Italy was officially a mem-
ber of the Triple alliance. British-
built mines were responsible for
British ship losses at the Darda-
Peterman’s Ant Food is sure death
to ants. Sprinkle It about the floor,
windowsills, shelves, etc. Effective 24
hours a day. Inexpensive. Safe. Guar-
anteed. More than 1,000,000 cans
sold last year. At your druggist’s.
Gold diggers are not all girls. A
Croatian peasant was caught with a
gold ring, a silver watch and a gold
watch-chain, belonging to a friend
who had been dead five years. He
explained he had sold certain articles
■ to obtain cheaper ones to return to
the grave, but when caught executing
the latter intention, it was found he
really bad planned to rob the body of
the gold-filled teeth, which he was
unable to procure on his first visit.
Astronomers and not the pro-
moters of mergers use the most 000,-
M FILL lT ? WHY, MRS SNOOP,
' * -r if r\ r*m c it.
Do YOU -Think my '*■
Voice VAJILL FILL THE
CON YENTi ON 'HALL?
LISTEN? DA pAAA^
vT Would not only FILL IT-
IT WOULD EMPTY ITIM
Anyone can become a weather
prophet if he can see two-thirds of
the sky every day.
There is nothing more profitable
“I’m sure Dolly will make an ideal
wife. Whenever I go to her home I
find her busily darning her father's
“I fell for that, too, until I noticed
it was always the same sock.”
Testimonies from all parts of the
world prove the beneficial results
obtained from the use of
Pimples, rashes, eczema and all forms
of itching, burning skin troubles are
quickly healed by regular use of
Cuticura Soap and
Soap25c. Ointment25cand50c. Proprietors:
totter Drug & Ohemic&l Corp.»
Try Cuticura Shaving Cream.
Break for Johnny
Father—Well, son, you’re getting
some good marks this term.
Son—Yes, dad. Since you haven’t
had time to help me with my home
work, I haven’t had one low mark.
“How do 1 open this tin?”
“You will find the Instructions in-
side, madam.”—Pearson’s Weekly.
From the Cell Up
First Prisoner—What are you In.
Second Prisoner—Want to be a
warden, so 1 thought I’d start from
the bottom.—San Quentin Bulletin.
A traveler who recently toured Asia
says that 75 per cent of the people of
that country are in total ignorance of
what is going on in the world outsid?
of their immediate vicinity. Few
have ever heard of the World war.
Many of them know nothing of the
League of Nations, and the news of
the present Manchurian situation is
likely to reach them long after it has
been cleared up. But evep this is re-
garded as a great sign of hopefulness,
for a few decades ago the percentage
of ignorance was related at 95.
New Caramel Pop-Corn shops.
Making lots of money now. We out-
fit you and teach process. Long-
Eakins—(Originators) 53 High St.,
YOU NOT TO B& TAKEN IN
BY THESE STREET
M&NDIcants? You should
KNOW THAT MOST OF THEM
__ ARE FAKER’S!!) ^
A^AlN FOR ONE OF
THOSE ©E&eb-AIK£L '
Safety First 1
“I see you’re letting your little sou
drive the car.”
“Yes, he’s still too young to be
trusted as a pedestrian.”—Mouth-
Worse Than a Bore
“A knocker never drives anything
home,” an exchange remarks.
Except, possibly, his guest.
If opposition is powerful enough
to sidetrack you, you call it persecu-
Character is the diamond that
scratches every other stone.
Those who have an inferiority
complex detest other people who
A strong will is firmness. A strong
won’t is obstinacy.
Most of your mistakes are those
that nobody saw you make.
BUT I’M SURE HE IS BLIND,
AND HE SAID So 'F’ATHETlCALLY.'
"wcnJ'T You spare me a few
PENNIES, PRETTY LAPY?V
It’s easy on hands, it’s easy on clothes, it’s fine
for dishes! Does more work because it makes
50% more suds—richer, quicker, longer lasting
ends- Never balls up; rinses clean, softens water.
Procter & Gamble
© Weat«rn Newspaper Union
Stops pain Rons
Great American Salve, 50c
YOU I A.VT USE THE SAME
■ •• . ■ , . ...
H O I SE HOLD SOAR FOR
■■ • ' • V‘7;;■’ * *•'. : . ,;,-v •••• J;'y /’• . * » V'. j’v
EVERYTH INC;.. HUT the
.Vcir 0.Yi/</o/ ehjisij£<Ml that
O X V 0 ox
THE UOMIM.ETE HIM -SEHOI.H SOAP
I ]1A/ / s///h -------------iu__v
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The Lampasas Daily Leader (Lampasas, Tex.), Vol. 29, No. 82, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 9, 1932, newspaper, June 9, 1932; Lampasas, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth894512/m1/3/: accessed August 18, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Lampasas Public Library.