THE WAYNESVILLE MOUNTAINEER
THURSDAY, MARCH 26, 1936
Mr. Frehn Is Now
Of Large Company
Friends here will be glad to learn
that Mr. and Mrs. Harry Frehn, the
Eatter the former Miss Mary Black
well, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. H.
Blackwell, are now residing in Bristol,
Mr. Frehn has been made general
manager of the S. K. Massengil Com
pany, and will have charge of all de
partments of the Bristol, New York
City, Kansas City, San Francisco
operations, and the foreign agencies.
Mr. Frehn, who is a native of Penn
sylvania, ha? been with the Massengil
Company for the past 13 years, and
has been manager of the Kansas City
branch until his recent elevation to
general manager. Mr. and Mrs. Frehn
spent the past week-end in town as
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Black-well.
From The I mieri Males News,
WnshiiiK'loii. I). C.
A new departure in government
benefits is made in the soil conser
vation program which replaces the
AAA. Farmers are to be paid for
keeping land in pastures and in such
crops as alfalfa even though they had
no intention of taking it out of that
One out of every six persons in the
United StateK is dependent on some
form of unemployment relief. That
figure is based on a computation of
data given in the President's message
on the relief program for the coming
Deposits in the national banks have
reached an all-time high. The grav
est banking problem now, in the
opinion of J. F. T. O'Connor, Comp
troller of the Currency, is to find a
way to put this money to work.
California's huge sequoia tree may
be designated as the "national tree"
of the United States. A bill to give
Sequoia Gigantea" that designation
has been favorably reported to the
One of the largest broods of the
periodical cicada popularly, though
erroneously, called the 17-year locust
will appear this spring in the area
from New York state west to Mis
souri and from Michigan to northern
Alabama and Georgia. Another
brood, says the Agricultural Depart
ment, will appear in Louisiana and
Counterfeit coins and notes bear
ing a face value of $1,342,000 were
confiscated last year by the Federal
Floods on the country's rivers are
cyclical and Weather Bureau fore
casters predict for ahead the years
in which the heaviest floods will oc
cur. Mississippi river flooul cycles
are about thirteen years apart. Oth
North Dakota was the coldest state
during the winter of lO.'io-M, which
was marked by long unbroken periods
of abnormally cold weather. Al
though onlv two low-temperature
records from first-order weather sta
tions were broken, the combined aver
ages for the three months lust ending
make this winter the coldest on re
cord in manv places. Weather Bu
reau 'data show.
A new record of air mail volume
has-been established each month dur
ing the last eight. At this rate of
growth, say postal authorities, with
in another year the service can be put
on a paving basis ami subsidies can
Families living on sumarginal
lands purchased by the Resettlement
Administration earned . an average
net income of only $M last year. This
figure is eited by the Resettlement
Administration as proof of the ne
cessity for its. rehabilitation program.
With the completion of the design
for an oflicial flag for the Vice Pres
ident, recent'.v ordered by President
Roosevelt, official flags are provided
for all the highest ranking adminis
tration officials. Such flags have long
been used by Cabinet officers.
A bill has been introduced into the
House to: appropriate one hundred
million dollars annually to the states
to enable them to provide more
equitable educational opportunities.
It empowers the United States Com
missioner of Education to distribute
the fund on the basis of each state's
ability to support education.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Rose and daugh
ter, Miss Carolyn Rose, of Cincinnati,
arrived on Sunday and are guests of
Dr. and Mrs. B. F. Smathers. They
expect to open their summer home at
Balsam and spend sometime here.
5th Sunday Meeting
Will Be Held With
N. Canton Church
The following program has been ar
ranged for the fifth Sunday meeting
at the North Canton Baptist church,
on Sunday, March 29th.
9:30-10:30 Sunday school.
10:30-10:40 Devotional, Rev. Mar.
1:40-11:00 Religion is a personal
thing, Rev. O. F. Burnett.
11:00-11:20 Religion is a voluntary
thing, Rev Forest Ferguson.
11 :20-12:00 Sermon by Rev. Thom
12:00-12:30 Dinner on the ground.
1:30-1:40 Devotional, Rev. Robert
1:40-2:00 Religion is a Holy thing,
Rev. Howard Hall.
2:00-2:20 Religion is an active
thing, Rev. H. P. Hicks.
2:20-2:40 Religion is a present
dav thing, Rev. R. P. McCracken.
This entire program is based upon
1st Chronicles 29:5.
The Clyde district schools re-openr
ed Monday morning after being closed
for several davs due to inclement
weather. This short period marks the
third time the school has closed this
year because of conditions beyond con
trol. Unless something further in
terferes the term is scheduled to close
about May the fifteenth.
During the past month approxi
mately 500 trees have been planted
around the school building and play
ground. These consisted largely of
white pine and walnut. Other im
provements are underway and it is
expected by the end of the school
year that the school property will be
in excellent condition and pleasing to
the eyes of passersby.
The Clyde Panent-T(iche!r ftspoi
ciation will hold its regular meeting
Thursday afternoon of this week at
2:15 o'clock. The Four-H Club will
have charge of the program. All
members are urged to be present.
In presenting the school honor roll
for publication it is worthwhile to
note that all students eligible must
be perfect in attendance and receive
"A" on citizenship. Those on the
"A" honor roll have made the high
est grade in achievement "A" on
every subject. Those on the "B"
honor roll have made the equivalent
of "B" on every subject.
Eleventh Grade A none; B
Carlton Oorzine, Carrol Glance, Ruth
McCracken, Adeline Rogers, Ruth
Tenth Grade A none; B Jack
Medford, Jack White.
Ninth Grade-A Sybil Sizemore.
Eighth Grade None.
Seventh X Grade A-Frank Cathey,
Pauline Killian; B Dotson Palmer,
Douzell Swangin, Diwrence Ellen
Chancv. Audev Francis, Calcic Lee
Threlkeld, Sara P. Terrell, Kermit
Seventh Y Grade A Frank Da
vis, Hilda Brown, l.ucie ivicracKcn,
B Robert Hawkins, Carlvle Davis,
Loree Ilavnes, Sophia Ilaynes.
SivtbX Grade A Mildred Shu-
lor, Jean Porter Haynes, Jack Battle,
Lucile CatheVi Gwendolyn Ilaynes; B
Helen Dotson, Katherine Smith,
d 1 1 h Hensen.
Sixth, Y, grade A Hurst Justice,
Hardy King, Garland Hall, Edith
owe, Florence Smith, B Sarah Ida
"urtis, Anna Elizabeth Hall, Robert
Kifth r.ni'fli' A Glenn Brown.
Sarah Louise Bryson; B-I'aul Rath
bone, Nancv Jackson, Lucile Rogers,
Lucv Mae Suttles. Matral Jones, Eve
Fifth and Fourth Combination
tirade. A Pauline Thompson; ,B .
Ruth Fowler, Evelyn Jones, Kathleen
Fourth Grade A Vivian Francis,
Mabel McCracken; B Billy Ilaynes,
Fvclvn McCracken, Fain Sizemore,
Martha Lee Shook, Milton Brown,
.T.-inclf Hayrics; Mary Jane Fish, Jane
Third Grade A Gail Dotson; T5
Harold Ilaynes, Alice Fincher, Bettie
Leather-wood Aline Jackson, Chrys
telle Ratcliff. :.
Third and Second Combination
Grade A Paul Francis, Jr.;B La
Verno Rush, Carroll Spencer, Louise
Caldwell, Doris Brown.
Second Grade A none; B Gladys
Brown, Marie Ford, Betty Jo Hawkins,
Dorothy Leatherwood, Nora Edna
Curtis, Rosa Ice Jackson, Lewis
Rogers, Billy Bradshaw, Dale Battle.
First Grade A none; B E. G.
Hall, Jr., Charles Hannah, Ben Hill,
Jr., David McCracken.
Higheit Active Volcano
Mauna Loa is the highest active vol
canic mountain In Hawaii. Iff altitude
Is l.Vi.K) feet. Mauna Kea is the hili .
est I.VKi feet hut is Innvnve.
Our work is so carefully done.
Our equipment is of the best.
Our materials arc of the finest.
And tliese are t.lic reasons why.
Our M-rvicos Iloautify and Satisfy.
fJonuine Kiisenc Wave ....... . . . . . .$.1.00 or 2 for $5.01
ItaillMie Wavo . . ........... .$5.00 or 2 for $".01
Empress Self Setting Wavo ...... . .$1.00 or 2 for $4.01
We have other Permanent ................ .$3. and up
JO ANN BEAUTY SH0PPE
HERE and THERE
In. last week's issue of the Chapel
Hill Weekly the editor, IxiuIh Graves
In "Chapel Hill Chaff" writes of the
word methodology which is frequent
ly heard In his section from the Hps
of teachers- and applied to higher
learning of many subjects he con
siders It a "fearsome word" Once a
member of the North Carolina Uni
versity Faculty asked him about his
methodology In getting out' his news
paper Shortly ufter he goes on to
say he sat down to type an article
for the paper recalled what the Pro
teswir had said; and was so concern
ed over the suggestion that he prac
ticed methodology and what lhs meth
ods were that he became so self con
scious -that it took him a half hour
to write the tirst sentence.
than it really Is twenty years from
now when we tell our grandchildren
Which brought to mind a very
pertinent storv told on himself
by the late It. A. Sentelle other
wise affectionately known to the
people of Haywood County as
"Uncle Dick" Mr. Sentelle, as
those who remember him, recall,
wore a long white beard One
night after supper as the family
sat around the tire, one of the
grandchildren visiting in
house said. "Grandpa, how di
.sleep with your beard on
top of the cover or under
cover.'" Uncle Ink, alter think
ing the matter over, replied, "Son,
I don't know but I will tell you
in the morning.'" According to
him, that night after he went to
bed he tried his beard on top ot
the cover -it didn't feel rights
then he put it under the cover
and that telt wrong it was hours
before he could sleep tor he
couldn't decide how he bad been
doing and so on for several
nights he claimed he could not
sleep trying to remember which
was his former method.
Did you notice during the deep snow
of the past week that covered the
whole out of doors like an enormous
niiihtle of white the white shoes in
the windows of C. K. Kays- Sons
made me -think of a "color motit '
of which 1 ho' often .have, to write
about on another page in spite of
the fact that the weather mun slip,
ped up and delivered winter weather
instead of spring .'is a Joke on the
window decorator the white, white
shoes and the white, white snow
looked well together And wasn't it
queer to see busnes ot loisyinia, oi
glowing yellow, in lull bloom, peep
ing out ot two feet of snow like dow
ers arranged in a great vase ot w hite,'
And everyone you met had a snow
yarn to tell. a little bigger than
yours running into (S rover Davis,
during the storm on Tuesday utter
noon he yelled "How much deeper
do you reckon this snow will be
Mrs. Lawrence Green, owner
and operator of the Ladv Kair
lieauty Shop has joined the class
of the Park Theatre and has
given us something 'to write
home about ' Her newly reno
vated shop is the last word In
Beauty shop equipment and dec
oration. Everything- from furni
ture to all accessories are in the
modernistic style. The walls, and
much of the furnishings are of a
"luscious rose" color, shading into
what the decorators, term Mad
anah orchid, which is worked out
in various designs. There are
touches of black and silver The
chrome furniture, with leather
upholstering is both smart and
comfortable. Even the manicure
tables, with electrical manicuring
machines are in these lovely shad
es of rose, orchid and silver As
Mrs. Green says, "We are ready
for the home folks and the visi
tors, who are more and more de
manding both the best in equip
ment and service, which we can
Mrs Harriet McElroy
Buried On Thursday
Funeral services for Mrs. Harriet
McElroy, 60, who died at her home
on Hyatt Creek, on Tuesday, March
the 17th, were held from the home of
her sister, Mrs. Mary Hendnx, at 11
o'clock on Thursday morning, March
the 19th. Rev. J. M. Woodard otti
ciated. and interment was in the
cemetery at Iron Duff.
Surviving are her husband, W. A,
McElroy, and seven children; three
daughters, Miss Cora McElroy, of
Asheville: Miss Bertha and Miss
Stella McElroy, of Hazelwood; four
sons; Hardy McElroy, of Gastonta;
Jesse McElroy, of Hazelwood; Elbert
and France McElroy, of Asheville; one
sister, Mrs. Mary Hendrix; three
brothers; James, Thomas, and George
SPECIAL JUNIOR ORDED
PROGRAM PLANNED TUES
Do you see the Kaleigh .Vows and
Observer regularly? If not it Will
pay you to hunt up last Sunday's edi
tion and read, "A letter to the Yan
kees" on the editorial page, by Jona
than Daniels son of the honorable
Joseph us Daniels, who is editing the
paper while his father represents the
I . S. A. in Mexico It is a timely and
forceful exploitation on present day
problems-- of Unemployment of the
great gap between the man at the
top and the man at the bottom the
imperfections of the masters o-f the
old South, along with their virtues
and capacity for responsibility to
humanity and the ideals of the New
SouOh -in contrast' as a result of
the new economic regime Quoting
his closing sentence "We are not
afraid of men great or little, but we
are afraid of a leadership, which has
lost its contact with men and the
earth, and of a system, which in terms
of the great warm aspects of hu
manity, destroys those at the top as
effectually as it crushes those at - the
A discussion which gives promise of
much interest will be staged by the
Junior Order United American Me
chanics at the meeting on Tuesday
night at 7:30 o'clock in the Junior
Hall. Speakers and their subjects are
as fallows: Roy Phillips, on "Pa
trism;" C. W. Barnes, on "Liberty;"
A. C. Arrington, on "Virtue."
TO TALK AliO I T IMKIv
Carveth Wells, well known radio
entertainer tor The Conco Travel Bu
reau, will dwell at length about the
Great Smoky Mountains National
I'ark next Sunday from -10:15 to 10:45
over 20 radio stations
Station, WON, Chicago, will be one
of the stations.
Mr. Bobbie L. Sloan, who is a
freshman at Duke University, will
arrive this week to spend the spring
vacation with his family.
Mr. and Mrs, W. A. Bradley and
Dr. and Mrs. R. Stuart Roberson were
Among those motoring to Asheville
during the week.
The Legend of Laocoon
Uaocoon was a priest of Apollo who
warned the Trojans not-to touch the
wooden horse. Athena, who syuipa
tliized with the Greeks, sent two se;i
serpents which killed I.aocoon and one
or both of his sons. A famous Greek
statue in the Vatican shows Laocoon
and his two sons struggling with the
E. D. WELLS BETTER
Friends of E. D. Wei's a t
and stock raiser of the Pig'eor, :Xi
will be glad to know that he
proving after a recent heart a10
Spring . . .
The air may be chill and the dav
quite grey, but Spring is iiu
around the corner. Have yot
thought about it? What hav
you done about it? What ari
you going to do about it? Win
not start thinking about it righ
Three Facts About Chic That
1. Hair well groomed.
2. A good shampoo.
3. A correct Permanent.
Ladye Fayre Beauty
A FAMOUS FAMILY OF MEN'S HATS
BYRON DUNLAP KNOX
C. E.: RAY'S SONS
A COMPLETE CLOTHING SERVICE
Try At Home First , You Will Never Regret It
MASSIE FURNITURE COMPANY
IS EXCLUSIVE LOCAL AGENTS FOR
The New 1936 KELVINAITOR
mm mw;m mm
Today we recommend that every owner of an automatic
refrigerator learn about the new 1936 Kelvinator. It h.is
three outstanding, vital, fundamental things that the bu -r
of a refrigerator has always wanted.
Visible Cold; safe temperatures in the food compartment,
proved by a BuiltInThermometer, so there can be no doubt
about how cold it is.
Visible Economy; the 1936 Kelvinator use3 from one
third to one-half as much current as many refrigerators
now in use, as shown in advance by a signed Certificate
of Low Cost of Operation.
Visible Protection; & 5-year Protection Flan, writu n
and signed by the oldest company in the industry.
The new Kelvinator is the only refrigerator that gic3
you flexible rubber grids in all ice trays. It offers yoa a
wealth of conveniences such as automatic defrosting switch,
interior electric light, and many others.
We Want you to see the 1936 Kelvinator whether jou
now have an electric refrigerator or not, and let us t..l
you how yon can have one in your home for as little as
15c a day. Come in tomorrow.
WAYNESVIIXE, S. C.