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'PAGE EIGHT BLTTHEVILLE, 'fARKJ. COURIER NEWS Here Skirt-Ancj-Sweaier- Anci-Low-Heel-S hoes Wear Longer BV MARIAN YOUNG NBA Service Staff Corrcspoiulcu NEW YORK.—Classic sweaters skirls which are durable but don' look it, simple wool dresses, reversible conts, saddle shoes and utilitarian jackets arc still first loves of the average college'girl. Slie likes novel sweaters and crazy' jackets, "conversation piece" jewelry and scarfs, of course, But she usually buys tlicse one at time throughout the year. At the moment, she's interested in assembling a wardrobe of classics— the kind of clothes which will wear am!: wear and wear ami look even smarter as they grow older. , In tile college shops right now are wonderful one and two-place dresses of featherweight wcolens which, on co-educational campuses, are slightly preferable to sweaters and skirts. Pastels, both .clear and dusty, are news In this category. : Autumn lea! red, olive green, vivid blue and brown are the most popular of the brighter colors. GIRLS LIKE TO HAVE SFA'ERAL OUTFITS To v;ear with a brown Persian lamb jacket or coat, there's a stunning dark brown, lightweight wool frock with narrow collar raid cviITs of brown Persian. This would be ideal for week-ends out of town because it's simple enough for traveling yet dressy enough to wear tea dancing after the Big Game. In dresses for the co-ed, as in those for her older sisters and mothers, two .silhouettes prevail. One is definitely feminine—slim- wnisted. and high-bosomed, with slightly rounded hipn'ne. The other is slimly streamlined, with ever-popular variations of the sliirtwnister out f in front in this category. The average college girl, according • to reports of some recently graduated ones, likes to buy three or four oulfils which can be mixed, matched and 'Otherwise juggled around «t will. If she begins with a tailored suit, she finds 11 skirt which may be worn with llic suit jacket and a separate plaid or check jacket that will be nice with both skirls find over her fn- vorlto sweaters, too. She slicks to n basic color scheme, of comse, so Hint complicated accessories problems never arise. It may be black, brown gray, green or blue. But, whatever It is, big items like coats suits, expensive skirts, shoos am: bags are of that shade. , This year, she is as fond ol •short, 'boxy jackets as of trimly fitted ones. She •• wants a -sturdy fur coat or jacket with n casual look about it. if she goes to n woman's- college, she wears saddle shoes and anklets to match her sweaters all of the time except on week-ends. I fnot, she buys as low-heeled and. comfortable but a great deal more dressy looking for classes, and has higli-lieelod ones to wear for dates. SUEDE FLATS • WILL BE POPULAR New ana/ smart for college are suede flats with alligator heels and tips; boxy, plaid jackets' with hoods; / date dresses of faille, ben- paline or moire with. bustle Uo'.vs or .other back fullness featuves; wool dresses with waistcoat fronts of tweed; deep-crowned lints which, stay on the head; natural chamois gloves with natural pigskin palms; one-piece knits which ra- swcatcrs duel skirls-perennial favorites of the avevnse college girl.. And she still wears pearls will. ':hem. Typical of her choice Is the ensemble above. The Scotch plaid skirt,, In gay color.?, is plcnted all around. The long-slcemi, classic sweater Is light, rosy beige. semble closely and skirts. separate sweaters C.L Randall Holding Revival At Dyess Stale Missionary C. L. Randall of Little Rock, Ark., began a meeting Sunday in the commotUovis community building at Dyess Colony, which already promises lo be a- great revival. Day services are being held each day at 9:30, children's meetings up to and Including 13 at 10:30, young people's meetings each evening in the C|ub Room at T.25, and the evening services at 8. Trucks and trailers are being run over all the roads in the colony to bring (lie people to the meeting. Pastor Harvey Gray has been active in getting transportation, and also mil air-conditioning system operating. Miss Helen Shaw, director of Young People has been giving her attention lo them. Mr. J. I>. Gardner Is leading the song services, and Mr Bobby Randall, 16 year old pianist extraordinary, is playing the piano and leading the children's mcet- •Ings. Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock there will be a mass meeting as. which time the sibject "The Signs of the . Times" will "be discussed The meeting will continue thraugli the night of August 13th. Perennial Favorites Of'College Girls Accident Temporarily Disrupts Power -Service Electric power was disrupted in the neighborhood of Number Nine and B new automobile heavily damaged in an accident Monday Afternoon but A. H. Wallace, driver of the car, escaped with minor bruises wh6n the machine overturned after striking a power pole. The car stricck the |jolc, break- Ing It, in two, before it overturned In n ditch of the gravel road after (lie driver lost control of the steering wheel, it was reported. The accident occurred near the Dr. E. V. Hill farm. Enough water is locked up In the ice of the earth's polar regions to raise the world's sea level about 150 feet. This would destroy most of Holland, flowl the lower Mississippi valley and ruin every harbor in the world. Ultra flattering and sure lo he one of the most ulililarlan items in the wardrobe of any co-cd is ihis double-breasted, boxy jacket of green niul yellow plaid woolen with n red lining and vent nl tire back. It goes with a moderately dared, soft tweed skirt in a faded shade of blue, or with any other kind of skirl, or, for that matter, aver shirtwaist dresses. The shirt under llic jacket Is lighter blue tic silk with V nccl;. Steele-Cooter Society—Personal Mr. and Mrs, Dan Portis Jr. and daughter, Dannettc, of Lcpaiito, Ark., spent Sunday here as guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Jordan. Ror Harper cf Caruthcrsville took ils brother. Frank J. Harper of Stcelc, to the Memphis Baptist lospltal where lie is under treatment. Mr. and Mrs. John Parts Jr. and Mrs. Ruth Lawhon spent Sunday wilh him and Mrs. Lawlion remained \vilh him. Mr. and Mrs. Coy Jcrdan and baby, cf Memphis, back to Stcele. have moved 'lialfee is the. guest of Miss Geral dine Davis this wcek.\ Charlie Guthrie and son. Phillij Charles, accompanied by Mrs. I Payton and Mrs. Allen Savage Poplar Bluff spent Sunday her as guests of lib sister, Miss Eunlc Guthrie. Read Courier News want ails. Thomas Sheraton, famed furni- ure designer, endeared himself to eliow designers by publishing, in 701, a scries of volumes on fur-' ilture design for the trade. The ks were a failure financially. B Coolest Spot in Town Watch Society Page Of/Courier New« Per < Free Show Guests Weds. - Thurs. I Daughters (oumgeons JOIINGAHRI-U) 1'iiiscii.u i ;- aui; PAGE WAK^f.R BROS. Blackbird Attacks Cats SAN JOSE, Cal. tUPi-Mrs. William .cnhall reports that a blackbird has found the "Achilles' heel'' of her two cats The blackbird drops out of a tree and begins a merry.rat-tat-tat on the backs and .the cuadal appendages of the two aits who prefer to lake ' refuge under the house instead of attacking what ordinarily would be their natural prey. Mr. and Mrs. Dcwnrt Smith have moved into their new home on Walnut avenue. Mrs. Basil Mcclure and son, •tory, Mrs. Robert Kelt and Miss Alice Stiles are spending today in Blythcvllle as guests of Mr and Mrs. Bill Bailey. Mrs. Patty Hazel and Mrs A W J:rdnn spent Friday i,, Memphis shopping. - The United States is the largest consumer of asbestos .In the. world. Mrs. Lonia Terry with her daughter, pent Sunday Mrs. Home? Wilson, and family, or near Cooler Mr. and Mrs. Bob Rushing and Miss Lillian Funtierburg enjoyed a picnic with a party of friends ' r . :m , Haytl at Walker Park In Blythevllle Sunday. Mrs L L, Rushing ol Cooler spent Sunday in Stcele as the guest of her sister, Mrs. n aisy nnslilnff. ' Mte Shirley Jean Denlon of BUY NOW PAY THIS FALL! nRKS, TUBES, RADIOS, CARTS, KKPA1RS, BODY S: PBNDUH WORK, AND PAINTING. All On Fall Time NO DOWN PAYMENT BUY NOW - PAY ONE PAYMENT THIS FALL TOM LITTLE CHEVROLET CO. Also Paramount News & Admission Mnlincc lOc A Night Ifio & 3Gc 2Gc INC! SHIFTS TIME Archipelago Has Become Fifth Best U. S.,Customer , By DON DILLON United Press Staff Correspondent MANILA. <TJP)_TWO years of war in Clilim huve increased the Philippines market for American goods. Intensified the patriotism of [he 100,000 Chinese In the Islands and liel(jcd stabilize the economy of this Insular Commonwealth. Otherwise, there arc few nollce- ilu effects here of the conflict which nl times lias brought war within 700 miles of the Phillp- rincs, Chinese merchants are osllmiit- 'd lo control nearly 90 per cent 1 of the retail trade, and much of .he wholesale business in these stands southeast of China. Within a few weeks after the L,ukonchlno Incident west of Peking July 7, 1937. Japanese merchandise Imcl disappeared from .he shelves of the hundreds of ittlc Chinese "llendns" from J/Jon to Siilu. Pew hnd to bo "per- laded" io replace these goods itli products of America nnd Eu- ope, even at considerably higher osts. Tiiis was one of the factors that oosted the Philippines tcmporar- y this spring to fifth place in (he it of the United States' best '.'U5- •mcrs. Normally, the islands rank WEDNESDAY, 'AUGUST 2, 1935 ROXY Admission always IDo Jfe 26c Matlncu Frl.-S»t.-Sun, ivc-nth Tnnila's ore ardent than ever In doing icir part iimtrymen or eighth in • the list. 50,000 Chinese appear toward helping their resist invasion. Con- Ibnllons to the relief and war icsls in Chungking leave Manila gnlarly. Manila's four Chinese daily cwspapers continue their cditor- 1 denunciations of Japan, mini- fee the importance of Japanese Hilary advances and proclaim in Id headlines the reports of Chi- ise victories. This week the Philippines Con- ess for Democracy and Collec- •e Security held a national con- ntion in the Manila Opera House ill. approved a resolulion seeking extend the unofficial anli-Jap- lese boycott,in the islands. Manila's active young Chinese consul-genera!, . Harvard - educated C. Huang-son Young, makes speeches almost weekly denouncing Japanese aggression and np pealing to Filipinos to beware of the purported danger that they will eventually fall under Tokyo's rule. The wartime demand in Japan for raw materials has served to broaden the Philippines mining Industry, previously restricted almost exclusively to gold. Production of Iron ore, copper and manganese in the Islands has increased In the past two years, nnd more than 90 per cent has gone to tlie blast furnaces of Kobe and other great. Nipponese industrial centers. Japan's occupation of Hainan nnd the Spratlcy islands left the Philippines virtually surroundzel ay Japane.sc-occupied territory, it jrotight a somewhat vague reali- aition to many Filipinos that geo- •raplilcally they belong to the East Asia where Japan is building "new order." ' , To these Filipinos came reas- ; suranccs from their government's nlliaj-y adviser, Gen. Douglas MacArthur, former U. S. Army FLIERS 10 GET CHECK _ PERIL New Technique Promises Corrected Data On Tricky Currents TROY, N. Y~(UP)-Melcorolo- gisU who watch varl-colored bal' loons float into the sky are .responsible for the most accurate method devised for guiding airplane pilots through hazardous winds, according to Elbert F Corwin, Kensselner Polytechnic Institute meteorologist. The new technique, with its narrowed margin of error, is expected to prevent pilots from encountering violent up-winds and Ircueh- - . ... ....... .. _. _ ....... ^ . chtcf-of-staff — contradicting the i sllck .erous down-drafts that sometimes expressed fears of High Commissioner Paul V. McNutl and other Americans that an In- Philippines would not influential dependent be safe. MacArdiur Interprets Status MacArthur said: "It has been assumed, In my opinion erroneously, that Japan covets these islands. Just why has never been satisfactorily explained. Proponents of such a theory fail fully to credit the logic of the Japanese mind. "Strategically. possession of these islands would introduce an element of extraordinary weakness In the Japanese empire. It would split the empire militarily into two parts, separated by a broad stretch of ocean, and between it would lie its present military enemy, China. "Every reason that Is now advanced as to the indefensibility of the archipelago .by the United States, because of its distance therefrom, would apply in principle to its defense by Japan. As a natter of fact, its defense by Japan would be infercntially more complicated because of the invincibility of the Filipino to forciBn rule and his unodubted refusal to render military service to Hie Japanese empire. "Economically, ' Japan would ain nothing by conquest in these islands that It could not consum- into mountainsides. It basc calculations on (ion that balloons guides them by enabling the pilots t;< know at which levels they may fly to avoid the currents, Corwin said the new method utilizes a (seonictrlcal principle, ilc- lormfning distance through an.-K-^ tfcervers at present ..,-,, ^^ nssump- - -.. always rise about COO feet per minute. Work With Weather Jiurca Corwin and two student assistants, at the request of the U. S. Weather Bureau, for months sent colored balloons into the air and observed their flight to heights of five miles and distances of from 10 to 17 miles, It was found that "up and down" winds accelerated, slowed, or even reversed, the balloons' normal rate of climb. Thus the Rcnsselaer findings showed, the pilot of an airplane might encounter violent winds by lryiii°- to avoid them, because winds reported at 10,000 feet, might really be at 8,000 or 12,000 feet. mate more cheaply by and frieiullv advantageously and normal commercial process." The R.P.I, meteorologist's meth-, od utilizes a small balloon tied by a 100-foot line to the main, "sounding" balloon. A special the- odolite, similar to those used by. weather observers and surveyors to study angles, would thon measure the angles between it and the two balloons, Calculations then determine to within relatively few feet their height. Error as Illjh as 33 I'd, "We checked the positions of the balloons each minute and later compared these with whut they would have been assumed lo be under the assumption of constant rate of ascent," the professor said. "On still days we found th e assumed rate correct enough, but on other days with up and down winds the actual rate was much faster or slower than the assumed, frequently as much as 25 per cent. In one Instance the error was 33 per cent. "The principal value of this ;ie'.v method Is that we may learn more about the frequency and violence of high winds in different sections of the country, particularly in mountainous regions, and report accurately lo those who fly what to avoid or take advantage of oil any particular day." Read Courier News want ads. WHY PAY MORE? Keep Summer Clothes, Cool, & Fresh at Less Cost to Yourself. Dresses Cleaned Hoc Suits Cleaned G5c PHONE 162 PEERLESS CLEANERS Cherry. & Franklin FEDERAL COMPRESS WAREHOUSE COMPANY Offers Free Insurance On All Cotton Received After August 1st, 1939 Weds. - Thurs. PAL NIGHTS 2 admitted fur Die price of 1 Drama"Alive WithJhriUs! • I Phono 033 Always Optn INESCORT OTTO KRU&ER tOCHO.lt HUDSON All cotlou received at any Federal Plant, or affili- ated Plant after August 1st, 1939, will be insured against loss or damage by fire for its full market value. Each warehouse receipt will show lliat the bale is so insured. This service is gratis; therefore the fanner can bring his cotton right on to the warehouse knowing that he will he fully protected against loss or damage by fire. FEDERAL COMPRESS WAREHOUSE COMPANY A Corporation Wilh a Heart and Soul Fawn's Tame As I.amts GOLDENDALE, Wash. (UP) — Four fawns found abandoned In various parts of Kliekital county were raised by State Game Protector Lyle Winter and grew as tame RS Iambs. The fawns were fed warm milk once each three hours during days. . Two Fish on One Line WILKES.liARRE, Pa. (up) _ Peter Tino had to summon two other fishermen to help him after he threw his line into Lake Uiian- ,ola. Tino caught two bass with one plug, one weighing two pounds ind seven ounces, the other one pound 11 ounces.