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CHICAGO DAILY TRIBUNE: MONDAY. AUGUST 31. 1936. l.V Veteran Stunt Man Reveals Scale of Pay uto Collisions with Upsets Start at $150. BY GEORGE SHAFFER. Chicago Tribune Presi Service Hollywood, Cal., Aug. 30. Special. The $35 a day that a studio pays an ordinary Hollywood stunt man usually usually is merely a retainer fee. The detailed detailed things the stunt man has to do are paid for on a rising scale of bonus money, according to the risk attached. Falling down stairs is $75 every time a stunt man does it. Auto chases with bumps or skids, cost $75 to $100. Auto collisions with turnovers turnovers $150 and up. Fights in barrooms barrooms or other places where there is danger of broken glass, $75 a day. " Water stuff," falling out of boats or storms at sea, nets $75 because of the cold and exposure. These are the "union" prices, according according to Harvey Perry, survivor of countless falls, auto crashes and barroom barroom fights, not to speak of near drownings and successfully dodged bullets. Perry at present is playing In " Thank You, Jeeves," at Twentieth Century-Fox. Century-Fox. Century-Fox. Perry says, "the most I ever got for a stunt was wing walking and a parachute jump in a Jack Gilbert years ago. Got $1,500 for it. I suppose suppose the studios can get fellows to jump out of planes in parachutes now for 15 or 25 dollars." Perry said he remembered making one scene in which he was strapped tightly in a specially reinforced automobile automobile which was to turn over four times in falling down an embankment. embankment. "Anything can happen at a , time like that, I found out. When the turnover was completed I found myself myself out of the strap and the strap still tightly buckled." Perry also tells the anecdote about a 1,500 pound horse which fell backward backward across the chest of Duke Green, one of his stunt man pals. "It knocked the wind out of Green but the horse never was the same afterward." afterward." Otto Brower with an advance camera camera crew of four men has left for New Orleans to spend three weeks filming Mississippi river backgrounds for " Banjo on My Knee." A second technical crew of ten men leaves tomorrow. tomorrow. Paramount has bought a story titled "American Plan" which is all about a woman newspaper editor and how she unifies and inspires her city into a winning warfare against racketeers. Jimmy Cagney returned quietly to town and begins his film comeback within three weeks in " Great Guy " for the new Grand National company. Cagney walked out on a $4,500 a week Warner Studio contract in October, October, 1935, and won a prolonged court suit in which he charged violations by Warners. Prior to that he had been one of the first fen at the annual movie box office for several successive successive years. Dorothy Arsener, who recently completed completed direction of the successful " Craig’s Wife," has been assigned to direct John Beal and Ginger Rogers in "Mother Carey’s Chickens" at RKO-Radio. RKO-Radio. RKO-Radio. Miss Arsener is the only woman currently directing. Chicago Singer Wins a Year’s Film Contract Hollywood, Cal., Aug. 30. Special.! June Martel Martha Irene Grief. blonde Chicago Chicago blues singer, na been signed to a one year straight contract contract with Param ount. A one year straight contract contract means the studio thinks its poss essor has a lot of promise. The contracts contracts which indicate the emplo yer believes he is taking three or six months option renewal clauses who used to , x JUNE MARTEL. a gamble are affairs, with Miss Martel, attend Lake View High school, had a previous start in films at Warner Studio, but went back to the stage and night club work in New York. Divorcee Must Be Discreet in Picking Friend BY DORIS BLAKE. She’s been married and divorced and is taking care of a small son without aid from her divorced mate. " The divorced woman’s position is a difficult one," she finds out. "Men take advantage of the so-called so-called so-called worldly worldly knowledge that a woman who has been married is supposed to have gained. Even this man about whom I write, but the best of the lot to me, doubts me. He is a married man, I may as well tell, not happy in his marriage. He talks of getting a divorce divorce some time in the future, but I cannot see that he is making any move in that direction. He shows great jealousy, however, if I look at another man. He tells me that even if he never can marry me he still can give me a greater love than any other man. He still is living with his wife on account of the children, he tells me." If you like the back-street back-street back-street idea for your future position in life that’s your affair, we suppose! That’s what you are aiming for, from the appearance appearance of things. It’s pretty soft for a married Lothario to have an extra woman whom he can assuage with doubtful promises. But why be the kind of woman to take that kind of treatment? – We do not think that it adds to a woman’s personal integrity in the eyes of other men if she is found playing around with one who obviously obviously intends to maintain his marriage status. Wouldn’t it be far more satisfying to build up a life for yourself of which your youngster might be proud ? The happiness of your own youngster and that of the man’s children is a more important issue than yours. Copyright : 1938: By The Chieairo Tribune-N. Tribune-N. Tribune-N. T. News Syndicate. Inc. Wrong to Make a Left Handed Child Change He Is as Normal as Any Other Youngster. BY GLADYS HUNTINGTON BEVANS "It wasn’t until I broke my arm that I realized how common broken bones were. The sight of my arm in a sling brought forth a surprising number of stories of broken fingers, arms, shoulders, and so on from my friends and acquaintances." We often find that some experience we think our very own is a common occurrence. An article in this column explaining the seriousness of an enforced enforced change of handedness resulted in letters that proved this true. Today’s article and the letter quoted are directed at teachers who may not be informed on this subject. "My dear Mrs. Bevans: I’ve just finished reading your article in today’s today’s paper, and it interested me because because I am a victim of left-handed-ness. left-handed-ness. left-handed-ness. left-handed-ness. left-handed-ness. I will explain what I mean when I say victim. " I was a normal, healthy child In every way, except that I was left handed. But unfortunately when I went to school it was considered wrong to use the left hand, and, you may believe me, I suffered as only a child can suffer. The teachers always hit me with a ruler for using the left hand when I sewed and wrote. I grew to fear punishment and yet I couldn’t write or sew with my right hand. As a result, I received bad marks in writing and sewing. "At home my mother’s criticisms made me nervous. Whenever I had to slice bread, for example, she would say: 4 Please give me that knife. You may cut yourself. You look so awkward awkward using the left hand.’ I did cut myself a few times, but it was my mother’s fault. I can and could do anything just as well as any one, but with the left hand. "When I was about 7 or 8, my mother took me to a doctor and he said I had a touch of St. Vitus’ dance. He asked what made me nervous and found the fear I had of teachers was the cause. My dad then told me to use whatever hand was natural to me, as I had inherited left-handed-ness left-handed-ness left-handed-ness left-handed-ness left-handed-ness from his brother, a highly intelligent intelligent man. " I’ve always been praised for my work since I left school. I still use the left hand in everything but writing. writing. I am considered good at sewing and writing, subjects for which I received received poor grades in school. "I’ve written this letter to you, Mrs. Bevans, to tell you how gratifying gratifying it is to read that this problem now is being approached in an intelligent intelligent manner." lCopjri?ht: 19,’lfl: By Tho Chicago Tribune-V. Tribune-V. Tribune-V. News Syndicate. Inc. We have a fully written leaflet, celled "Th Left-Handed Left-Handed Left-Handed Child in Right-Handed Right-Handed Right-Handed World," which is obtainable en receipt of a large, stamped, self-addressed self-addressed self-addressed envelope with yogr request. Mrs. Bevans’ column also appears in The Sunday Tribune. St. Hilary Isabellas. Fall activities of St Hilary council. council. Ladies of Isabella, will be discussed discussed at a meeting at 8 o’clock this evening in the home of Mrs. Emil Voss, 5944 North Maplewood avenue. I I 1 I I Culbertsoiis "GddBooliBicMiiijfHr ‘ Herewith is presented another portion portion of Mr. Culbertson’i latest work on contract, the " Gold, Book of Bidding and Play," which is being reproduced in this column in daily instalments. CHAPTER III. Honor Tricks. Many honor combinations in side suits that are perfectly good winners winners at a partnership’s own bids cease to exist when running the gantlet of the enemy’s trump suit The third lead of any side suit is quite likely to be trumped, so that a sequence like A K Q J 10 2, defensively defensively speaking, is worth only a "plus" more than A K 5 4 3 2. At your own bid the former suit will win six tricks and the latter but four or five. This imposes a double standard standard of values even with honors an attack and defense standard. In attack, attack, that is, at declarer’s own or in support of partner’s trump bids, the honors are counted at their full playing playing value. In defense, only the cream of honor sequences is skimmed. A defensive honor trick or defensive winner is a card or combination of cards which may be expected to win a trick, even against the opponents’ trump contract. Not only ace-kings ace-kings ace-kings and acc-king-queens acc-king-queens acc-king-queens acc-king-queens acc-king-queens are counted defensively, but kings, queens, jacks, and even tens can be combined to form defensive combinations. The very first trick can eliminate four top cards, promoting promoting a ten to the position of first rank, and giving some hopes even lo a nine spot. Bad Play Matches Bad Bidding. To pick a good opening lead is usually not enough; it must be fol-Jowerl fol-Jowerl fol-Jowerl up. In today’s hand, West AMUSEMENTS. GRAND g&! T0SSl LAST 2 WEEKS (looted hv Refrtfjeratiftn GEORGE WHITE’S Sfgc SCANDALS WU.I.IK EUGENE HKf.EN HOWARD MORGAN 75-G.EORGE 75-G.EORGE 75-G.EORGE WHITE BEAUTIES 7j Ever. l-S:i: l-S:i: l-S:i: Good Bale. Seati $1. S1.50. $2. S2.SO SPECIAL MAT. LABOR DAY. MOSDAY, SkPT. 1TH POPULAR P RIVES made a fortunate opening selection but he failed to capitalize it. South, dealer. Both sides vulnerable. NORTH VQ-1755 VQ-1755 VQ-1755 WEST y 10 9 8 4 7 (5 3 K J 9 Q 7 3 K A A The bidding: South West 1 spade Pass 4 spades Pass SOUTH A A T 8 5 s f A K 4 J 10 9 EAST A 10 9 8 4 A 5 2 10 8 6 5 t Nerlh East 1 no trump Pass Pass Fass Obviously South’s bidding was atrocious, atrocious, and, not unnaturally, landed the partnership in the wrong suit. If he had correctly bid three diamonds diamonds on the second round, North could have responded with three hearts, and in that way the correct contract of four hearts would have been reached. West hit on the good opening lead of the ten of hearts, which was won in the closed hand with the ace. Declarer Declarer now led the low trump from his own hand and West was caught napping. He should have seen that there was a real possibility of his partner’s six of hearts, on the first trick, being a singleton. If that were true, i was vital for West to get on lead quickly and return a heart for East lo ruff. Obviouslv nothing could be lost by the play of ?n honor on the first spade lead. It was inconceivable that East could hold the blank ace, because that would place declarer with the Jack-10-9-8 Jack-10-9-8 Jack-10-9-8 Jack-10-9-8 Jack-10-9-8 Jack-10-9-8 Jack-10-9-8 seven times a holding from which he certainly would not have led the three up to the four. When West carelessly played the seven spot on the first trump lead, East was forced to overtake, and now there was no way for East to get that precious heart ruff. Obviously, had West properly taken the first trump lead and continued a heart, East’s ruff would have accounted accounted for the fourth and setting trick. TODAY’S QUESTION. Question: Is it true that a takeout double always implies major suit support? Answer: Not always, but usually. Tomorrow’s Hand. East, dealer. Neither side vulnerable. NORTH A K J 111 .1 If Q 10 8 5 A Q 6 4 WEST A 9 V K 4 4 2 7 4 if. J 10 5 3 EAST A A Q 5 2 Y A 9 6 3 4-19 4-19 4-19 K 7 3 Smart Model for School Chicago Plane Owning Group Grows Rapidly Conway H. Olmsfeds Both Learn to Fly. Continued from page 13. ”Attic Windows" Quilt Originally Made in Kentucky Patterns of this design are 5 cants, stamps or coin. Address Nancy Cabot, Chicago Tribune, or call at one of the Tribuno Public Service offices: I South Dearborn street or Tribune Tower. SCHOOLGIRL’S FROCK. In another week or so your little daughter will be returning to her studies. Her smartness must extend beyond high grades and include chic little models for her wardrobe! While her dresses must be pretty, they also must be practical and simple for mother to keep laundered and pressed. The frock sketched today is a princess model with several distinctive details of styling. The yoke creates an adorable wide shoulderline. The neckline has a pert little collar with a clever loop trimming. The sleeves, which may be either long or short, change their fabric just below the elbow, and cooperate cooperate with the yoke in choice of material and color. The sleeves are caught into bands which encircle either the upper arm or the wrist Because it is a princess frock, this little dress has the builoncd-down-the-front builoncd-down-the-front builoncd-down-the-front builoncd-down-the-front builoncd-down-the-front builoncd-down-the-front builoncd-down-the-front chic which is characteristic of the mode. The frock fits snugly at the waistline, and has plenty of plaits in the front for tailored chic and also for roominess. The back gains width by means of paneling. The original of this model is created in plaid, wool finished cotton in navy and white, combined with plain blue for yoke and sleeve inserts. Bright red buttons accent the princess bodice. Grosgrain ribbon loops, matching the red of the buttons, enhance the neckline. One also may fashion the dress all in one fabric, such as navy-blue navy-blue navy-blue pique. The collar may be of white pique, by way of contrast. Velveteen, wool crepe, wool jersey, and thin tweedy woolens are lovely fabrics for this dress for winter wear. Style No. 2905 is designed for size S, 10, 12. and 14 years. Size 8 requires 2 yards of ."59 Inch material, with yard of 39 inch contrasting. Order Blank for Cletilde Pattern CLOT1LDE PATTERN CHICAGO TRIBUNE, P. O. BOX S37, Grand Central Station, NEW YORK CITY. Inclosed And I… Fleaie send me the Clotilde Pattern listed below I Pattern o. ::OS. Sice Write plaint?, thinr size and number of pattern desired. Include 10 cents in stamps or eoln leotn preferred; wrap It carefully J for each pattern ISame No. and street Oity State flew over the Hawaiian Islands when they were in Honolulu on their wedding wedding trips last winter. The Alan C. Dixons made the same trip by. air when they were in Hawaii last spring. Mrs. Patrick A. Valentine Gives Nautical Supper-Dance. Supper-Dance. Supper-Dance. One of the gayest events of the season at Southampton was the nautical nautical supper-dance supper-dance supper-dance given by Mrs. Patrick Patrick A. Valentine Friday night for the Charles Garfield Kings. Mr. and Mrs. King have been occupying a cottage cottage this season at the Long Island resort, where Mrs. Valentine is a summer visitor of long standing. The grounds of Mrs. Valentine’s estate were lighted to suggest a harbor harbor approach, with foghorns, revolv ing lights, and the replica of a light house as props, and a bell buoy sound ing at the driveway entrance to announce announce all comers. The guests, in nautical attire, entered the house by a covered gangplank to find themselves themselves on shipboard. Mrs. Valentine as the "captain" received with her sister, Mrs. William Vernon Booth. Much of the gayety among the "young marrieds" in Lake Forest is centering about Mrs. Rodman Lent Hooker, who is to spend another fortnight fortnight visiting the George A. Rich-ardsons Rich-ardsons Rich-ardsons before returning to her home in California. Miss Katherine McLennan McLennan and her brother, Donald R. McLennan McLennan Jr., entertained Saturday at dinner for Mrs. Hooker at their home in Lake Forest. Tomorrow evening Mrs. Robert S. Macdonald will give a dinner at the home of her parents, the Stanley Keiths. Thursday the John B. Morses, Mrs. Hooker’s brother and sister-in-law, sister-in-law, sister-in-law, sister-in-law, sister-in-law, will entertain at the regular Thursday dinner dance at the Onwentsia. Albert B. Dick Family Leaves Today for Cruise. Mr. and Mrs. Albert B. Dick are going past tod8y for a three weeks cruise along the New England coast. They have chartered the Freedom, the Sterling Mortons’ yacht, and will embark at New London, Conn., sailing sailing from there to Camden, Me. The Dicks’ son and daughter, Albert Albert B. Dick III. and Miss Helen Dick, are going with them, and two of their friends, Miss Helen Mary Bryan and Jrry Greer, will complete complete the party. After the cruise Miss Dick will go directly to Miss Hall’s school in Pittsfield, Mass., which she is entering this year, and young Mr. Dick will return to Hotch-kiss. Hotch-kiss. Hotch-kiss. Mrs. Nicholas Longworth is spending spending a few days at the Blackstone on her way home to Washington from the west. Mrs. Walter S. Brewster is returning returning this week from a trip east. Her son and daughter-in-law, daughter-in-law, daughter-in-law, daughter-in-law, daughter-in-law, the Kdward L. Brewsters, whom she saw in Cam bridge, Mass., are coming out for a visit late in September before Mr. Brewster begins his professional career. He is receiving a degree in marine architecture this month at the Massachusetts Institute of Tech nology. Charles W. Spooner Jr. Engaged to Brooklyn Girl. From the east comes the announcement announcement of the engagement of Miss Vera Warbasse lo Charles Willett Spooner Jr., son of Charles W. Spooner of Glencoe. Dr. and Mrs. James P. War basse of 384 Washington avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y., made the announce ment of their daughter’s engagement – Alii I I ‘ Attic Windows. BY NANCY CABOT. Kentucky is the state which presented presented "Attic Windows" to all quilt lovers. By the clever use of striped material set together horizontally and vertically in combination with an old fashioned print material, a clever southern woman created one of the most fascinating blocks imaginable. Attic Windows" may be used as n all-over all-over all-over quilt design, or set together tn plain blocks in an alternate ar- ar- rangement. It is the type of pattern which lends itself to the utilization of nieces from the srmn haw How You Look ; to Yourself Is What Counts There’s Lilt to Dressing as . If on Parade. Elks Lodge 1596 Has Picnic. A family basket picnic was held by Chicago lodge, No. 1506, of the Elks yesterday at Roberts farm, 95th street and Roberts road. OCEAN STEAMSHIP MOVEMENTS. Arrived. At. Georgia New York Pre. Hardin?. .. Hamburg N"w York Hamburg Sailpfl. Jrom. California Dublin … Rfx Gibraltar , Anier. Merchant . r.nmlim .. nm. . robta .New York . New York 1’or. . New York .New York . .Xpw York 4 ALL STAR SHOWS rflU, UN SOUTH 48 14 yi AKQJ0 532 9 8 l:opyriifht: 1936: By Ely Cillbertson.l Mr. Culbertson will discuss this hand in tomorrow’s instalment. Great NORTHERN w- w- GAJ.A PREMIERE TONIGHT Kew V’iric TrluniBli All-Nesro All-Nesro All-Nesro Cst of 150 Peopli "MACBETH" Poiiular Prices A Federal Theater Unit Phono Hir ROOO 7tH at Michigan 1 1 BLACKSTONE "BROKEN DISHES rnm’dij Smash ff’t SariJ Almturn, Director. A .Federal Thtater Unit. AUDIENCE would; not loavo fHe fcrlangor until they GAVE IT … – iifg-Ztr iifg-Ztr iifg-Ztr I W. S!)tespir’i Immtrttl I y vvv nuriM inrir 7Af3 VS., iuiux&W v . V V, AHk-JIAT.ktt’lS AHk-JIAT.ktt’lS AHk-JIAT.ktt’lS ftSttows Dafty ? N&T 2s30 Evening rAT 8:45 P.M. DAN BLANCO and GENE HARRIS ores? "Lll" BERNARD and "Flo" HENRIE Thm Irmnln Van and Schenk 4 ORCHESTRAS 4 CONTINUOUS DANCINS 5:39 P. M. to 7:30 A. M. Dinner De Luxe $1.00 Char:ag’ Brmiled Sfaki RILSO COVER NO MINIMUM AIR CONDITIONED All-Yr All-Yr All-Yr 70" I Jl BEST QUALITY LOWEST PRICES LARGEST SELECTION rr SiliiRi NEW FALL YARNS rrTUU Crepe Yarn, 22C oZ. (J l ) 1 V 1 0 tti pgPX Rainbow Tweed, 1 5c oz. V( VftXK ?g V V GERMANTOWN ZEPHYR J V-J V-J V-J f I mill 1 I V’ feSStSsSSrslS for !xbm. nort Milts x. I Mil fU W-f2lMlllv W-f2lMlllv W-f2lMlllv I ICVSI ITTTTTWE iELL YARNS AND YARNS ONLY! J I HIS 1 ml I I V (1H’ ‘r-.rrTTTvtVvl ‘r-.rrTTTvtVvl ‘r-.rrTTTvtVvl IVj of Goodman voCSf W Wff V w -TTt"m’T -TTt"m’T TlUJ I ‘U- ‘U- Brox. yam. 4333 BROADWAY LOOP: S7 W. MADISON X L, G 5 B a for FREK f -.y -.y 40 S. & X 5oo’l?olr; Vn’J Wlt St. f all actual samples of E. 55th ST. tuiiitriill aatVfcnr i yarn to Goodman 0pm Thursday 1211 S. Union Vff fill 1 t v"" Bros.. Dent. T, Evenings A. 0e Sun. 1741 Sherman Av. t?v St" A All Stores FREE LESSONS IT EXPERTS I n0t0 ‘ JjC T I I PROBLEMS MADE EASY f rrn ‘( w v, I r-j r-j r-j v. i . n ii ‘jar i AKsV I rOOHu. r. 1 IJS L II! fi.A M -) -) 4 of I I 6-3m 6-3m 6-3m -y -y yesterday at their summer home in Woods Hole, Mass., where the wedding wedding will take place next June. Miss Warbasse was graduated last year from Connecticut college and nas reen studying at the College of Physicians and Surgeons in New York for a doctor’s degree. Mr. Spooner is a graduate of the school of engineering engineering at Cornell university, where he was a member of Phi Gamma Delta, and he has been appointed instructor in mechanical engineering at the Uni versity of Michigan. Miss Mary Wood will go east soon to be a bridesmaid on Sept. 12 in Morristown, N. J., at the wedding of Miss Barbara Baker lo Richard Eng-lis Eng-lis Eng-lis Baiter. Miss Baker, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Stewart Baker of Short Hills, N. J., and Miss Wood were classmates at Farmington. Mr. Baiter, son of Mrs. Charles W. Baiter Baiter of Madison, N. J., is a graduate of Princeton. Mrs. John T. McCutcheon and her children have returned to Lake Forest Forest after a visit in Huron Mountain, Mich. They are occupying Mrs. Mc-Cutcheon’s Mc-Cutcheon’s Mc-Cutcheon’s mother’s home this summer summer while Mrs. Howard Van Doren Shaw is in Europe. Mr. and Mrs. John Lord King ITheodora Shaw J have been occupying a cabin on Mrs. Shaw’s property this summer. ‘ Liv ing there has made it convenient for Mr. King to superintend the construction construction of a house he has designed as a summer home for Mr. and Mrs. McCutcheon, also on the property, which will be completed next summer. summer. John McCutcheon Jr. will go east, nnxt month for his second year at Harvard, and Shaw McCutcheon will leave then for Milton academy. Dr. Frank P. Thompson is sailing in the Normandie today on his way to Africa, where he will spend sev eral months hunting big game. Dr. Thompson is a member of the Adventurers’ Adventurers’ club, and in the past has hunted with John T. McCutcheon in the jungles. A large number of supporters of the opera company are expected at a tea Mrs. Lewis Cohen is giving this afternoon in her spacious home overlooking overlooking the lake in Highland Park. Mrs. Cohen is entertaining the north shore opera committee. Mrs. Jacob Baur will give a talk, and Vivian della Chiesa will sing. BY ANTOINETTE DONNELLY. Here’s a good, stirring thought for girls who ire inclined to slip up on grooming details: "Every morning I say to myself before before my mirror," a girl told "’Today I am going to meet.peopl and among them may be just that, one who falls for my style."’ She added, "Naturally, I have to 6rr many things the night before. Put curlers in the stray ends. Polish up the manicure a bit. Tone up the skin. Bathe thoroughly and let th morning shower do its bright waking up job in the morning." You see, many young women and older ones set out for business, or shopping, or house hunting, or somewhere somewhere else, with the appearance of having said to their mirrors, " O, I won’t meet anybody today anyway!" anyway!" You know that appearance. Hair out of curl, dress a bit spotty gloves that should have been washed several days ago or sent to the cleaners, cleaners, shoes in need of shine or cleaning, cleaning, and so on. You may say, of course, " O, heck, I met my fate long ago. Why should I worry about whom I meet today! " Well, you might just meet yourself in a miiror on the way along. And you know that forsaken feeling tht comes over a woman confronted with a poor image of herself. Or, to put it another way, catch a glimpse of you smiling back agreeably agreeably at yourself and your whole day is better. This isn’t fatuous, Polly-anna Polly-anna Polly-anna stuff, believe us, for there is more in knowing that you’re putting up a good front on these ordinary oe–. oe–. oe–. oe–. casions than in all the compliments you get when you are fixed up especially especially well for the occasional date. " , H’rfoJriht: 1936: By The Chicago Tribuno-"1. Tribuno-"1. Tribuno-"1. Y. Xews Syndicate, Inc. Housework versus beautiful hallo’s t one of the subjects treated by Antom- Antom- ; He Donnelly, the Tribune bsauty . editor in the booklet "Handmade Hand Beauty." Get a copy of this booklet at . either of the Tribune Public Sarvic offices, offices, I South Dearborn street or af ‘ Tribune Tower. Price, 5 cents. By posK -. -. paid mail, 7 cents. (Through The looking glass This is positively our last reference; to political emblems, but we thinle you should know that there is a sunflower sunflower perfume on the market. A Chicago Chicago perfume house created it and . packaged it appropriately in slender green bottles with yellow leaves collaring collaring the stopper. They admit, quite honestly, that sunflowers actually don’t have much. ( if any fragrance but they, cooked up : one that they think is appropriate. It’s a simple fragrance, quite fresh and cool. A bottle of it and it’s not expensive should make a hit as a gift to a Republican woman or as a bridge prize. Another idea for the bridge hostess is an inexpensive gift box of five fragrances. The package designer turned to those quintuplets again. There are five little bottles standing in a row, each silk skirted, and with steppers that represent the bright faces of the five black haired, red cheeked Dionne daughters. Miss Gardenia, Miss Rose. Miss Violet, Violet, Miss Chypre, and Miss Sweet Pea are the floral quints. It’s an un usual little package and a novel gift iiea. Eleanor Nangle.