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THURSPAY, JANUARY 23, 1930. GO'CTRIKK, Jf AG Hi l\, BY ROY VIC WHAT HAS GONE BEFORE. , Â·A^M*"' ,Â®**ENNAWAY, 35, and handsorae, has made a fortune in Mexico. He loves Shirley Dane, young, society girl, and, upon his return to New York, proposes to her. She refuses, say 1 - ing^nhe loves someone- else. At a reception, Alan meets Mr. Cyu.ii, financial shark, whom he distrusts. Later he receives a mysterious card' that Roger Kelton, young lawyer, with whom Shirley's inheritance is invested, is bankrupt. Roger admits it is true, blaming I 1 .!* !_*,!? fath *r'Â» swindling, and stating that his chief creditor is whom he is engaged. Going over the list, Alan notes ...- p... Â« "Â«ivin nc 13 cngageu. uoing over tne list, Alan notes bhtrley B name and realizes she is the girl Roget meant. Alan uÂ» iL Koger half a million dollars, taking as security mine stock which Roger warns him is worthless. Wext day, Shirley's engae- rnant to Roger is announced. Roger asks Alan to be best man, but he refuses. Alan's physician advises a complete rest. Shirley is marned m June. A f t e r the honeymoprÂ«; she and Roger go to live in Koger 3 New York house. Alan, longing to see Shirley, leaves Vermont. NOW GO ON WITH THE STORY. ' Â·Â·you begi'n with an intere.'diing little item that seerns of no infportance, where ai'e you going to end?" "I don't know where you're going to end," said Shirley coldly. "But you've begun by augges-, ing CHAPTER X l l . AERIAGE. she would admit to herself, was pleasant and even interesting. She had expected to find it absorbing and the plain fact was that it was not absorbing. Sitting at breakfast some few days after their arrival she looked acroaa the table at Koper glancing through hia paper. She herseli had suggested some weeks ago that he should read the paper at breakfast, but had been startled at the grateful eagerness with which he had'adapted the suggestion. "Roger,''he looked up. "Toll me quite frankly--it won't hurt--do I look a fright in the morning?" Roger smiled indulgently. "You ask that because you have just come to the conclusion that you think you must bo less inter estinj: than tho newspaper." 'As a matter of fart," she answered gravely, "I was mo,re or leas fierious. Of course I don': really think I look a fright, but--' "Lovely child! Can'l. you xinder- stand that I simply dare not take any notice of you in the,morning or I would never go to the office? That, thought Shirley, was very pleasant, It meant nothing, but it- was Rood love-maitncrs. Alan, for Instance, could not have said that to save hia life, made her add: That reflection - "I wrote to Alan the day before yesterday and told him we were here." "Did you?" he echoed, and she saw that he was displeased. "Jealous?" she tunted. "Yos. darling, jealous of every man that breathes, with the possible exception of Alan Brennaway. But need we invariably keep him posted of all our movements?" Shirley perceived thiit there was something behind the remark, and being inexperienced in wifehood pressed the matter. "Out with it," she challenged. He mimicked non-understanding, "You've got something against Alan," she elucidated. "When I made that arrangement with Mr. Clifford about tftiking his place you were pleased. But whon I pointed out afterward that Alan was staying a few miles away, you became sudfleniy grumpy. Wouldn't it be rather a good idea to get to the bottom of it. now that vve are talking about it?" Roper tossed away the paper. "I've no objection whatever to Brennaway," he said precisely. "I think he is one of tho hest fellows alive :\nd I'm very glad he's your particular f ricml. But--if there is something that is fidgeting: me--it has nothing to do with his per- sonnlity." "Fidgeting you?" sho echoed. "It'.-! one of those things that--" he broke off--"well--they hardly exist whon one tries to put them into rtords yet they rattle you. It's difficult to be clear. You remember wo agreed that we would make it a cast-iron rule that I should not gossip to you about shop. Once that you've got professional knowledge of something against Alan/' "Nothing of the kind! . . . Oh well, I shall have to give you the substancu of it." He waited for her assurance but she gave none. "Some weeks before we were married--shortly after his return- Brennaw.ay came to my office. My father uiied t'o act for his father and I believe the firm has done a little business for him. Of course he's a bi^ man now with--with many ramifications. He wanted me to go to Macedonia." "Whatever for?" "In connection with a mining scheme fee is interested in. As a matter of. fact my own father was interested in it too. It would moan my being out there at least six months--it's a dog's hole of a country. Besides--we were going to get married, so naturally I wasn't keen." There was -a note of petulance in his voice that mystified her. "But he cou'Id easily have found another lawyer. Why didn't you just thank him and remind him about me?" For a moment he did not answer. "It wasn't quite aa simple as you seem to imagine," he iaid defensively. "To begin with, Bren- naway believes a'good deal in that mine and I don't." "Ho knows all about mines." "The mine may be all right but there are difficulties in the way that I should have to overcome-negotiating with the govornnv-nt, and so on. Of course it was awfully decent of him to give me the opportunity--at least, he believed it was. I don't think there is anything in it because, well--after all, it isn't my forte to negotiate v/ith comic-opera governments. You see. in the special circumstances-well, he's your old friend, and all that, I did not like to give him an outright 'no'." "Do you mean that you ;;aid yes'?" prompted Shirley." "Upon my word, I don't know whether. I said 'yes'--unoquivo-al- ly." Shirley noticed that he .vaa floundering--trying to carry the situation with a show of frankness. "But you know what a f o r c ' - f u l chap ho is. At the time T riny have been led to think n good dsa'l more of the project than 1 now ;hink after much consideration." The word "forceful" lingered. She had never thousrht of Alan ns forceful. She had thought of, !ifm is strong and reliable--a man v/ho would always know whether he ind said yes or no and abide by his word. 'We left it that I should let him enow when you and I had rmule our plans. There's nothing in it, of course--1 moan nothing that we Â·Â·need get rattled about, but UR ia such a forceful chap." "Why didn't you tell me about a.,1 this be.f,ore?'' she asked. "Oh, 1 don't know--one doesn't talk about such things on one's honeymoon," '"It affects our plans. If you have got to be away for six months, why have wo come here? What's the uae of our making plans for Vermont?" "Of course there is that side of it, which I admit 1 hadn't considered.' Perhaps I ought to have mentioned it bef6re. But let's leave that, dearest. Do you want me to go to Macedonia?" Shirley smiled without mirth. She had af.reacly noticed the tendency, of her husband tp flinch from a direct question zfbout hia own conduct. She was familiar, too, with his trick of attempting to disarm criticism by blaming himself.. Nevertheless, she did not want him to go to Macedonia. Alan should have had more sense than to offer him a job like that. "1 don't seo how you can," she said impatiently. "We made a good start at Southampton and if we are not going to follow it up--" "That's just exactly what I feel about it," said Roger fervently. "Apart from the fact that I don't believe that I should be able to pull it off when I get there--as 1 you say, it would spoil everything --my going away just now." "I suppose I should come with you if you ware to go?" "Oh, no. Ho made that quite clear. It's a hopeless country for an American woman." "Well, that would complicate matters still further. I can't think why Alan should have suggested it. If you would rather not tell him you can't dp it, I'll tell him for you!" "It's lovely of you to offer," he answered. "But, my dear little girl, it would be absolutely fatal. If I have not literally betrayed' a client's confidence, I have discussed part of his affairs with you. It wuld ruin me." "What nonsense! Alan wouldn't mind,- when it'a only me." Kelton was unexpectedly agitated. "He may be a very old friend of yours, but I can't take liberties with him on that account," he stammered. "I don't say that he would t-nke vengeful measures, but I would lose caste in his eyes--and you wouldn't have that, would you. clearest?" Shirley did not answer. She had divined enough of the negotiations to be ciuitc sure that Koger had already lost caste with Alan. Instantly she veered round /in defense of her husband. Alan w a j much, much older, and he certainly had a bullying mariner. He bul lied you when he liked you, when ho WHS only meaning to be pleasant. I'd forget all about it, if I w e r e ' y o u , Rog-^r. .1 should think Alan probably has by now." She rose from the table. I'm going to see about that naneling this morning. I probably shan't get back HI time for lunch. You'd better not come back, cither." "The paneling, oh, yes! For the lining-room," said Kelton, relieved at the change of subject. "By the way, the estimate waa a bit stiff, wasn't it?" "It was under a thousand dollars." Roger stared dowri at his empty plate. Then he got up and lit a cigarette. (To be Coprtixbt. 3029. b? Kpr VlrKtrf. Diitrlbtiod br Klni T*fiarn amdlMM, fcM, '*Â·Â· **Â« BLACK I SHEEP'S | GOLD I 8 Â»i V by Beatrice Grimsh.aw Illustrations by Irtvin Myerj Copyrlffht by HughÂ«Â» Masale Co. "iHcharff cnbTeiT," she weni on. "Ho wild bo was startlnj; earlier thnn he Hnd expected, on his exploring trip through tlio unknown parts of. Europe. And he snIU one never knew one would come back. And he asked me to meet him hero and marry him before ha left." I was still silent. "I telegniphed," she went on. "I said yes. Mothcsr didn't llko It. She said he could pnt off his trip, como to Singapore--we were staying nt Government house--find do the thing decently. She ttlmost forbnde mo to leave. But--well, Mother's pretty clever: she knows when to stop. She said nt last thnt 1C I wns bent on marrying sonic- one, It was better KlcharU t h n n -- t h n n -- " "I know." "So she let me go. Sh couldn't come h e r s e l f ; my sister Anne hod Joined us, nnd Mother thought his excellency was rather taken--he'8 a widower, you know. And t h a t nnule her d e t e r m i n e d to atop. If (ho heuvens fell. . . . Well!--Sc I came. And I--I-- i, t ; nie go." I dlil not strusRie to hold her, by so much Â«H n Hm;er or a fold of her dress. I knew thnt. for tlu moment, B o m e t h l n u other thnn love, or I, hnd her In iis grip. Death. Tlie t h n u c l i t of i n f . ' M : of tho mini whi \VMS i n l i n v f " i n - I l l her In Ills arms: l.vln.'i Â·'K:ssi'tl w i s h t a n g l e Â«ml w l r l i shells" nt the bo:turn of the Corrl sea. 1 understood. She cnnv hnck na I hnd known she In a minute or fry Tfie "aarTtnessTTet "mo wipe""the tea rs from her face. "There, 'there, sweetheart," 1 round myself saying, as one; consoles n crying child, when Jts. (It of tears IH past. "Don't ariltitl about liltn. Ue wasn't . wortll--- i "It's not that. It's because I'm not sorry--not really sorry. Almost glnd. I never should nave done it. r was road to promise. But you--you--" As clearly as If she had spoken them, I heard t h e words, "you left me." "Tbera was something," she salcl presently, "something I didn't quite grasp about It all. If ever you know any more about, the whole thing-Richard's trip, and the hurry In- waa In, and whatever else I m a y n ' t have heard--I know you'll tell me.""If ever I know a n y t h i n g mort thnn I do know about It," I told hor, "I will, certa.inly tell you." And t myself I added. "(Jod forbid y o u r K n o w Ing half what I do, now or ever." CHAPTER VII From where I wns camped, tho whole world seemed to full away In one hu?;e wave, xipon whose crest the boys and I precariously hung. Four dnys we hud tolled to reach this plnce, four days of hnrdest work, c u t t i n g our road foot by foot through forest that was knitted nnd tnngled together. \Vo i\ere pitted wltii leech hltes, a^nrrod by mosquitoes. I hni'n't hnd enough dinner, nnd wiisn't l i k e l y to. for months; comfort waa a dream, and danger dnlly food. And I wns happy, In the vvny of one who has long thirsted for a draught of tun homo ulrs about his unlive 'own, nnd, after lon^' t r a v e l , long t l l f l l c u l t y , has won brfck to It n*. lost. I wlsti. I could find words to tell the completeness of thnt convict i o n ; - t h e certainty--bused on im producible fuels--that I wus lu my proper plnce nnd doing w h n t 1 ou^'lit tf do-here, four dnys I n l n n d from t i n - m i d - wiiters of the U o m l l l y river, u w u y I from nil the world, w h i t e men inul n i l i tlu-lr \vorka; here, on the spine Â« f the j Drondnought ranges verging--ai lust, at last!--on the u n k n o w n . j I'rom today, I knew, the worst of the work b(Â£;in. I scanned the world ; helow, and decided l l m t 1 hnd tlono i well. !raci i . the dond inlni'r, i i a d n ' t r l e f t the U u m i l l y t i l l lie came ri; ht to j the hend of the navigable p a i t . I, i the river h n l f w n y up. Nobody knew Just what lay a day or two beyond my present camp, but from what I could see and Infer, 1 thought I might succeed In c u t t i n g olt weeks of work, hy polng on Just as 1 wns ffolnp. I might go a longer wny round than Grace had gone, but 1! was likely to get there gopuer. ftp .1 sat, .and smoked, and m~pe5ceT"X'na~ ; nia SUB went down upon njy day. 1" should have slept well thnt night. I did not. I lay wakeful, ou my grid of stlclts, saw, through the open triangle of the tent-fly, the'Cross swing round to the movement of tha earth about tho sun, "Sleep," I told myself. "Tou mvutt Bleep; Tomorrow's a hard day." But there seonied to be springs In my eya- llda, holding them up; tha muscles of my limbs were stiff and unrelaxel, I could not sleerj. Toward morning, when I Hhouifl have been waklqg, I dropped Into confused, tired Bleep. The first spears of enprlse woke me like n stab; It is not tit' sunrise, but before, that- t h d - e x - plorer should leave liln none-too-dWny b|ci. "With, a curse Â«t my own laziness, I pulled on boots, and ivaa drtissed. Already the carriers); had their fire going; they sat rou)|jl it, blanket-robed, watching : the p6t of rice cook over the flames. I looked at them, almost through t h e m ; felt, aa one feels In such places, that they, the brown men of tha country, made scarce a break in the glorious, tha lutoilcatlng sense of solitude that a white mail knows, on the verge of untriidden lands, Over that neareat ridge, a couple of days' march on, there wns no man knew w h n t ; hut when I topped the mountain, t should know. 'And I said, in my rashness-"This Is good; I ask no more of life." In the same moment, I turned, looked carelessly down the long cutting In the foresit that we had made t'he day, before, and saw a fljrure seated on; a^ log. TO BE CONTINUED. Woman Had Many Gift* Unto, Sarah Bernhnrdt WIIH a versatile person. 3bo was a painter and sculptor of merit, wrote p l n y n and a roluaia of memoirfl, and was acknowledged ns f n Â« first actress of her t/tno. DETROIT-WINDSOR RIVER TUNNEL NEARS COMPLETION 1 ! Sand hogs are eating their way underground at the rate of 11 feet a day to connect up the two ends ofj! the Detroit and Windsor tunnel under the Detroit river. The sand hogs have 1,432 feet to dig to reach the under-river part of the tunnel, which has been sunk in nine sections beneath the river. The opening is expected in about six months, almost half a year ahead of schedule. Above, composite picture of the men at work, showing them in their individual compartments slicinj; away the clay with power-driven knives. _Theshield is forced 30 inches ahead 6f tfiÂ£ knives by 30 hydraulic jacks which exert a pressure --- ^--HILli, of 150 tons. _lnÂ«et shows the slicing of Homes! HJ- eryday you will flnd homes and horn altos advertised In our classified columns--read them over. Diet and Health. Of IUUJ HUNT PtTtRS, HP,AUTHOR Or T)ltT AH ) HEAITH*AHP DIET TOR CHlLOftM' Jtica "pjKAR DOCTOR: I bavo been I--/ readliiK over an article you wrote sometime ago ou rlca. In f l i n t you any It hqs been established ( h u t pollalie'J rlre (p a deficient food. Then you go on to ray that tho ,Â«XI-NÂ»- slve USB of un- pollsbeti rico In UIB Orient re- Biilts la (ho ter- rlblo n-srve (lists a n e, borl-berl. W o u l d I b e wrong In con: I u i! 1 n t; from y o u r article t h a t polished rice Js hotter to uae lhan uit.pollahed? "M'HS. E " w Lulu H u n t . 1*% Â· Peters. M. D Tha only conclusion you could draw from that article waa thnt thcr waa an error ID one of Uio 7 made, Mrs. E. Sorry! gat le and used as a vegetable. Pernil! a Its association with game ta atif sreated by the fact that tt grows wll 1 In reffionn where there la an abi ndance of water and It furnlahea Too 1 for the wild birds. It growa abi n d n n t l y lr the lake regions, es- pe( aJly throughout tho Mississippi vnl ey. Bulley,.ln hia book on "Food Prt duets," aays that thÂ» Menomlne* In: iaris nru mild to be named from the Iniliiri words "mah-no-min," i.id .nlng wild rice. I t Is related that the Chippowu Indians drove the Ua- kot is out of UIB Minnesota lajca reg on eo that they might themselven "hnÂ» e access to tho rlco Melds. They fro about in t h e i r c'-inoea and .shalt* the rips rice Brains i.it o tha boat. As yon I Ico and spaghetti are not infra- Â·iiit -tly nerved na substitutes for poi n t en, aa both aro starchy foods. But UM potatoes liave an alluUIno nail wh n f u l l y digested, and all the r r r nil--mid flesh foods and ORKH-- l;a o an acid ash, Ibey should bo si.r td as a substitute for bread, In- knenv that polished rice In a deficient H t c ' d - II ls 1/Jportftnt to bavo n ^pra- food. you should havo concluded t h u i t h e error was lu stating t h a t f l i c u n p o l i a h e d t y p e cau.sed berl-barl. The '-polishing of rice removes! tin. 1 o u t u r portions of llie rloo kernel and most of !hs ric-e This remove.') niori t h a n half of the chlof m i n e r a l element -- phosphorus -- t h e bcwt protein, and all of tha vitamins, tho n n t l - n e u r l t l c vitamin n being tbo must i m p o r t a n t In this caae. Tho brown rico Is supposed to IKS in Its n a t u r a l sluto, with just ltÂ« liuBl; removed, and therefore fÂ« u much h o t t e r food than thÂ» polished typo, for steady use. Thin doe.'tn't mean you should never cot polished rice: but whon you do, remember It Is purely an energy food. Just us sti- par Is, and make up Its deficiency by .other foorta con'ailning tha de- ments It lankw. rt Is only whero polisher) rice Is used BH th main art l n l w of diet. NiK'h aji nse! to IIP In the O r i e n t and In tho P h i l i p p i n e s , that It la 1anj;Â«raijn. HIIVB you ever tried t h e w i l d rice? It really doesn't lastu m u c h H k o rlco to mÂ», but It IÂ» delicious. ( M u c h more o-piMi.ilve than the other typea.) " Is f r e q u e n t l y served with par Jeranc'o of the eUtall-ash foods In the d u l l y diet, to keep the blood ajid its.- Â·Â« fluids lu I h e l v normal n l l g h t l y alit l i n e n l n t e . And It liappenn t h a t Use u l k a l l u e . or basic, roods--In genera . f r n l t i i , vcETotablcn. nuts and Kilk -- a o nisi) higher In the vltamlna am mineral elements which tho or- dln ry d i e t lacks. Â» Â· V ^ rs. J.--Sen column rulcÂ« for ob- tali Ing o'' article on Ancmln and llu pamphlet on Kldnoy and Bladder DIs irders. Â£ Htor'3 "Note: Dr. Petera cannot dlai nosa nor plvo personal advice. Yo r questions, If of ennoral Interest, w i l l be answnrcd 1n I ha column in the r turji. Requests for articles or pan phlets on hand must te accorn- par ed by a f u l l y Keif-addressed, stnj ipacl envelope, plus the following sun II charge to h e l p cover cost ot prli t i n s Â«nd ttiMirllitiip tor each n.rV -le wanted, 2 cents In coin; for cm- i pamphlet, 10 cents In coin. The pan p h l e t s are Reducing and Qainino, i leiiu at Women, Kidney nta idar Disorders. Address mid Or. Pel .rs, In care of t h i s paper. Wrlto legl )ly, and not over 200 word* THE OLD-HOME TOWN- Stanley nctlnn on w h a t wns more a guess than a conviction... had branched oft Iron* WHEN THAT .WOMAN \ UOCK.SP WHEELS WITH \ MY BABV JTHAT OLD / TOL.O M!= -TO BACK J UP-- \ C,UBSS HE / DIDN'T KNOW WHO I HE WAS V TALKING THE IDEA- THINKING EVER. 3IVE IN AN mcH TO THAT WOMAN- HUH V, - ALR161-VT HAVE WAV --- J \ KNOW NONA) ( ) WAS NATS OM Â· MARSHAL OTEY NA'ALKER TOOK THE COLWr; WHEN HE 7 STEPPFP ;NTO A SIDEVVXL.K TRAFRC JAM. OF -TvA'C5 BABY BUtSGJES PROPEI.-L.ED QY TWO DETKRMINEO WOMEN - FlNAU DHTA1US IN ToMORfao'jAj s JLotrkntrtrtha feeling. Pull of pep. Can't be beaten. Sitting on top of the worM! Doing something erery minute tad wondering what you'll be doing next.'"*. Then suddenly cough develops! Ambition, is just a memory! You're i run-dovrn--dead tired--all in--worn ou;. No -wonder! i For coughing uses np your energy more cpickly than Â«ny other bodily exertion. Doo't let # cettgjb "btAig an." Medical science has proven thst 15 WHAT NEXT? tnlnace* of coogh- lnÂ£ is mote ex- h a u s t i n g then * m i l e swim ot Â». 3-cnil6 waik. Pcrtussin brings qukktr results by a taftr rccthod. It relieves the cobgh by getting at the 1 immediate cacjc. MadebytheSpedÂ«l Taeschner Process, it helps to loosen thephlcgtn.soothcs the irritation and quicu the cough. 'Rtmembtr; Don't cough unneceS" strily. Conserve your energy. Tike Â« spoonful of Pertussin the moment you feel a tickling in 5 r thro.it. "DON'T COUGH YOUR ENERGY AWAY" Helpful Advice to Girls By ANNIE LAURIE D TSAR.' Thre* years B^O I met Â» boy and carad vt.i j y mwrh for him. Wa dlsaxreod many Umra. btjt *jÂ»eh time went tosteUior tLtnin, About a year and n half HBO W went *00 miles away to work. Wo kopt oorn?sponltnjj, bat In thn mÂ«in- tlmo I root * Sou thorn boy and rciUly learned to tovÂ» him. This boy Â«md I oorroaponded for about one year and threo monthn, nnd then Ktoppnd. But I Btttl enroll. The Oral boy came huck honve nhout Â« month Ago tuxl wÂ« bik.vo bÂ«!Â«n coins toarethar regularly. Lnnt wrÂ«Â»k I reoolv^d it lot tor from tha Southern boy Â«und he wonts n)Â« to forglvo him, and wants to be tha Â·tune old iweethonrt a#nJn, Yea, I do t.tlll car* for him, but I realhm that the flrat boy carea for mÂ«. too. I am twenty yvwirn of ago, and ahould Itnow my owti mind. Can you artvlna mo, pWuwi? JUST SAJJYr. J CTST SA.T*IY: Ton arc rlffht. you Â·hould know your own mtnrt. unrl must for ytximtilf which of tho two men yon cara for. In euoh caoea as ytwirp the \vomÂ»n usually ahoasoa U* man nha earns for, rathor than tho who co-rtw fa, her. Ton wujit oonalder tor ymirsclf r/htch one haÂ« tha beat character and which ona roafcÂ«n you happy, ami whan you hAVÂ« ooine to your decl- slon abide by tt or aUw you may JOK-I both, I am a grlrl smÂ«wn. ia Ktgh School. I nsod to fo with a boy n year yonnffar tluin inyiwlf. Jfe trna truthful and tnpÂ«tÂ«i rnc won- dorfully. I always Mktxi him rtnd he neemed to outjro for mÂ«. Of cours* ix)t In a serionc wÂ«jr. On on* ocoaision I benixl Shn Â»trÂ«Â«u-4njf on the mtreel and \rou)d not speak to him, SÂ»mÂ« tune later he caJIfwi at my homÂ«. and at thÂ« door he .tÂ»W thai he didn't wjwit to coma In, but he aaired me the rtuinon for my ultltuda ant) r re- Uvtort tho tici)Knt aÂ«i wÂ«nt Into ihu house, teavlnj him to stand oji th* porch. I norer cnrsd fnr anyone a.i much eas I oared for him and would Ilk* to rocnln hjo frlpÂ«d- Â·hip. I rÂ«oli?to I waa vÂ«ry rudÂ« Â·whnn hÂ« ooJ]Â«d on mÂ» and I will apototflKn to htm. Ho moved re- oontly and I don't know him proa- Â«nt addresA. Would I bn too "for- Â·nmn} 1 * tf I rÂ»*j\itred for- his ad- nil-own from hlÂ» frlen'ls and NÂ«nt 'hhn an apnVifip'T woNTorsniNo WHAT TO ro. NDWJUNa WHAT 1X3 BO: I not mil ajtratd. that you very poUIÂ» tn not waltlÂ»? to aconpt tha apototry that would undoubtedlv !*eÂ«n fortheomlnn, him a nloo )ttt!e note, tellln's hlia how sorry you aw Omt he luw moved awwy, and ejtpi-e,Â»aiiiu the hÂ«Â» that dintÂ»ticu wtH not tormlnnto your p,VeÂ»\Bant trlendHhlp. liy so daiJig you will Â»ubliy cojivÂ«y your own c There are sonic sai'.or.s who don't liave a "sweetheart In every port." Here are two that haven't even one fewcetheart apiece in a single port. ' That is why .they are n-ady to receive applications from prospective wives at .the N'aval Air Station, Washington, D. C., where they are now on duty. Chester Ayres (left.) and Anthony Bramante (right) are yeoman t.nd aviation machinist's mate, r*. *p actively.