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AUTOMOBILES FOR SALE (Cent.).
PONTIAC 1941 8tre&ntllner sedan: radio and heater: excellent condition. Hygtti villr Buick. WA. 4111. 8TUDEB4KER 1938 four-door sedan: very clean, inside and out: radio and heater: aood tires; *597. Lee D. Butler, 1121 21 at st. n.w. STVDEBAKER little six; good tires: runs nne; *165, full price. 1730 Rhode Island ave. n.e._ _• SPECIALS 1942 Packard '6' Clipper Sedan 1942 Ford Convertible Club Coupe 1942 Chevrolet Sedan 1941 Chrysler New Yorker Con vertible Club Coupe 1941 De Soto Convertible Club Coupe 1940 Chrysler Highlander Convert ible Club Coupe 1941 luick Special Sedan 1941 Pontiac Club Coup* 1941 Oldsmobile Sedan Sid Wellborn Motors 8000 Georgia Ave. SH. 4500 _ AUTOMOBILES WANTED. ?-!!m K.„°Wnfn5v C*U J*ck B1,nk- Adams "‘if *>' more than satisfied with price. Arcade Pontiac. 1437 Irving f-ADILUC owners, call Jack Blank. Adams eSOO. you will be more than satisfied with my price. Arcade Pontiac. 1437 Irving svrni- f,1! J>1k Blank. Adam' 3SO0. you will be more than satisfied with mir^price. Arcade Pontiac. 1437 Irving CHEVROLET owners, call Jack Blank. Adams SoOO; you will be more than satis fied with our price. Arcade Pontiac 1437 ■rvtng st. n.w PLYMOTTH. DODGE OR CHRYSLER. '.78 or 39 coupe or convertible wanted. Would 4ke to arrange terms. Mr. Tirnbs. 3104 • •dams st. n.e TR. 6913 after 5 p.m. WANT TO BL'Y good used car for work, wave cash for moderately priced car. GE. PRIVATE PARTY wants to buy ear in good condition. Will pay cash. Give details. Sox 130-H. Star. NAVAL OFFICER wants 1941 Ford or Plymouth convertible, must be in aood con dition. Adams ,v;so. TAXICAB. PUC license wanted. FR. 0767. INDIVIDUAL must have a clean 5-passen ger car at once. All cash no trade. Good -ires essential. CO. 3578. 7 • OLDSMOBILE owners, call Jack Blank. Adams 8580; you will be more than satis fied with our price. Arcade Pontiac. 1437 -rvma st. n.w. PONTIAC owners, call Jack Blank. Adams 8500; you will be more than satisfied v.;th *ur price. Arcade Pontiac. 1437 Irving *t. n.w. P. V. C. with or without taxi. Call Mr. Brown after 8 am. LI. 78.52; after 8 p m ME. 0485 TAXICAB WANTED with P. U. C license. Call any morning between 10 and 12 a m. OI. 5527. PRIVATE PARTY desires light car. good •.ires: pay cash, no bickering. LI. 0083. °t>" CASH BUYER wants 1938-39 Fords and :n »°od condition. Union 0808. 1941. any model. We pay hifn price. Let us prove it. Wheeler, •nc . 4810 Wisconsin n.w.. OR. 1028. *-UlCK wanted: name your price, will try to meet it. Flood Pontiac. 42<!1 Con necticut. WO 8400 CADILLAC wanted: name your price, will *ry to meet it. Flood Pontiac. 4221 Con necticut. WO. 8400 CHEVROLET wanted; name your price, will try to meet it. Flood Pontiac. 4221 Con necticut. WO 8408 i'ODGE AND CHRYSLER wanted: name mur price, will trv to meet it. Flood Pon tiac. 4221 Connecticut. WO 8408. FORD wanted name your price, will try to meet it. Flood Pontiac. 4221 Con necticut. WO 8408 WILL BUY old or late models, wrecked or .♦linked cars, any condition. 1R. 9757. WANT BEST PRICE for your car?"88ee Loving before vou sell. We pay extremely mgh cash DTices. Loving Motors. 1822 M st. n.w. RE 1570. ULDSMOBILE wanted- name your price will try to meet it. Flood Pontiac. 4221 Con necticut. WO. 8400. PONTIAC WANTED—Name your price— •will try to meet it. Flood Pontiac. 4221 Connecticut. WO. 8400. PRIVATE PARTY wants to buy ’40 or ’41 Car in good condition ME 3828. PLYMOUTH WANTED—Name your price rill try to meet it. Flood Pontiac. 4221 1 Connecticut WO. 8400_ ANY MODEL CAR. truck or station vason. top cash price; our buyer will come to your home or office any time. McMahon Chevrolet co. 8323 Oa. Ave. N.W._GE (HOP. CASH FOR 1935-30-37 ' *ORDS. CHEVROLETS AND PLYMOUTH8 TELEPHONE ATLANTIC 5880. gTEUART MOTORS. 3rd_AND H STS N.E, HIGH CASH PRICES FOR CLEAN. LATE-MODEL CHEVROLETS—FORDS—PLYMOUTHS BARRY-PATE & ADDISON, "Washington's Oldest Chevrolet Dealers.’' 1 B2- 14th st. N.W. HO. 7511(1. SON’T GIVE your car away! See Jack Pry before you sell. 16th and Pa. ave. s e. WANTED, FOR CASH, late model Chevrolet cars, station wagons and trucks. Imme diate action. Write or phone, we will come any distance. Chevy Chase Motor Co., 7725 Wis. ave. WI 1635. SEE US BEFORE YOU SELLT | POHANKA SERVICE. 1 1CB Cnth St, N.W District 0141, CASH lor your car. No waiting. No red tape. SCHLEGEL & GOLDEN, CST Carroll St Taltoma Parle. D. C. i _Oeorgla 3300. — - -I : TO SELL Your Dodge—Chrysler —Plymouth—De Soto —Buick—Olds —Pontiac—Chevrolet —Ford Call j LEO ROCCA, Inc. 4301 Conn. Ave. N.W. EM. 7900 j Open Evenings and Sunday SELL car1 at NOW HORNER’S CORNER ! W« Will Par Ton Hirh Cash Price We have immediate need for a varjety of better used cars. Our buyer at lot every day except Sunday. STANLEY H. HORNER INC. The Established Buick Lot and Fla. Aye. N.F.. AT. i Get Our Price For Your USED CAR WE NEED SO CARS AT ONCE CAIH—NO WAITING Just drive in our big lot and ask for Mr. McKee or Mr. Russell McKee Pontiac "Wmhtngton's Friendly Pontiac I Dealer" 22nd and N Sts. N.W. ME. 0400 Selling Your Autonjobile ? ? ? Our soles force is selling cors foster than we can obtain replacements—we hove clients waiting for oil types of cars. Call us for an appraisal at no obligation. EMERSON & 0RME 17th & M Sts. N.W. I PI. 8100 AUTOMOBILES WANTED (Csnt.) CASH PARKWAY MOTOR CO. Years of Fair Deallnr. _3051 M ST. N.W., Ml. 0J85 _ IMMEDIATE CASH! ANY MAKE. 8EE MR. DUKE LOGAN MOTOR CO., 18th ST. N.W.. BETWEEN K AND L. __REPUBLIC 3251._ BEFORE YOU SELL Get Our Cash Offer—We Pay HONEST CASH PRICES For Used Cars. I CASH FOR YOUR CAR We need used cars for es sential war workers in Alexandria. GLADNEY MOTORS 1646 KING ST., ALEXANDRIA, VA. TE. 3131 $ $ $ $ RIG CASH MONEY For Any Mokt or Model Cor LUSTINE-NICHOLSON Hyattsville, Md. WA. 7200 Closed Sun, ^— TO SELL YOUR CAR CALL WOodley 8400 FLOOD PONTIAC OPEN DAILY, EVENINGS AND SUNDAY 4221 Conn. Ave. YOU OWE IT TO YOURSELF TO Get Our Price Before You Sell Your Late Model Used Car SI HAWKINS 1333 14th St. N.W. DUpont 4455 >■ ~ ————— I WANT TO BUY 1940 and 1941 FORDS AND CHEVROLETS Will Pay a Terrifically High Cash Price Will Buy Any Make or Model Car Williams Auto Sales 20th and R. I. Ave. N.E. NO. 8318 Open Eveningg DON'T SELL Until You See Us Need 100 Cars— 1930 to 1942 Cars Absolutely High Cash Price Mv 27 years' experience in buy ing used cars assures you of get ting absolutely what your car is worth. If car is paid for will give you cash. If ear is not paid for will pay oft balance and pay you cash difference. Barnes Motors Washington's Oldest Exclusive Used Car Dealer See Mr. Bornes for opproisol . . . All cash or certified check ONLY ONE LOCATION Drive in Open Lot— 1300 14th—Cor. N St. N.W. Open 8:30 to 8—Sunday 12 to 5 NOrth 1111 WHEELER Inc. DEFINITELY PAYS THE HIGH PRICE for Any Clean USED CAR A CALL WILL MAKE YOU MONEY —TELEPHONE ESTIMATES —OUTSIDE APPRAISALS— 4810 Wisconsin—OR. 1020 Chrysler-Plymoath Dealer Oven 8:30 A M. In 8:30 P.M. Sun., 1-6 [ JH THE GUARDS’ REST ROOM AT THE I STATE PENITENTIARy. .. HOW GOES IT WITH YOUR TWO ROOMERS,ZACK? ALL SET FOR THE BIG PARTY ^rwwyTTjTveRHAD^BBP ■ BETTER BEHAVED iff ■ PRISONERS THAN M FINGERS" AND CHALKY./ ^ CHALKY'S TOO DUMB ▼jUST MENTION THE 1 TO WORRY, AND “FINGERS"7NAME OF THE DICK IS STILL DROOPY- WON'T/ WHO SENT HIM HERE EAT ENOUGH TO KEEP JtO BURN * KERRY A FLY ALIVE/ / I'LL BET JHAT'LL GET A RISE „ m):-. « —■ " ■ ■ I . I DIO THAT-TODAY/ AnBULL HE DID WAS i TO CLENCH THOSE BIGj HANDS OF HIS -AND ! GRIN/ £ 4__ B U N G L E F A M I L Y UGH! YOU TALKING ABOUT ACCEPTING MONEY TO < YOUR UNCLE INTO] MARRYING MADAM STILETTAJ LOOK, JO. ALL I’M DOING FOR UNCLE VENOM IS SORT OF ACTING AS A GUIDE IN THE GARDEN OF LOVE. wt W I. I FEEL WE OWE ITToj , ALONE!, OURSELVES TOT—Tr' PROTECT HIM. HERE HE IS ALL ALONE IN THE WORLD. AND... r j ^ WHY HE HAS MORE RELATIVES THAN J A GERM. HERE HE IS r ' -- NOW. ASK WHAT HE THINKS. . to-is B 0 ■ ProSH. TM^NGRY^®-^ :•/ WISH NOW I HADN'T FLARED I I V UP AT BO AND QUEERED i / MYSELF WITH THAT f k GANG THAT GAVE II ; ||| 1 • ^' ' MrN^ujhi Syn4>f»l«. Im. / m/ffmWW'y/^u THIS TOOL SHED IN THE PARK IS NO PLACE TO BE LIVING NOW. I WISH I COULD MOVE IN WITH OS> -_ ^ ( THIS IS JUST A WASTE Jg 57/ OF TIME. THESE CANS <7 /fjv, ARE ALL* EMPTY SINCE )L 7? RATIONING STARTED. V, I7 V I MIGHT LOOK AROUND //A T7V®°'s yard- rrx^ 7'V Kli '[ 1 1 . Relieving that OAKY WILL RECOVER FROM HIS WOMAN • HATING TRANCE IF HE SEES THE FACE OF THE GIRL HE LOVES, MERLIN HAS SENT A CERTAIN VEILS) LACY TD THE KINGDOM OF SISSI WHERE OAKY IS RESTORING KING HENPECK'S GOVERNMENT... HUH.?/ T A R Z A N AS ME GROPED POWN THE DASk PASSAGE, TAS7AN SAW A TIN V SHAFT OF LIGHT. IT FllTEREP THROUGH A CRACK 0F W HAT SEEMED TO BE ANOTHER if - (RET COOK HE ENTERED -- ■ only Arrre he was inside p/p lOECIA BECOSE AWAJJ£ op ms presence 'wow DIP VOU COWE HERE?"DECK GASPED. 'ARE VOU A WI7ARP LIKE N\y FATHER*' . "pfrhaps'.'tarzan shrugged w ~— i M U T T A N 0 J E F F [I ALWAYS RIDE free on the STREETCAR! I HAND THE CONDUCTOR A TWENTY DOLLAR -- > BILL! HE CANT •CHANGE IT SO I RIDE FREE! / I'M SORRy CONDOCTorJ^S \ BUT THlS’TWENTy* \ iSTHE SMALLEST/);/ $ \l HAVE! IHAVEH'T50T)^L^ THATS O.K! yoo'RE THE ^ , 66C0ND'Bt6BlLL'SUy»0Ay .BUT THIS TIME I'M READy 999 NICKELS “O ’sfft« F L Y I N J E N N Y f t WENT "X^ /SOUND ASLEEP ) f TAKE IT N [ ... OMIGOLLY.' / ' EASY, SUGAR..) V VVHAT TIME M WHATS THE / VJS IT9 Vw\y PIFF^> / (HEy, WHAT WE WERE SUPPOSED IS THIS? TO CHECK IN TO - THE ABDULPUO FIELD AT SIXTEEN HUNDRED-OW/, $ ^ <v $ L __—.AJL —ill f COME ON, GET VI l5?'I v. • J 1/ i AT THE NEARBY I MARINE BARRACKS, the corporal on I WATCH STRIKES THE I TIME ON THE SHIP'S I «ELL | JA 1,1 lu4l mam i_^_ !i SHIP'S BELLS’ that ^-> MEANS I AM CLOSE 70 EITHER THE NAVY YARD OR THE MARINE BARRAGES - —^ MOVE.' r . _ YfE AIN'T GOT f |^_ALL_OAy^ I STILL SAY THE ^BE QUIET, *9 BOSS OUGHT TO SUKItCY, AND 1 LET ME BUMP HELP CRAIG I L HIM OFF ' 6 N r t V 0» D R A F T I E ^SO - I expeocteo^BI oldt people ' you ARE VOIJNO VEPT * F^ELLVVE^B :EN EATIN ' ON ACCOUNT 1 SWlPPAOES ' I E AIN'T ET A I T-6ROW ^A ION ' / SCHTOP • , \ < VEAT'VEAT'VEAT.' \ Dot s all x heap vet FROM DEC BEOPLE X / , AM PER DECT l NO K ' / \ NOTT INC* BUT / > VEAT ' VV P ANSWSP • ) -T WE TELL '|MTHAT WE HAVE SOMETHIN L ELSE IN MIND f BRUSH ' VOUd TEETH, V. DO "YOU? /-\ ^ WELL — HOW PO VOU \ ■feXPECT TO HAVE. BOUND TEETH IF Tt>U "DONT BRUSH A^D CLEAN THEM ja^ REGULARLYTy ^-1-LL ( I HASS THIS JOINT_ \ DAY BUT I DON'T SEE YCU }£ \ BRUSH1N'AN' CLEANIN'^/ l THEM--AN'LOOK. HOW I V DIRTY THEY ARE/ Nature's Children By LILLIAN COX ATHEY, COMMON DOLPHIN ( Delphinidae) The common dolphin is a marine mammal belonging in the same group with the whales and por poises. Cetaceans are found in all * seas from the Equator to within the . Arctic Circle. In this family the largest animals now existing in the world are found. In some regions • they are still abundant. The smaller \ forms, known to us as the porpoises j and dolphins, ascend rivers, and some of them even Inhabit the larger rivers of Southeastern Asia and South America. The common dolphin reaches a length of about & feet and is well equipped with sharp teeth, 40 to 60 pairs of them in each jaw. No fish in its right mind tarries in the same vicinity as that occupied by this dolphin. The fin on the back of the dolphin is triangular and well developed. A pair of paddles has replaced the fore limbs. These paddles move from the shoulder, but they do not have mus cles, joints or bones similar to those found in the human arm and hand. And there are undeveloped begin nings of hind legs that prove con clusively that the dolphins are de scendants of primitive land animals. Though they now have a flshlike form, it is merely an adaptation to a shape that is most fitted for a life in the sea. On land, these animals I are helpless. Dolphins have small,eyes and they appear to be cumbersome, stupid creatures. They have a keen sense of hearing, which enables them to get about swiftly in the semidark ness of the submarine world in which they reside. Though the dolphins lead a purely aquatic life, they must come to the! | surface at frequent intervals to dis chaige the old air from their lungs' and fill them with a fresh supply. Dolphins are carnivorous. They! : consume fish by the hundreds, and! apparently they are able to receive the vibrations of an approaching school of fish and enter the school, doing much damage. River dolphins are very sociable. They go about in herds and are from 5 to 9 feet in length. They are the smaller cousins of the common doi : phin and have been mistaken for I their larger kin. But the only dif ! ference in their habits is their pref ' erence for rivers, bays and estuaries i of rivers rather than the open sea. The common dolphin is a dark i gray color above with white under parts. The head ends in a long, nar row beak. A ship intrigues dolphins. They race it. and vast numbers of them follow it for miles. Some have been known to leap high enough to land on the deck. 1 The mother dolphin is devoted to ' her ‘ calf," which is fully developed ! at birth and receives its quota of milk, as any other mammal. There is no record of the father taking any j interest in his offspring. However, i the mother shows her love for her | baby, which remains with her until • it is quite capable of fighting its own battles. | Before victory is won, we've got to build more, fight more and buy 1 more War bonds. Buy at least a $100 bond during the Third War Loan above your regular bond buying, i ----— Uncle Ray's Corner Several Important things were put ashore with Alexander Selkirk when he was left on the lonely island in the South Pacific. These included a flintlock and a pound of gun powder, a bag of bullets, a hatchet and a few books. The island on which he found himself had, roughly, the shape of a triangle. It was 13 miles long, and the average width was about 5 miles. Close to half the island was a rocky waste where few plants grew. L1 Selkirk was able to obtain sev eral kids to start his flock of goats. The rest, however, had many trees along with shrubs and grass. No other human being was on the island when Selkirk arrived, but people had been there in past times. A Spaniard named Juan Fernandez had discovered the is land more than a century before, and had started a colony there. The members of the colony, after a short stay, had moved to Chile. Hundreds of sailors had visited the island, and the British sea cap tain—William Dampier—had made a visit there. Selkirk found a space of more than two acres in which turnips grew. It is believed that these came from a garden which Dampier had planted several years before. Also there were hundreds of wild goats. These may have been de scended from tame goats left on i the island by the early Spanish settlers. Using his supply of powder, Sel kirk shot some of the gcats. He ate the meat and turned the skins into clothing. After killing mother goats, Sel kirk was able to take several little goats back to the hut where he slept. There he made a pen for them, and waited for the kids to grow up. While the kids were growing, he lived chiefly on turnips and the flesh of other goats which he shot. Be fore many months passed, his sup ply of powder ran out. After much practice. Selkirk be came an expert in running and in climbing about the rocks. With out powder for his flintlock, he now was able to capture wild goats sim ply by chasing them! If you desire » fret copy of th* Illustrated leaflet “Stamps and Sttmp Collecting ’ send a self-addressed en velope bearing a fl-rent stamp to Unci# Ray In care of this newspaper. Answer to Yesterday's Puzzle. 3 j L|A|MI |b|a|R| |A|C|U|E PICA A LA SOAR U T Ell P LAY SIS T A N E#A I IAsMi[aM|E L R A L L YBBlIaImTe R T_ A_ R_ £ ¥|BLTAtRliR _I A_ E R I EjBs|Aj¥p^) R A L E1Y ¥BBp[l[GpiS T 0 L|E l[e|a|?*S T I R rIeIIIa]iBa w e sMaIl o r iMi age rIBa n i nIeIeidI |p|o|e| 1 a 1 r111p LETTER-OUT 1 2 3 4 5 DRIVE VALISE DESPAIR REMAINED STRAGGLE Letter-Out and hitch-hikers appreci ate this. Letter-Out and it heals. Letter-Out and they uent together. Letter-Out and he des’.enatfd asrain. Letter-Out and the sineer does this. 1 2 3 4 5 Remove one letter from each word and rearrange to spell the word called for in the last column. Print the letter in center column opposite the word from which you have removed it. If you have •'lettered-out” correctly, you don't go home for it. Answer to Yesterday's LETTER-OUT. ! Letter-Out 'Di REACTED—CREATE (you can do it if you are original'. (A) ASSUMED—MUSSED (it's untidy), (I ) GRAINED—DANGER (be alert).’ <Ri TAPERS—PASTE (you stick'. tY) RISKY—IRKS (it annoys). CROSS WORD PUZZLE HORIZONTAL. ] 1 A stinging insect. 4 Break into pieces. 9 To deface. 12 Beard of grain. 13 The main artery. 14 Anglo-Saxon coin. 15 To obtain 16 A crosscut saw. 17 Burmese d< .i; in. i 118 Before 20 Ancient Greek grave pillar. 22 French for ’ . "father." 24 Signifying maiden | name, j 25 Large vases. 28 An emmet. 29 A writing Implement. 30 Portuguese | weight (pl.t j ! 31 A subdivision of a pargana in India. ! 33 One of the senses. I 1 34 God of war. i 35 One thousand. 36 Babylonian war god. 38 Dispatched. 39 Flying mammal. 40 Gone by 41 The color pearl blue. '43 Religious devotee. 44 Measure of land. 46 Old woman ish. 48 A belief. 51 A metal. 52 Walks. 53 To observe. 54 A young child. 55 Rain and snow. 56 A small rug. VERTICAL. | 1 Paper con ] tainer. 2 Female sheep. 3 Recreations. 4 To under stand tslang.> 5 Morocco tabbr.) 6 Has ascended. 7 Condition. 8. Rabbit. 9 Old anti Trinitarian church doc trine. 10 A macaw. 11 A rodent. 19 Note of scale. 21 Part of body. 22 Child for "father.” 23 Enter <Fr.) j 24 Clock-shaped ship. 26 Abyssinian weight (pi.) 27 Baseball position (abbr.) 29 A dance step. 30 To lubricate. 32 Nerve net work. 33 To occupy a seat. 34 While. 35 111 will. 37 By. 39 Hackneyed 40 Old Chinese coin. 42 Knocks lightly. 43 Bird's home. 44 Siamese coin. 45 River (Sp.i 47 The shel tered side. 49 Body of water. 50 Encountered.