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AUTOMOBILES FOR SALE (ConK).
TAXI. 1041 Plymouth, with PDC license. Very beet condition_RA. FORD 1917 convertible coupe; In lair coni dition. STUDEBAKER lblfl eeden, with radio, W1M1 STUDEBAKER 1931 sedan, with very tood tires; $73. FRANK S USED CAR LOT, ^sr>4 Bladcnsburg Rd N.E LU. 433S, AUTOMOBILES WANTED. PRIVATE PARTY wants to buy car from owner. Prefers sedan. Pay cash. No dealers. FR. 0663. BUICK wanted: name your price, will try to meet. it. Flood Pontiac, 4221 Con necticut. WO 8400 CADILLAC wanted: name your price, will try 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. 8400 DODGE AND CHRYSLER wanted: name your price, will trv to meet it. Flood Pon tiac. 4221 Connecticut. WO. 8400. FORD wanted: name your price, will try to meet it. Flood Pontiac. 4221 Con necticut. WO. 8400 OLDSMOBILF 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. PLYMOUTH WANTED—Name your price— will try to meet it. Flood Pontiac. 4221 Connecticut WO 8400. INDIVIDUAL badly In need of low-mileage, late-model car. Will pay cash. UN. 5656. PONTIAC'S wanted at once, any model. ]937 to 194 1 special high prices paid, if.ui Rhode Island ave. n.e. 14* PLYMOUTHS. any model. 1937 to 1941: special high prices paid. Roper Motor Co.. 1 730 Rhode Island ave lie 14* STUDKB AKERS wanted. 1937 to 1941: srecial high prices paid. Roper Motor Co.. 1739 Rhode Island ave. n.e. 14* PRIVATE PARTY wants to buv for cash Ford 1938-39-40 coupe or convertible from owner No dealers. RE, 6512. Mrs. Stone PRIVATE PARTY wants clean Ford, good tires 1936 to 1939. for cash No dealers. Cal! bet 6:30 and 9 pm. TR. 5904. WANT BEST PRICE for your car? See tnvr.g before you sell. We pay the high cash price Loving Motors. 1919 M st. n.w. Bt'lCK owners, call lark Blank. Adams i 8500: you will be more than satisfied with our price. Arcade Pontiac. 1437 Irving i st p.w. CHEVROLET owners, call Jack Blank. Adams 8500; you will he more than .satis fied with our price. Arcade Pontiac. 1437 ' Irving st. n w. roNTLAC owners call Jack Blank Adams 8500: vou will he more than satisfied with our price. Arcade Pont-tac, 143; Irving s* n w CASH BUYER wants late-model car with good tires, five-passenger preferred; must I be clean GE. 4654. • 1 WILL PAY highest price for used cars in any condition: even if not paid for. I w 1 give you cash Frank's Used Car Lot. 804 Biadensburg rd n e LU 4329. < HRYSI.FR. 1 94o any model We pay the Iv.ch p :ce Let us prove r. Wheeler. Inc.. 4^1 m Wisconsin. _OR 1020. INDIVIDUAL NEEDS 1941 CAR: Good 'ires, good condition throughout.! Preferably Irom ownet _OR. 57 14 _ ~ H A V F C ASH. \Y A NT CAR 1936 to 1939 Ford Chevrolet or Ply mouth C 21 Unin10806_ ANY MODEL CAR. truck- or station Tixcnn. top cash price: our buyer will come to vour home or ofilrr anv time. MrMAHON CHEVROLET CO. 6.333 (i • A e N V _GE. Hi 00 CASH tor your car No waiting. No red tape. SCHLEGEL & GOLDEN, 257 Carroll St. Takoma Park. D. C. _Georgia 33.00._ CASH. PARKWAY MOTOR CO. 36 Year- of Fair Dealing. ! M ST. N W MI 01 >5 DON’T GIVE: YOUR CAR AWAY! See Jack Pry Before You Sell. 16th and Pa. Ave. S.E. Est. 1926.J WANTED, FOR CASH, late model Chevrolet ears, station wagons and trucks. Imme diate action. Write or phone, we will come any distance. Chevy Chase Motor Co., 7725 Wis. ave. WI. 1635.__ j CASH FOR YOUR CAR i j We need used cars for es i sential war workers in i Alexandria. GLADNEY MOTORS 1646 KING ST., ALEXANDRIA, VA. TE. 3 1/3 1 WHEELER Inc. DEFINITELY PAYS THE HIGH PRICE for Any Clean USED CAR A CALL WILL MAKE YOU MONEY —OUTSIDE APPRAISALS— 4810 Wisconsin—OR. 1020 C'hrytler-PlMnouih Dealer Open 8:30 A V 1o 8:30 PM. Sun., 1-6 baa1 .a - ; a : ! TO SELL YOUR CAR CALL WOodley 8400 All Cash or Certified Check FLOOD PONTIAC OPEN DAILY. EVENINGS AND SUNDAY 4221 Conn. Are. TO SELL Your Dodge—Chrysler —Plymouth—De Soto —Buick—Olds —Pontioc—Chevrolet —Ford Call LEO ROCCA, Inc. 4301 Conn. Ave. N.W. EM. 7900 \ Opart Evanings and Sunday AUTOMOBILES WANTED (Cent.) IMMEDIATE CASH! ANY MAKE. SEE MR. DUKE. LOGAN MOTOR CO., 18th ST. N.W BETWEEN k and u REPUBLIC 3251. SEE US BEFORE YOU SELL~ POHANKA SERVICE. 20thSLtLW_ District 8141 Selling Your Automobile ? ? ? D ** Our sales force is selling cars faster than we can obtain replacements— I we have clients waiting Cfor all types of cars. Call us for an appraisal at K no obligation. j EMERSON & ORME 17th & M Stj. N.W. Dl. 8100 WILL BUY Any Late Model USED CAR We pay high cash price for clean transportation. Capitol Cadillac Co. 1222 22nd St. N.W. National 3300 i— $ $ $ $ BIG CASH MONEY For Any Make or Model Cor LUSTINE-NICHOLSON Hyattsville, Md. WA. 7200 Closed Sun. 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 WE PAY TOP CASH PRICES For Late Model USED CARS i Phon* at. 4100 «r Lt'dlftw DIM— Mr. Rntfnthal. Mr Harold Hoff or | Mr. Paul Jone* will gladly call at I your home and make you the beat I cash offer for your car. OURISMAN (CHEVROLET; MANDELL 13th & Good Hope Rd. S.E. 632 H Street N.E, I 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. Are. N.E. NO. 8318 Open Evenings DON'T SELL Untii You See Us Need 100 Cars— 1930 to 1942 Cars Absolutely Hifh Cash Price My 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 1 give you cash. If car is not paid for will pay off balance and pay you cash difference. Barnes Motors Washington’s Oldest Exclusive Used Car Dealer See Mr. Barnes for appraisal . . . All cash or certified check ONLY ONE LOCATION Drive in Open Lot— 1300 14th—Cor. N St. N.W. I Open 8:30 to 8—Sunday 12 to 5 NOrth 1)11 CHERNER WILL BUY ANY MAKE CAR Sell Uncle Joe Cherner Your Car and Get Every Penny Your Automobile It Worth It will pay you well to see u* before you sell your ■ft car. Regardless of make or model you'll get every ^ penny your car is worth. Our reputation as one of America's largest Ford 3^. dealers is your protection and your guarantee of if- complete satisfaction. Phone for Repretentative or Bring Car and Title It it is not convenient to At drive in, just phone HO b&rt 5000 for our rep resentative. No obligations on your part. Next to a New Car a Chernerited Car It Belt CHERNER 1781 Fla. Ave. N.W. BRANCH; CONN. A NEBRASKA Ford • Mercury • Lincoln 6 U Z s . A W Y E R T A R 2 A N M U T T A N D J E F F F L Y I N G J E N N Y I ' Y0U feelK here-take a practice ^—~j| ^Ktter, boona?^-, - rTT/Y. throw with a boomerang >s. ,Ew *vAU /) a. - WHEN I THIN* or V HOW CAN THEY BE SO ] THAT POOR COW WtTH V. CRUEL? ITiS AWFUL! THOSE BIG BROWN EYES THAT POOR NICE Cow A HARMLESS iNNOCENTj ? WHO WOULDN'T r-' CREATURE) (sMFF) f-* ^ hurt A SOUL— F \thaT OOTFIT^/ ~~/V\ - -—- -- _ ■ tr , y aarrmam im tnr~ » ^ ■ i tgj - —^ __,___ _ "T I THINK ITS WELL. HERE'S 'THANKS' MY EYE' I SO NICE. / MY HOUSE. PlNHEACk MY CHARGE PER. BOOK YOU'RE SUCH A ( H-LTAKE MY BOOKS NOW. CARRYIN' IS A PENNY AN' ^PINHEAD^' V WITH MANY THANKS1 CASH ON TH' LINK ! EF _ //. HTH* ■'Till 1 Nature's Children By LILLIAN COX ATHEY. GREEN-CLOUDED SWALLOWTAIL (Papilio troilus). This lovely member of the swal lowtails is quite abundant in the District. It is a Southern butterfly ranging over a wide territory from the Mississippi River to the At lantic, and for this reason is one of the best-known members of the family. Some perfect beauties have been captured as far North as Ver mont, and some have been re I’ ported from Alberta, Canada—deft | nitely showing that the green • clouded swallowtail gets around. ! There is no difficulty in recog nizing this butterfly because of the blue-green clouding on the large H upper surface of the wings. The J general color is a rich deep black ■ with outstanding rows of golden spots along the margins of the front wings. These spots are almost blue . on the hind wings, for the reason that they are dusted over with the bluish tinge. On the undersurface of the hind wings two rows of orange-brown dots are seen. These spots are oblong on the outer row and cresent on the inner. The long projections or ‘’tails” on the hind wings are nearly always twisted into a vertical plane at right angles to the plane of the wings, though this is true only of the live butter fly. In mounting these butterflies, it is always desirable to have a pair of them, so that the undersurface of the wings may be displayed also. And this is true of nearly all but terflies. Their underwing surface is different and very beautiful, sometimes more so than the upper wing surface. The caterpillars of this butter fly are found on the spice and sassafras bush. The green-clouded passes through the winter in the chrysalis stage. When the leaves of their favorite host tree unfold, the butterflies emerge from their winter quarters. They find their mates, and later the mother butter fly will anchor her eggs singly on the leaves. These eggs soon hatch into dull lead-colored caterpillars covered with spiny warts. Taking no chances, they protect themselves with a nest which is made by the individual consuming a narrow strip in the leaf. This frees a part of the leaf, which may be turned over to make a snug little pocket for the recluse. And to add to the comfort of the residence, the canny one spins a silken rug on one side upon which he may rest when in residence. When out dining, he nibbles on the tissues of the other parts of the same leaf, until he has practically consumed his leafy home and is really too portly to re-enter it. So he selects a larger leaf This time, he sews one part of the leaf over the other, leaving an exit, of course, and now’ attending the other leaves exclu sively. The third home is his last one. In this, he remains until his body tissues harden: hi* last skin is devoured. Through the nest door, his hard head covering is thrust, and the nest is free from untidiness as well as an excellent protective home through the days of trans formation. The chrysalids resemble the ground color of the background. During the summer, the second brood emerges in about two weeks. If you And these treasures on tbs •assafras or spice bush, keep them outdoors until next spring, when you may witness the glorious sight of a green-colored swallowtail emerging into fhe sunlight—a miracle you will never forget. Uncle Ray's Corner While soldiers of the United Na tions were pressing close to Naples, there were reports that the city was being destroyed by the Ger mans. At that time I said to a friend, “In any case, the beauty of the Bay of Naples cannot be destroyed." Later reports, after Naples was taken, said that the city had been damaged in parts, but was far from being destroyed. The beautiful blue bay Is still there, as It has been through thousands of years. As this year’s Armistice Day came near, my mind traveled back to the time when I gazed across the Bay of Naples. Seldom have I seen a sight more pleasing to the eye. It is an example of the things which last through the years, whether there is war or peace. The Alps, the Rockies and the Andes Mountains also last, and so do the great waterfalls. Nature slowly changes the landscape, but vast ages pass before the changes become important. We human beings have a beau tiful world to live in, and there is rich soil from which crops can grow. We have inventors and sci entists who make new machines and show’ us the way to better life. With all of that, this Armistice Day finds the world still at war. Twenty-five years have passed—ex actly a quarter of a century—since the inten.se fighting of the First World War ended. The joy which came to people with the armistice in 1918 may never again be equaled. There will be great excitement, to be sure, when the nightmare of Hitler is past, but most persons believe the war with Japan will last longer and this may hold back our happiness somewhat. In 1918 Woodrow Wilson W’anted to make a dream of a lasting world peace become a real thing. He did not invent the idea of a League of Nations, but he did most to bring it about. Wilson's last years were saddened by the fact that the United States Senate failed to accept the treaty he had signed to join the League. More than half the Senators voted in favor of the treaty, but not enough for a two-thirds majority. Before his death. Wilson said there was likely to be a new world war in about. 20 years, since th® United States was not In th® League of Nation'. If mu »»nt a free rops of *h« !**fl*! en'ifled B*ckground of Eur*» D*tn War" send m* » 3-cem stamped. **li-«<idre.s«ed envelop*, in care of this newspaper Your heart may bleed for our wounded soldiers, but to be practical let your arm do it. Call Blood Donor Center. District 3300, and make an engagement to give some blood. LETTER-OUT_ 1L«tter-Ou; and ha apeaki. _ ABYSS I 2j L*tter-Out and a cat trailed that way. ENDURING 2 3 Let ter-Out and they eeata their STRIDES effor!" 3 4L*t**r-Ou( and lt'e a fa*t answer. TORRENT < 4 5 Letter-Out and he Implore*. _ STAPLED 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 can get this way with a match. Answer to Yesterday's LETTER-OUT. Letter-Out (F> FETTERS—STREET (it gets around town). <L) HUDDLERS— SHUDDER (it's a shake'. (A) CESSATION—SECTIONS (trains sometimes run in that w&yV. iG' GLAMOR—MORAL (the kind of life we should lead'. (S) SLIDE—IDLE (workers hate to be this way. CROSS-WORD PUZZLE 1 To cover with i asphalt | 5 A desert nomad 9 Cry of crow 12 Ireland 13 Cabbage 14 A beverage 15 A stanza of six lines 17 French ! article I 1 Footlike pert 2 Land measure 3 Force 4 To go aboard a train 5 Dramatist « International language 7 Entire 8 A beverage 9 Large medi eval building HORIZONTAL. 18 To place 19 The cross 21 Classifies 23 To differ 27 Indian mulberry 28 Nerve net work (pi.) 29 A dandy 31 Elongated fish 34 Correlative of either 35 Inevitable result i 38 Three-toed sloth 39 Hissed inter jection for silence 41 A southern constellation 42 To rent 44 That man 46 Marooned 48 Spools 51 Location 52 The bitter vetch VERTICAL. 10 Opposed to a weather 11 Moistens 16 Primary divi sion including Australia, Africa, etc. 20 Whips 22 Cooled lava 23 To let fall 24 Noun plural suffix 25 Street (abbr.) 26 The Greek goddess of dawn 30 Cognomen of the Roman procurator of Judea 32 Relaxation 33 Prevaricated 36 Married woman's title (abbr.) 37 Indian (pi.) 53 Upon 55 The spore fruit 59 Genus of blackbirds '1 60 College official 62 Bottom end of a wood , pulley block 63 Things in law 64 To aid 65 Observed 40 a dissert a Mon 43 Paid notice 3 45 A North Syrian deity - 47 Laughing , 48 The hind part 43 Sea eagle 50 Sodium car bonate _] 54 Bird's beak 56 Anger 57 To employ 58 Grown male* 61 A diphthong