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"OPEN SIP" Big Business Men of State Urge Employers to Co-Op erate With Men NEWARK, .Tan. 31:—Some of Yew Jersey's biggest business men, members of a committee of indus trial relations of the New Jersey 8'ate Chamber of Commerce. In a report made public today cautioned all employers to avoid "anti-union coercion, to steer clear of the vari ous "open shop' movements and to cooperate with the workers ir every possible way." The report was writ ten after n careful survey extending ovor a period of nine months. It has been approved by the executive committee and adopted by the board of trustees of the state cham ber. It Is pointed out that there are Ihre« roads open to employers. Ont la the road of constructive achieve ment within the shop, another that of constructive cooperation be tween Organizations of employers and those of workmen, and a third is that of the "open shop." This last movement in the opinion of the comrrtfttee Is "undermining the con fidence of labor In employers and ruining the foundation for coopera tion between them." "Similar campaigns in former period* of depression," the report continued, "have only resulted In redoubled growth of unionism and the adoption by it of more extreme measures in the periods of prosper ity which followed and there is no reason to believe that the result of this campaign will lie different. Campaign» of this nature are lead ing to oppression by employers and are playing into the hands of revo lutionary elements. "The road of anti-union coercion appears to us to be dangerous. It all ought by all means to bo avoid ed." The commltteo strongly urges the maintenance of penslonal depart ments and suggests the employment of experts in the problems of em ployers and employes. SENATOR SIMPSOirSTJWTS FIVE GENT FÜRE FI6HT TRENTON, Jan. 31—Senator Simpson, ot Hudson, in a statement issued hero last night in reference to his live cent trolley fare hill, attention to the usoIessneBS of the I'ublic Utility Commission under the present federal laws. Me rccites the fact that the utility companies after being refused increases by the state board, utterly disregard the Jtate courts, and apply to the fedor il Ticurta wheio they ate given new rates. "It may seem radical to introduc» a bill fixing a Ave cent fare and an uneconomical and unscientific measure," stated Sonator Simpson. "But It is tho only alternative to avoid th» destruction of rate fixing." "In this state of facts," continues the statement, "tho public utility ^■^VîTirtmission is useless. I therefoi-s I introduce my bill to fix a five cent far« and It has the merit and in fact it is the only way out of a situation which touches ovcry one in the state injuriously." The minority leader pre sented a «solution condemning the action of United States Senators l!;dfie and Frellnghuysen in votln& In \ favor of the seating ot Trucman H. Newberry of Michigan. "It is understood that Newberry's election," stated Mr. Simpson, "If Indeed he was elected, cost the sum of over a quarter of a million dol lars, and he only escaped Imprison ment on the conviction for crime of having corruptly spent money in l'jtalning his seat in the United States senate on a le,lat technicality. "The great opposition to his sit ting in tho United States senate was a great opportunity for the senators lrom New Jersey to show that this state does not approve of buying peats in the United States senate. If, after the admitted fact that this huge sum was spent to obtain the election of the said Mr. Newberry, lie can be made a member of that body and can vote, then It Is impos sible that the senate should receive that respect and reverence on tho part of the people of the country, which Is so essenttnl for the main tenance .of law and ordt'r in these troublous times." In his statement, the Hudson sen ator stated that the action of the two New Jersey United States sen ators in voting for the seating of "the Michigan senator was "deplora ble." OBITUARY Funeral of William S. Jones Funeral service* of William S. Jones were held yesterday afternoon from his late residence. 291 Water street, and was attended by many friends and relatives. Rev. Wilbert Wdstcott» pastor of Simpson Metho 11st church officiated at the service. The interment v. as in Alpine ceme tery. Tho bearers were Mayor Wil lia.'l C. Wi'son, WlJUam Kellers. W. J. Gavers, William Riverly, John Johnson and George Ochner. lie was a member of the Brick layers Un'on. —-—— .—■ -- >.=»1 PAVLOVSKY BROS. MARKET SUCCESSORS TO V. PAVLOVSKY & SONS PH2°7NE--316 State Street~PH2°7NE | J Sirloin or Porterhouse St< lb ) Jj Steak, best cuta 184 „„HOP MEAT e. «' 7re»K and pure; 1 O. ,°°:>und IOC «'resh Pork Shoulder Ci lb Cali Style J ^ 1 PLATE BEEF 71 Io 10 lb. lots ; lb. ...* 2^ PLATE OR NAVEL CORN BEEF lb 71 VEAL CHOPS lb. .. 25 Pork Chops Ready Cut, Lb. BEEF LIVER Fresh ; pound 19 10 ITT""8 A party of about a hundred men I and women came up from Keans burg Jast night to give Tom Crowley a hand at the «how at the Majestic theatre. Crowley took the part of "Petunia" in the «how. He «pend« his summers down at Keansburg and his friends down there certainly gave him a great reception. Ml«* Kffle Simonnon, whose moth er renides in Hroad street, this city, was one of the member» of chorus at "Some C.iii," the musical romedy at tin* Majestic theatre yesterday af ternoon and last night. A number of her friends and relativ«« were there to witness the show. Miss Sarah Siskind, daughter of I Mr. and Mrs. Philip Siskind, of f-iewis street, is home from the I^ox-I ington Avenue Hospital, New York I City, where she underwent an op- j oration following an examination by Dr. Adolph luiront/, the noted pur-1 geon. Miss Siskind hft« been orippeld almost from babyhood and is «aid to ! be much improved after the blood less operation performed following the direction of the great surgeon. The county executive committee of Toadies' Auxiliary of the American legion Is to meet at Metuchen on Saturday afternoon at 3 o'clock. The meeting will be held in Arcanum hall on Main street and all mem ber« of the executive commltteo are requested to attend. * The committee of twenty-five member* of St. Mary'» parish ap pointed hy Rev. Father Charles I'rendergiist to meet with him In St. Mary's liall on Center streot to morrow night follows: .Tame» Mur ray, Walter Pollock, James White, Merritt McAllnden, John Kelly, John Oompbell, Louis Hossi. Richard Oalvln, Albert Waters, Jeremiah Daly. Thomas Smith, Michael Don ovan, Kugene O'Connell, John Doyle, John O'Toole, Michael Fita patrick, Frank Boute, Dr J V Smith, Kdward Dalton, Frank Burns, Jo seph Clooney, JolinRielly Sr. Joseph McNulty, Joseph Honan ami Thomas Fltigerald. The purpose of the meeting has not been made known, but there is a possibility that the likelihood of conducting an athletic show will be discusscd. The meet ing has been called for 8 o'clock and tho committee members are urged to attend. A meeting of the Perth Aniboy Republican ClUb committee arrang ing for <ho annual TJneoln dinner to he held Monday night, February 13, will take place tonight In the G. O. P. club rooms In Smith street. Judge Harold B. Well», of the Burlington county court of common pleas, will be the principal speaker of the eve ning The committee planning the event consists of Assemblyman Kd ward J. Peterson chairman; Mrs. G. Bunvopkl, John Scrockl, iMrs. John Schultz l~red P. Hansen, Mrs. Nels Hostrup, A. F. Muno*. Mr*. Charle» David. William Jltnkin, Mrs. Huns Hmith, Joseph Hornsby and Mrs. W. W. Oliver. The Historical Society will meet In the auditorium of the Library on Thursday night. Great results aro being obtained by John Bird who is directing plans for the annual Knights of Colum bus minstrel show to be staged In the Majestic theatre on Tuesday night, February 21. Rehearsals are being held from three to four times a week, another practice Is sched uled for the clubhouse at 8 o'clock tonight. The Rarltan Copper works athletic association will hold a smoker In Washington hall on Saturday night for the association members. Vaude vlilo numbers will feature the pro gram, and there will be a big supply of "eats" and "smokes." There will be u meeting of the committee chosen by Ijouis P. Booz, president of the Perth Amboy High School Alumni association, In the of fices of I^eo Lowenkopf on the fourth floor of the Rarltan building tomor row night. This committee was named to Investigate ntheltic condi tions at the local high school. The question of whether or not tho local Y. M. C. A. will entertain the Wawayftnda campers from Rll lmrta of tho state at the annual re union to he held Home timo in March will come up for discussion toniKht at a meeting of nil Wawny andn ramper« at the local "Y." To night'» session will be purely busi ness. The "Keeping Fit" lantern slide» of the State Department of Health which are being shown throughout New Jersey will be projected in the V. M. C. A. auditorium next Tues day night. Hoys Work Secretary Fenby W. Scott has arranged to se cure these educational and instruc tive pictures and u big turnout of boys is expected. Another dinner and forum for the men of the Y. M. C. A. will be held Monday night, Dr. Frank Smith of Elizabeth, being the speaker. Iiis subject will bo "The Man Who Takes Things Easy." Tickets are now on sale and may be procured in the lobby of the association building. Marriage licenses were issued to Joseph O. Oall anl Josephine Wro bel; George Melles and Stella Dankos Foster: Joseph Culrzck of Elizabeth and Hose Hoshlstaf John Mesavage and Rose Hughes. The committee appointed by Louis 'P. Itooz, president of the Alumni as sociation. to investigate athletic con dition« at the local high school, did not meet Friday night al originally planned because of the fact that a majority of the members of this cmmittee could not attend the meet ing. The meeting has how been set down for Wednesday night, February 1 In the office of Leo S. Lowenkopf, I Raritan building. On March 1 Oeorge J. Miller will move from the offices occupied by him in Madlaon avenu» to the sec ond floor of the Singer building at 1*6 Smith street. The building in which Mr. Miller now has his offices is being remodeled for a barber shop. Won" h. s been received by rela tives in th h city of the death of •Mr.!. Sarah F. Le? in Dinuba. Cal. Mrs. Lee, who wa« the wife of Thom as Ji. Lee, formerly lived in Port Reading ard was killed Instantly on Januar;' i when (truck by an auto mobile near her home. The deceas ed Is survived by her husband, a daughter, Mrs. Clarence Meade and son, Raymond Lee, of Dinuba. Four si3teis, Mrs May .Shirley, of Dinuba; Mrs Jp.mss Hornoby. of Pittsburg, Cal ; Mr*. Lavenia Quevedo, of Vine land, and Mrs. Han« Rechnitzer, of thH city; also surviving are two brothers D. A. Shit ley, of this city, and Joseph Shirlej, of New Bruns wick. "Just Colts" will be topic upon which Sam Oraflin, boys secretary of the West Side Y. M. C. A. of New York city, will speak at the annual Father and Son banquet to be held in the Y. M. O. A. gymnasium here Thursday night, February 16. The supper will be served at 6 o'clock and plans are being made to make this,a biff event. Secretary Scott has secured Guy R. Sutton, général secretary of the Plainfleld associa tion, to act as song leader during the night. The Board Of Education will meet in the high school tomorrow night for the purpose of organizing No other business will come before this body as Its regular meeting will be held Thursday night. Ex-Alder man Christian Andersen will take Iiis seat tomorrow night, succeeding Victor W. Main. John K.Sheehy, is president of the board at present having hold that office for several years. 10 MEETINGS IT WOODBRIDGE Taxpayers to Organize Same Time as Budget Hearing Is Held VVOODl niDQK, Jan. 31.—The lo cal high school building will tonight be ihr scenc of two meetings of con sidorabie Importance. Woodbridge townMilp It to organize-a branch of the Middlesex County Taxpayers' As sociation in conformity with the ac tion of the other municipalities throughout the county, and an open hearlnt on tl.e t.iwnshlp budget is also to be h'.ld. The tax moetlng is to take plaoe in the auditorium and the budget discussion will be held In tha jj.vmr.aeium Action on Budget The township committee was in executive session last night. An ex ceptional meeting was held and mnr.v recon mendations were consid ered. it in understood that several appropriation. wii, remain as they are and tin t among other things Chief of Police Murphy will afk for another policeman and another mo torcycl> for the force. "Tonight's herring on the 1922 buJfrit will be at 8 o'clock. HIGHWAY ROBBERY GASE IS CONTINUED TODAY NEW BRUNSWICK, Jan. 81.— The caso of William Syms and I«ee MclJItchle, of Elisabeth. whose trial under two indictment« alleging as sault with intent to kill and highway robber/ started yesterday, was con tinued this morning. The state's contention is that the two men entered the store of Max Insdberg ar Woodbrldge on Septem ber 3, stuck up the proprietor at the point of a gun. and stole |7. An ■nauins sat-t.o resulted In a shot be ing tired by one of the men and In lalberff was struck by the bullet. The robbers later escaped in their auto mobile but their machine was fol lowed and the number obtained. The state Intends to prove Syrns ind McRitchle as the perpetrators of the outrage-, through the license number which correspond* to the number of their rnr. the gun which was left behind after the robbery, und a coat which was torn off ope of the highwaymen and which Is hought to beloiv to Syms. MADE WIFE FAST, MAN IS JAILED Authorities jailfd William Roche, 'orty-one-year-oid farmer living îear Madison, Ind.. on a charge of laving made his wife fast for flfty )ne daya as a cure for rheumatism. Die first thing Roche did In jail vas to go on a hunger strike. Mrs. loche is expected to recover. This hows Koche and his wife. Funeral For Mr*. Kristina METUCHEN, Jan SI—FuneraX ervices for Anna Kristlna, who died .1 the age of seventy-one years, »ere conducted yesterday afternoon, r.terment was made at Hillside cem tery. TJie deceased had been a res ient of Metuchen during tha past wo years, but for forty-two years previous she lived in Perth Amboy. 1er husband, Mads Kristlna, threa laughters. Anna, Elimina and Dor ithy Petersen, and one non, John, urvive. The funeral was at 2 i'clock, conducteu by Rev. Skov, ol 'erth Amboy. _L . . !■. _ _ 'J _J1MI 1 — ! ! Telephone You* Requirement Our Classified Will Do the Rest NIE Bleu «S PROSECUTOR Senate Will be Asked to Con firm Him for Essex--Oth er Appointments TREN'TON, Jan. 31:—With a new nomination for prosecutor of Essex county before It, the senate last night parsed a bill introduced oy Majority Leader White authorizing the attorney general to employ spe cial counsel to represent him In con ducting the office of prosecutor of that county until such time as a permanent encumbent of that office is found. The bill was introduced and rushed through' under suspen sion of the rules. It will probably be passed by the assembly today. Senator Simpson, Democratic leader from Hudson, objected to the measure on the ground that it would establish a bad precedent. On the roll call there were twelve votes In the affirmative nnd none In the neg ative. The new name sent in ii that of John O. Blgelow. who was the Democratic candidate for state ten ator some years back, being defeat ed by the late Edmund B. Osborne. He U thirty-flve years old and a for mer service man. Governor Edwards last night explained to the news papermen. It Is a question whether the Re publican majority will accent this nomination. It is for the place which the senate refused to give to Mr. Nugent a week ago. When Sen ator Parry, of Essex, was asked what ho thought of the appointment he said: "I am not prepared to say what my position will be. Of all the names mentioned for this office, this Is the first time I have heard the present nomlneo mentioned." OtltPr Appointment a John Enright, of Freehold, Mon mouth county, was appointed for the full torn» as commissioner of educa tion at $10,000 a year. Mr. Enright has been acting commissioner for the past year. He will have four years to serve. J. Spencer Smith, of Tenafly, and Robert Engle, of Beach Haven, were renamed to the State Board of Conservation and De velopment. Their terms expired o year ago, but Mr. Edwards differed with Mr. Smtth over the port cf New York matter and thi# held up both Smith's and Engle's renomlna tlons before the legislature ad journed. After that both men were given ad interim appointments. Their offices carry no salary. Mr. Smith Is president of the Board of Commerce and Navigation and Is vice chairman of the Port Treaty Commission. confirm nominations Lait night the senate confirmed the nominations of Supreme Court Justice Charles C. Black, and Errors Court Judge Walter P. Gardner, of Jersêy City. The nominations sent took the usual course and were laid over. Nothing was done with the ghay appointment to the Camden county common pleas bench, or to the nomination of Willis, Tullls Porch to be prosecutor ot Glouces ter, two names which the Republican majority still hold tn the bosom of judiciary committee. Head Is Also Named For the third consecutive time William T. Rend, ot Camden, was elected state treasurer at noon to day by the legislature In Joint ses sion. His term will »gain be for three years at $6,000 r. year. Mr. Read was the cholco of the Republican majority, which Is made up of sixteen senators and forty five assemblymen. The Democrats presented no op position to the re-election of Mr. Read as state treasurer this after noon. In fact they made It unani mous when Senator Simpson of Hudson, for the Democrats aros" and seconded the nomination of Read b& Republican Leader White of Atlantic City, Mr. Read then Invited the legisla tors to be his guest at luncheon. The joint session also re-elected Joslali K. Horton, of Moorestown, as state director ot railroads. The Democrats nominated City Commissioner George B. Labarre, ot Trenton, aj}d gave him their compli mentary \T»tes. Borton was elected by tbe Republican majority. Tho senate White bill proposing substan tial increases in motor vehicle fee» for heavy trucks was adopted by the senate today by a vote of 13 to 7. ' Mill tin Reorganization Amidst wild applause from ex soldlers frho filled the galleries of the assembly chamber here last nigiit. the House rushed through the National Guard reorganisation bill wit!; one Important amendment, the resuit being, that if the senate acts favoiably, Governor Kdwards' shuf fle of the guùrd units depriving South Jersey of it* owt regiment In order to rive control elections in the body to friend" of its comrr.ander. General Howard S. Borden, will be nullified and al) tho offlccrs placed on the un.-isslgr.eil list. The cl.ansf in the original bill was Insaitcd ot sdvlca from the attor ney genera' and adds the require ment that the bl Is to become effec tive only after tho consent of the President of the United States is ob tained. Till- change was made to conform t" requirements of the Na tional defense act of the Federal congress. It Is learned on good au thority that the Federal militia board, who»« recommendation would be fol'owtid by the president, al though it approved General Borden's election will offer no opposition to the reorgtit ization. SEWAREN IS PUSHING ANNEXATION MOVE (Continued from ?ac* 1) • lnsu<e its future progress along con structive lires. "We want it clearly understood that there has been no selfish Inter ests in the advancement of thi« an nexation program. No one ia ad vocating it for political or real estate reasons. ït Is being present ed to the people solely on its merits as the best move that Sewaren can make. "We hardly can conceive of any opposition to this from any source that has the best interests of Se waren in mind. Of course, there may be some who, through senti ment, may be reluctant to favorably consider the annexation, but such people are interested in Sewaren'« future and In the final analysis will be found strong advocates for an nexation. Sewaren is nearer to Perth Amboy than it is to Wood bridge; and all things being consid ered, geographically and otherwise, its best interests can only be served by deriving the advantages that can only be secured through actually be ing a part of a progressive city gov ernment. While Sewaren will un doubtedly receive many publlo im provements by such an annexation, yet there is also an element of con sideration—as far as Perth Amboy Is concerned—that must r.ot be overlooked. "Ill its great strides forward Perth Amboy has almost reached its limit of expansion and is probably anx ious to provide a section that can be doveloped for residential pur poses; where parks which ara need ed may be planned for the future, and whero they may launch the be ginning of a 'Greater Perth Amboy' which, to any observer, is destined to bo a reality. At the present time Perth Amboy has one of the most beautiful residential sections in this part of the state, but it is filled up, luia it is 10 anora an opportunity lor cxßfcndlng lu a residential way that the annexation of Sewaren will be beneficial to Perth Amboy. "In conclusion we feel that the l any elements of consideration, both concerning Sewaren and Perth Amboy presents a situation that Is mutually favorable, and the annex ation of the two will be a move that neither the people of Perth Amboy, nor those of Sewaren, will ever re gret." The legal notice of the action on the part of residents of Sewaren to introduce a bill in the legislature for tho annexation of that place to Perth Amboy, has to be published at leasfcf (lve days before such bill la Intro duced. The notice which makes it« first appearance today contains the boundary Une of the section It is proposed to annex to this city and gives other details concerning the project. The notice as published follows: Notice Is hereby (riven In accord ant with the provisions of an act entitled "An Act to prescribe the notice to oe given of applications to the legislature for jaws, when no tice is required by the constitution," (P. L. 1876, P 11, Rev. 1877, P 1126) and of the several acts amendatory thereof and supplementary thereto, and particularly in accordance with tho supplement approved April 4, 1894. (P. L. 1894 P S7), that It Is the Intention to apply to the legisla ture of the Hate of New Jersey, now In .i.j»slon at Trenton, after Ave days from the first publication of this no tice, for tho passage of a special bill, and t>> lnttcduce the same, the gen eral object of which is to annex to the Cliy of Pert^ Amboy a part of the township of Woodbridge known as Sewpren, both in the County of Middlesex, which part of said town ship is particularly described aa fol low*: Beginning at the mouth of Wood bridge creek where the center line thereof Intersect-, the westerly line of Staten Island Bound, thence (1) along said center lino In a westerly and northerly direction to a point where it Intersects the center lli^b of the road from Woodbrldge to Carteret also known aa the Wood brldgt-Roosevelt Road; thence (2) easterly, along the center line of «aid WoadbriJgf-Roosevelt Road to where it intersects the center line of Catherine street: thence (3) easterly, along aald center Une of Catherine street, continuing ulong this center Une prt longed to where it intersects the center lire o: Cliff road; thence (4) norther'y along- said center line of Cliff road to where It intersects the southerly line of the right of way Of the Part Reading Railroad Com pany; thence (5) easterly along sa)»l right of way line of the Port Reading riülroai, anc line of two tracta be longing to Rich Vernon, crossing the creek a!1 three places, to a large branch of Smith's Creek; thence (6) along this branch to tne division line between land of the Port Reading Railroad Company and lands of the Haddon Estate; thence (7) along this division linn easterly to the Flats Creek thence (8) southerly alo'15 said '.reek to the division line betweon land of the Port Reading Raüroad Company and lands belong ing to Hlnet; thence (9) along said division line to a point in the west erly !ine of land* belonging to O. S. Johnson; '.hencu (10) northerly alons the division line between lands of the O. S. Johnson and lands of the Po»t Reading Railroad Company to a small creek which is the divi sion jlne between lana of Jas. Win ant an<? lands of the Port Reading Railroad Company; thence (11) along said Winrnt's westerly and northerly ilia to the westerly side of Sta'en Island Sound; thence (12) southerly along said westerly side of Staten Island Sound to the mouth of Woodbrldge Creek the point or place of beginning. Delightful Menu The menu has been announced for tomorrow's luncheon in the Y. M. C. A. Miss Dorothy Van Dusen will have charge assisted by Mrs. Iver.I-Arsen. The menu consists of veal loaf, mashed potatoes, cranber ry sauce, cold slaw, pickles, creamed cauliflower and coffee. Pies and cake will also be offered for sale. EVERETT TRUE BY CONDO to ICC YCWJ T>o I That, Geoiecs.«. ? 7"MAT'S Five? ,f«m€.î vo^y ' - ÉVÔU-. *C.C f^taHTVi' ZJ <4cc l^lCNTV rr> SbffD Nl<SWTYÜ! OUR BOARDING HOUSE Fa.$10.'CHECK, UOORfcV FOR YOUR j L1UCLE, BUS I = MOW VoU CAM PAY ME TU' SIX WASHERS YoVJE we ! You're murk k WOW « ALLA.' KASUAJ I^cmek! ■nrifra 7 GOSH SAKES-THIS ^ GIFT CHECK FROMMYUKlK MHVgOUMADO ME ATURKi YOÜ "DUMô VJOÜUD PUTlH' BUZZ 0^ VT FOR VIMATT I OWE YOU- CAMYyV/WT AVi' LET ME BETTLE VinH YOU OUT OP MYOWkl 3ACK so I vjohV Wave Ta DISTURB THIS BABY? Oh NM BUS, I CAMYwmV ^ ANOTHER "DAY Ol "TVA1 FOUR LULUS VbU OVJE WE - ÏLL 6ET rr cashed for vt>u sown kr TH'CIGAR STÖRE-I KMOVJ , TH' ROPES TUEREI 1 ■ I1 ""1 1 1 I "TVÏOL' B0YDID>JT SPRAuT^1 I h\s wRisrviRiTiMG out-th' | AMOUNT OF 'ßX CHECK,DID HE BUS?= WHtUElWUHK/ NfoU 3A1T> WAS SO RICH HE k USED OR\ENlTAL RUGS L \Ki-m'C0A.LBlKl ?/ USTER GOT A CHECK FOR^lO. FROM HIS RICU UKlCLE = - DOINGS OF THE DUFFS shifting the responsibility „ BY • ALLMAN ■E WELL.YOU CAM GO BUT YOU CAN'T TAKE ALL THOSE TOY5 WITH YOU |PUT THEM A WAV NO*! Bf—r 3 t AW J WANNA TAKE'EM ALONG TO ÖHOW'EM TO ESTER» SURE. LET HIM TAKE »EM IF HE WANTS TO« > a C0MIN6| HOME ß YOU WANTED YVOO MEAN TO TAKE. fc VOO'RE. THE. HIM I OME.! u—juam■ —m— FRECKLES AND HIS PALS he saw it himself by g^pssER WÀITU I SWCVM S, TWlS To ÀUSfc-Ut'U- J BE SURPRISED UoW / T CAM DOàW j—✓ vVTT lOOWT WHAT S t DBEW, AV.BK » J OVA KMOM WHAT } j TUÄTS* A DOÖ-BUT NtoO DIDN'T DQAM >T.