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THE BARRE'' DAILY TIMES, BARRE, ,VT. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1922.
3 J GHILDERS HAD NOT ONE WORD jWith His Executioners As j. , He Walked To His . Death RHEUMATIC POISONS ARE IN THE BLOOD This -BUT TALKED WITH Disease Causes Greater Thinning of the Blood Than Any Other. " : SHIPPING BILL SURE TO PASS In the Opinion of Mondell, the Republican House Leader Rheumatism rutin in families. It is a disease of the blood. 1'i'i-hapn it can not be inherited but a tendency to it can be banded down from' parent toi j offspring. -, ' . , I It is extremely difficult to relieve WHO -TOOK WORD rheumatism when the bond is thin PROTESTANT FRIEND and in no disease does the blood be ., ' come thin so rapidly as in rheumatism. Hum makes it a hard dinease .to cradi- r of making good cocoa cution Not Officially Divulged Pliri onrl IMflnnor- nf FlvP eate from the system because it weak ens me. menus uy , which it juum ue compared. The first, step towards re lief is to build up the blood. Mrs. Margaret Breen, who lives at Xo. 64A Beacon 1 street, Cambridge, Mass., upeaks frorT experience when she aays that '. rheumatic poisons ean be, driven from the system for sha was once a sufferer from thin disease and owes her present good health fo tbo treatment that she recommends to others. She says: 'l "I Jiad rheumatism for over a year and suffered intense pain in my shoul ders and in my limbs. I m very weak, could hardly walk at times and was so nervous that' my 'night were almost sleepless.. I tried treatments but did not get any better until took Dr. Williams' Tink Pills. I do- not be lieve I would be living to-day if it were not fpr them. Certainly th"y are entirely responsible for the present good condition of my. health. I gave them "a good trial and the pains in my shoulders and limbs 'left and my general health improved wonderfully. l am glad to recommend these pills to others for I know that they are all that is claimed for them." Rich red blood carries strength a. id health to every part of the .ysti-ni when the vital fluid is built up by the tise of Dr. Williams Pink Pills. The i fyt London, Nov.y25 (Uy the Associated ..J'resp). The place and manner of the 'execution of J--kiiie Childers had not .lieen officially announced this morn 'in if. Some reports say that -it occurred jal Beggar's Hush barracks, others at Jl'ortobrdlo .barracks ' ... s The Dublin Express states positive fly that Childers was shot by a firing jisifiiad in Kilmainham jail. The news rpn per quotes a statement by the Re publican publicity department to the effect that after, Childerslhad been told "the execution was to take place he re quested to sec a Protestant clergyman whom he had known as a boy. The minister was with him, the statement 'said, when lie walked tovhis execution.! -lie spoke no word to his executioners, f YOUNG WOMEN PROTESTED. TO WHITE HOUSE Senate Adjourned While House Continued the Debate J Against the Execution of Childers, But j to No Avail. London, Nov. 25. A Cork dispatch ioi niB uuuy jmu says mat vuu tur- .position meeting was adjourned last ! evening in consequence of the execu tion of Erskine Childers. Young wom en in the galleries, the dispatch as serts, began to speak in protest laguiiist the execution but the mem jbers of the corporation left without - Glistening. : The correspondent adds . jthafc inasmuch as the ambushing of Ssoldiers continues dajly in southern 1 ''Ireland, particularly in Cork county, the people regard the execution as , f necessary. ,. , ' '-' ' . -: . , NATIONAL LANGUAGE, IRISH. With English Given Equal Recsgnition as Official Tongue. V London. Nov. 25 (By the A-soeiuted freaaV The.s bill setting up the eon Washington, !. C Nov. 2.). The last dav of general debate was abend of the shipping bill when the Hons" convened to-day with the confidence of Republican leaders that it would pass by a sate margin next v ednesdny un shaken after two days of searching discussion of the bill. Assurances to this effect were taken to the White House by Representative Mondell, the Republican leader. The Senate, having agreed to a final vote Monday on the $.1.0110.000 Liberi an loan measure, was under adjourn1 nient to-day while the House debated the shipping bill. $40,000,000 SPENT IN CANADA ON ROADS Of that Amount $15,000,000 Is On Federal-aided Kigh- v', '"ways. ": - Ottawa, Out., Nov. 25. Forty lion dollars : is being spent rnil- oii good new blood brings brightness to the j roads in Canada this year. Highways eye. vigor to the tep and color to the construction has been carried on on a cheeks and lips. Buy a, sixty -rent box I larger scale this year than ever before and t lie appropriations for work are of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills at the near est drug store and begin the treat ment to-day. Write now to the Dr. Williams Med icine Co., Schenectady-,- N. Y., for the helpful booklet, "Building Up the Blood." It is free. adv. MEN MUDDLED THE WORLD. strtution of the Irish tree 'state and i known as the constituent act, was ..'published here to-day. It provides for the temporary continuation of the present system oftaXation and gives theIrish free state power , to, adopt j terns in Rural Districts," with speakers acts applicable to other dominions. including Charles Galpin. director of The first schedule contains 83 arti-1 social activities, department of agricul But Perhaps the Women Might Do Worse, Sayi Mrs. O'Shaughnessy. Washington, I). C, Nov. 24, Two sessions were held to-day by theJS'a tiolial Council of Catholic Women, BOW in Convention linrn Tiv. nrrrnm. were given, one on "Immigration," with '"'V"'-'' V""'"'" speakera including W. W. Husband -h . Dominion government director general of immim-il'mn propria ted $20,000,000 to be Thomas F, Mulholland, 'port director of New York, and the other on Trob the highest on record, according to A. W. Campbell, commissioner of high ways. ' '! .. ',. ' . "' : "Of the total sum spent. $1,1,000,000 will be used on federal aided highways, of which $0,000,000 will come out of the Dominion treasury," said Campbell, "Expenditures being made by the provinces and counties on roads not re ceiving federal assistance- will amount to about $25,000,000, .There are now 1,000 miles of perroa nent paved road in Canada or sufficient mileage to extend one-third of the dis tanee between the Atlantic and Pacific, according to Mr. Campbell, wJio addet that thjs mileage is being increased as IS w is m using BAKER'S COCOA For its quality is good Tke purity, palatability and nutrient ckaracteristics of higk grade cocoa beans are ... - . retained in Baker's Cocoa ov?ing to tke perfection of : tke processes ' and mackinery peculiar to our metkods. JU MADE ONLY BY Walter Baker & Co. Ltd. E.ublilMl 1700 DORCHESTER, MASS. Booklet o Cholct Rtcipts sent f res t HOW MY DISTRICT SCHOOL COl(LD BE IMPROVED Third Prize Winning Essay By Mae E. S. Sweatt of East Hardwick in 'State Board of Education Contest. lias ap used in construction of mam highways and market roads, calculated to cover a period of .five years. This is divided among the provinces on the basis of population.' Under the terms of th rles. It is declared that the national ture. Officers were to be elected during if"1 tne I'vln crry out uie roart language In tlie tree state snau be Irish, with J.nglHh given equal rec ognition as an official tongue. The leg islature will consist of the king and two houses, a chamber of deputies and a senate known generally as the Oi reachtas. All Citizens 21 years of age liave the Tight to vote for members of the chamber while all citizens 30, years :f age may vote for the senate. : , Terse Talk. "Going out, my son!" ,- ''Ycs, mother." "Whither?" ; . "Ves, mother, with her." Boston Transcript. ' X the dav . "JDUilding, ana the government, on ap At a banquet last night. Rev. John ' r""oval of the Plan ntribute 40 per J. Burke, general secretary of the Na- lne wml 1 n" guaranieea standardization or roaaways ana places tional Catholic Welfare Council, . ad vocated changing the name of the Na tional Catholic Service school to the "Seton Social Service School," in honor only tfO per cent expense' on the prov inces. ... . . Highway improvement haa been of Mother Seton, founder of the Sister sP, ifdl? rPid iu the "8t lue to. Cliarity, rspiu nevvinpnieni oi tne great agricm- DRTRUE'S ELIXIR THE TRUE FAMILY LAXATIVE 1 . AND WORM EXPELLER t A FAVORITE FOR OVER 7 TEARS .- IntrrnationsIIr Knowa Rea.r Admiral Y. 8. Benson, retired. president of the Council of Catholic Laymen, appealed for greater and more united efforts for Catholics in civic af fairs, that the "present tide of ir relipion" may lie stemmed. "The wave of feminism that is pass ing over the land,", was deprecated by Mrs. .Nelson V fehaughnessy of this city. "A world run by women," she de clared "would be dreadful to contem plate. Men may have muddled the af fairs of the world badly but doubtless theV have donejietter than would the women." . NEW CALIPH IN POWER. Ceremony Took Pbjce In Tocapoa Palace In Constantinople. Constantinople, Nov. 24, (By the Associated Press), -Abdul Mejid Kffen di, newly elected caliph, mas formally invested with power to-day. The cere mony took place in the Tocapoa palace. tural district by the influx of new set tier, state Mr. Campbell. Farmers 'are doinar jmueh of their marketing with motor .trucks and crops are quick rv transported to market over the modem 4 ugh ways. STARS MOHE THAN 1,000,000,000. Number Ii Countless, Almost Limit . ' " less. lor years the approximate number ol stars visible to the eve, matter of 3000 to 4000, according to the definition of average vision, has been known. By most persons, nowever, ana by many scientists the total number of "star in the heavens has been considered count less. The universe is now declared to be of a populousnesa far beyond all earlier conceptions. This assumption is a result of very recent investigation itito the motions and distances of the stars. i " . The latest studies on the subject of Uie niimlM r as well as the light of the stars have been made at the Roval ( DELICIOUS, FRAGRANT COFFEE, SERVED FRESH AT THE TABLE You can make the most deliciousap petizing coffee, just the way every body likes it, on an ELECTRIC PERCOLATOR Attaches to the lamp socket,; and the coffee is made rightut your table, fresh and savory. Sold in two, three or five cup sizes. Visit our storeand see many other electric home help ers that make the home happier'and work easier. Telephone Montpclicr 324 or Barre 215- R. Montpelier & Barre Light & Power Co. WW Observatory at Greehwji.'i, England The late Franklin Ada'ms succeeded in making a set of 200 photographs covering the entire sky. After counts were made of these , pictures, from which the brightness of the self huniu uus bodies between practically the I2th and 17th magnitudes could be in ferred it was concluded that thev re corded about 55,000,000,000 stars, f rom this a formula was determined showing the charge of number in passing from one magmtuuo to anouier. Witht these figures it was reasoned that the aggregate number of stars is not less than 1,000,000,000 probably not more than 2,000,000,000 and probably approximately 1 ,000,000,000 the esti mated present population of the earth In making ..: computations it was in ferred that ther would be as many stars fainter than magnitude 23 or 24 as there are brighter. The magnitude of a atar relates to its brightness not to its size for the distance of the heavenly bodies are so tremendous t.'iat there is not a single one which presents a measurable disk to the astronomer. Those stars bright est to the ey were long ago charac terized a of the first magnitude, while the faintest were classed an of the sixth magnitude. . The average star of the first magni tude is ghr-wn by modern photometric measures to be 100 timet brighter than one of the aixth, hence the ratio be tween successive mrtrniturte it set as the fifth root of loo, oV about 2'.. That is, a fifth-magnitude star is two and a half timet brighter Uian one of the . sixth magnitude, and so on. Al tair and Aldebaran are standard first- magnitude atars, -while the pole star is a standard, of the second magnitude. ; The planets are not strictly included in this system at ongntness. Mar is as bright as tirat-magnitune atar, while Venus and Jupiter arc brighter. liie combined volume of light from all of the millions of stars fainter than magnitude '20 almost as dim at can be aeen with the greatest telescope is estimated ' tit be equal to only three stars of the first magnitude, while the brightest star in the heavens. Sinus, u equivalent to 1 1 such stars. On Uie other hand, the full moon is approxi mately 100 times brighter than would be a self-luminous bodv with a light equal to that of all of the stars com bined. It is because ot t Heir almost incredible distances from us that the stars, every one of them a sun. do not give us more tiglit. Many tit tnem would be brighter than our own sun were it possible to view them from point as nesr as 03.0oo.fNK) miles. In that event, however, the eatl.i would lie promptly melted and vaporized, for t would l totally incapable Ti with tending the heat that wntld be Will Muia Up the Works. . An exchange remarks : "The motor car of to-day ' ia a splendid example of seientinc progress. And yet careless pedestrians are continually marring its delicate machinery with small pieces of themselves. Hoston iTiitwiTipt. ALWAYS TIRED NO AMBITION Nervous and Dizzy, Every thing Seemed to Worry Me. Hovr I Got Well IlIlllllllilllllMlllllll ill I I- 'V. t ! fw h Larwill, Indiana. "My back was bo bad I could not do Diy washing. I waa always urea out and bad no ambition, was ner vous and dizzy and everything oemed to worry me and I had aw ful pains in my right side. I felt badly about four years and could not do my work as it should have 'been done. I saw Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Corn pound advertised so much and it did so many people good that I began to take it myself. I am feeling fine now end every one tells roe Ihey never saw rr.e looking' so welL I live on a farm, do all my work, and have three little rrirls to take care of. I am recom mending this medicine to my friends and kpow it will help then if they use it like I o." Mr. Herfert Lovo.IL R.3,Ros ".LarwiU. Indiana. fca-iy women keep a tout their work when it is a preat effort. Ttwr are p. war tired out and have no arrhi tioiWhen you are in this conctjon give iirT"r't att-rtn-). Take Lydia E. I V.kham 'irtiH Corr.pcun-lfor it is eepnSal? y acsf t ed U correct sach roubka. Following is the third prize winning esiay on "How My District School Could Be Improved" by Mae K. S. Sweatt of Kast Hardwick iu the con test conducted bv the state board of education: . . .. . . . Our sclioolhouse f situated at VV1 den Four Coiners in the town of Wal- deu. Being at the junction of four roads, one. of which nasses within a few feet of the sclioolhouse i(oo), it haves much to be desired in ths line of iilavuround for the children. ll is a swampy locality anl the school yard is muddy most of tue time when it is not covered witn snow If. it were not feasible to move the building I -would suggest that t own of ficials fence off and discontimu the little-used turn of the road passing dt rectly in front of, the K-honlhoii.se door, and require teams to make a square comer from the main road to the crocs road lending by the left of .the s:-hool-liouse, also they should purclm-M half an acre or more of an adjacent feW. This arid the schoolyard inig'.i. be graded and seeded down at the end of the spring term of school. Uy bfptcm bcr the grass would be well rooted and with proper care we would soon have a fair-Mfced schoolyard in good sod, J would alhO recommend that the yard be enclosed with as good a feme as thev have seen tit to place arom:' each uravevard in town the past yea.'. At uresent our school vard lence iiimsi- of one strand of barbed wire attached to a few drunken-looking post A row of trees of a variety that will grow near swampy ground shouli be placed along our new fence. 1 would suggest allowing each child to have his own tree and help in setting it out and caring for it j they will be much nvrc careful that no harm comes to thf young tree if there i.- a senxe of own' erxhip. ' Our new playground might be equipped, with swiii". old-tasliioned teeter-boards ropes niid rings ai.rt va rious other play apparatus at very lit tie cost. The older boys could install many of these things if we liai room for. them in our schoolyard. The foundation of the school build ing should be replaced, some of the granite slabs of which it is imposed are tipped to an alarming angM The sehoolhouse is sadlv in tieed of a coat of paint, both inside, aed out. The windows do not contain i,he area of glass required for a standard school, nettuer are thev placed so as to admit light only to the left and rear of the pupils. The floor is of hard wood beard which' were laid before beinc properly seasoned, this resulted in wide cracks -.which are veritable du.it catch ers. " The old, cracked, box stove, which scatters ashes from its variou crack and crevices and has a long stove-pipe that seetnt to be trying to decide winch way to fall, should be replaced by a furnace. This might be easily installed as the sehoolhouse already has a base ment. The furnace hat several advan tages over the jacketed stove, it keep the floor warm, does away wth the dust aiid dirt incidental to bringing the fuel into the school room, take p no space in tlrts school room, and the teacher need not peer this wy and thtt around a atove and stove pipe to see that the mischievous boy, who al ways happens to sit behind it, is at tending to his lessons. This school also needs a band ta ble, j reading table with chairs, a bul letin board, one large dictionary and several of the smaller ones, a school room flag, a globe, various text books and supplementary readers, a mirror, a pencil sharpener, a thermometer, a new teacher's desk and chair, and a small oil-stove for use a-Hh hot lunch equipment in summer. The repair of the foundation, the grading and seeding of the schoolyard, building a sand table, putting up a bulletin board, and the installation of some apparatus for play might lie ac-complit-hed at little or no expanse by a neigliliorhood nee, liie paiuinig ol the building, laying a new fhior, add ing new- windows, installing afornsee and furriit-hing of dictionaries and book would require town action. They would cost in the vicinity of H0 ii the furnace were used, and, with the approval of the state sujH-rvi.-jr, half this expense would be met by the state. , The globe, thermometer, mirror, pen , ' ' " ' ' ' ''...'.....' V . 'V" .:'."' ... ' ' ' ' ; v; A Buick Roadster Satisfies The "Six", $11 75; the "Six-Sport", s1625 the "Four", 865 .3 "'J-s--'. Perfect Fitting, Storm, Curtains Buick open models are fitted with side curtaintof new dwign, htving westh.r proof joints to prevent wind and rain from penetrating; inside. Curtains fasten tightly around the windshield which is adjusted now from the inside, Theysre provided with additional lights to in crease the range of vision. Curtains open with the doors and the driver bat a signal pocket for hit convenience. For those who want the intimacy of the roadster design, Buick provides a completely satisfying selection of models, in appearance as well as in price.' Business men find the six-cyjinder two-passenger roadster well suited both to work day trips and to social motoring. Equally fine for these,, and eft the same time luxurious in its appointments and smart in its snappy lines and coloring is the six-cylinder 7Sport roadster the de-luxe model of its kind. While a modest, dependable and convenient car is the four-cylinder roadster. And all are Buicks with all that Buick provides in power, dependability and flawless performance. .' - The Buick Line for 1923 Comprises Fourteen Models: Foun 2 PbC Roaditer, $865; S Pms. Touring. $885; 3 Pan. Coupe, $1175; S Past. Sedan, $1395; S Phi. Touring Srdan, S1335. Sixes 2 Paw. Roaditer, 175; 5 Pan. Touring, $1195; 5 Pan. Touring Sedan, $1935; 5 Fan. Sedan, SI985; 4 Pans. Coupe, $1895: 7 P. Touring,-$1435: 7 Pais. Redan, $il95; Sport Roadater, $1625: Sport Touring, $1675. Pncea f. o. b. Duirk faotoriea. Aik about the O. M. A. C, Purchase Pian, which provide for Deterred Payments. f D-30-17-NH H. G. BENNETT Barre, Vt. WHEN BETTER AUTOMOBILES ARE BUILT. BUICK WILL BUILD THEM present we are trying to earn money for a one-burner oil-siovejto use when it is unnecessary to have a hot fi in the box stove. It would be nard to find a morn satisfactory hot' .undi equipment than this steam oven. lVe have used it ..in . our rural school of 25 pupils for the pat year and both parents and children are delighted With it. I might add, that the oven va bought with the proceeds!. of a III- lowe'rn party, given by the pupiu lit their school room. These suggested improvements would add to the beauty of our en vironment and enable us to do better work. We hope, to have, them sikii so that we may have a standard school. Mae K, THOUGHT ROCKEFELLER WAS TOO LIBERAL Springfield, Mass., Church Usher Of . rered to Return $10 Bin of j Unknown Donor. TO TAKE UP HIS PEIf. Xew York, Nov. 2i. Ignorant of the identity of the donor, a church usher once offered to return a $10 bill to John D. Rockefeller, sr., because bs ! shire Evening thought he had not intended to put that much in the collection plate.. The story was told by his son, John' U. Vt., route two. Rockefeller, ir., at the dedication re ception last night in the new Park . Sweatt, Kat Hardwivk, ! avenue Baptist church GOVERNMENT WON. Pending His Comeback In the Political ' World. Iindon, Nov. 24, It ia understood here that Winston Spencer Churchill, who was defeated in the general par liamentary elections, plans to take up his pen while awaiting a turn in events that would regain him his lost seat in the House of Commons. The York. News savs that Mr. Churchill will soon write a series ol articles, for each of which he will re c-eive 2U0 pounds. Its First Division In House of Com mons. London, Nov. 24, (By the Associated Press), Premier Bonar . Law to-day introduced in the House of Commons the bill nutting into effect the constitu tion of the lrili Free State, and the Free State "consequential provision bill." Roth measures received their first formal reading. When Prime riiiiiter Honar Law moved that the government lie em powered to take all the time of the time of the House for government i business during this session the mbon tes opposed it. The prime minister a The elder Rockefeller, with tws friends, was attending church services in Springfield, Mass., as a member of a committee to hear Rev. Dr. V. H. P. Faunce preach. Mr. Rik-kefeller heai-1 tated before dropping the $10 in thej plate, thinking it might reveal his j 11CI11,11(Y. iilirr H1K !"! ' H, l 1115 umii-1 approached Mr. Rockefeller and told! him he noticed his hesitancy and if he 1 had not meant to'1 give so large a;i amount he would gladly return it. Dr. Fattnce was later pastor of the Fifth avenue l!aptit church, formerly the home of the Park avenue congre gation. He is now president of Brown university. WaSHINGI ON BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION COURSES OF STUDY BOOKKEEPING ACCOUNTING STENOGRAPHIC SECRETARIAL CIVIL SERVICE NEW CLASSES EVERY MONDAY ' Send for Catalog ' Are You x the Man Who Never Reads Advertisements ?" fall and iimnect the milTinerv Ptvwta ! ... - ' . . ' . . ' . I - - i I " - i - " , . : i ' ' - r i cil sliarpetier, teacher desk and chair, I motion, however, was carried bv a vote I am. selling at cost and less. Mr. fARVFT T & IIOTT AlRiWTtfV may be provided for from funds famed u various waya by the school. They may give plays, socials, box sappers, community sings, mh s, and many oth er methods of earning money will sug gest themselves to the wide awake teacher. These little plays and enter tainments help in various ways, they train the children to appear at their bent in company, this is espeeUlly needed in isolated rural communities, develop initiative, satisfy their dram atic intinct, give added interest in the school, also they help nruvide equipment of which the children will take particularly good care bieatie they helped to earn it. In addition to all this there is the opportunity for the teacher and parents to aie-t en common grounds and discuss m'jooI matter franklv. We reouire each rhilJ to brio,? a small towel (from home for his tn u. The free 'ample cakes of w.sp sent out by toilet soap mamifa, Mirer for advertising purp-isea, have prov'd -i" us with individual cakes f hi "the entire year. Both soap and tow.: r kept in a small box in eaih rliildV 'k ami, with the six asate xtadi 1 sius which our town has provided, tli y re reouired to ah up before Uiime eaih dav. , " We have a sie-ani cooker ' . - with two d...irs which will iioiJ f.r teen or more gla jam of tjn..i icra. The child vr n bring from h ii the g!as jar soup, ev. N,iati n meat, or anytfisng their muthert '. .- best to send fur hot lunrii. At it. the jars with tmencl eovrr arepUic. in tlie ateam oven on" the wire tin Ivr A q"rt or two of witrr in the l-.tii. of t-ie c kr provides steam m n. he jr nf food, it net-da no rvit . aatehin? f.ir it cannot burn o we r' f.irr"t it and go on with our h rf i r --n. At d nner time on- -p, of !' - are Mre i 1 tht -, 5,1, eat t i;-Ht fr. ro the jara and carry il r empty jar 1,..bn 5b (Wif tuhili ii.ii lk entire')- thaiiaatra W Imiv! I rsuTt t.f (ii!f.mnt for h't l-ir t The at ran oven Co'-! I J aaj at " Some pien, who are neither blind nor illiterate, claim sincerely that they "never read advertse ment8." Yet, if you could investigate, in each case you would find that the man who "never reads ad- vertisements" used an adver tised tooth pnste or shaving cream or soap. If he owns an au tomobile it will be an advertised car. If you ask his opinon of any automobile he will reply in words ' that might have been lifted bod ily from an advertisement of that automobile. Advertising1 has formed his opinions to a great degree. He may have received his infoiTna tion through others who ob tained their knowledge from ad vertising. "But it is a fact that no man can escape the effects of advertising even if he does say he' "never reads advertisements. Not one of us ever reasoned out entirely from his own mind that the earth is round. If we had not read it or heard it we would never have known it lii these days of good, truthful, helpful advertising to say "I never read advertisements" is merely your way of saying, "I don't read all advertisements. rublislicd by Th Barre Daily Times, in to-operation with i The American Association of Advertising; Agencies. j