Newspaper Page Text
The Republican Journal.
BELFAST, THURSDAY, JUNE 21, 1917. PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY BY The Republican Journal Pub. Co A. I. BROWN, Editor. ADVERTISING Terms. For ore square, one inch length in column. 25 c*>nts for one week and 25 cents for each subsequent insertion. Subscription Terms In advance. $2 00 a year; $100 for six months; 50 cents for three months, RUSSIA. Not much has been written of late about what Russia really is, and perhaps some of our readers may be interested in he following fragmentary facts: The Russian empire holds dominion over about one-sixth of all the land on the globe. Tt has two and one-half times the area and one and one-half times the population of the United States. It pro duces about 85,000 pounds of gold annuai lv. Coal, iron, copper, oil and salt are abundant. Under peace conditions the normal exportations of wheat, corn, oats and rye amount to about 5150,000,000 an nually. The cotton and woolen factories weave annually about 5300,000,000 worth of fabrics. The wool used is almost all of it grown in Russia. Russia has about 35,000,000. horned cattle and about 70, 100,000 sheep. The above statistics, with out further extension, show that Russia is a country capable of great develop ment. A little less than one-third of the land of Russia is in Europe, a little more than two-thirds is in Asia. About five-sixths of the population of the empire is in European Russia, or Russia proper, as it is sometimes called. Conditions existing today in European Russia are of vital im portance to the United States, because there the government is located, there inium vo aiv. uiauv, v> m 1*3 UIICCICU U1 peace terms concluded. The present is not the first instance when Russia has been fickle in her alli ances. The reason for this is the fact that 40 different dialects are spoken in her 70 administrative districts. Therefore, the people could not have unity of thought or .'purpose, nor could they readily be led by high ideals. Their rulers for genera" tions had been selfish, corrupt and cruel. Absolute despotism, oppression, poverty and sometimes famine had embittered the peasantry and anarchy, nihilism and socialism had become rife. These were the conditions in Russia when suddenly the overthrow of the Ramanoff dynasty thrilled the people with new thought and new hope. It was inevitable that a desire for peace should manifest itself. In the joy of the present the future has not yet been consid ered. Russia does not realize that to make her peace secure Germany must be con quered. If Germany triumphs Russia will soon find the yoke of the Hohenzol ierns more oppressive than has been that of the Romanoffs. The latest news is that German overtures have been rejected. Will Russia be governed by the advice of the Allies? If she decides to do this the war will end next year end perhaps sooner. COLD STORAGE. About five weeks ago a commission was appointed to ascertain whether the cold storage warehouses were withholding food supplies A partial report has been made although not all these places have been investigated. He have before us a state ment that the work already done discloses that in cold storage are 54,834,191 pounds of poultry, 216,464 barrels of apples, 8, ion nonrwlc cvf knit or- tfl IY7A ^<70 pounds of cheese and 4,549,858 cases of eggs. Nothing is said about beef, pork and other meats nor about sugar and other i oods which are hoarded away to force the prices higher. Nothing will be done by the investigators except to investigate un til the appropriation is exhausted. Then the farce will stop. The fact that cold •storage has been used to force up prices -aas been known for years. No investi gation was needed. President Wilson has asked Congress to give him authority to control this and some other matters connected with food supply. Thus far Congress has shown no in clination to iish or cut bait. We cannot pilch the refractory members overboard until march 4, 1919, so we may be obliged to tighten our belts, work a little harder and p.erhaps go on a strike for more wages. Congress may, after wordy de liberation give the President the power he asks. Perhaps conditions may not then be changed very much. Writing notes will not avail. SMALL POX IN BANGOR. There are now nine cases of small pox in Bangor, according to the statement of Jo hn Goldthwait, secretary of the board of health, all being mild cases, but pro nounced by Dr. G. M. Woodcock, who is considered an authority, as being small pox. T hree patients are at the pest house on the city farm, the others being quaran tined in Forest avenue, Fruit street and either sections. Of the patients, seven are men and two are boys. Three pa tients have been discharged from the pest house. In East Hampden four houses are quar antined, one case there being said to be a severe one. The Bangor board of health has given orders that no pupils from East Hamp den be allowed to attend the schools here until further notice and it is repuested that people from East Hampden refrain from attending church here. A Step in Self-Defense. By E. L. Hewdick, Chief, Bureau of Seed Improvement. Experience is a good teacher and the price the farmers of Maine have had to pay for seed for this season’s planting will, no doubt, open the eyes of a great many. Seed wheat at $4.00 per bushel, seed potatoes at $3.00 and $3.50 per bushel, seed beans as high as $14.00 a bushel, and Longfellow variety yellow corn at $6.00a bushel, are prices paid that have come under my personal observa tion and I have heard of still higher j prices for some of this seed. The high price was not, however, the only difliruly, for in many cases, the , farmers were unable to secure, at any : price, the seed which they wanted, and especially was this true of yellow corn and some varieties of beans. Good seed is something that cannot be furnished on short notice, and plans for next year’s seed should be made during I this growing season. Experience has, taught that local-grown seed, when it is ' handled properly, gives the best results, ; because it is acclimated and used to soil j I conditions. For example, in sections of i Maine the farmers know that a certain variety of corn grows best and plan to use that variety, while in another section, an entirely different variety may be the best grower. What is true of corn is also true of other crops. The best method to adopt, in my mind, i is to grow at least enough of each crop 1 for seed, under conditions that will war j rant the best results. In the potato piece i keep an eye out for dwarfed and diseased j plants and take your seed from hills that have a strong, vigorous plant and yield a fair amount of good-sized tubers when dug this fall. Watch your bean plants and remove from a section of the piece, hills that are weak or show signs of disease, such as rust, or anthracnose, which is in appear ance, similar to rust. On some hills of beans, badly diseased, a mold will be noticed early in the season and these should be removed To get the best corn seed, a selection should be made in the fall, when the ears j are filled out. Go through the piece and | choose stalks not excessive in height, bn1 of avprntfp height., having an car with the kernels in even rows and extending 1 well over the tip of the cob. The posi tion of the ear on the stalk, and type of . stalk, should be noted. Mark the stalks so that seed ears can be saved at time of j harvesting. I might mention other crops, but the main point is to look ahead and prepare. We often hear it said, and 1 believe it is true, that only about one-third of our farmers pay any attention to seed im provement, and 1 think we are all agreed that this is absolutely wrong, for every farmer should be improving his seed each year. If you want seed for next season, other than you have planted now, look around in your community and get your neigh bor, who is raising what you want, to take care of his crop, and offer him enough more for good seed to make it worth his while. It is my belief, from a close connection with the situation, that the most of the seed planted in Maine this year was of a good quality, but in some crops an excessive demand for the seed brought sales of slightly inferior stock, and it is a repetition of this that we want to avoid. Each season brings a demand for the best seed and farmers are willing to pay a little more for it, so, in carefully watch ing your crop, you are helping to grow more and better crops for yourself, and at the same time, will have seed to sell which will command a better price.— Maine Department of Agriculture, John A. Roberts, Commissioner. June 9, 1917. COAL FOR NEW ENGLAND. A plan to supply New England’s coal requirements by running emergency trains of 50 coal cars direct from the mines in Pennsylvania to district headquarters in each of the New England States was an nounced recently by the New England eoal committee. “We are organizing New England into districts,” said Chairman James J. Stor row of the committee to-night. “For example, Manchester, N. H., will be the center of the southern New Hampshire district. We will run our solid train without dropping a car, straight through from the mine to Manchester in less than 100 hours, instead of the fortnight it now takes, or frequently, a month under pres ent conditions. At Manchester the train will be split up and the cars switched around to feed Manchester and other southern New England points. “This coal is to be in addition to the coal now moving as single carload lots in mixed trains. When this train load pro gram has been working for a short time we think New England will be back on the coal map. Similar trains will go to points in Connecticut, Rhode Island, Ver mont, Massachusetts and also Maine, if coal enough does not reach Maine by water. “We absolutely cannot get under pres ent conditions, coal cars for this train movement unless we can count on the in defatigable co-operation of the people who are to get this coal, in unloading | their cars. We have been obliged to promise that every one of these cars will be unloaded in one day so it can start right hack to the mines for the next train load. “It is up to the New Englanders to make good on their part of the program. Any district, any dealer and any user who cannot unload his car or cars in one day should not apply for this coal.” Vehicles Must Carry Lights After July 7th. The last Legislature enacted a law which becomes operative July 7fh, pro viding that every vehicle on wheels whether stationary or in motion shall have attached to it at least one light so dis played as to be visible from the front and rear, one hour after sunset and one hour before sunrise. The only exemptions made were vehicles to be propelled by hand and vehicles for the transportation of hay, wood, lumber or stone. Anyone driving a vehicle without such lights is subject to arrest and fine. In nearly every other State in the East all vehicles must carry lights. V i fci OiSVU S.MBH0131J HOB Aid ueiDTino Yes! Lift a Com Oft Without Pain! Cincinnati Authority Tells How to Diy Up a Corn or Callous so It Lifts Off with Fingers. You corn-pestered men and women need suffer no longer. Wear the shoes that nearly killed you before, says this Cincinnati authori ty, because a few drops of freezone applied directly on a tender, aching corn or callous, stops soreness at once and soon the corn or hardened callous loosens so it can be lifted out, root nnd all, without pain. A small bottle of freezone costs very little at any drug store, but will positively take off every hard or soft corn or callous. This should be tried, as it is inexpensive and is said not to irritate the surrounding skin. If your druggist hasn’t any freezone tell him to get a small bottle for you from his wholesale drug house. It is fine stuff and acts like a charm every time. Our Washington Letter. Washington is thronged with visitors. The tourists are here rushing from place to place. They go by in couples and in groups. They are delighted by every thing they see and fatigue is forgotten as they scan the guide books for some new attraction. The solid business men of the country are here from every State in the Union. They are an earnest patriotic body of men, and come to offer their plants to the service of the government. A very large majority of our visitors, however, are men who think the melons are ripening in the treasury garden, and they want to be on hand in season for the cutting. They have new inventions which will end the war at once. They want some good sheltered place where they can get in out of the “draft.” Some of them want to be Brigadier Generals. The War Department is besieged by grafters who want contracts. Every department is be ing worked by these parasites and there seems to be no help for this. Here they are and here they will stay as long as they can pay their hotel bills. The President has written a note to China, and Japanese newspapers have rather pointedly suggested that Japan desired the United States to mind her own business. “Mind your own busi ness” is usuallv good advice but opinions disagree as to when it should be proffered. Japan has been growing pretty fast for several years and has considerable be ligerant blood boiling in her veins. After her editors have cooled down a little per haps they will realize that China pays quite as little attention to “notes” as Germany did to those written to her. Congress needs vigorous prodding by their constituents. It takes too much time to enact highly important legisla tion. Whatever blame is attributed to the President and his Cabinet, Congress must bear its deserved share. Gradually, how ever, order is coming out of chaos, in creased efficiency is being manifest in preparedness, and partizanship is yielding slowly to common sense. Congressmen are doing a little more work from the nose up to the bald spot and a little less from the nose down to the point of the chin. TRANSFERS IN REAL ESTATE. The following transfers of real estate were recorded in Waldo County Registry of Deeds for the week ending June 15, 1917: Dorothy M. Nickerson, Caribou, to Frederick L. Black, Frankfort; land in Searsport. Ephraim M. Richards, Searsmont, to Andrew S. Richards, do.; land in Sears mont. Maplewood Cbmetery Corporation, Lin colnville, to E. C. Freeman & Son, do.; land in Lincolnville. Ruth N. Dillaway, Winterport, to Eu gene H. Dillaway, do.; land and build ings in Winterport. Ben D. Field, Belfast, to Ralph W. Ames, et al., do. ; land and buildings in Belfast. George E. Nash, Camden, to James G. Googins, Searsmont; land and buildings in Searsmont. Marion C. Monroe, Thorndike, to Arthur W. Leonard, do.; land in Thorn dike. Ernest S. Wing, Searsmont, to Augus tus N. Jewett; do.; land in Searsmont. Mary A. Quigley, Camden, et als., to Albert L. Hackett, Winterport; land in Winterport. RED CROSS WEEK. The present has been officially pro claimed as Red Cross week by every Gov ernor in New England. The Governor in each case has called upon the people to devote their time and energy this week to aiding in the great work of realizing a big war fund for the Red Cross. The action of the New England governors is to be followed by the governor of every State in the Union. With National and State authorities officially recognizing Red Cross Week and the great War Fund, and with the mayors and selectmen of every city and town actively participating in the big campaign, it is easy to foresee that the campaign will receive more attention than any similar movement in the history of the country. In addition to official ap proval, the most prominent men and women of every section are enlisted among the active workers, so that it is believed that the plan to raise $7,000,000 in New England, will speedily be a real ity. The children are already doing a large share in raising funds for the benefit of the boys who go to the front. The pupils of several Sunday schools have voted to forego their annual picnics and to turn over the money usually expended in that manner to the Red Cross War Fund. It is believed that many more Sunday schools will take the same action and that the children of New England will there by set a fine example for their elders. You’ll Look 10 Years lounger. Rid yourself of constipation and be a new man or woman. Take Dr. King's New Life Pills and expel the poisons that weaken your system, foul your bloodiand make you old be fore your time. One or two »t night will clear your complexion, brighten your eyeB and give back the springy Btep of youth. For health and happiness let Dr, King’s New Life Pills do for you what they hove done for thousands. 25c. FOLEY MONEY--ILLS FOR BACKACHE KIDNEYS AND BLADDER The Probate Court. Following is a report of the June term of the Waldo County Probate Court, Judge Harry E. Bangs of Belfast, pre siding: Petitions for probate of wills were pre sented in estates of Noah W. Barker, late of Troy; Samuel Clegg, late of Frankfort; Phebe A. Fraser, late of Belfast; Cora M. Cole, late of Burnham. Accounts were presented in estates of James A. Watts, late of Freedom, first and final; Jessie L. Nickerson, late of Swanville, second and final; Lawriston C. Cilley, late of Brooks, first and final; John R. Sparrow, late of Knox, first and final; Deborah J. Braley, late of Belmont, first and final; Rose A. Cilley, late of Brooks, first and final; Frank Rowe, late of Brooks, first and final; Samuel W. Johnson, late of Belfast, first and final; Horace Muzzy, late of Searsmont, first; Mary E. Whitcomb, late of Islesboro, first and final; James W. Knight, late of Northport, first and final; Nathan F. Houston, late of Belfast, first and final; Charles E. Thompson, late of Montville, first and final; Henry F. Marden, late of Freedom, first and final; Richard Parker, late of Frankfort, first and final; Caroline Dolloff, late of Belfast, first and final; Edwin S. Stevens, late of Unity, first and final. Petition for administration was pre sented in estate of Albert R. Willey, late of Burnham. Petitions for allowance was presented in estates of Sarah E. Perry, late of Mont ville; Frank W. Morse, late of Thorndike. Petition for distribution was presented in estate of Henry F. Marden, late of Freedom. was presented in estate of Wayland Knowlton, late of Belfast. Petitions for probate of wills were al lowed in estates of Elden C. Emerson, late of Frankfort; Susan A. Rivers, late of Searsmont; Recardo S. West, late of Searsport; Jeremiah O. Hayes; late of Belfast; Chesley Matthews, late of Sears port; Velzora A. Mitchell, late of Belfast. Petitions for administration were al lowed in estates of Charles A. Pilsbury, late of Belfast; Caroline L. Sprowl, late of Montville; Mary M. Fowler, late of Unity; Betsey A. Haswell, late of Mon roe; Mark P. Palmer, late of Thorndike; Placentia Knowlton, late of Belfast; Anna D. Dyer, late of Thorndike. Petitions for guardians were allowed in estates of Sadie J. Dyer of Thorndike; Milton R. Fogg of Searsmont; Frank L. Willey of Burnham; Annie M. Partridge of Searsport. Petition for appointment of agent was allowed in estate of Frank W. Morse, late of Thorndike. Petition for custody was allowed in es tate of Lena May Stevens of Belfast. Accounts were allowed in estates of Charles A. Moody, late of Lincolnville, first and final; Winslow H. Ryder, late of Monroe, first and final; John W. Davis, late of Northport, first and final; Henri etta T. Nickels, late of Searsport, first. Petitions for allowance were allowed in estates of Ida M. Pendleton, late of Isles boro; Lawriston C. Cilley, iate of Brooks. Petitions for license to sell real es tate were allowed in estates of Andrew J. Curtis, late of Monroe; Hervey W. Rob bins, et als., minors of Belfast. Petition for distribution was allowed in estate of Eromen R. Nilson, late of Mon roe. Warrants and inventories were return ed in estates of Charles Jellison, late of Brooks; J. Fred N. Park, late of Sears port; Annie M. Earle, late of Troy; Jane M. Chick, late of Winterport; Daniel H. j Clark, late of Freedom; Laura A. Downes, late of Winterport; Alice M. Fogg, late of Searsmont; Irene V. Poland, late of Searsmont; James Lewis Duncan, late of Montville; John R. Sparrow, late of Knox; Helen R. Houston, late of Belfast; Nellie M. Butler, late of Monroe. GIRLS ARE TO WEAR OVERALLS. The fashion editor of the Woman’s Home Companion says in the July issue: “Something is going into the summer girl’s trunk this year that has never gone into it before! Have you guessed already that ‘it’ is overalls, and that she has taken the hint from the busy, capable women in Europe who have been doing men’s work since the war started? “The American girl is a level-headed young person, and when she is planning her clothes she considers carefully their appropriateness. That’s why she is look ing with favor this summer on the new overalls for women that have just been but upon the market. “The shops are displaying them in cool durable materials selected purposely for summer wear. They come in percale and denim in solid colors, and in most at tractive stripes, and also in the very durable khaki shade. They consist of an easy-to-get-into coat, and overalls which arc full enough to suggest in themselves that they will be donned not by mere man, but a very feminine young person.” suspecTyouiTmimys Too Many Belfast People Neglect Early Symptoms of Kidney Trouble. If your back is lame—if you feel dull, tired and all worn out - If you have bard headaches, backaches and dizzy spells— If the kidney secretions are disordered— Suspect your kidneys and “take a stitch in time." Use Doan’s Kidney Pills, the time-tried, home-endorsed kidney remedy. It may save you from some serious kidney trouble. Make use of Mrs. McKeen’s experience. Mrs. Julia G. McKeen, 188 High street, Bel fast, says: “I suffered from a dull ache across the small of my back and I had occasional dizzy spells. After using Doan’s Kidney Pills I was greatly benefited. I got this medicine from A. A. Howes & Co.’s Drug Store, and can recom mend it highly, for it did me more good than any other remedy I have ever used for kidney trouble." Price 60c at all dealers. Don’t simply ask for a kidney ren edy—get Doan’s Kidney Pills —the same that Mrs. McKeen had. Poster Milburn Co., Props., Buffalo, New York. JAP WARSHIP COMES HERE WITH ENVOr^®* . .■.■«■■■■■. —*——.-... Photo by American Press Association. Brought into San Francisco on the Japanese warship Azuma, the body of our late araims> : W. Guthrie, is seen being transferred on to the revenue cutter Golden Gate Mr. GuthrV plow »ai March S. 4 *1 The Complete Oil Cook Stox 1 Four burner stove, cabinet, warming shelf, and built-in heat ; oven, all combined in one compact, yet roomy, New Perfe | - Cook Stove. m You can use all four burners for grate surface cooking. Or you can pre-heat tin j* extinguish the flame and finish your cooking with the heat sealed and retained V specially constructed oven. B Equipped with the Long Blue Chimney—that means perfect combustion and run W flame control. A new feature, the reversible glass reservoir, patented, with bai. 8 away with any annoyance in filling. * Ask your dealer for booklets about the New Perfection Oil Cook Stove—the one H is used in 2,500,000 homes—and the New Perfection Kerosene Water He, I For best results use SOCONY Kerosene. i STANDARD OIL COMPANY of NEW YOU': i \ PRINCIPAL OFFICES: NEW YORK ALBANY BUFFALO J NEW PERFECT]Of I OIL COOK gTOVESOWD OVENS . I is open for en gagementsjfor 1917 Wm. M. Thayer Business Manager gTrl WANTED APPLY AT THE JOURNAL OFFICE. CHICHESTER SPlLtS THE DIAMOND BRAND. a Ladles! Ask your Druigirlst for A\ Chl-ehes-ter’s Diamond Brand/*-A Pills in Red and Oold metaUicYv/ boxes, sealed with Blue Ribbon. \/ Take no other. Buy of your V Drunlst. Ask for C1I1-CI! KS-TER'g DIAMOND BRAND PILLS, for 85 years known as Best, Safest, Always Relia! lo SOLD BY DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE Notice of foreclosure. WHEREAS the Unity Lake Land and Im provement Association, a corporation duly organized under the laws of the State of Maine, and having its principal place of busi ness in Unity, in the County of Waldo and State of Maine, by its mortgage deed, dated November 1, 1916, and recorded in Waldo Reg istry of Deeds. Book 325, Page 331, conveyed to me, the undersigned, a certain parcel of real estate and rights appurtenant thereto, sit uated in Unity, in the County of W nldo, and bounded and described as follows: “Lying on the westerly side of the stage road leading from Unity Village to West Troy and bounded to wit: Beginning at the northeasterly Corner of land forn erly of Joseph Mason; thence westerly on said Mason's northerly line about 1010 feet to the twenty-five mile pjnd, so called; thence northerly along the shore of said Pond about 2250 feet to land formerly in possession of Horace Mitchell; thence easter ly on said Mitchell line about 750 feet to a stake and stones; thence southerly at right angles about 656 feet to stake and stones; thence easterly at right angles about 319 feet to an elm tree and said stage road; thence southerly on said stage road to the place of beginning, containing thirtv-two acres, more or less .Meaning and intendi g to convey in the above parcel the same premises deeded to the Unity Lake Land and Improvement Association by Lucetta F. Hunt uy her deed dated July 27, 1892, and recorded in Waldo Registry of Deeds, Book 237, Page 61. Excepting, however, from this conveyance the reservations containtd in said deed and excepting further such lots of land as have been conveyed by the Unity Lake Land and Improvement Association to various individuals and associations “The grantor also conveys hereby the right to tatte water from a spring on premises for merly owned by Abigail Lafland, said spring is , known as the Webb spring, together *ith the right to dig a trench, lay and maintain in suit able repair pipes for the purpose of conduct ing said water from the spring aforesaid to the premises first descr bed herein through and across the lar.d formerly of Abigail Lafland, land formerly of F. A. Barth tt, known as the Mitchell lot, and land formerly of Lucetta Hunt. “The grantor further sells, aRsigns and transfers hereby iO the grantee all its fran chises, rights and credits wherevtr the same may be found.” “This whole conveyar.ce is intended to Con vey and to sell to the grantee all the property, real and personal, of the grantor together with all its franchises, rights and credits of every name, nature and description.” And whereas the condition of said mortgage has been broken; Now, therefore, by reason of the breach thereof, I claim a foreclosure of said mortgage. Sw25 CHARLES E. LIBBY. TRUCKING I am prepared to do all kinds of trucking. Furniture and piano moving a specialty Have just added to my equipment a 2-ton Acme auto true kmade by tbe Cadillac con cern. Leave orders at tbe stable, corner of Main and Cross streets, and they will re • ceive prompt attention. Telephone connection. W. W. BLAZO, 126 Waldo Avenue, Eelfast. . Notice of WHEREAS, John the County Maine, by his mortg teenth day of No. ? in the Waldo Coun y 208, Page 227, cor the Beifast Savir j tablished by law .. Maine, a certain I r buildings thereon, - County of Waldo a and described as fo the eastern side o! Wilson Coombs; th Coombs’ land to 1< w w Sabbath Day Harl westerly as the si; owned by William K\ ly by said Ryder’s by Daniel Haynes, • easterly by said l a . tin V. Pendleton t Warren; thence nor ton’s land to the tow: erly as said road . ning, containing lift being the same pren Farrow by Ihilena deed dated October Waldo Registry o and the same convv ley by said Bel far of warranty bearim. gaga. And whereas, the gage has been broken Now, therefore, the condition there: Bank claims a fore Dated this eleven’.' BELH \ By W. J It I’rersi D. Notice of i •j0[ | Whereas, Dai Frances L. M the County of Wahl f their mortgage de* | cember, 1914, and ie | ty Registry of Dei veyed to the unders . ; Bank, a corporator! > fast, in the State f parcel of land, w \ situated on the south j in said Belfast, bou lows, to wit: Bound* j merly of the late H< ' said Condon street; ea B. Peavey; and soutl ; the late George W< j half of an acre, more < premises conveyed t<> Leod and Frances i White by her deed of w her 19, 1913, recorded Deeds, Book 314, Pag And, whereas, the i gage has been broken Now, therefore by the condition then • ' Bank claims a forecloMir Dated this eleventh BELFAm j By W J 1" Its Treas > _ Advertise in Iiu