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July 21, 1021 MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Mr. Kibert F. Spence. Farm Demonstrator rfnd Specia Investigator THE Jl'MOR AGRICfl-TfRAL lit n CAMP AT RHKKA The establishment of Junior Agri cultural Club Camp ct various places thruout the State certainly need the hearty cooperation of every American citizen. These camp from an educational standpoint will mean much to the youn people at- ten.) Wt. JULY, 1921 The camp here at Bcrca is locate I Estimates placing Kentucky's 1921 on the fair grounds. It is a heauti- tobacco crop at approximately 385, ful place for a camp site. There 000 acres compared to li'ifi.OOO acres are plenty of r.hady trees and the last year (or 30 per cent decrease) large tents, four in number, are well and the wheat crop at 6,764.000 protected from the hot sun. The bushels rem pared to 5,fil0,000 bushels drinkrng water is pure and the facili-1 l'-'"t year, are the features of th? ties for health and recreation are Jjfy crop reports for Kentucky, ia- Ideal. iucd July 14, at Louisville and There are about eighty boys ami , Frankfort by the t'nited States Bu girls from Rockcastle. Madison and ( u nf Markets and Crop Estimates Pulaski counties who are taking ad- ,n cooperation with State Commis vantare of the opportunity offerel 'ioncr of Agriculture W. C. Hanna. them here. These young people are This is a decrease of 941,000 bushels 'under the best of supervision physi cally and spiritually. A great deal of credit must be giv en the leaders in such a great en- terprise of Americanization. The young folks are given a supplement ary education by living close to na ture and enjoying the healthful res pite so necessary for everyone in or-1 der to keep fit and strong. The program in detail appeared in last week's issue of The Citizen. CULLING IN THE SOUTH Farmers and poultry-men of Lou si anna who, unconsciously, have been supporting non-producing hens and worthless males have been learning impcrtant things in the culling dem onstrations conducted by poultry specialists employed cooperatively by the College of Agriculture and the United States Department of Agri culture. The demonstrations began early in June and are to continue thru July, August, and September, in 15 parishes. The work includes instruction in housing, feeding, and raring for growing stock, given by farm and home demonstration agents. Poultry-club children and women owning flocks will have especial at tention and help in culling out the "boarder" hens which produce, nota ing for what they eat. NEW BREED OF POULTRY DE VELOPED BY UNCLE SAM Lamena is the name given to a new breed of poultry that has been de veloped at the Experimental Farm of the United States Department if Ag riculture at Beltsville, Md. Tt has been named by Secretary WalHca after the originator, Harry M. Lamonj senior poultryman of the Bureau of Animal Industry. It is a white fowl with read ear lobea that lays a white shelled egg. White Plymouth Rock Silver Gray Dorking, and White Leg horn were the breeds used as fodnda tion stock. The fowls are larger than Leg horns, with long, deep bodies, well feathered, and comb and wattles of medium size. The new breed is not ready for introduction and neither eggs nor fowls can be secured. When a sufficient stock of birds has been raised specimens will be sent to Statu agricultural colleges and experiment stations to test their adaptability to different sections and conditions. DRESSING TO REVIVE FADED LAWNS Lawns get a tired look late in sum mer and can be stimulated and made fresh, according to experts of the United States Department of Agri culture, by a light top dressing, com posed of 2 parts good loamy soil, one of well-rotted manure, finely commin uted, or any good compost in which soil predominates, with 11-2 pounds of sulphate of ammonia or nitrate of soda, for every 1,000 square feet. The mixture should be appplied evenly, and will result in quick stim ulation and new green growth. A mixture with good proportion of aoil is strongly urged, especially when the chemicala are used, as they will burn the grass when used too liberal ly on the lawn. If the grass is water ed after the fertilizer is applied it should be thoroly and liberally done. ' sVlFT PRODUCE REVIEW Hot weather thruout producing sec tions ha resulted in a decreased pro duction of butter, but despite this a large quantity is reaching the mar kets than is required for current con sumption. This surplus is Win,' placed in storage. The United States Department of Agriculture reports comparative holdings in storage July 1 as follow. 1921 63,750 000 pounds 192052,520,000 pounds Excess 11,224,000 pounds Eggs are showing the effect of hot weather, and markets generally ruled lower at the end of the week. The Department of Agriculture re ports comparative holdings in stor- are July 1 a follow: 19217,450,000 rases 1920-flJ7,000 rases Excess 703,000 canes The value of spring chickens fnovinif is increasing? each week as chickens reach the marketing ace. ' KENTUCKY CROP REPORT FOR from the June 1st estimate of the Kentucky wheat crop, due chiefly to poor filling of heads in many sections even tho the acreage was nearly 10 ! percent mere than in 1920. This month's preliminary estimate of the acreage of corn Indicates a crop of about 92,701,000 bushels com- pared to 100,050,000 bushels last year, while oats are estimated at only 6,505,000 bushels compared to 8,225 000 bushels last yekr. Many fields of oats in various parts of the state were so short they had to be cut with a mower or to be pastured. Rye is estimated at 420,000 bushels compared to 480,000 bushels last year; barley 106,000 bushels com pared to 112,000 bushels last year; Irish potatoes 4 458,000 bushels com pared to 6,4.35,000 bushels last year; and sweet potatoes 1,797,000 bushels compared to 1,890,000 bushels last year. All these 1921 estimates are sub ject to revision downward or upwatd as the season progresses, depending on favorable or unfavorable weather, and other conditions hereafter. These tobacco and com estimates are the first of this season, and aa planting of both cropa was continued very late (bis year such estimates may be sub ject to considerable change either up ward or downward before the end of the season. ! Hay has been a short crop (in yield per acre) in most counties, tho in some places it is good. Much of it is very weedy, especially - with white-top, the average condition of all hay being only 68 percent. Pas tures generally are only fair. Fruit is irregular, but generally a very short crop. Apples 'are only about 18 percent of a full crop, but in the Henderson commericai district they are half a crop or better. Peaches and pears are only 8 percent of a full crop. Melons generally are in fair condition, tho late. Blue-grass seed and hemp are short crops in Kentucky this year, tho some hemp was planted in place of tobacco. The State's blue-gTass seed crop is estimated at only 187, 500 bushels in chaff, compared to 450,000 bushels last year. Hemp is estimated at about 3,000 acres. SUPPLY FIGS PLENTY WATER Young Porkera Drink. Often and In Small Quantities Non-Frtczer la Vary Useful. A pig likes to drink water often and In small quantities. It drinks water the same as It eats feed a little at a !sic and often. That Is why a non "reeling waterer and a self-feeder for grain are ao very valuable in the bog Vac CINCINNATI MARKETS. Hay and Grain. Torn No. 2 white 7117, No. 3 white 7Kt71e. No. 4 white tS09c, No. S yellow O'tWlc, No. 4 yellow, 63) 04c, No. a mixed OKiti-V. Sound Hay Timothy per ton $0.50 tr'JI, clover mixed 17ii 17.75. I I. Wheal No. o r,.j fi.osL.in. No. s' red l.-'iij l.as. No. i red 1.22& 1.2. I Buttar, Eggs and Poultry. j ISutter Whole milk creamery extras 41c. ceMntllzed extras 4oc, find 85e, : fancy ilairy "i'lc. Kgga L'xtia first r.v. flrsls 20c. , ordinary lirsis -lc Live Poultry llro.ler 1 lb and over :!, fouls .I il,M und over ic, 1 fowls 4 Ids und oter 2W, under 4 lbs I' m1, roosters l'c Live. Stock. I ('utile Steers, good to choice t'i H, f.lir to jooil Mi 'J.'i, I illllllHIll In fair I?,1., heifers giM to cliolct Mi.-'at'o s..Hi, fair to irood f.".."inji . il .'ai. common to fair l 1! .ViO ; tanners 1 'i stock heifers 1'S. SIikU aleeis ' "j'jU ti.Hl. t'nlvt S tilMKl to choice f!l..'iO'r III, fa'r to good f7ii..0, common und litr.'e t f H. blu-cp - tiood to cliulce fiitrsl. fair to gisid $2 iii, I'ouiinuu iunil., .isxl to choice llll..i, lilr to is.d s.."af'i II llo--lle.ivy fli.."sit 10.71, choice j i'S 'l er und Imti lien nu-du iu ll i oiiiumu to i hoicij heuvy fat wui !i.''i''i v:.i. llht kh iicr 11, juisi Ul ll4 U l i.s S'jll. 1 HANDY RACK HANDLES EVERYTHING ON FARL1 Especially Useful in Carrying Crops to Market. n Danaer af Laid of amluu ana. ping After It Has Been Placed In- . tide ef Boards Big Saving Made in Hauling Seeds. Several fnrmers here have rmn.tr rack for handling almost everything en the fiirm. K-ciiilly are they luemit ) for enp which are token to the nmr j ke or cellar In crates or boxes. - The best and rhen pest one 1 have seen Is i 14 feel limit. H feet wide, with side- hoards 14 Inches high, writes 11. E. Ilogers of tiM.i in Knrm and Home. The flV ir I. of mulched lumlier one inch thick. The two . stringers which run lengthwise are 4 by 6t Inches mill M feet lung. A round rm outs'de there Is a piece 2 hv 2 which Is used fc.r holding the siili'ltniird In 111111 when they are wanted Along the shies thert are four holes In I lie floor next to the strips, wb'ch take one half , Inch Iron bulls fa lined to the' hnttotn of the Convenient Wagon Rack. sideboards. This makes everything hols) solid aril there is no Hunger of a loud of produce slipping after tt Is in aide the hoards. The side and end hoards are held together by a short nnl bolted on the end honrds with a ring In the end. Another bolt conies through the side honrd with a hook in the end of it. 1'hese two JuiD and are easily turned up tight. on this rnrk, with no rides on. w Entiled onions, ami put on 7H bushel crntes,. This ruck on, a low wagon Is hard to bent. There Is hardly a plm-e where either a rack or a box 1a used that this sort of rack will not do the business of both. When thrashing there Is a rack with no boles to let your legs down through when you don't look where you step. In haul Ing seeded grnln. such as clover, a tight nick menus a mighty big saving In the seeds that are hound to shell THERE'S A REASON . Smoking compartments for women are to be provided on the Canadian Pacific Railroad. Why separate compartments ? Smoke is smoke. Lamd Sale If you are interested in buying a good country home now is your opportunity. I, John A. Wylie, having been appointed as ad ministrator of my deceased father's estate will offer for sale a well known Garrard county farm, owned by and known as the S. VV. Wylie farm for the past fifty years. This farm consists of about 80 acresand is located five miles west of Berea and one mila from Wallaceton on road leading toward White Lick. The above farm lies in two.tracts of about 40 acres each, being divided by county road. This land is fer tile soil and can all be cultivated. Does not contain any waste land and but little wood land. The improvements consist of a five-room house, two barns and other necessary outbuildings. Also a large well matured orchard producing both apples and peaches. You will find this a most, convenient place to live, being located on rural route and only one mile from good schools, churches and store, and in a neighbor, hood of g.iod and friendly people. This farm is now ready to be offered for sale and possession will be given to purchaser January 1, ij22. If you are interested in buying a farm of this size and type you will make a mistake if you fail to come and lixik it over. s For price, terms and any other information you would like to have regarding the above property, write or see , John A. Wylie Route 3 , Paint Lick, Ky. SILAGE FOR PRODUCING BEEF Missouri College ef Agriculture Out lints Satisfactory Plan With Young Steer. Highly satisfactory beef can ha made fnm two-yen r-oltl stevrs by feeding corn its si Is ire, together with llnsei-d meal and clover or alfnlfa hny, Instead of full feeding shelled or enr corn, acorilinc to the Missouri Col lege of Agriculture. One acre, yielding 40 bushels of corn, or eight tons of silage. If fed as silage, tocetlu r with 1.733 pounds of 1 1 n weiil oil nienl and 1,810 pounds of alfalfii hny would produce TotlJ HHimls of beef and .11.3 pounds of pork. If. however, the corn be fid as shelled swtt (full feed) and silage, to get her wllh .'MS.2 pounds of llnsoed nienl sirtl :I4.VJ pounds of alfalfa hay, It would produce 2t.f) pounds of beef and 6X5 pounds of pork. NEWS REVIEW (Continued from Page One) I nil) .'ifnll and Ihe i7cnITig TTTrtJ, all controlled hy .ord XorthclifTe, should he ili'iilcd access to liifnnnntloii ill veil out to the press generally at the for. illin olllce iiinl hy the prime minister's secretaries nt 10 Downing street. How I hed tieorgi- cud justify such a blow nt the llherty and Independence of the press retniilMi to he seen. Perhaps he will not try to do so. It Is Interevtlng In note thst a coin Inittee of the League of Nations met In l.iiMiiilioiirg on Saturday, under the prvldcncy of M. Vlvlanl, to con sider dUiirn anient. oihVlals of the league nt tieneva assort the league Is not yet considering til'iiiiilotilng Its dla iirtiininetit plans because of the action of the United States. It will be still more Interesting to see whst will hap pen if birth the lengue anil the Wash Inclon conference adopt rtlffereut dlav aniiiiiaeiit projects. While the grvut powers are thus moving toward i'nce for tlie worbl. Ktigland and Ireland tire moving In ward ikmiiv for the rtrlthdi Isle. F-a-inonn I'e VhIiTh and other Irish lead ers Journeyed to LiMidon. and there the i'rvr.tdenl" and 1rrniler Lloyd tienrgo on Thursday held a private pi f i IniliiH rv ciHiferviii'e to preps rr the way for further dli uslons. The good Intentions ij Inith sides to put an end to the n-v long discord were made evi dent, ii li. t there wns a general feeling of hoM'ful optimism. I am sure the irtinosphcre in Kiurland and Ireland Is rlirlit for ence," uld Mr. lie Valera. "Tlie only thing that la necessary mrw l fir us to get down to nick bottom. This Is simply a private conference with Mr. Lloyd iJeorge. Instead of a long range hoiiiliHrdiaeiit. to see what can be done at close ii'Brters." . Sir James t'rnlg nrcinler of Ulster, also Went, to Lo rt yj;t QS sooke man f..r the northern Trlh In rase hn Is culled upon. However, he has been bitterly opposed to any parleys he- ' Iween the British government and Sinn feln. In Ulster alone the true agreed iin has not taken effect. There has been a lot of fighting In llel fnst and a number of persons have) heel) killed since the rest of the Island nhsndoiied hostilities. Only 12 "inetnhers of the siwithem lrlh parliament attended Its session Wednesday in DuMIn, and, the lower house adjourned "until Ms nrnjesty shall he pleased to declare his graHom will. I mier ttie home ru'e act the parliament m'ghf now he dlsi!veil (iin I a crown colony government set up, hut the !trlllh government will take no such step until the result of the peace negotiations Is s,vn. The pi. I of ir a devoting Ida at tcn"oii tiee I'-iys miituly to Asia si 1 1 r or. wln-e the lirvok oTenslve "W'tut the Turk natlonHllsts Is fnlrly ecltti ,is uihVi way. Tlie win us of the limU army advanced ri'ithely fro'o the lir isii sector on the north 11111! the t'xtink sector on the south. TIh- iiiovi ii .-nt conn-reed on Kutrla. on 'lie 11111I11 line of the Itatcdiiil rull wav. mid at Inst accounts tlie ttvo forces wire eniraaed In a deynfe buttle fur possession of thai town mid (he ijioiiii'itlii heights nesrl.y. The UricKs nre e 1111 linitiMiiir p'liiies Willi effect. Kennil 1'nsliii. lender of the Turk natloinilKM, went to the front from Arurorii. lie bus warned the al lied hitch iiiiitii,iloii at 'iii.tiiiitlin ple Unit If I lu ll' slinuld he any evl einv that (lie (iieeka are iruoink use of thnt city or ol other poinls In the netltrnl r.otie In their opcrr.toxia. the (iiittoiinllits will he obliged lo avnll Ihettixelves of the siitne prlvlli ire. Ke nal told an American corrcSM.inlciil 'Im' luitloiiiillsts would wi-lc one iirlil- . riillon hy Secretary of h'u'e Hughes r some other Aliierli iin. I here was a report thnt Vi'hlte llus- inn voliinuiTs, well armed, were ri- itoiliiv; th,. old l'o'lh IAti. mi battle lues and thut the I'oll-h lir.iii'ms un- ler tUtieral ilU-IUowskl were attuck i.k' tliein with uruiored uiltoliiohili-s. Iu the Vllna diotrlct. It was suld. to- eiilire euniit kiiiIii1oii whs In revolt Hk'nlnst ZcllKowikl's rule, and. wns making auccesftil attacks on his (rem. Hacking- up the statements of Sec retary ,,f the Trensury Mellon. I'lval dent HardliiK went liefia-e the renate and lliKeil that action on the soldier bonus hill he deferred lieletlnitel). The reasons given hy larth the Presi dent and the secretary were purely - - - llnanclal, und both of them di-clured III e(Te-t that If the hill were passed la reduction would be lniassl,la and the financial stability of the country would be Iniier1led. "I know the feellnin of my own breast and that of yours and the grate ful people of this republic." the Treat. lent said. "I!ut no thoughtful person loi-sessed with all the facta, la ready , for udded ci iiisiisutlon for U.e Iwalthy. self-reliant tiiaasee of mir great arniles at the. coat of a treus- ' ury breakdown, which will hrlng Us 1 luirdshlpa to all the clilsena of the re- J public.' . I At the same time the ITe-ldent de- j clarad hlmaelf nioal emphallcally In fa- vor of the fullest measure of relief' to the disabled veterans of the World war. He asked that the bonus bill be' recommitted to the finance commit- tee, ami kugg.-ated that congress con- cntrate on tax and tariff revlfi,. especinlly the former. He told thai senate that "there la Ciaifeasedi dlxiv I lliilineiit that ao little progress has lies-n nmile In tlie readjust uieiit and re dui'tli4i of the war-time tales." Tlie iN-iuocrattc senators begun tierce fight against the motion to re roiniiilt the bonus hill. Senator Koh Iiisoii of Arkansas aaumliia the lead ership hecailse Hetistor 1'llilerw ihkI Is' oiMsed to the bonus. However. It was taken fisr grautiil that the tuntlon wiHild prevail. - The Sweet hill, providing fur ade iiinte relief for disabled vetenrna and for the eolisiilldnlloii of relief agen cies wus favorubly reported by the siihcoiiuulttce to the senate ftniuo'e coininltti-e, but Ita progress waa halt ed Hgnln when the senators heard Mr. SiiK-it'a prediction, baaed im olllclal estimate, thnt the probable Increase of eciillture to carry out lip' pro visions of the measure would be close to $.Mi.ism.is) nnuii.-tlly. Though the French declarti the la-lp-slg trials of a lie.-im war criminals are farcical, and hiive withdrawn from the commissions watching the pris-eellugs, the trials arv going on, and last week there waa revived Interest U'cauae two Herman lleiitennuts were arrulgtiel chargeil with auhmnrliie fright fill lies They commanded the 1' lnml thut sang the llrltlsh hospital ship l.nmlovery Castle, and are accused of utteinptlng to murder the entire personnel of the vessel. Including the wounded and the lied Cross tiursea, ufter they realised their mlstuke In Kinking the ship. Th'. defendanta refilled to tesllfy, hut ineiuliera of the crew told how tt waa decided to hide nil traces of Ihe crime Bud liow the overcrow d d llfehoala were shelled und sunk. The court then surprised the allleiT etch ers by culling dozen (lermans who letlthsl to alleged llrltlsh atnattlea at s-u, und made the churge thut Ihe sleaiuilup llnralong Hew the American lliig Mhi n il sunk Ihe (ieruiun suhuiu rln I' 81. 8oine of them swore the llrltlsh iiKed lifeboats us decnya and carried lrisiat.gm muiiltloiia aboard hoKidtnl shlpa. All of this wna In tended tu Judlfy Hie acts of the au marine comii amlera. j TJHTR0YED UNIFORM WTEMATIONAl SundaySchool f Lesson T (Br Rk. P. li r'lT.W A'l r.K, P. D., I,r of Kngllnh lilhl In (he Moody Bihla Institute of Chicago.) 14). UK1. Writers Newspaper t'nlnn I LESSON FOR JULY 31 SAUL TtACMINO AT ANTIOCH. LKSSlIN TKXT-Acta II. !. noi.liKN TKXT-A Vhol ymr llief aammtilril llirlimlvta with th rhlilih, anil lnM much irets At Is It .! HKKKItKM'K MATKKIA. - Aiis SC. I Tun fr-t, II Tim. I I ritlMAHT Tul'IC (.'arrylnt Hrlp U Jrrimalein. Jt NlnH Till'U'- Bwul Helping dinars la 1 ha Christian IJU IMKUMM'UTK AMI SKNIDlt TOI H." -Knterlttg I'pun a Nsw larrr. Vol NU I'KiiHI.K AMJAIK l.T Tul'IO A Year'a T hlng In Antioa. ' When tied whs iilinuf In launch the j nilHshiiiary eliterprne uniotlii the (idl- tllea. He arrui.kieil for a new religions i-eiiler. Aniioch wna admiriihly adnpicil for sin h a center. The upcr clnisea wire Oreeks and llsisl the (Ireuk liii;iiMiie. Ihe government , iillli-llils were Kouialia and uwil tlie l.alln toiiKiie Uliile Ihe nniires were Syrians, sprinkled among tliein were Jew a who had couie for commercial piirpoF.cs; also travellers from all pans of the world were In etldeii.-e. I. A Rthgiout Awakaning at Antioch (vv. I'.tL-l). I. The mi 111I011 (v. I'.hi). The per riition at Jerusalem si-nttered the disciples aliroad This iod perinltteil In order 10 nepiirule tliem frolu the home people ai Jerusalem J. The preachers (v. I:ii. They were orduiar) men mid women, not ofllchils. tint they were II I led with Ihe yenriilng dolre for lost souls and wltnesK'd of Ihe Lord Jesus In the Hiwer of the Itotj i.ImmI f 3. What ll.ey pie.iehuil fvv l!"b. o They preinlieil ihe Word" and ihe "Lord Je-ni " AH who preach the I Word w.II prcai h Ihe l.wnl Jesua; J (or He Is its center. Ihe real reason I why there are uol coiitei s.ona today j Is Ihe fnilurr of ministers to preach the Word II. Barnabas Srnt ta inspect the Work at Antioch (vv. C.'-s I). This win, a wle selection. 1. Hie inn acter of llnrliahns (f. 4). He wna a psm iiiiiii. It la hlKlily lliiportani III aeliding a man lo follow up a work of Ihe Spirit thai bis character by good. He not only umst . be of an unliH-iiilsiied character, hut - - - - ' bis syinuitlilea nninl he hroud. He must he capable of entering Into full appreciation of the thinta almlll hi ill. Much mischief ofieii results from ending injudieiiaia men to look after (he Lord's work He was f ill of Ihe Holy Spirit. This ta aa essential ipialltli'iitlou for pastoral work, only " spirit tilled man can eppnslaie tlie workings of the Spirit of dial. He " ai a man of great faith. 2 Work done by llaniahua (v. 2TI. fladly eini..-se, the work and earnestly eshiirtiHl them m steadfastly r"""muc In the faith, clinging unto 'be Lord. There ar- many allureiiienla ,0 J""" t'brlsiliins. The re- H' lng -f Itariuihas show a that he " "",n Un rel.d.-e In the wnrk "f v,,",r,t did more than '""l"' the work; (im- homy people "r Mv'1 u," tb I"r'1 lN,"''- "" preachi-d. '" Barnabas Brings Saul (vv. i'.. i. The work grew lo such an client Dial help was nciiled. Itiiriiahaa liml tlie g.aid Jiigmelit to aeek Saul for this ftiiHi!iant work. Hiiruahus knew thai tlie hritigiiig of Saul would Ineuli his tnklns a Kccniiiliiry plm-e. It la the duty of Christian lender), to Heek out men who are ipialllled for the Lord's wrk and hrlng them from their place of ohsciirlly. setting them lo work In Ihe Lord's vineyard There are ninny men in ohscurliy which it requires a Itariuihas lo hrlng fnrtV IV. The D aciplts First Called Chris tiana (V. L'lih) 'Ihey were not called Christian m derlniiai. as Is so often asserted. It was a con itpit-nca of Saul and Hurua bas lea. hlng there f.M- a yiiir that Ihey were called Chrtsliaus. The name waa a coliHeipieuce of the leaching, lit all Saul's leu. hiii.; be allowed the uiilipie relulion which the Cliriatiun aiixlalns to Christ. Since Hie hody closely resemirlea lis head. Cbrlsi. they were called Christian. V. Tha Church at Antioch Sends Re lief to Jerusalem (vv. '.'T.'lo). The Holy Spirit through Agubua inude known a greut detirth through out Ihe world. This came to pans lu Ihe days of I'IiiiiiIIii Cesar. Kvery mini according to his ulilllly deter mined Iu aelid relief utilo tin hi el Ii leu which dwvlt In Judea. They made up money for the poor "ulnia at Jerusalem and sent it 14 the hands of llumuhaa; und Saul. Tills act nut only proved the geiiiiliicncx of the work al An lloili. hul ll niipluiied th,. fil.i t lias there la 110 ilMsinii helweeu Jew and llentlie. Christ's Blsssing. K rot 11 llenvcii Chrisi avuda Unwi) a hlcb.sliig. He ciiiiimiinlcutes His na ture to us, and so we learu'buw we are to live, and bow we are to let Him live in 11a; and we see somewhat of wlia I we might be If we hud fullh, and hope, and love, to hear ihe weight of the glory. II. loii, l. Whtr Love Reigns. "The U'st wuy 10 cultivate love In your bean Is tu enthrone Jeaua there for He la love, aud, where lie la, ktve reigua,"