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A Monthly Magazine
EDITED BY REV. H. HARBAUGH, D. D.
,, M. KIEFFER & CO., PRINTERS AND PUBLISHERS
CONTENTS OF VOLUME XIV.
An Old Poet describeth a Miser...... 11 For Me.......
50 Lessons from Bible History. ...269
260, 3.4, 356
99 Preparation for the Lord's Supper... 248
Differences of Opinion.....
163 Pyratuids in Tahiti....
Der Kerchegang in Alter Zeit. .268
Do the Right......
Radical Errors of the Age...
Design of the Gospel....
Redeeming the Time.....
Seven Hours at the Depot....... 43
Ein feste Burg ist Unser Gott.........138
Familiar Child-like Piety ......... 181 Self-Exhausting Christian Activity..108
VOL. XIV.---JANUARY, 1803.---No. 1.
On the first of January 1850, the Guardian made its first appear. ance, in Lewisburg, Pa. After the completion of its first volume, it was removed to Lancaster, Pa., from which place twelve more volumes have been issued. It now begins its fourteenth volumo in Chambersburg, Pa. Every removal has been peaceful and unconstrained. It removed from choice. There can be no barm in taking a young lad out to see the world. His present location having been rendered somewhat well-known and historical among the scenes of the present great Rebellion, we have no doubt bis removal thither will be appreciated as showing proper bravery, and love for the stirring and eventful in history. This may be justly expected of him, as he is just ripening into full youth. We have no doubt, that, at this important period of his life, he will be kindly and considerately treated by the good people in his new home.
We sball continue our care over him; and use all diligence, according to our ability, to store his mind with useful knowledge. Nor shall his taste and his manners be neglected ; since all this is necessary to fit him for good society, and prepare him for usefulness in his day and generation.
He has always bad a laudablo ambition to appear well even in his outward dress. When yet quite young he dressed very plainly, having an eye to economy, and a fear of running into debt; in which respect he bas furnished a good example to all young peo. ple. He has, moreover, always been more anxious to appear well informed than well dressed. Another good example. Yet, it must be confessed, that even his external appearance has of late years been altogether respectable. But improvements are always possible, and also always proper, provided one can afford to make them. We commend his present appearance to his friends as not at ail to