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Title: Anti-Slavery Bugle Delete search filter
Elephind.com contains 3,206 items from Anti-Slavery Bugle, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Anti-slavery bugle. — 20 June 1845

AMITE "iYo rn'on wtA Vavcliohkrs." VOI.. I. NEW-LISBON, OHIO, FRIDAY, JUNE 20, 18-eV NO. 1. PUBLISHED WEEKLY BY THE OniO AMERICAN' ANTISLAVERY SOCIETY, At one dollar and fifty cents a ycnr in advance, cr two dollar if not paid within six months. THE SUPERIORTY OF MORAL OVER POLITICAL POWER. BY ADIN BALLOU. Wh'at ,t moral poieerf Th power which ope Talcg on (ho affections, passions, reason,. and moral sentiment of mankind, and thereby control t them without physical Jorcc. It comprehends every de scription oi influence, which, without applying or threatening to epply physical coercion, tends to de termine the will, conduct and character of human beings. What is political power? The power of the State, body politic, er civil government, operating under the forms of law, and compelling or threatening to com pel subjection to its requirements by physical force. It comprehends every description of influenco found ed on the authority of the State, which either applies or threatens to appl...

Publication Title: Anti-Slavery Bugle
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Anti-slavery bugle. — 20 June 1845

Let them oal rail, ridicu'e, declaim or denoance. Bui wilh humility, sincerity, and maoly honesty let them reason. If they can prove ihat political power is oaf per se necessarily evil (which we are willing to admit,) let them go farther, and prove, (what we de ny) (lint aa it now is, and is available to moral re forms in thit country , ita exercise is compatible with Christian principle, or likely to promote uny good moral er.terprize of the age. Let ihem proceed a atep further still, and show if they can, that it ia the mission, or any pari of the mission of our re formers, to descend from the use of moral in atru mentalities to those of political. We say, "la the dead bury their dead." Let those who are called to testify against the iniquities of tho thn (and, and lo regenerate Us co-rupt public sentiment, adhere cioseiy to their work, and be careful never lo endorse politi cally Hie very errors, falsehood', and vices which they morally rebuke. And may ihe Infinite Father, the'ex...

Publication Title: Anti-Slavery Bugle
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Anti-slavery bugle. — 20 June 1845

ition, as much so ai whig, democratic, or colonisation ground. And furthermore, wo believe that if we could in nocently t wear to support it, our mingling io the strife of the political arena, instead of giving us increased str englh would greatly weaken, if it did not eventually destroy our moral power) so that we are compelled to regard the bal lot-box un&er pretcnt circumstances as a sinful agency, and under all pontile cireumttancc a inefficient fur the promo tion of a moral enterprise. Ifthe advoctes of Liberty party are right, ve aregriev ously in the wrong, if we are right, oh! how fearfully have tf.ejr erred. It behooves us all then as good and true men to inquire whether Liberty party or Disunionists occupy the true ground; we are ready for discussion, we court in vestigation. Though we may be called upon to make great sacrifices fur the Might and True, lot us prove by our ac tions that though we love nut Cesar Jest, we love Rome the more. "THE PEOPLE ARE NOT PREPARED F...

Publication Title: Anti-Slavery Bugle
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Anti-slavery bugle. — 20 June 1845

Poetry. THE SCHOOL-BOY SPOT. BY MILO A. TOWNSEND. ' A nd dear the school-boy sport , We ne'er forget, though there we are forgot." Byron. 'T is a hallowed spot, for there have past Such hours of pure delisht and joy I ennt forget while time shall last, Those haunts I roamed a bsppy boy. There on that green and sun-lit hill The hoars of youth fled swift away, When hand in hand beside the rill, With those I loved did fondly play. 'T was beautiful when morn awoke, Upon the dow-beRpangled lea; Arid when the sun with golden light, Came smiling from the rosy sea, O, then t was sweet to roam anions Those flowery hills and ivy bowers, To listen as the wild-bird sung Her anthem to the golden hours. And when the rippling stream was bright With radiant moonbeams sparkling o'er, O, then what joy anil fond delight, To tripalong that flowery shore. E'en now on Fancy's sportive wing, I soar to that dear, blessed spot, To hea the robin sweetly sing, Mid wiMwoods ne'er to bo forgot. THE CHRISTIAN SL...

Publication Title: Anti-Slavery Bugle
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Anti-slavery bugle. — 25 July 1845

UKUH "iVo &THitm with Stallholders." VOL,. I. NEW-LISDON, OHIO, FRIDAY, JULY 25, 1815. NO. 2. PUBLISHED WEEKLY UY THE OHIO AMERICAN AXTISLAVERY SOCIETY, At one dollar and fifty cents a year in advance, or two dol lars if not paid within six months. Important from Texas-Annexation accepted. Tho Texan Congress has agreed, bv a unanimous vnip, to tho annex ition resolutions uf our Congress. The news was broughi b the U. States Steamship Princeton, which arrived at Annapolis on Thins Jay, in nine days from liilveMnn. and wuh advices from JV.ishinsjtnn, (Texas.) to the 21st nf June. Dr. Wright, who camo in the Princeton as bearer of despatches, immediately proceeded to Washington, n ml the following memoranda furnished by him is published in tho Union uf Tit irsd iv night : The Unilsd Slate ship Princalon, Commodore Stockton, iirriveJ at Annapolis, I run Utlvostnn, Tex as, after thu Bhort passage of nine days, having con sumed only ninety-three tons of cud, Slio stoainod against bend...

Publication Title: Anti-Slavery Bugle
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Anti-slavery bugle. — 25 July 1845

nrt nf gflu from liimstlf cf Bridget toliii mother, in 2'., anolh-r (Vim his mother back to himself in S35,ag nlfl.) tho act of salo to P.elmonti in li)3S. In tho salo of 19'.J2, iho uga of the B"l Bridget wns stated to bo 23, and inihegtlc of l!i3S, lliree years p.rii-rwnril, to boS'J. Miller also rlenied that he hnd purchased ihe service of Daniel Muller as a rcdemp tioncrof 1819. ' A great amount of evidence was produced on liolh sides, but we cannot allude In it. The pamphlet be lore us :e pretty full on that head. The Judge of the District Court, however, gave judgment against the plaintilF. A motion was made fur a pew trial and refused. An appeal was then taken to the Supreme Court, and, during the investigation, additional and important testimony in favor of Sally Miller wiib ob tained. After very able arguments of Counsel, the Court, on the 21st insl., decided in favor of the plain tiff. The Court, in concluding their opinion, say "After the most mature consideration of the ...

Publication Title: Anti-Slavery Bugle
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Anti-slavery bugle. — 25 July 1845

and lo slump upou Liberty party that patriotism who-3e creed mty be written in the language of one of its lea ders, Alvan Stewart, of New-York, "Slavery in, 01 slavery out, Tejs in, or Taxis out: thvi li i, th i union forever !" We are however satisfied that the in telligent anJ the refljctin;; part of the community wil I not bo trapped by it, for although they nny not at tempt to calculalo the valuo of saltation, or the ex tent of infinity, yet they hate calculated the value of the American union, and moasured tho extent of its blessing, and the result may bo stated as follows ; to the slavo claimant power, to oppress and despoil to the slave of '.ho south, cruelly indescribable, suffering end wo inconcievable, crushed hopes, blighted affec tions, intellect destroyed and a fettered soul to the North.insult and degradation, tha right to be plunder ed, and the right to be whipped. Should these results be rcgardod as a cause for thanksgiving and glorification? Goi grant that the entir...

Publication Title: Anti-Slavery Bugle
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Anti-slavery bugle. — 25 July 1845

Poetry. Poetry. HYMN---For the First of August. Poetry. HYMN---For the First of August. AIR-Bonny Doon. O, holj- Father! jiiFt nnd true Arc all thy works, anil words, and ways, And untntiiee nlono are due '1 hanksgiving nnd eternal praise. As children of Thy gracious cure. We veil the eye wo bend tlie knee, With broken words of praise nnrl prayer, father and (Jod, we coinetoTlieu. I'or thou hast henrd, O God of right, The kieliing of the islnnd slave. And stretched for liiin the nrm of might, Not shortened tlint it conld not save. Tin! luborer situ beneath lua vine, The shackled soul nnd hand are free Thanksgiving. for the work i8 Thine Praise, for the blessing is of Theo. Ami, oh, we foci thy pretence hpre Thyawful arm in judgment bare! 'i'hine eye hath Keen the bondman's tear '1 hme enr hnth henrd the bondman's prayer. Praise, fur tho priila of man is low. The counsels of the wise are nought, The fountains of repentance flow; What hath our God in mercy wrought! Speed on thy work, ...

Publication Title: Anti-Slavery Bugle
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Anti-slavery bugle. — 1 August 1845

o "iVo Union with Slarelwltlt-rs.'1'' VOL. I. NEW-LISHON, OHIO, FRIDAY, AUGUST 1, 1815. NO. 3. PUBLISHED WEEKLY BY THE OHIO AMERICAN ANTISLAVERY SOCIETY, At one dollar and fifty cents a yea in advance, or two dol lars if not paid withi n six months. From the Anti-Slavery Standard. Political Aspect of the United States. respecting Slavery. Dark as tho prospects of our cause may seem lo those who look upon the da shing of ihe political bil lows, without properly appreciating Ihe healthlulness of the moral agitation which has raised the iBging tempect, yet, to tnnse who, like the members and friends of the American Aoli Slavery Society, have long been laboring to break the pestilential calm of sixty years, the present hour seems full of promise and of cheer. Apaihy can no longer exist. Ignorance begins to be dispelled. States are beginning lo feel and to dread tho pro slavery currents that have been so long hearing them silently onward towards political sub jugalion. Legislatures have ...

Publication Title: Anti-Slavery Bugle
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Anti-slavery bugle. — 1 August 1845

;usiirally- -iu.iividu ally--Ijy convention- -by I Ki' press by lie voice. In every way which Northern feeling ever fvids utterance, lot it now ho heard, like lie sound nl many mingling waters. Let it nut he an uncertain mind. Let there he no "(" to net ns a peacemaker beteen truth nnil a lie: no "bul', "Which is a j-iiler to bring frrlh S ime monstrous malefactor." Let evprv voice that snoaks, say to the South ns nor "We will abolish Slavery in our measure imme liiatiiy. We wiix n t iioi.o flavin with v u another Hoin! Thpn those who look upon our im lion crying, "roto pi;rpetuun will have their heart's desire. Whoso, in this field of right, bows incVspnir, shall reap a glorious harvest. Whoso loselh his life shall Hod it- Whoso dissolves his union with slave holders, shall in thai same proportion, preserve theso States united and sofa. Tliore is hut one danger to uur country rr to ourselves falsehood to our free principles. If pven 90 few im wc, continue faithful to these, the bas...

Publication Title: Anti-Slavery Bugle
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Anti-slavery bugle. — 1 August 1845

truth that wculd prop him up on hie Ihird vhii'.v 1 1 13 nrticle contuins neither proof of hi charge, nor a nolico of i 1 3 withdrawal, but ho tries (o annuls tun of the dilemma, by intimating that nfcr nil, ho wn? not far from right, ns ha had been informed lint nltho''; Miss Kelly holds these views (no govcrninentUm) the: 'Society dots nnl ndvocato that ductrine, lliey. noi littvingono so far yot." IIo don't like to nay ho wru in the wrong, nnd don't dure to say ha was right; t.n' is liko the Irishman who tried to steer n middle coum between tho two. 11a informs us of the interesting fact to quote his own words that "the mountain is no longer in labor." Here is tho mouse it has pro duced: "Wo would then state so that it shall be prsj.cily understood, thnt tho American An'i Slavery S moiy. is not responsible fur tho individual opinions of its Agents." It would seem to us that tho way faring mm though a loot, would not neca ma miurmuiiuii wuilii me hit nld makes such n parado in giv...

Publication Title: Anti-Slavery Bugle
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Anti-slavery bugle. — 1 August 1845

Poetry. C"M-ire is a rousing poetical appeal, conceived in the right spirit, uttered io the right form, made nt the riht limo, and addressed lo the right people. Down with this pro slavery Union! From the Liberty Bell. The Worth of the Union. BY GEORGE S. BURLEIGH. Brave heart of granite Amines.?, Thai to our Northland gives The bounding tido of vulor's blood, The pulse whereon she lives; Why beats that pulse so feebly. That wag wont to leap so high? Why bend so low, thou stubborn neck, To lha Sauthrou's chivalry? Sons of the bravo New England! Ye are plundered, ye lire whipt. Ye are shot, and hanged, and fettered; Yet how dumb and lily lipped Are your brothers, are your fathers, Are the rulers of your land, 'av, linking with the murderer's. Their own heart and their hand! O Brothers of the Northland! What means that huelnst lipt Have ye no blood to crimson aught But the Southron's knife and whip? No drop in all your fluttering hearts That pallid cheek to tinge? Or why so very lily-...

Publication Title: Anti-Slavery Bugle
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Anti-slavery bugle. — 15 August 1845

SWT VOL,. I. NEW-LISBON, OHIO, FRIDAY, AUGUST 15, 1815. NO. 1. PUBLISHED WEEKLY. At one dollar and fifty cents a year in advance, or two dol Jars if not paid within six months. From the New York Tribune. First of August, 1845. Among ihe holidays of the year, some portion of cur people borrow one from another land. They Imrrow what ihey fain would own, since their doing Si i would inciease, not lessen, the joy and prosperity of the present owner. I( is a holiday, Got to be cele brated, 19 others are, with boast, ami shout, and gay prncessinn, but solemnly, yot hnpefullv, in humiliation find prayer for rmich ill now Misting in faith that the God of good will not permit such ill, to exist al ways in aspirations lo become His instruments for Hi removal. We borrow this holiday from England. We know riot that she could lend us another such. Her CRroer has beon ono of selfish aggrandizement. To carry her fligeverv where where the waters flow, lo leave a strong n.aik of htr font print on ev...

Publication Title: Anti-Slavery Bugle
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Anti-slavery bugle. — 15 August 1845

Proclamation of the Mexican President. Jose Jonquin da Herrct, General of Division and Tresident ad interim of f lie Mexican Republic, to the citizens thereof. Ba it known: Thai the General Congress has decreed, and the Executive sanctioned, the follow ing: The National Congress of the Mexican Republic considering That tiie Congress of the United States of Hie North has, by a decree, whirl) its Executive has sanctioned, resolved to incorporate the Territory of Tuxag with the American Union; That this mannor of appropriating to itse If terri tories upon which oiTier nations have rights, intro duces a monstrous novelty, endangering the peace of the world, and violating the sovereignty of na tion; That this usurpation, now consummated to tho prejudice of Mexico, has been in insidious prepara tion for a Ions time; at the same inn that tho most cordial friendship wag proclaimed, and that, on tho part of this Republic, tho existing treaties between it and those Slates were respected scrup...

Publication Title: Anti-Slavery Bugle
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Anti-slavery bugle. — 15 August 1845

jng heed be feared from ( hat quarter, tt is true, thtt if the depended solely upon herself, aha might not be able to accomplish much. But is it to bo supposed that France and England whose plotting in relation to Texas have been defeated by a counter plot, will not gladly lend to Mexico a helping hand? And that the other powers of Europe, who have long been watching with a jealous eye, our grasping disposition, and acquisitions of territorial strength, will not be ready secretly or openly to aid the Mexicans? We have long prided ourselves upon our extensive commerce; our anils whiten every sea, our vessels touch at every port: our merchant navy is immense; our government navy but small, and cannot readily be very much increased at a short notice. Where then, to use common parlance, is the force to protect our commerce? for they who rely upon the sword for pro tection, will have no protection if they have no swnrd. Let but Mexico declare war against the Uni ted States, and on the in...

Publication Title: Anti-Slavery Bugle
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Anti-slavery bugle. — 15 August 1845

Poetry. The Moral Warfare. BY J. G. WHITTIER. When freedom, nn her natal day, Within her war-ro;kod cradle lay, An iron race around her stood, Uu lit ized her infant brows in blood, And, tbro' the 6tnnn which round her swept Thoir constant ward and watching kept. Then whore fjnirt herds repngr, Tho roar of baleful battle rug?, And brethren of a common tonyno To mortal ctrifo 19 ti;cr Fprung, And every gift 00 Freedom's shrine Was man for beset, and blood for winb! Our fathers to their graves have pone; Their strife is past their triumph won ; Hut pterncr trial wait the rare Which rises in llinir honored place A M"R.w, wikpavb wiih Ihe crime And folly of an evil time. fl ) lot it be! In God's own might We gird us for the coming fight. And strong in flitn whoso cmisc is eurs in conflict with unholy powers. We grasp tho weapons Ho has given, To Light, and Truth, and levc of Ik-aver.. Truth and Freedom. BY WM. D. GALLAGHER. For the Truth, then, let us battle, Whatsoeyer fate betide! Lon...

Publication Title: Anti-Slavery Bugle
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Anti-slavery bugle. — 22 August 1845

"No Union icilh Slaveholders." VOL.. I. M2VV-OSROX, OHIO, FRIDAY, AUGUST 22, 1815. NO. 5. PUBLISHED WEEKLY At onp dollar and fifty cents a year in advance, of two dol lars if not paid within six months. From the N. Y. Tribune. Texas Matters. We hope our renders ore thoughtfully considering, or will so consider, the recent advices from 'twas, especially on these piinisi I. That President Polk is now pouring the troops of the United States into Texas, at a soason when the jowrr pari nf that coun'ry is the most unhealthy end when its Vice President has just died of fever; 2. That these troop are to lake post at the outset hryonil the recognid limns of Texas and in what Mexico regards as a pnrt nf her State nf Coahnlin; That this disposition is exported to compel peco or immediate hostilities on the p ut nf Mexico; I. Ttiat the current of Texas conversation at Austin implies that Mexico moy now obtain moncij by consenting to Annexation Uncle Sum of course handing over the foresaid; 5. T...

Publication Title: Anti-Slavery Bugle
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Anti-slavery bugle. — 22 August 1845

Ltrrr.n mom Mn. Caliiuvn. In a lato Mobile I llogister hi published loner from Mr. Calhoun to fome cilizensof. Mobile, in reply to one inviting bim to visit that city und accept a puGlic dinner. Mr. Cal houn in his reply refers to the Texas and Oregon questions. In relation to the latter he says: "The absorbing character of the negotiation in ref erence to Texas, did not bo engross my attention as in neglect that of Oregon. As soon as the former was sufficiently despatched and the business of the department brought up, I entered on that. 1 left it in an unfinished state; and as it is still pending, i am not at Irberiy tn speak of the course 1 took in refer once to iii but 1 trust when it conies to be made pub lic, it will uoibe lesg successful in meeting your ap probation and that of the country generally-. It is u subject noi wilhoHt great difliculiieti, and I feel ussiired I shall bo pardoned for expressing a hope that it may be so conducted by those to whose hands it is entrusted...

Publication Title: Anti-Slavery Bugle
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Anti-slavery bugle. — 22 August 1845

her door without even so much as a mouldy crust. It would be absurd to expect much Anti-Slavery action from New Jersey while her people continue to be so priest-ridden, and her minister manufactory is in successful operation, turning off clergymen made to order, in lots to suit purjha ers, and admirable articles for the southern market, too. Yet there are aome noble spirits even there who are manfully battling against the power of spiritual despotism , and we trust that by their exortions the state may become "redeemed, regenerated, and disenthralled;" and that in stead of a so-called Anti-Slavery Constitution, which has been proved powerless fur the liberation of tho slave, it shall have Anti-Slavery laws, written, not upon parch ment statute'books, but inscribed upon the fleshly tablets of the people's hcarts-by the finger of God. Then, and not till then, will go up the jubilee shout of true freedom from its inhabitants. The Parkersburgh Prisoners. We understand;that in consequenc...

Publication Title: Anti-Slavery Bugle
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Anti-slavery bugle. — 22 August 1845

Poetry. From the Boston Courier. To THB CwitlR OV THE Coi'RIKR: Heading lately in tho newspapers an account of the cap ture of some fugitive slaves, within a few miles of the I'upitol of our Hepublic, I confess my astonishment at finding no comment made upon what seemed to mo an -act of unparalleled inhumanity. Thirty unfortunate dis ciple of the Declaration ol Independence pursued and captured bysomotwo hundred armed minions of tyran ny! Jt seems strange that a burst of indignation, from one end of our free country to the other, did not follow so atrocious a deed. At least.it seemed a proper occasion for sympathy nn the part of one of our daily wipers, which, a year or two aso, endorsed Ioid Morpeth's sen timent, that "Who would bo free, themselves must strike the blow." Though such a mode of emancipation is totally abhorrent to my feelings, and though 1 would earnestly deprecate any attempt at insurrection on the part of our slave popu J'ltion, yet I confess to the weakness of bei...

Publication Title: Anti-Slavery Bugle
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
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