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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. — 1 May 1846

ANT SLAVERY BUGLE. . KE1 "HO SITCDtf TOTS CIATEUDIDXJIS." VOL. 1. SALEM, OHIO, FRtPAY, MAY 1, 1S1C. NO. 11. ANTI-SLA VKlt Y BUGLE. Published every Friday at Salem, Columbiana Co., O. JAMES BAKNAUY, Jr., General Agent. benjamin s. joxrcs, i. ELIZABETH JONES, Editors. GC5.? remittances to lie made, and all letters relating In the pecuniary affairs nf the paper, to be addressed (post paid) to the General .Igrnt, Communications intended for inser tion to he addressed to the Kditors. fc- Terms: 61,50 per nnmim, or $3,00 if not paid within six months of the time of subscribing. Advertisements making loss than a square inserted three times for 75 cents: onp square $1. Finishing CoMMiTTi-.r.: Sam1! Brooke, George GarrctHon , James Barnaby, Jr., Duvid L. Galbrcath, Let llulnios" 3. 32. TAXms, J&STraSS. THE AMERICAN BOARD. Here ia another of tho speeches made at tho late Syracuse Mission Convention. It will give an insight into tho condition of the converted heathen which it would he hope...

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 May 1846

Communications. TENDER MERCIES OF THE SLAVEHOLDER ARE CRUEL. Friend J. Elizabeth Jones : I received your kind letter of the 8th, requesting mo to prepare a few articles for the Bugle, relative to the treatment of slaves. If hy complying with your request I can suh- servo the cause of humanity, 1 shall foci it a pleasuro to do so. Hut before I proceed to narrato any of the incidents which'came under my observation, it may bo well to make a remark by way of explanation. A friend of mine having a desire to preach to the slaves of South Carolina and Georgia, consented to let me accompany him. In this Journey we visited some hundreds of negro quarters; all of which, witli a very few ex ceptions, we found to be tlio abodes of want, wretchedness and disease. Many and bitter are the cups which the poor slave is com pelled to drink; but none so bitter as those presented in the hours of affliction. Indeed I have often wondered why those who have written and spoken on the subject of negro suff...

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 May 1846

"quiet, ioyal, peaceable and docile." A more slavish doctrino wo never met. It in fit only to bo preached by n tyrant to men who are voluntary slaves. It may suit the cringing spirit of northern doc-faces who have learned to crouch to slavery's power, nnd do the bidding of their masters. If we claimed to he a freeman, or a lover of freedom, wc Would be ashamed to utter such doctrine, ex cept to condemn it. To comfort the free colored people under their manifold wrongs, the Doctor tells them : "Political privileges am denied to you; nut in what country are they not withheld from the great mass of men ? Many civil rights are curtailed as to you : hut how few enjoy them in their fulness any where Various personal restrictions are laid upon Vou ; nut they are fewer and less oppressive than the white poor of all other countries en dure. Your pevsnns are under the protection of the laws, labor is every where free to you ; the acquisition of property is open beloreyou by innumerable channe...

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 May 1846

POETRY. From the Dublin University Magazine. My dear L. I send you the son g you wish ed to have. The Americans totally forget, when they so insolently calculate iiion nid from Ireland, in a war with England, that their own npplo is rotten to the coro. A na tion with throe or four millions of slaves, who would go to war with an equally strong na tion with no slaves, is a mail people. Yours, G. P. It. Jamks. A cloud is on tho western sky, There's tempest o'er tho sea, And bankrupt States are blustering high, Dut not a whit caro we. Our guns shall roar, our steel shall gleam, Before Columbia's distant stream Shall own another's sway ; We'll tako our stand, And draw tho brand, As in the ancient day. They count on feuds within tho Isle, They think the sword is broke, They look to Ireland, and they smilo But let them bide the stroke. When rendered one in hand and heart, By robber war and swindler art, Home griefs all cast away ; We take our stand, And draw tho brand, As in the ancient da...

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. — 8 May 1846

ANT! SLAVERY GLE, SAF.CM, OHIO, FRIPAY, MAY 8, IS1C. A N T I-SL A V E R Y HUG L E . Published every Friday at Salem, Coumiiiana Co., O. J A M F.S H.A UNA HY. Jr., (icnrral A -eat. HKNJAMIN S. JONKS. J. ELIZABETH JONKS, L'uiTollS. remillanees to be ninth, and oil letters relating In the pecuniary affair of the paper, lo be addressed (post paid) to ,'; General Jlgent. I'nmiiiuniraliims intended for inser tion to be addressed to the Editors. G-Tkrxm: 511,5(1 per nnmuu, or lf-2,00 if not paid within six uiunths of the. time of subscribing. AovEiiriaKMKNTS iTKikiiijr less than a square inserted three times fur 75 cents: our square SI. I'i-hushim; Committu:: S.-hii'I Jlruokf, (jCdrucCSiirrclMnti, James 15 irnnliy, Jr., David I,. GnlbreMh, Lnt Holmes. Communications. REVIEW OF S. STEEL'S SERMON. On the 15th of Feb., MC, S. Sioel, Pastor of tho Presbyterian Church, ((). S.) Hills boro', preached by appointment from the sub joined text, from Eph. 4: 13 the truth in love" a good text, but tre...

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. — 8 May 1846

and should drop it like liot iron, us soon as i; was identified. Persons of lax morals of ten tremble and turn palo at the bare mention t f a whipping post, or pair of stocks, the disagreeable associations being too strong for their nerves. Bjt wo have " forsaken the Missionary rause." In answer let it bo said we have not, nor will we support tho30 Mission Beards, who end out panders to the slave holder, to pretch a gospel that would enslave tho world. We will support those mission aries who preach glad tidings indeed, and liberty instead of chains to the captive who repudiate caste in their own country, before they go across tho wide Atlantic to denounce it among the Hindoos. And this is called forsaking the Missionary cause. But then our " personal piety is withering." We rather think it has never appeared very green and flourishing, to those petrifactions in the shape of men, whose flinty souls can sympa- thize with thn extortioner and stoop to flatter him in the piety which enab...

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. — 8 May 1846

injustice to any of liis little one 1 The wor shipper! of Juggernaut, ths religious Per sian, and tlie devout Mahomedan all fear the God lliey respectively worship, and so may the slave-holder, but his God is not llio chris tian's God. However sincere may he the worshipper of a false God, their sincerity does not entitle them to membership in the church of Christ. The slaveholder may be sincere in his purpose, devout in his worship, and in the relation lie sustains to others than his slaves, he all a christian could bo, yet if bo offends in tho single point of slavehoiding, he is guilty of a breach of the whole law, and does not therefore practically, and in a true sense, fear tho christian's God and work righteousness . If Dr. Brisbane was as certainly a chris tian when be was n slaveholder and an ad vocate of slavery as be is now, we are una ble to comprehend by what process of rea soning ho came to the conclusion that slave ry was a sin. We always thought the more hearty a man li...

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. — 8 May 1846

POETRY. POETRY. WE ARE LOWLY. BY ROBERT NICHOL. We are lowly very lowly Misfortune is our crime; We have been trodden under foot From all recorded time. A yoke upon our necks is laid, A burden to endure: To suffer is our lory The portion of the poor ! We are lowly very lowly, And scorned from day to day ; Yet we have something of our own, Power cannot take away. By tyrants we are toiled to death l!y cold and hunger killed ; But pcaco is in our hearts it speaks Ofiluties all fulfilled! We are lowly very lowly ; Nor house nor land have we : But there's a heiitage for us While we have eyes to see, They en n not hide the lovely stars, Words in Creation's book. Although they hold their fields and lands . Corrupted by our look! We are lowly very lowly, And yet the fairest flowers That by the wayside raise their eyes, Thank God, thy still are ours! Ours is tlio streamlet's mellow voice, 'And ours tho common dew ; W still dare gaze on hill and plain, And field and meadow too! We aro lowly v...

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 May 1846

II no umirn wis siATanmixs. 111 JL JL kJJJi-L JJJI1 1 O H VOL 1. SALEM, OHIO, FRIIUY, MAY IS, ISlfj. NO. 43. A N T I-SL A V K 11 Y B U (i L E . Published every Friday at Salem, Com-mbiana Co., O. . J VI F,S HA UNA UY. Jr., General Agent. BENJAMIN S. JONES, ) ., J. ELIZADETH JONKS, 'D1Ton9- (fJl remittances to be made, and all letters relating to the pceuntary affairs if the paper, to be addressed (post paid) to the General Jlgent. Cnmmunicatinnt intended for inscr tion to be addressed In the Editirrs. fgj- Terms: $1,50 per annum, or $2,00 if not paid within six months of the time of subscribing. Advertisements making less than n square inserted three times for 73 cents: one iua-e $1. I'mustiiNG Conmittte: Snn'i Brooko, (isorpe Gnrretsoii , James 15 irnaby, Jr., U.u Ij. Oall ret.tli, 1.1,1 IlolmoF. From the Philadelphia Pennsylvanian. BARQUE PONS, & THE SLAVE TRADE. The Slavo trade has been so Jon tinder the bans so long considcrad by tho I iws of mosi curuimi cuunincs, ami by ci...

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 May 1846

'fluence, who would Ire irp and doing some thing for ihe cause of truth if the spell wero broken 1 And when these young minds come lo the door and look out, here stands a H. B. Davis, wielding the "pen of a ready writer," to frighten them back into the pestilential at mosphere of a pro-slavery and war-sustaining church. If the brother thinks 1 bring' hard charges against the friends Society, 1 will hern quote testimony which may, to say the least, cost him blush hefora ho can get it rrfutcd or let aside. I hare now in my possession a letter dated at Now Garden, Columbiana county, Ohio, 8lli month, 23d, 1811, and signed by . 13. 11. Davis, and addressed to William II. Hillis, from which I select the following extracts : "Thy letter alludes to Non-resistance, and thou seems to suppose that I should be in fa vor of that doctrine. Why sol I suppose it was not because I am o member of Friends. Hut iit not a lamentabM truth that our So ciety, as such, stands opposed to nnu-rexist-ii nee. ...

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 May 1846

LIGHT IN A DARK PLACE. On Sunday evening last, the 1st Baptist Church of this place, granted Ilia use of its house to a Baptist minister from the Western Reserve, by the name of Wade, to relate what he had learned of slavery during a recent visit to the South. We suspect the stones and the mortar in the building looked aghast at each other when they heard such sentiments as the speaker uttered, and that the beams and timber trembled with unwanted excite ment. Although the houso coild not proba bly b had for any other person than a Bap tist preacher, nor for any other occasion hav ing the least connection with anti-slavery, than the relation of adventures among South ern Baptists; yet even this is an advance up on its former position, and we regard it ns an evidence that the pressure from withtut, has made its members a little more willing to look at matters witkin. We have neither time nor space to gi e even a sketch of the address referred to, and klmll only allude to a few points ...

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 May 1846

POETRY. From the Knickerbocker. From the Knickerbocker. EARLY LOST, EARLY SAVED. BY GEORGE W. BETHUNE. Within her downy cradle, there lay a little chiM, And a croup of hovering angels, unseen upon her smiled ; A strife arose among them, a loving, holy strife, Which should shed the richest blessing over tho new-horn life. One breathed upon her features, and the babe in beauty prow, With a check like morning blushes, and an eye of azura hue ; Till every one v?ho saw her, were thankful for the sight Of a face so sweet and radiant w ith ever fresh delight. Another gave her accents and a voice as musical As a spring bird's joyous carol, or a rippling streamlet's fall i Till all who heard her laughing, or her words of childish grace, Loved as much to listen to her, as to look upon her face. Another brought from Heaven, a clear and senile mind. And within the precious casket, the precious gem enshrined ; Till aU who knew her wondered, that Cod should be so rood, As to bless with such a spi...

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 May 1846

7 J 1 ... JLJJUJo .' .; ' ;. -,J ...... ;;-'' r; 1 - - '-. .. J. Li fl rr..--.i'i-rijl.. VOL Ij- IS A j. I'M, OHIO, FRtPAYj MAY y, ISIC. NO. 41. ; . -: ; ; i:Al.l N ' JL JL ; ' kJU : V, ilU'M 11 JL U U AJ: A X T I-SL.A V K It Y. li U G L K . ?; : Published every Friday' at 1 : ' Saitm. Cni.rjfntAA Ch. (). ' ' J M F,S B UN A It V. .1 r., Ovticral Agent. HKXJAMIX S. JO.XKS, J. ELIZADKTII'J'OXKS, ) Korrnri. I (fZr-JU rimitlancc Ui li mtrtle, and all letter' relating In I he prcui,t'i,y iiffahi if the pyirr. In be tiAiformed (post' paid) In tlir (Irw.r'tl i '.lirrnt.- 1ititmHtirnliiti,H Intended fir inter--1 Hontobe t Idrctad to ihc I'llitwt. ' kims: "? I .Sf) prr nnnnm, or SO, 00 if tint pnid within six months of the time of . suliscrimng. Aiveiitirm!:x?9 making loss than a square inserted throe times, for 7j cents: one squa-o 61., I'ritLiani.vn Coiriit p i:!: : S rn"i 1),-,ki!;p. , t3orjrp (liirrctsuii , .I.trnr-s 15 irnnliv, Jr.. " - David I,, Gulbrer.lli, Lot H .Iihch. THE ANNIVERSA...

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 May 1846

Canal Boat " Kentvckt," ) May 4, ISIS. $ W are en ihe Pennsylvania Canal, gliding smoothly and noiselessly towards ths moun tains, which begin to ahow t!;eif loAy sum mill in the diatance. I always lore J the mountain, and its rude, rough, savage scenery, where, aa the poet aays, M oothing polished dare intrude (" and If by this he meant, that which ia a restraint upon the freedom of thought, of utterance and of action, I fully concur with him in the sen timent. When freedom has languished on the plains or In the crowded city, its fires have ever been kept burning by the rude inhabitants of the mountain region; and around those fires have the friends of freedom ever rallied when the remorseless wavea of tyranny threatened to overwhelm and engulph them in the plains, there to gather new strength to resist the en croachments of that tyranny. But the day has come when the spirit of liberty walks abroad in the plains and grap- piss band to hand with despotism, even in the crowded city. ...

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 May 1846

becomes us to ask ourselves what we shall do in such a crisis. Shall we strengthen the lave power! Shall we hold tip the hands of the oppressor 1 Shall wo lend our means ind our character to the prosecution of such an infamous enterprise 1 We fear thore are many, who, to defend the " national honor" of a piratical government, an honor which has no existence stve in imagination, will not scruple to uphold "Their country, right or wrong;" for such is the language and action of that senseless patriotism which sets at de fiance the laws of God when they conflict with certain prejudices and predilections. The calm, the intelligent, the. reflecting, and above all, the professed lovers of God's stricken poor, will, we hop bear an une quivocal testimony, not only against the annexation of Texas, but against all the evil fruits of that corrupt tree. Let the South sustain the war she has provoked as she best may, and let the friends of the oppressed who arc yet connected with her by political...

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 May 1846

POETRY. For the Bugle. THOUGHTS AT NIAGARA. . Trc'me minus cataract! majestic fiord? How oft the swarthy Indian hiith stood -' i t'pon tiiy spray-dashed, trembling shore. And listened to the music of thine awful roar! I low oft his fancy pictured in thy bow The Spirit that controls this world below, And worshipped thoe, as held in rapture's , . spell, . , . For the Unknown '.he Great Invisible! How oft at eve, tired of the fruitless chase, lie turned to chant, in this enrapturing place, His nalivo vespers, rind recline his head 'Where thy convulsions rocked his mossy lied t And when compelled to lcavo the hallow cJ ' fane. ' How the hot tears coursed down his chocks, 'nmam! ITc stood a moment on fhv'av.TuI verse, And viewed the tumults of thy restloss surge, llien bowed him down in holy r.iplure low, And uttored words of grief and wildest wo: Again he raised his ryes thy shrine to view, Then turned and hade thy long lovej scenes adieu ; '. Yet oft, ns over hill and dale he wound, li...

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. — 29 May 1846

VOL 1. SALi::.I, OHIO.'FRtPAY, MAY 'A lsi'j. NO. 13. ANT I-SL A V K R Y B U G L E. Published every Friday at Salem, Columbian. Co., O. JAMES BARNAHY. Jr., Ceiicrat Agent. BENJAMTV S. JONES, ) . J. ELIZABETH JONES, f'D,ToR, ty$Jlll remittances to be made, and all letliri relating f A peeuntnry ajfairi nf thrpaprr, In kt edtlrCtstd (pwt paid) to the General tAifttil Communication intended fur inscr Uun to bt addressed to the Editors. G3 Terms: $ 1,50 per annum, or $-2:00 if not paid within six months of the time of subscribing.. Advertisements making less than a squaro inserted three limes lor 75 conts: one. equate $1. IVplisiiino Co.vmittke: Ssun'l Brwke, isorjrp tJarretsoti, Jnmos 1$ irnaby , Jr. l)nvid L. Gtilbrcnlh, .t ll-ilmo.". '2. 31. 2XXa'IX&.jP&?3T2'&. SPEECH OF FREDERICK DOUGLASS BEFORE THE GLASGOW EMANCIPATION SOCIETY. Mr. Frederick Douglass said it afforded hi in great pleasure to meet so many as had presented themselves this evening to hear the wrongs of his f...

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. — 29 May 1846

fuse any longer adhesion to this uinihteous compact. V. L. Garrison followed C. C. Burleigh in support of the fa Rowing resolution : Whereas, the uncompromising Abolition ists of the United States are accused of lining infidels and disorgini.crs, by the religious and political leaders of the people ; therefore, Resolved, That when th future historian of the Anti-Slavery movement shall Rive to the world an impartial sketch of their infidel and disorganizing conduct, it will ho found to have been marked by the following traits: They strenuously defended the Bible against the charge of sanctioning or conniving nt the enslavemont of any portion of tho human fa mily they affirmed that man-stealers, man- buyers, and slaveholders, were "sinners of the first rank," and therefore not christians they insisted that tho Church of Christ could never be a slaveholding church, but must necessarily ever bo found on the side of tho oppressed they denied that those cler gymen were the ministers of Ch...

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. — 29 May 1846

THE RIGHT OF SECESSION. Thorn are (hose who object to the doctrine of Disunion because, a they urge 1st, no citizen has a right to dissolve his connection with t!ie governmenli Bud, no State bas a tight to senedti from the Union- The Divine Right of Kings is professedly an exploded doctrine in this country, and yet such objec tions to tho doctrine of Disui.iort are based upon the same principle, and are directly op. posed to the birthright of universal man, life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness. They assume the Divine Right of Government to exact allegiance from nil who hnppen to he born upon the territory over which it claims Juiisdiction, without regard to the conscience or wishes of the individual. Is this position a true one I Meu have a right to be born without asking the consent of government, although we. have seen some who have crept through the world as though they were in truders upon the earth, and it is nlso true that they have a right to adopt or reject tho go ver...

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. — 29 May 1846

POETRY. For the Bugle. THE BROKEN HEART. Say, Mother, whero his father gone ? Thus spoke a cherub hoy, Whose pure, warm heart had never felt Griefs cruel, cold alloy ; AnJ clinging t his mother's breast, Like bird linr to its parent nest, " When danger hovers nigh, He strove with many a fund caress With veet ingonom earnestness Her flowing tears to dry. Say, Mother, whero has father gone- ? And when will become home ! Again the lisping prattler urged, In childhood's pleading tone. A tear-drop gathered in his eye, So pure it well might sanctify The heart from whence it sprung; Hut idle was his questioning His mother's heart was quivering W ith anguish deep and strong. For she had loved as woman loves, And need I tell you hum ? Had given heart and soul for heart, Nor thought the gift to rue. Sho was a slave dark was her brow, JJtit still her heart was pure and true Her spirit still was free; Yet she was doom'd the cup to drain, From which to drink is sin and shame, And hopeless misery...

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