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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. — 19 February 1847

PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY AT SALEM, COLUMBIANA CO., OHIO. JAMES BARNABY, Jr., General Agent. BENJAMIN S. JONES, ) r J. ELIZABETH JONES, J DIToRS. Pum.i8HtNO Committee: Samuel Brooke. James Barnahy, Jr., David L. Galbrealh, Lot Holmes. THE RANSOM. Letter to Frederick Douglass, with his Reply. DONCASTER, Dec. 12th, 1846. Dear Fkederick : This is the first letter of advice I ever wrote to yon it is the last. 1 like to bear the responsibility of my own existence. I like to see others bear theirs. I say what I am about to say, because I think it is my right and duty to say it; at the same time, not wishing to interfere with your rijrlit to follow my advice, or not, as you shall see lit. That Certificate of your freedom, that Dill of Snl. nf l,o,tv rf n1. fm.n ihn. .ill,,;,, Sale of your body and soul, from that villain. Auld, who dared to claim you ns a chattel, and set a price on you as such, and to de mand and take a price for you as such, I wish you would not touch it. I cannot bear to 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. — 19 February 1847

COMMUNICATIONS. PAINESVILLE, Jan., 1847. Friends otw Some strange things have happened siuco you were here; mid in relating (hem I will try to make a Ion story an sliort as I can, and do it JiislIi C. Writ, on the Sablialh t'mt you spent in Painesville, at tho closo cf llic forenoon service by F.ithrr Keep, a very re spectable lady in the congregation observed, that the people now ought not to be worse than the old Jew were, for they would never Condemn any man unheard ; and she would propose that they should invite the Presbyte rian and Methodist congregations each side cf the free church, to attend and hear yon that afternoon and evening. There was a committee of two ladies appointed to invite each congregation to attend. In the evening Mrs. Jones, you recollect, alluded to some expressions of a Methodist professor to an anti-slavcry lecturer, and when Mr. Jones asked Mrs. Jones to give the language, she declined on account cf its being so had. Then Gen. J. II. Paine reqursicd Mr....

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. — 19 February 1847

Although the Committee and Iho Senate y in their report thnt the perpetuity of the Union should not bo debuted, yet thpy enter upon its discussion, nnd endrnvor to show the disastrous results of its dissolution, and predict bloodshed and ruin as a consequence. Indeed, they throw considerable poetry into the second pirograph, and speak of brisi I i ntr cannon supplanting waving wheat, armed men treading down the products of the soil, and the waters ol the Ohio running red with blood. The Sowh, with her three million of slaves, would hardly be so silly as to make an attack upon the North) and the North would hardly be dastardly enough to menace the helpless South. Such language as the Committee use is quite a pretty rhetorical flourish, but we opine that even in the esti mation of the members of that Committee and of the Senate it counts but little, as tittle as does the talk about the value of the Union to Ohio, and what is that worth t Virginia kidnappers como upon her soil, carry o...

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. — 19 February 1847

POETRY. From the N. Y. Tribune. The Great Reformer. BY THOMAS L. HARRIS. From Ihe work-bench cf (he carver, where in honest toil He bent From the peasant's low-caved cottage, rich with virtue and content ; From the fcrest where with Nature He held converse deep and high ; From the mountain where Mis spirit rose to grandeur like the sky From the desert of temptation, where He spurned the kingly name, Saying "Get thee from me, Satan!" to the gold, and ease, and f;imP2 With a calm and steadfast courage He went out into the storm. To a life of humble goodness, to a mission 01 miiorm : His garb of homely russet did veil, but not conceal A form whereon Perfection had set its living sen I , That form of perfect beauty around a spirit shone Pure as the Summer dew-drrp, yet brilliant as the Sun ; The universe of wisdom all mirrored was therein, As clouds, and stars and mountains shine through the Ocean's brim ; And all its mighty pulses with Love were overflowed Love boundless as Creation an...

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. — 26 February 1847

PUBLISHED EVERV FRIDAY AT SALEM, COLUMBIANA CO,, OHiO. JAMES BARNABY, Jr., General .1senl. BENJAMIN S. JONES, ) n J. ELIZABETH JONES, l'Dnn- Pusmshino Committee : Samuel Brooke, James Burnaby, Jr., David L. Ualbreath, Lot Holmes. A 1VTT-ST , A VARY 1RI VOL. 2. NO. 30. XO UNION WITH SLAVKIIOLDERS." SALEM, OHIO, riUDAY, .1'KCItUAHY 2(5, 1817. HjJjJJJe MVIIOLK i0. 82. (&-.1H reniitlaneei to be made, mid ell Itlttr relating lo the prrutitnry ajjairt f theprrprr, fa be addressed (post paid) to the General .lirent Commvnirntinni intended for inttr lion to be addrcrii d to the Fditors. CO-Tsmts: 1,S0 per nnnum, or f l,?4 (inrariab.'if rciuirrd) if not paid w ithin i mouths r-f the time nf subscribing. Advertisements making- less than a square inserted three times lor T5 criits:-"-ooe square SI. Frinlidfor tin Publishing Commit! If ti. X. II AIM. -. From the Plea for the Oppressed and Enslaved. A Chapter for the Times. BY A CITIZEN. Tlio time for concession and compromise I lias now pas...

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. — 26 February 1847

COMMUNICATIONS. Political and Moral Power. February 6, 1847. Fntrsna KniTons: 1 see in the 4tli number of ihe Km, nnder the head of "Robert Owen and his 1 bins, ome remarks which seem to me to be out of place in (he edilorinh of thai paper. 1 think if ihe editor had been arguing in favor of "Liberty Party" political action, he would hare reveraej the philosophy there urged against the political action proposed by Owen. What has caused this radical change in the Doctor's opinions which has induced him to discard political action f Or is it that he has not changed that he is free from prejudice in this case, nnd can see things more clearly not obscured by his party spectacles not having: in thi'i case n party to delend 1 I should rather imagine the latter to be Ihe act, inasmuch as I have not discovered that lie has abjured his political ericd relative to the Liberty parly. But to his position in the editorial referred to. " Our own opinion is," says the Dr. " that no scheme of reform...

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. — 26 February 1847

To Correspondents. J. Mo M. and E. E. and H. T, Shall ap- pear next week. S. R. The receipt of her name and mo ney at N. Y. have been acknowledged we supposed sho was receiving the paper. .Since gelling hers, we have written again about the matter. W. VV. W. The book has been sent. The arrangement he proposes can be made with the agent for the Bugle, but would it not be better to have another copy forwarded to one of his neighbors! then a dollar mail- cd to our address will pay for both. S. S. II. The only documents we have on the subject referred to, have been sent. Price 31 cents. W. C. A. His article is acceptable. S. P. Shall be heard ; hut his communi cations are too long for our paper. All must have a chance. , II. R. Will be inserted rather too lengthy. H. M. C. Her favor has just eomo to hand w ill nnswer it after the next meeting of the Ex. Committee. M. E. We will give placa to part of his -article. W. C. His opinion and ours do not dif fer very much it was notdignified, c...

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. — 26 February 1847

POETRY. From Neal's Saturday Gazette. The Collage Home. A light is shining brightly, V ilhin a cottage home, And hearts are beating lightly. As 'nealh a princely dome. A cheerful fire is glowirg And sparkling on the hearth, Its warmth and brightness throwing On innocence and mirth. A little bird is singing Sweet melody, and rare: lis joyous tones are ringing Like silver through the air. A laughing boy is silting Upon his mother's lap. While she is neatly fvting A feather in his cap. A little girl is creeping t'pnn the white oak ftior, Or at her brother peeping. Behind the kitchrri door. Their shouts of lannlilrr ringing. So merrily nnd clear From hearts of joy up-springing, Fall pleasant on lliu ear. "Dear papa," too, is smiling t'pon the lovely scene; His evening hours beguiling With happiness, 1 ween. And happy 13 that mother, Though humble he her lot : For " lovo to one another," Is cherished in the cot. The love which dieih never The sympathy of hearts. Whom God bath bound toget...

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. — 5 March 1847

PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY AT SALEM, COLUMBIANA CO., OHIO JAMES BARNABY, Jr., General Agent. BENJAMIN S. JONES, ) J. ELIZABETH JONES, J EotTor.9. Publishing Committee : Samuel Brooke, James Barnaby, Jr., David L. Galbreath, Lot Holmes. Another Extract from Corwin's Speech. Mr. President, I have already stated that I do not intond to occupy the Senate with discussion of the varieties or topics winch naturally entree themselves upon my atten tion in considering this subject. It must have occurred to everybody, how utterly im- fiotent the Congress or the United Stales now s Tor any purpose whatever but that of yield ing to the President every demand which ho makes ror men and money, unless they as sume that only position which is left that which in the liistury ot oilier countries, in times favorable to human liberty, has been o often resorted to as n cheek upon arbitrary power withholding that money, refusal to grant the services of those men when demand ed for purposes which the Senate o...

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. — 5 March 1847

COMMUNICATIONS. COMMUNICATIONS. French Revolution--Volunteering--Gov. Briggs. WORCESTER, Mass., 24th Feb., '47. Dear Friends: "Forgotten Ohio"! No, never. Sorry im I, that you have had occasion to think so. "If I forget Ihre, O (Jem) Snlcin, let my light hand forget her canning. " Aru R.iven na, Anstinburg, Jefferson and New Lyme in the North, Lloydsvillo, Somerton and Short Creek in the South, & New Garden, Youngs town and Salem between, are they so soon forgotten? believe it not. High on the scroll rf my loved ones, are the names of my dear friends there, and In other towns too. And while memory performs its wonted office, nci ther time nor distance shall invade the sacred registry. Rut I have b?en whirled as in a tciiiprsi villi engagements. Sickness kept me a month from the field. In that time The Church as it is," was written, else I should sooner l.avn been well. While in Boston, superintending the printing, I made my night- jj value i mis mc BUiruuilUlll VJ I. "tS. UIIJ ,...

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. — 5 March 1847

Post-Office Difficulty. We have good reason to believe tliat tome of the Post Masters who have the handling of the Bugle, do U in their power to vex and perplex our subscribers, hoping thereby to induce them to discontinue their paper. They have probably succeeded in some ca ses perhaps in many, for when such choose to play the petty tyrant, they can do much to crush the freedom of the press. We re ceived by the same in nil this week the fol lowing letters that from the Post Master is so gratuitously insulting that no one who read 3 it will ever suspect him i'f being a gen tleman. The 1 !tters will explain themselves, and perchance give our readers some idea of the petty difficulties which a reform paper is like ly to meet h ith at the hands of ignorant oi prejudiced officials. SOUTHINGTON, 22d Feb., 1847. To the Editort nf the Vugte .- As I meet with some considerable difficul ty in obtaining my paper from the office in this place, I wish yon to send il in future to Faruiington, Tr...

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. — 5 March 1847

POETRY. OLD DOBBIN. BY ELIZA COOK. Here's t long for old Dobbin, whose temper and worth An too .ure to be spurned on the score ot his Dinn. He's a creature of trust, and what should we herd 1 'Tis deeds and not blood make the man and the steed. He was bred in the forest, snd turned on th plain. Where the thistle-burs clung to his fotlock ana mane. All ugly and rouirh. not a soul could asnr The spark of good humor that dwelt in hi rye. The summer had waned, and the antum montha rolled Into those of stern winter. nil dreary and cold But the north wind might whistle, the snuw flake might dance. The colt of the common was left to hischanee, Half starved and half frozen, the haii-storm would pelt. Till his shivering limbs told the pangs that he leu ; Bat we pitied the brute, snd, though laughed at by all, We filled him a manger and gave hi in a aull He was fond as s ananiel.and soon he becam The pride of the herd-boy, the pet of the dame, i ou may judge ol his lame, when his pric was a r...

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. — 12 March 1847

J PUBLISHED EVERT FRIDAY AT SALEM, COLUMBIANA CO., OHIO. JAMES BARNABY, Jr., General Jgent. BI BNJAMIN S. JONES, ) r ELIZABETH JONES, j 1''D,Tu,ts- Pi'BMsiitNo Committer : Samuel Brooke, James Barnaby, Jr., David L. Galbrealh, Lot Holmes. CALHOUN'S SPEECH. In I he Senate, Feb. lflth, Jolin C. Calliotin offered some remarks on the Wilmot Provi so, Resolutions of the non-slave holding Slates, kc, and concluded li is speech by presenting fur the consideration of that body the resolu tions which wo published last week. Mr. President, it was solemnly nsserted on this floor, some time ago, that till putties in the non-slaveholding Slates had como to a fixed and solemn di terminati-Mi upon two pro positions. One was, that there should ho no further admission of any States into this Un ion, which permitted by their Constitution the existence of slavery, and the other wns, that slavery should njt hereafter exist in nny f the Territories of the United States ; t!i! i ll'ect of which would be ...

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. — 12 March 1847

Jjol tuml the rack ! am ,rry ,or Old the President told l.im. lis nuamas me reason for 1 .1.1.1 chuset.s did not like the wV, .1-.1 . Kv her consent Why To, tC,!' words w l,ich , an drive M he c tbecbcek.Vf.ow, ''m'' 0,,,..,,f They.ro -Vider, sm-; , . Vent.on.' The fear of these word, palsied the conscience of Massachusetts, and her Cii Vernor did as he w.t il, I I f, el no leer ,if cither. I he Fedi r.iliu HhI net nee all ihi, VUo ever did T They ht.d not the jd,-".8 which were destined , Mv,,v lis they looked buck when llm cge looked fur ward. But J,, their ow n idea, ihe. ore true; and if a nt bier body of nun ever h. Id Mate n atiyfiation, 1 have J fl t .)rn who ,.,, were. If we had yAI ,1P ,,Mnw f,f Cnltf, feuhnjr in your Governor's chair, not a v. tun teef had gone nut of Massachusetts. I have, not told quite r. t,r renins -nhy Massachusetts did nothing. Men knew llm war would cost dollars th t the dollars would in the end be raised, not by a direct tix, of which the poor man ...

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. — 12 March 1847

thing to say hereafter. If a highwayman, one who made no secret ol his profession but atl. in it tt-na pnnn.-rtpil Willi a church which fellow.hipped him a n beloved brother, wlio is I lie re Hint would ln'si lalo to pronounce that church anti-christian 1 No one. And why 1 Because it certified to the christian diameter of a violator of God's law, and thereby came down to where he stood for it should be remembered Hint the church neither receives or retains in membership any one who lias not given, and docs not con- ! linuo to give, what it deems sufficient evi dences of christian character. Apply this ; rule of judgment to the slavidiohling church es, and what havo we 1 Anti-christian ! churches! If these churches are fellow shipped by lhoo wliijli havo no slave-claiming members, the latter are necessarily pro slavery pro-slavery in pusilitin and senti ment if they are acquainted Aith tho Irueeha ractcr of ihe church they fellowship ; in pc sitinn only, if they are ignorant of it, a...

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. — 12 March 1847

POETRY. From the Tribune. Christ Betrayed. BY ANNE G. LYNCH. Eighteen hundred years agone Was thai deed of darkness- done I Was that saered, tlrarn-erowned head To o shameful death, betrayed, And Iscarioi's traitor name Blazoned in eternal shame. Time, h?cip)e of cur lime, follower of the fiiitli sublime, Who villi high and holy scum Of thai traitorous deed dost burn. Though the years may never more. To our earth that form restore, The Christ-Spirit ever lives, Ever in thy he.,rt Ho turives. When palo Misery mutely calls, Vhen thy tempted brother fall, When thy gentle words may chain Hate, and Anger, and Disdain, Or thy loving smile impart Courage to some sinking heart; When w ithin thy troubled breast Good and evil thoughts contest. Though unconscious thou may'st be, The Christ-Spirit strives with tliee. When He trod the Holy Land With His small Disciple band, And the fatal hour hud enmo For that august martyrdom ; When the man, the human love, And the Cod within Him strove, As in ...

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. — 19 March 1847

PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY AT SALEM, COLUMBIANA CO., OHIO. JAMES BARNABY, Jr., Genera Jgent. BKXJAMIN S. JONKS, J. ELIZABETH JONES, Editors. PuBI.ISHINO COMMITTEE ! Samuel Brooke, James Barnahy, Jr., David L. Galbrealh, Lot Holmes. SPEECH OF D. R. TILDEN. This speech, which was made in the House of Representatives on the 4th vilt., on the Mexican War and Slavery, has much in it that is worthy of commendation. We should like to make longer extracts, but the following must suffice. I have been informed, Mr. Chairman, that there have been great misgivings among vour friends, when they have contemplated their relation to this question. I wonder, sir, if you have never heard it whispered in your party councils, so often convened in this Capitol, that you must get out of this war, or the hopes of the Democratic party would be blasted. I have heard as much; and up on this ground alone can be explained the ex traordinary course vihich your parly have pursued upon this floor in regard to this wa...

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. — 19 March 1847

COMMUNICATIONS. Proceedings at Painesville. February 17, 1847. Fmeitrts Jorrics: 1 begin my nirr.itivp where my Inst letter lefi ii. We had a meeting the next Wtdncsday tveninff to lienr Father Keep's argument defending !ie Constltu'ron. I re plied to dim the next Saturday night. By the way somebody gol out printed notices r,f meeting ior ire n.-xt iWmi-Jiiy tvenimr nt tha Court House to review Mr. Kinnty'sser mon. The next Sunday eve, Mr. K. spoko upon persecution. As reported by some one, he aaid that the church of Christ had always keen persecuted, and that her safety depend ed opon the protection of the civil power, ind what these persecutors wanted w.,s to drag the Preaidenl from his chair and destroy the eourts, and then persecution would mSn as much as in Saul's lime; and even now thero were ladles, (for he wmild rail them ladies Oct of courtesy.) that thirsted for the blood of the Saints! He read the primed notice of b contemplated meeting, omitting the limo; aid that the wr...

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. — 19 March 1847

racier as a current bill but ihey will do nil thla with the lshmaeliles tnd Pharaohs of this land. The Snd point is, thst a church composed wholly or in part, of the supporters of this Government although it may have no other connection w ith slavery is pro-slavery by position. Take for instance the Quakers, most of whom used their pnlilic.nl power at the last election to elevate Henry Clay to the presidency; or the Free-Will Baptists, who in one of the New England States and for ought we know in all of them trained under the banner of James K. Polk; or the Wes leyans, who are generally Liberty party men. None of these denominations have tiny eoelo aiaslicnl connection with slavery, but sustain a Government nnd parties which lend their aid to its support. If slavery it wrong, it is surely wrong to legalize it, nnd to give poli tical respectability and honor to its avowed advocates, or to sustain a document hich fortifies the system with walls of iron, as it were. This we believe the...

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. — 19 March 1847

POETRY. The Western Emigrant. BY LYDIA H. SIGOURNEY. Amid those foreft shades lliat proudly rear'd Theif unshorn beauty towards tho favoring skies, An axe rang sharply. There, with vigorous arm W'rought a bold emigrant; while by his side His little sn with question and response Beguiled the toil. " Boy, thou hast never seen Such glorious trees, and when their giant trunks Fall, how the firm earth groans. Remem berest thou The mighty river on whose breast wo snil'd So many days on toward the setting si:nl Compared to that, our own Cuiueclicut It) but a creeping stream." " Father, the brock That by our door went sinning, wlien I lnunch'd My liny boat with all the sportive boys, When school was o'er, is dearer far to me Than all those deep, broad waters. To my eye They aro as stranger. And those little trees My mother planted in the garden hound Of our first home, from whence the fragrant peac It Fell in its ripening gold, were fairer sure Than thi3 djrk forest shutting out the day." W...

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