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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. — 30 April 1847

I'lllLISIIKD EVERV FRIDAY AT SALEM, COLUMBIANA CO., OHIO. JAMES BARNABY, Jr., General .lenl. BENJAMIN S. JONES, J. ELIZABETH JONES, Editors. PtreMSiilMo Committer: -Samuel Brooke, James B.irnaby, Jr., David L. Oalbrtath, Lot Holmes. From the National A. S. Standard. Lysandcr Spooncr on the Constitution. " Domestic si.avkhv tn run most promi- NtT TEATURK I.H THE ARISTOCRATIC COUNTS NANCE Of TUB PROPOSED CONSTITUTION." Uonctrncur Morris in the Convention if 1787. Madison Papers. With regard to the clauses (jiving the Ge neral Government "power to suppress insur rections," and guaranteeing the Slates "a- gainst domestic violence," the only ohjec- tions Mr. Spocner makes to llioir applying to slave insurrections is, 1st. That the word "insurrection," refers to rising against the laws, and as, in his opiu- ion, there are no valid slave laws, there can be no slave insurrections. The discussion of this point conies under our third head. ftl"er My l" Government of the States must bo republi...

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. — 30 April 1847

rcmcn Df H,o I mot, w,;h lii permit such ifoprny, nml which otherwise, might ofien le deprived of it enlirely.by its merely cross "g Urn line if an adjoining Stale. 3 Madi son's Pa. 1503, 13SU. This was thought to he loo harsh a doc tunc in respect to any title l0 property r-f n Irtendly neighbor, hot brought nor placed in ttnoiher State, rrdor its by the owner himself, but escaping there against hi con sent, nnd often forthwith pursued, in urd'-r to he reclaimed. The net of Conors,, passrJ enl for years after Me Constitution was adopted," was therefore design, d merely )o r,,mIlr cnvctiTe lho guaranty of the, Constitution itself, uml a course ot decisior.s since, in the courts of the Mates and ..e-,,Pral Government, has for half a century fxhibheJ great uniformity in favor uf lio Validity as well ns expediency of the "v ,,5'Sil"-r- & 02 ' a John., 07 J 13 vVcndell, Sll; f.07; a Pick.,11; Hald., C. C., 320 i -1 Wash., C. C, 3v!li; 19 Pick., W htle the compromises of the Constitu...

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. — 30 April 1847

a few months past. There is at prcnent n great increase of the Missionary spirit in a riou9 Theological Schools. Of those con nected with the Union Seminary at New York, twenty-nix have signified their willing ness to enter thu foreign ticld of ministerial l.ibor, on the completion of their preparatory studies." And to effect their purposes they present you witli such horrible details as the fol lowing : Human Sttcriftre.lpv. J. ('lark. Mis sionary in Africa, s.iys : " At Calabar, West ern Africa, there has been a fearful sacrifice of more than one hundred persons for a son of the IatH King. Tho poor creatine had teen dancing eglio all day, and drinking mimby, or palm wine, in large quantities, when he died tho same night. It is suppos ed he was poisoned. This may be the case or it may not, wo cannot tell. The aged mother cried out, in African frenzy, that she had lost her last child, and now had none to whom to leave her property ; Bnd, therefore, plenty of slaves must be sacrifice...

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. — 30 April 1847

POETRY. For the Bugle. God Speed the Truth. On, on oar noblo ship mutt speed. 'Mid fhreat'ning dangers and alarm ; Her course still onward must proceed, For strength is in Jehovah's arm Thcugh storms may gather from afar, God is our pilot Truth our star. Conscious that lis who rules the storm Will still the winds, and calm thswave, Give vict'ry to our noble w ork, And freedom to the bleeding slave Cheer up, then, let not hope grow dim God rules the earth, we'll trust in Him. Though toil-worn, we must travel in, Trouble will come, and friends forsake; But Jesus trod a thorny road, And w will tread it fur Ilia sale) He sees our toil, and hears our prayers, Jesus wilt ble68, and sooth cur cares. Though few our ranks, and weak our hand, Time yet will bring a rich reward ; Millions w ill join us, heart and hand, And millions more will spread the word ; For truth is mighty, and the just Will thrive, whilo error fills to dust. I ELLEN. Wadsworth, Feb. 27, 1847. From the Colonization Herald...

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. — 7 May 1847

PUBLISH UD EVL'RY PRlbAY AT SALEM, C0LUM3IAN CO., OHIO. JAMES BARNABY, Jr., Central .int. BE.VJAMIN S. JONES, J. ELIZABETH JONES, Edit8- Puilhhino Committss -Samuel Brooke, Jjnies Uirmby, Jr., David L. Galbreatli. Lot Hulmi'i. From the National A. S. Standard Lysaniler Spooncr oa the Constitution. "DoMSSTIC SLAVKRT 19 THE MOST PROM I- ni.vt r.ATUne w trc aristocratic countc- KANCC Or TUS PROPOSED CONSTITUTION." Lhutcrneur Morris in tht Convention of 1787. Madison Pjpsrs. Having finished tho consideration of Mr. Spooner's first two point., namely, that the people never intended to sanction Slavery, and that even if they did, the Constitution, legally interpreted, does not sanction it, we pass to his third and last argument 'PI ,u a ..." 1 1 . . u " ";toTtbTHn Klavnrv nviatino In Inn -MiltPfl In I7h9. in which tho pro-slavery clauses, if there really , . i ? i .1 htnli hn nrn.tii jt'Ortl r-lHicdCi If llinpn raids bra any, in the Untied Sintes Constitution, could apply, or cm now apply...

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. — 7 May 1847

bcinff-cmMdi rrd, the love; br.J the iunr.onrr i i oiavnv, w. p. COMMUNICATIONS. I'menps Editors: . Oji the perusal of an sr'.icle mi the Bugle cf March 19th, taken from the Liberator, 1 felt prpnijilet! ta,nskfl few questions, notwiili standing rny pursuits-ill life have not Lec h congenial w ith ihoso cf a public writer. have no disposition .to enter into a discussion of the merits of the questions I ask for in formation. 1 ImTO hut rrcently entered into tho ci.ii-sln very enterprise; therefore they may have been answered in the Bugle or elsewhere without my knowledge I am at - times- exceedingly perplexed with them, and I am awnre that others arc In the same dilem ma. 'XV lirji urging anti-slavery principle upon thu&ouiih w lioin ! converse, I am ask ed, " Why do you seek to nuke an Aboli tionist of me, while-) ou yourself aid and ubct the system by the purchase of slave-grow n j production 1 Be consistent with yourself," , say tliey, " then we will hear you." I must ' confes...

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. — 7 May 1847

rale snd Journal, newspaper published in the City of New York, is paper which is circulated through the post offices of thi county, and advisct. and it calcula'ed and tend id to persuride persons if cuur, witliin this Cummonwtalth, to make insurrection, or rebel, and denies the right of masters to property in their slaves, nnd inculcates the duty of re sistance to such right, contrary to the statute in such case made and provided. "This presentment is made upon the ex amination of the paper itself. LEWIS L. SNEAD, Foreman." The idea of presenting the organ of the M. E. Church as an incendiary publication, could only have originated in Arcotnnc coun ty, whose people make it their beast that thpy have no newspaper printed there. It was a sin of ignorance and not an net of wil ful malignity, for had Ihcy understood the character of the paper, their action would have bepn very different. It is to be hoped that hereafter when the rditor of the Advo cate and Journal fuels disposed to deno...

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. — 7 May 1847

POETRY From the National Era. What the Voice Said. BY JOHN G. WHITTIER. Maddened bv Earth's wrong and evil, Lord !" I Cf ted In auddeo ire, From thy right hand, clothed with thun der, Shake the bolted fire ! 'Live le lost, end Faith la dying With the brut the man ia sold I And the drooping blood of labor Hardens into gold. 'Hure the dying wail of Famine, There the battle' groan of pain; And, in silence, smooth-faced Mammon R wping men like grain. " 'Where isOod, that we should feir him V Thus the earlh-horn Titan say 'God ! ifihou art living hear ua 1' Thus the weak one pray Thou, the patient Heaven nprsidlng," Spake a solemn Voir within ; Weary of our Lord' forbearance, Art thou free from aint Fearless brow to Him uplifting. Canst Ihnu for Hi thunders Oall, Knowing that to g-nilt'H altraclion Evermore they fall 1 'Know'st thou not all germs of evil In thy heart ewait their time? Not thyself, hut God's restraining, Slays their growth of crime. "Could'st thou boast, oh child of weak ...

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. — 14 May 1847

I'UnMSIIF.D EVERY FRIDAY AT SALEM, COLUMBIANA CO., OHIO. JAMKS IURNABY, Jr., General Agent. BENJAMIN S. JONES, J. ELIZABETH JONKS, F.UlTol'.S. PuBl.isni.io Com.mittki : Samuel Brooke, Jjmei Hsrnaby, Jr.,' David L. Galbrealh, Lot Ilcilmcs. To the Anti-Slavery Presbyterians of the United States, CONNECTED WITH THE OLD SCHOOL GENERAL ASSEMBLY. Bflovkd Brgthrem : Tlie extraordinary proceedings of the As sembly of 1815, on the momentous subject of Slavery and Human Bights', tlio refusal of the Assembly of 1S4C lo revoke those pro ceedings ; and the exiicme probability thnt the action of the approaching Assembly will be in keeping with the last, make the follow ing a question of vast importance, A iz : What DOSS THE CRISIS DEMAND or ANTI-SLAVRRV Presbyterians? Allow one of j our num ber most respectfully to suggest, whether, in case the next Assembly reluse lo annul the doings of 1815, and to begin in good faith ilia work of reform, dutv to God and ditv to mam will not require if us to wi...

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. — 14 May 1847

COMMUNICATIONS. Mr. Streeter's Anti-Slavery. rmshDS Ennoss: On mjairinl Aoslinburjl.,1 found lhat,, Mr. Hirccler. the Congregationul minster, had refused the "s '" noUi'e l the An,i" Slavery frimJi assigning a reason, that I held different view to hhr.sell on omc The ological subjects. Mr. Sirretrr professes much Anti-Slavery', but has shown that it is profession only. I wrote the follow ing letti r to a member of hi church, which will lully explain the "Rev." gentleman's position. . 1 f m sorry that uch a change for the worse should have taken place. It seems almost inipof aible for a man to retain his integrity in n Urn mtlnlt. mirtr In trial in! mA untinn nl Cr'mnA roster, th.it although they differed in some of thei, trlMnu. vie., h. dare, ml ,,f them a herinC-he did not consider that a disqualification to plead the slaves' cause.- , ,. , , . , ... , , ., After hearing our friends btephen and wife, he aaid w i.h emphasis. if that is not God's truth 1 don't know whrt is." Hut tin...

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. — 14 May 1847

Presidential Candidates. From present indications it teem highly probable lint Oeneral Taylor is to be the Whist candidate fur the next presidency, We learn from the National Era that a new daily paper ha been recently started in Washington to advocate the claims of this man of blood to preside over the nation. A number of Whig journals have already come out tn his favor, and all, w e doubt not, will, in due timo, be brought into the harness. Paragraphs like the following are already going the rounds in the Whip papers) Gsm. Tatlor.--We speak by reliable an thorily when we say that (Jen. Taylor is doeply and warmly imbued witli Whig Fen timents, feelings, and sympathies that ho is devoted lo Whig Measures and Whig Men; that lie was opposed to the Annexation of Texas; and that he is not only opposed to any extension of Slave Territory, but regards the Institution of ."slavery though himsell a Slaveholder-as it is viewed by Messrs. Ulayton, ftlangum, and other distinguished Southern W...

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. — 14 May 1847

POETRY. From the Louisville Journal. Self Reliance. Be not abashed, my brother. Though thou art . Poor and hard-handed, and thy frienda are few, And fortune never yet has smiled upon Thy desolate path yet be thou notabaahed; Hut hold thy head erect, and walk nmnnir Thy fellows with a cheerful heart, and bear j nee nuuiy on through life like one who wears The Image ofbis Maker. I will tell Thee what thou, art, and it shall nerve thoe up And strengthen thee for the great strife, and make Thy destiny subservient to thy will. Listen and 1 will tell The mighty God, The framer of this mighty universe, He who pervades the vast immensity With his infinitude of spirit He Is thy great Kathor, Thou wert present to His all-beholding vision when he made The world, and art a necessary part, A living principle of the great plan Of being. Thou shah fill a place through all Eternity, ay, thou shall never know Annihilation; for thou hast the germ Of immortality within thy soul And none shall live bey...

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. — 21 May 1847

PUBLISHED KVERY FRIDAY AT - SAUM, COLUMBIANA CO., CHIO. JAMES DARNADV, Jr., Central Agent. BENJAMIN S. JONES, ) r J. ELIZABETH JONES, J Lt'Tos. PciLisiitNO CoMMiTTCf Samuel Brooke, James Barnaby, Jr., David L. Galbreath, Lot Holmes. To the Anti-Slavery Presbyterians of the United States. CONNECTED WITH THE OLD SCHOOL GENERAL ASSEMBLY. (Concluded.) The ultimate and inevitable dititiun if our churches. One of the weightiest reasons to be urged against our withdrawing from the church is, that it would divide congregations, and as it is to be remembered that anti-slavery senti ments and action, cannot take the place of faith in Jesus Christ, we should keep in viow the grand leading object of all menus and or dinances the salvation of the soul. But the congregations that are now favored with tin-ti-slavery ministers, must eventually separate. Suppose these ministers to die. Would the nnti-slavery people in their congregations vote for a pro-slavery minister, or would the pro slavery peop...

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. — 21 May 1847

Cambria, crowd the hi-twcvn-dccks of the hve-ships of tho " Middle Passatfe" with their w relchod cargoes. If the Cunard rtosm ships nro disposed to carry on this modified form of tlio Klnve-Trade between Boston and Liverpool, lot them have monopoly of it. The line should be dUiinc'iishcJ as the slave line, and devoted exclusively to tlio occotn modation rf American slavehuldcrs.and such of their terrain, whether while or colorrd, as nro disposed, or are obliged, to rcscrtlo it. British iranhrs should nt least show ll.rir detestation f the truckling conduct of the r.grnts of thin line, by refraining from taking passage Li the Calabria. Liberator. From the Pa. Freeman. Murderers and Christian Thieves. Every body has probably experienced the dorm s'.io annoyance of siitina til a table pla ced on on ui.evon floor, and hnd an exercise oi ingenuity in trying to keep It steady! vou put a knife or a chip, under one leg, an j away goes the m xt corner; then that has to be prop 1 ed tip by a...

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. — 21 May 1847

perish by this ycsr's famine In Ireland! aj population sufficient lor a powerful Stale : and two-thirds of our own at ilio time ol'onr Revolutionary struggle. The mind shudders j s4 the bare contemplation of tha fact ; what, then mum lid the feelings of tho spectators of j me nornlile culaimty ! It cannot but bo believed that something must be "rotten in the state of" Ireland, to admit tllM trnlli nf thia liiilpnii I'ltnii in t inn. What is to be the remedy, we nre incapable j 01 oivtnlng out n remedy must ho lound. and if enlightened statesmen do not Attempt one, a np'dai u-nnd the body politic sul fur as much or mere from the cure thin the disease. We copy the article of the Dublin Nation on the subject. It is written in an indignant and, it may be, somewhat exaggerated strain of eloquence: but countless circumstances compel us to acknowledge its too much truth:. The latt Iic3nurcc.U i calculated by the English Ministry, as thn English Spectator declares, that this year's famine w...

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. — 21 May 1847

POETRY. POETRY. Lyrics of Life. BY MARY HOWITT. Beautiful ihe children's faces! Spite of all lhat mars nnd tears; To my inmost soul appealing; ('ailing forth iovo's tenderesl feeling; Sleeping all my soul v ith tears. Eloquent the children's faces Poverty's Icon look, which snilh, Save us! save tis I woe surrounds us; Little knowledge, sore confounds us ; Lilu is but a lingering death. Give us light amid our darkness ; Let us know the good from ill ; Hate us not for all our blindness; Love U3, lead us, show us kindness You can make us what you will. We hrc billing; we are ready ; We would learn, if you would teach ; We have hearts that yearn toward duty ; .We have minds alive to beauty ; Souls that any heights can reach ! Raise us by your Christian knowledge; Consecrate to man our powers ; Let us take bur proper 3V.uon ; We, the rising generation, Let us stamp the age as ours ! We shall be what you will make us : M ike us wise, and make us good ; Mako ts strong for time of trial; 'J...

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. — 28 May 1847

runLisui:i i:vi:rv j kiday at SALCM, CCLlirBIViA CO., CHID. JAMKS HAUXAHV, Jr., General .1g,nt. Jii:J M! S. JONES, ) J. ELIZAUETIl JUNi:.S, ,',"ToR- PrBI.ISIIItQ Co.mmittke : Samuel Hronko, .l.iiiio llirn.iby, Jr., David L. Galbreath, Lot Holmes. Speech of Frederick Douglass, THE FUGITIVE SLAVE, At the Anniversary of the American Anti-Slavery Society in the Tabernacle, on Tuesday morning, May 11, 1847. [REPORTED FOR THE TRIBUNE.] Mr. Dm'olass was inlrodnccd to tlio audi ence by Wii L l.o yd Gakkison, Esq., Piesi dent of the American Anti-Slavery Society, and, upon taking1 the platform, was greeted with enthusiastic and long-continued applause ly the vast concourse which filled tlio spa cious Talicrnacle to overflowing. As soon as the audience became silent, Mr. I). Willi, ;it first, a slight degree of embarrassment, ad dressed them as follows: I am very glad to he here. I n rri very glad to he present at this Anuivorsaiy, glad again to mingle my voice with those with whom 1 liavo 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. — 28 May 1847

From the London Times. Case of Frederick Douglass. tyranny complained of in a letter si. '!' iikdkrick Douglass," which appealed n our paper nf I'uesdny, ought not to he n. lowed to pass in this country without some, public expression f.f disapprobation nod dis pust at proceeding wltolly repugnant to out Ivnfjlih notion, ofjt.siiro and humanity. A h.i-hly respectable g-ntleman of color, of A,r,til'nf ,;"'1,nd' i"Ral" t to return to Ihe steam ship Cambria, when, on goin,r on board with hi. luggage, he is inrormed "tht.t he accommodation, he had purchased for liimself, has !,,. ollottcd ,0 anmhtr n gcr. On seeking for an explanation of lhi Piece or manifest duhonesty, for it is certain ly dishonest to take a sum of money and re fuse to perform the condition on which it tins heen received, the aggrieved person was told that if he wished to go by the ship, he must take his meals alone, forego mixing with the company in the saloon, and relinquish to another the berth he had paid to secur...

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. — 28 May 1847

as glorious a meed of imperishable renown. The great trulhi lie uttered on that occasion were clothed in the beautiful language of a sincere and loving spirit, and cannot hut tell with happy effect upon all present whose hearts were open to receive the Good and the True. Hut tho Anniversary which presented to us the most attractions, was, as you may well suppose, that of the Am. A. S. Society. The first meeting, as Is customary, was a public one, designed more especially for the benefit of those who were not members, and after the reading of the reports of the Secretary and Treasurer, was occupied by Wendell Phillips, who spoke upon the American Constitution, and the rottenness of the American character; Win. Lloyd Garrison, who gave a somewhat " lengthy introduction and eulogy of Frederick Douglass, and a speech from Douglas, main ly in relation to facts connected with his re cent visit to Great llritain theso will all be reported in the StanJard. The meeting was lield in the Droad...

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. — 28 May 1847

POETRY. From the National Era. The Angel of Patience. A Free Paraphrase of the German. BY JOHN G. WHITTIER. To weary hearts, to mourning homes, God's meekest Angel gently comes: No power has he to banish pain, Or (;ive us back our lost again, And yet, in tenderesl love, our dear And Heavenly Father tends him here. There's quiet in that Angel's glance, There's rest in his still countenance! He mocks no grief with idle cheer, Nor wounds with words the mourner's ear, F5ut ills and woes he may not cure Ho kindly Icams ut to endure. Angel of Patience ! sent to calm Our feverish brows with cooling halm ; To hiy the storms of hope and fear. And reconcile life's smile and tear; The throbs of wounded pride to stilt. And make our own our Father's will ! Oh ! thou, who tnournest on thy way, With longings for the close of day, He walks with thee, that Angel kind, And gently whispers, " He resigned ! Dear up, bear on, the end ahall tell The dear Lord ordercth all things well ! " From the London ...

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