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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. — 13 August 1847

PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY AT SALEM, COLUMBIANA CO., OHIO. JAMES BARNABY, Jr., General Jgent. BENJAMIN S. JONKS, ? FnlToHg J. ELIZABETH JONES, 'D1ToR8' rtBMSHi.ta Committib: Samuel Brooke, James Bjrnaby, Jr., David L. Galbrealh, Lot Holmes. Printed for the Publishing Committee by G. N. HAPGOOD. MANIFESTO Of the Presbyterian Church of America. (continued.) II. Duty required us to take this step. 1 . Duty to ours'.lvs required it. The first nnd highest duty of every individual, is to free his own soul from guilt. Isa. 1 : 1C. "Wash you, make you clean," &c. Gal. G: 5. "Kor every man shall bear his own bur den." See also 2 Cor. C: 7. Jfev. 18: 4 5. I Cor. 5: 11. There is no duly more clearly enjoined in the Word of God, than that of withdrawing from a corrupt ecclesiastical organization. Kev. 18; 4, 5; 1 Cor. 5: 11. 2Thes. 3:0. These commands are as plain and unequivo cal as, "Believe on the Lord Jesus Christ, nnd thou shall be saved." The only ques tion that will bear debate, with the...

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. — 13 August 1847

"N'ouiitr )iisl.ii:'s statement, in llir pailic tilars rf iliMiiind (if n rniii"i) to nrrr .l on the premis-j of 1'diit.li, and his refusal of that pcrmi-isioii bii .prirtcd lli;it of Mill-lu ll. hul dif fered from liim in several cthrr partii-tibir.. lie did not remember that t lie boy was brought In Ihi! door, hr did remember thai something wag said about a fair trial, ant) lie swore pos itively that Parish fmslnd by phyiitnl strength Hie woman nml child into his house at tinel osu of llio cunversalioii. Voting Driskell also staled that lio had been sent liy his faIhrr to assist Mitchell in recapturing the slaves. Sarah Knstis, a witness examined for the defendant, lut w hoso testimony was mad liy llieplainlill', deposed that she was in the house when Parish c.iine in to ask Jane to ro lo Ihe loor, lli.it .l.ino went unwillingly at lliu re quest of Parish, thai witness heard patt of Ihc conversation, that she heard Parish say they could not take Janu without lawful au thority, but...

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. — 13 August 1847

ing anti-democratic, nothing conflicting with his doctrine of opposition to chartered nnd special privileges; ho only sees in it a re markable illustration of " the principlo of self preservation'' possessed by the frco white la borers of Ohio. If tho editor was acquainted with the prac tical working of this section of that most in famous law, ho has grossly deceived hi ren ders ; if he was not, his ignornnre was per haps excusable. Wo will now refer to a few facts that will show how far Democracy thinks it expedient fur "tho principle of sell preservation" to lead the free while laborers of Ohio. A butcher in Columbus was in treaty w ith a colored man for a cow. Without purchas ing her, and during the absence of the own er, the butcher drove off the beast, the family of the former witnessing the act. Uut owing to "the principlo of self-preservation" so wisely set forth in the law of 1807, the thief escaped with impunity, as there were none but colored witnesses to the deed. Jerry P...

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. — 13 August 1847

POETRY. For the Bugle. General Scott, One of the Peoples' Candidates. Let the loud trumpet of Eternal Fnine, Ring out, in thunder tones, ottrhero's name ! Let all his valiant deeds o'er earth resound, Till every nation echoes back the sound ! Columbia proudly claims him as her own, lor gallant Scott, her most chivalric son! His grateful countrymen impatient wait, To vote his passport through the White House gate, For they are taught in politicians' school, That bloody hands o'er Freedom's soil should rule, And all men, heavenly virtues must des pise, "When for their country, they would aggran dize ! They're told, Philanthropy is but n name! That, Patriotism has superior claim ! And ever is their motto, as their song, 41 Our country, whether right or whether wrong !" Skilled in their lessons, to their learning true, They think, to this great man, some prizo is due ! For faithfully performing their decree They deem him worthy now, their chief to be! Submissive servant, pattern patriot...

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. — 27 August 1847

PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY AT SALEM, COLUMBIANA CO., OHIO. JAMES BARN ABVt Jr.. general .9Sent. BKNJAMIN S. JONES, )E J. ELIZABETH JONKS, fcu,To,", PuBi.lstitNn Committkk: Samuel Brooke, James Darnaby, Jr., David L. Ualbrcath, Lot Holmes. Printed for Ihe Publishing Committee by G. N. HAPGOOD. Life of Benjamin Lundy. np 1 11 1 1 11 w 1 11 ir m-i-tiii in in n ni nvi iiriiini ni. .... . , ... ... i i ii mj ii i . ii iiu jr y iavo-pnier oi II ;re. is c ipieJ from In recently pub- Il3lieu hle' Lundy's paper Tor J.inuary 20th. 1827, contained his account ol the assault upon him, made in the streets of Baltimore, by Austin Woolfolk, in consequence of the al tack of the Genius upon him, and the domes- . . i . I - : ... i. : 1. i. - - ..i tic slave trade in which ho was engaged. The immediate provocation, which Woolfolk alleged, was contained in the paper of Janu- nry 2J, which nave an account ol the cxecu tion, at Nhw York, of William Bowser, a slave, for the murder of the captain and male of 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. — 27 August 1847

ANNIVERSARY MEETING. The Anniversary of tho Western Anti Slavery Society was held in New Lyme, Ash tabula ro., ()., on the 18th, 19th, and 20th August, 18-17. TIib meeting was called to order hy the President, Lyman Peck, nt 10 o'clock A. M. who gave notice that silence would lie observ ed a few moments, to nll'nrd opportunity for any who might apprehend it their duty open tho meeting hy religions exercise, lo do so. J. Eliz iheth Jones prcsrntcd the Annual Re port of ilio Executive Coinmitlee, which was adopted hy tho meeting. Tho following Ccuimittccs wrro appoint ed : .Ymiii'naHi:!' Cum. S.mtl. Brooke, Donj.S. lines, Or. K. O. Thomas, Dr. Richmond, Menry Putnam, Lvdia Irish, Harriet N.Tor rey. Easiness Cunt. Win. Lloyd Garrison. Jo spph A. Dugdale, Frederick Douglass. S. S. Foster, Maria Giddings, J. W. Walker, J. Elizabeth Jones. W. L. Garrison addressed the meeting on the. rise and progress of the causn in which he had so long been cngigod, in a very elo quent ami iuiprrssivo m...

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. — 27 August 1847

counted him as a brute, or with keen satire exposed the hollow pretensions of American religionists, If the sense of justico was not dead within them, they must have hung their heads for very shame. And how different did Garrison appear to those whose religious leaders had taught them to regard him as a roaring lion, going about seeking whom he might devour. His very appearance did much to remove the prejudice against him ; and when they heard him with deeply impressive language advocating the cause of that Christ whom the churches of this land continually crucify, giving glory to God in the highest, and laboring to establish peace on earth and promote good will among men, they f.lt that they had been shamefully deceived by priest- ly pretenders, and church infidels in high pla ces. Did I ho people but dare to hear and dispassionately judge for themselves, ihey would brand their own religious teachers as liars and infidels, rather than the man who for long, long years has been faith...

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. — 27 August 1847

POETRY. For the Anti-Slavery Bugle. Maryland shall be Redeemed. Yes! lliou shaltbe redeemedjny native land; J, ami of the mountain cliff and ocean strand, Thy Chesapeake shall yd rtflect the light, And mirror Truth's swift messengers of Right. My native land, my heart still clings to thee, And throbs with joy, for thou shalt yet he free. l'vo wandered oft by fair Patapsco's tide, And mused on all thy glory and thy pride, Hut the dark shadow of Oppression' wing. Still hovering o'er, forbade my heart to sing. Thy genial clime, thy bland inspiring air, Thy healthful fountains, and thy landscapes fair, Shall yet subserve Humanity's behest, And bring glad tidings unto thy oppressed. Thy lofty hills with pine and laurel crown ed Shall vet with Freedom's joyful songs re sound, Thy mountain streams rush onward to the sea, And shout aloud for God and liberty. Where the Potomac laves thy southern shore, Erect thy Standard. "Freedom EvEnMortE;" lis glorious motto, true to God and man, Shall ch...

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. — 3 September 1847

PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY AT SALEM, COLUMBIANA CO., OHIO. JAMES BARNABY, Jr., General Agent. BENJAMIN S. JONES, ) J. ELIZABETH JONES, j D1TORS. Piii.isiiiNO Committee : Samuel Brooke, James Barnaby, Jr., David L. Galbrealh, Lot Holmes. Frinltdfor the Publishing Committee by G. N. IIAPGOOD. Fifth Annual Report of the Executive Committee of the Western Anti-Slavery Society. Your Execntive Committee, in presenting their Annual Report feel that there is great cause to rejoice in the progress which Anti Slavery principles have made in the West, during the past year. Every thing betokens a healthier state of feeling than when last we met the bitter prejudice with which the ad vocates of freedom have had to contend, is in many places giving way to a desire to learn the truth, and their most ultra doctrines are beginning to be more favorably received. The full endorsement which the Western So ciety gave at its last Arniversary, of the doc trine of the Parent organization, "No union with Slaveh...

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. — 3 September 1847

Army Officers. We find in a speech of Gen. Cushing at he fourth of July celeb ration at Monterey, the following : "Let me repeat what has been said at hotie.ii fBCt which has struck them with well founded admiration, that whereas in all lh contests of the American and Mexican armies, the Mexican officers Unit followed, the Amer ican officers have ltd. Our officers not nnl made the plan of the battle, and planted them selves in the front rank, but placed them selves in the post of danger, and where the Cry of danger was loudest, tho boom of can non heaviest, and the iron hailstorm thicken!. thnre were found lite gallant general and his officers." Now we are not disposed to disparage the merits military rf otherwise of our officers. We claim them to he as good lighters and as able leaders as the best. Uul we aro not willing that they should monopolize all the glory, nor make more capital out of the war man they deserve. Man is very much governed by humbug, especially when his coinhali...

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. — 3 September 1847

The Yearly Meeting. The Ohio Yearly Meeting of Friends (II icksites) commenced lit session in Ibis place on Sunday last. The meeting on that day was large many more being in attend ance than could get into the house, or with in hearing of the speakers. The meeting was a highly interesting one. The preach ing was of a kind not always heard from the lips of the authorized expounders of faith and doctrine amongst Friends. Our readers will not doubt this when they are told that Lucretia Mott and Joseph A. Dugdale were the principal speakers on the occasion. Practical truths were uttered. The crushed and the dumb were not forgotten. The anti slavery and other reforms were spoken of approvingly, and Friends were exhorted to be more faithful and diligent in works of practical righteousness. Many Friends, we are told, make strong objections to Lucreiia's discourse, on the ground that it was a lecture instead of a sermon. Call it what they will, they must have felt its truth, and it is to be...

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. — 3 September 1847

POETRY. The Captive of Camalu. BY PRINGLE. 0 Camalu green Camntu ! 'Twas there I fed my fathei's flock, Betide the mount where cedars threw At dawn their shadows from the rock i There tended I my father's flock Along the grassy-margined rills, Or chased the bounding boatehnk With hound and spear among the hills. Green Camalu ! melhlnks I view The lilies in thy meadows growing; 1 see Ihy waters bright and blue Beneath the pale-leaved willows flowing; I hear along the valleys lowing, The heifers wending to the fold, And jocund herd-hoys, loudly blowing The horn, to mimic hunters bold. M( thinks I see the tinboba-trre That shades the village chieftain's cot J The evening smoke curls lovingly Above tli.it calm and pleasant spot. My father 1 I la! I had forgot The old man rests in slumber deep; Myrmotherl Ay! she answers not tier heart is hushed in dreamless sleep. My brothers, too green Camalu, Repose they by thy quiet tide? Ay ! there they sleep where white men slew, And left them lyin...

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. — 10 September 1847

I'lrUMSilEU EVERY FltlUAY AT SALEM, COLUMBIANA CO., OHIO, JAMES BARNABV, Jr., General .Igint. BENJAMIN S. JONES, ) RnlTolw. J. ELIZABETH JONKS, J Puet.tsHtxo Committer: Samuel Brooke, Jainos Uarnaby, Jr., David L. Galbrcath, Lot Holmes. Printed for Hit Publishing Committee ly G. N. HAPGOOD. Testimony against Slavery. Tbe following Testimony against slavery is Iron) tlio (so-called) Wilburite Society of Friends io Sew England, issued by the rc presculalives of iheir late Yearly .Meeting, it is an opportune publication, and wo com mend it to the Friends of all parties, in this State. We have felt it a duty incumbent upon us, at this tune, to revive our religious testimo' ny against the iniquitous system of slavery, The present peculiar and alarming condition wi uui luuilii y , III no ICIUI IUII I II 11113 irrl 1 1 II I ly important subject, has awakened in our minds feelings of deep solicitude; and we desire to give forth a faithful and honest expression of our concern and travail the...

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. — 10 September 1847

COMMUNICATIONS. Extract from letter of a friend. PHILADELPHIA, August, 26, 1847. Dear Friends : Your weekly remembrances fail not to call to tiiiml my obligations to you and to the cause. Yet when I have thought of willing, it seemed to me that all that was interesting to you or to your readers, you received tlirougli the papers niurh more satisfactorily than it was in my power to detail them to you. Tho event of tlio last week, however, yo,i may not find in jjnur exchanges. It has been no other than Hie passage of IIkxuy Clay through our riiy, nnd It is snjonrn at Cape May, our far-fimed sea bathing place. You very naturally ask, what there is in this cir cuinstaneo to inlcrrst Abolitionists f What is there in the private movements of a slave holder worihy of note, especially if unattend ed by any of his victims; and 1 have not heard that any of these, though "sleek and fat," have been displayed to the admiring gaze of the multitude. lie came among us a private citizen, yet every s...

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. — 10 September 1847

The Yearly Meeting. Lnst week we gave sonio account of the proceedings of ilia first two sessions of llio Yearly Meeting here, ond slated that so far, there were evidences of progress on the pari of that body in relation to the Anti-Slavery cause. The proceedings since that time, we nre sorry to say, have heen far from encour aging. All things considered, we regard the position nt present of jhe Ohio Yearly Meet ing, less favorable to the cause of the slave than it has heretofore been. As was staled lnst week, the Yearly Meet ing treated ihe anti-slavery Friends of Green Plain and the pr"-slavery Friends of Indiana alike; the men's meeting refussd fur the pre sent all correspondence with hoth parties, and returned to them unopened their epistles and certificates. In the women's meeting rom municalions from both bodies were read, but no answer was returned to cither. This g ive evidence of advancement; for the Yearly Meeting had in former years (with a partial exception, in the case ...

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. — 10 September 1847

POETRY. THE FREE. BY ELIZA COOK. The wild streams leap with headlong sweep, In their curbless course o'er the mountain steep All fresh and strong ihey foam along, Waking the rocks tviih theircaUract song. My eye bears a gl.utce like a beam on a lance, While I watch the waters dath and dance ; 1 barn with glee for I love to see The path of ay thin; that's free. The sky-lark springs with dew on his wings, And up in the arch of heaven he sings, Trill-la trill-la i oh. sweeter far Than the notes that come through a golden bar. The Joyous bay nf a hound at tilav. The csw of a rook on his homeward way Oh ! these shall be the music for me, For I love the voices of the free. The deer starts by with his antlers high, Proudly tossing hi head to the skyt The barb runs tho plain unbroke by therein, With streaming nostrils and flying mane; The clouds are stirred by the eaglet bird, As the fl ip of his swoopin 3 pinion is heard. Oh! these shall be the creatures for me, Tor my soul was form'd to l...

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. — 17 September 1847

PUBLISHED EVER FRIDAY AT SALEM, COLUMBIANA CO.. OHIO. JAMES DARNADV, Jr.. Gtneral.1gr.nl. BRNJAMIN S-,JNJ' Editors. J. ELIZABETH JONES, j PuatmitHo Committee: Samuel Brooke. James Barnaby, Jr., David L. Galbrcath, Lot Holmes. Printed for the Publishing Committee by G. N. HAPGOOD. POLITICS IN THE SOUTH. Crisis The Duty. From the Charleston Mercury. ' Now is the day, and now is the hour) at this stage of our existence the South is fully competent to maintain her separate and inde pendent existence, "peaceably if she can, forcibly if she must." We have not yet be come riren and endangered by those internal causes which a contir.uunrr in lliis fmonmiist ere long involve ns in. Weakened and dis tracted by such influence; we must become a certain and easy prey to our enemies, if we suffer oursel ves to be captivated tan long by the syren voice of our better but mistaken feelings j ! If Hpl.ived too lnnir. our efforts to srnarato from this baneful Union may involve us in a fearful and appa...

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. — 17 September 1847

its movements worn oprn, and far rennm-d trom anything like interference with, tlie domestic concerns of any independent nation. Notwithstanding this repoat,d and positive declaration, Mr. Calhoun most offensively, und groundlefsly, persisted in declaring his want of faith in tlio sincerity of tlio English Minister, and imputing to him, this repudia ted design, upon which he Justified tho an nexation of Texas, as an act of self-defence upon tlio part of tho .Slave States of this I'nion, U required no very keen eyo to detect the fraud at llm time, nnd to see, that under cover of defeating the hostile designs of British Abolitionists, this crafty apostls of Slavery, really covered a pint to extinguish the grow ing spirit 'if liberty at home, which threaten ed to subvert the usurpations of the Slave holding Oligarchy of which lie wa chief, nnd to ptrpare, lilt) way for the universal re cognition of tho principles of tho Declaration nf Independence. But the cry of "Foreign Interference"...

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. — 17 September 1847

New Books. We have on hand n number of new works, noma of which we designed noticing cro this. Among them are The Life, Travels and opinions nf Benja min Lundy, including his journeys to Texas and Mexico; with a sketch of cnlempornry events, and a notice of the revolution in Hay ti. It Is a handsomely bound volume of 31G pages, is embellished with a portrnit, and contains a map of Texas, California and .Mex ico. Prion 80 cents. Narrative if li'm. W. Drown, a Fugitive Slave, written by himself, and comprising 110 pages; together with a well executed likeness of the author. This volume is writ ten in a plain, simple style, without any at tempt to make it seem what it is not. The inciduuts related are interesting and well told, and are invaluable, especially coming ns they do from one who bus himself been grinding in the .Southern prison house. We wish the Ihree millions now in chains could ench and all scalier their narratives throughout the land, so that the people might better know ...

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. — 17 September 1847

POETRY. From the American Review. Rain. In the valley t remember, Where my life's bright morn was glowing, Sweet May morning! no December Wintry gale ol sorrow blowing; ItVI. I . . , 1 uon uuie : All was Miss in that sweet vale ! There were gentle sloping meadows. Whcrp sweet streams went softly gliding, Sunny glades and forest shadows, All in beauty there abiding: Simple swnin, Most of all, 1 loved the Main! Summer ! lies the fragrant clover Whero the harvestmen wero reaping, But the morning task is over, And the laborers are sleeping : It is Noon, In llio sultry time of June. 'Mill the brook that murmurs yonder, Drep the weury ox is wading To the cool retreat, far under Where the arching boughs o'ershading, Shun the fly, Tiresome yoke, and burning 6ky. Happy valley! so serenely Morning's toilsome season closing; E'en the scythe, that mowed so keenly, Kake and haystack seem reposing; Vale and hill, Rural noontide warm and still. Long the iltirsly fields have waited, Of refreshing n...

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