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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. — 24 March 1848

THE ANTI-SLAVERY UUtiLE Is published every Friday, nt Surm, Colum biana Vii., Uiio, by llie Executive OotiimiUen of the Wkstkhn Anti-Slavery Sor.-trTv; is llio only paper in llie Great West which advocates secession from ro-sl.ivcry governments and pro-slavery church organi zations. Ii is ed i It'll hy IJkj. S. nnd .1. E lizabkth Jo.nks ) nnd while urging upon the people the duly "f holding "No union willi Slaveholders," either in Church or Stale, as the only consistent position an ultolilioninl can occupy, and us llie best means for Ihe de struction of slavery; it will, no far as its lim its permit, give a history of the daily progress ol the anii-slavery cause exhibit the policy iiti.l practice of slaveholders, and hy fuels nml arguments endeavor to increase the zeal and aelivity of every true lover of Freedom. In addition to i is anii-slaverv mailer, it will eon tain general news, clm'iee extracts, moral t ales, &c. It is to ho hoped that all the frip,,, of the Western Ami-Sl...

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. — 24 March 1848

Work wild llie prospect of freedom some time. The reason assigned fur Mrs. Madison's con duct in thtso r isen is, that poverty and want I'jrced it upon bcr.'" ."Mr. Madison, it is Mid, Icll a goon e-iaic, including onn hundred slaves. Mrs. M idi- nn received $20,000 s few years ir.i Irom Congress, for drr husband's manuscripts, nod ; is now boring Cor $00,000 more for tho balance of I'.ioso s.iuia papers. Mrs. M idison is her kp1 f a niolhrr, (by her first marriage.) and ' no degree of want that she could possibly j sillier could tjinpt licr, if sho d is n heart, to j sell anotlicr's cliild away into Southern don- j d ige. It was uniiiollierly, it was unwound ly, it was brutal to barler away the maiden j virtue of ib.it poor cliild ; and it would have ' disjrrace.il her w idow hood no more t j sell der husband's dead body to the surgeons, than dis old barber to llie soul driver. His horse or dng would be treated wild mora tender ness by any washer-woman wild an Ameri can heart in he...

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. — 24 March 1848

"solemn guarantees" to the Southern States to maintain the supremacy of thoso laws which fotco man to become properly "to nil intenti, purposes, nnd constructions whatso ever," its the slave law reads, and tliat lite decision of the latter lias ever riveted anew tlio letters of the escaping bondman and au thored li is re-subjection to that power which it knows lias made, and designs to again make, property of him. When we have these facts before our mind, all disputes about technicalities of the Constitution, or of decisions of the Supreme Court seem a mat ter of small moment. We know that the ( ,'onslilulion, and the high Judicial tribunal it creates, foster and protect the Upas tree of slavery, and the deadly influence of the ac cursed plant is not in the least lessened by Constitution and Court asserting that they have never regarded its victims as property. Perhaps this affair of Paclicco's may seem to others to have a grave and important bear ing, but while this nation can beco...

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. — 24 March 1848

POETRY. "Passing Away." BY REV. JOHN PIERPONT. Was il tli o chime of a liny hell, Thiil Ciiine o sweet Id my dreaming ear L-ke ihp silrrry tones of a lairy's shell 'J'hal ho winds on the heath, o nit How and clear. M hen the w inds and llie wares lio together Ilk ll'I'p, And llio moon ami tlio fairy are watchim' the deep j She dispensing her silvery light. And hr, his notes as silvery quite, hila llie boa I man listens, and shins his oar, To calrh ihn music thai comes from the shore ! Hark ! the notes, nn my ear that play, Aro scl to Words as Ihey 11 ,n, they say. " Passing away! Passing" away !" Dut no; it was not a fairy's shell, Blown op the beach, so mellow and clear; Nor was it the longtie or a silver bell, Slrikini llie hour, lliat filled my ear, As I lay in my dream ; yet was it a chime That told of the flow of the stream of time. For a beautiful clock from the ceiling hung. And a plump link, girl, fat a pendulum, swung ; As you've souirtiines seen, in a little rinrr That han...

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. — 31 March 1848

THE ANTI-SLAVERY Kl'GLE I In publishr J every Friday, at Salem, Culum. Liana Co., Uhio, by the Executive Coiumitlee of the Wksturn A.iti-Slavicrv Soiiktv; nnd is tho only paper in Hie Grant Weal which advocates (cession from pro-slavery government nnJ pro-slavery church organi zitions. It is edited by Bo. S. and J. E-Li2Ank-Tii Jokes; nnd w hile urging upon the pnoplo tlio duty of holding "No union with Slaveholders," either in Church or .Slate, as the only consislont position an abolitionist can occupy, nnd as the but means for the do slruution of slavery; it will, so far as its lim its permit, give a history of the daily progress of the anti-slavery cause exhibit the policy and practice of slaveholders, and by facts and arguments endeavor to increase the zeal nnd activity of every true lover of Freedom. In addiiijn to its anti-slavery niat'.er, it will con tain general new, choice extracts, moral tales, & ft. It is to he hoped that all the friends of the Westorn Anti-Slavery S...

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. — 31 March 1848

money to support a free, toverclgn, unci ihdc- pendent Slate, ' The next objection is, that the independ ence is to lie (lectured iipun n soil owned by ! uiviher people. - ' ! . If Ilia soil is nut ours, nnd wo have not competent men lo fill Ihe vaiinus offices which such a Government would require; no money lo support If is not the iilt n of our declaring curatives independent, fully in the . extreme! Willi these considerations, we, the people nf (Stand Ilassa County, will, ha compelled to ask the patronage ol some benevolent as sociation, until we can better provide lor our selves. We are in A good country we confi ss, nnd if our people were of inch materials as many parts of the United Stales can boast of, some thing wight bo expected of us in the short space of fifteen yearn. They had men w hen U-y wero about In dcclaro themselves independent, whose minds bud been cultivated in all the. liberal arts 5 they had been taught economy from Iheir youth, and enterprise was llieir motto...

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. — 31 March 1848

To those Owing for the Bugle. 1 wish lo say a few words lo you, t'peeial- ly lo those who have received hills showing the amount of llieir indebtedness lo the Bu- glf. I made myself responsible fr the payment ol all deficiencies which sliould result Irmn publication of the Bugle lip l the 1st of October last. The subscription money which you have w ithheld, have been obligrd to advance in order lo pay fur printing the pa- which yon have received. The Bugle has been furnished you at my expense, and am now greatly out of pocket, and need the money at ontfe. You have received hills in- forming you'of the amount owing by you at the time mentioned, and in soma instances, ;...!..-: r - - :a .l.. ,i... u....:.. inclusive Ul a "111 n mull 13 uuu lu uiv wjwv-hj- ly for the paper since that date. I do not wish to appear too importunate, hut I will ask you if the case was reversed would you not think it iiinlind in me to with hold payment? Certainly you would! I will further statu thnt I have ...

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. — 31 March 1848

POETRY. From Graham's Magazine. From Graham's Magazine. The Fire of Drift-Wood. BY HENRY W. LONGFELLOW. ' i ' ! ; I ! I ; i i O A mies that glowed ! 0 hearts Hint yearn'd ! ! Thev wire indeed loo much akin Tbo drift-wood fire without that burned, The thoughts that burned ar.d "lowed with- I jn . ! We sat within iho f.inn-liouse old, Whose windows looking o'er Ihu biy, Gave to Ihe sea-breeze, damp m.d cold, An euf-y entrance, night and day. Not far awny we saw the port, The strange, old-fashionod, silent town- The light-house, the dismantled fort, 'I'ho woodeii houses, quaint and brown. We sat and talked until the night Descending filled the little room ; Our faces failed from Iho sight, Our voices only broke the glunm. W n spoke of ninny a vanished scene, Of what we once had thought and said, Of What had been, and might have been. And who Was changed, and who was dead. And all that fills the hearts of friends. When first ihe.y feel, wilh secret pain, Th eir lives thenceforth have se...

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 April 1848

THE ANTI-SLAVFKY BUGLE j Is published e very Friday, at Salem, ('ohm- , biana Co., Ohio, by the Executive Committee 1 of Ilia Westkiin Anti-Slavsiiv Sociktvii and is the only pnor in the Great West which advocates secession from pro-slavery ; government and pro-slavery church orjani- j Ititions. It is edited by Ufuj. .S. nnd J. E Mzadeth Jo.nes; and while urging upon the people the doty of holding "No union with j Slaveholders," either in Church or Stale, as 1 tho only consistent position an abolitionist can occupy, nnd as the best means lor the de- j struclion of slavery; it will, so far as its liui- j its permit, give a history of the daily progress of the anti-slavery cause exhibit tint policy nnd practice of slaveholders, and by facts and arguments endeavor to increase the zeal and activity of every true lover of Freedom. In addition to in anli-slavery matter, it will con tain general news, choice extracts, moral tales, &c. It is to be hoped that all tha friends of the Weste...

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 April 1848

North; Home-bred Slaves born in llieir Heusr, Ihe increase of Icrtile heads. J lies Hre an imporlnnt clement in the .power nd Wealth of nation. While Smith rarolina lias taken -enen from Africa, and made slaves, New Kngland has taken possession ol the Winds, ef the Waters; she hag kidnapped the Merrimack, the Connecticut, the Arnlms coggin, Ihe. h'cniicbcck, iho IVnnlneoit, and A hundred smaller streams. She has cniiohl the lakes of New Hampshire, ami h-iid iIh iii in tli rail. She lias sciz-d 1'ire and Water, joined them tviih nn iron yoke, Bud made nn army of slaves, powerful, but pliant. Con sider tlio machinery moved by such ngerils in New Kngland, Sew York, Pennsylvania; compare that with Ihn Imni in machines of tho fc'itli, miJ which is ihu bettor drudgnl ''he 'Patriarchal Institution of slavrry,' and the economic institution of machinery stand sido by side this representing thu nineteenth century boforn Christ, and thai the nineteenth century after Christ. They run fr ihn sam...

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 April 1848

General Items. Tha "Liberty Street Presbyterian Church of Troy, New Yorli," Bl a lain mectirg, re pudiated all Sectarianism and declared tbi'ir regret that llipy "rver gave countenance lo lliat destructive device nf Satan." They ac knowledge no creed but the Bible, niul no head but God ; and thry desire hereafter to be known as Tho Cbiiieh in Liberty Slreut, ; Troy, N. Y." On the 1st of Juno next, or about that time, Ihe banks of Ohio will he prohibited by a re cently enacted law, from paying nut the noli s of any bank without the hounds of this Slate. The effect of this npciation will probably make considerable business fur note bro kers. Some writer says "Love is nn idea, beef a reality." The latter is quite as much of nn idea nnd as little of a realiiy w ith some, as the former ran possibly be. The New York Herald asserts that the rational debt of Trance is $-2,0i)ll,0l)0.0H0. The annual amount ortixos is $2t)U,(mi,000; this has not been sufficient to defray Ihe ex penses of 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. — 7 April 1848

POETRY. For the Bugle. Lines, Suggested on hearing that J. R. Giddings ahnt in the House of Representatives re-eorded hit Tola against resolution rolinjj thinks to Gencruls' Taylor and S'roll U,t their services in llio Mexican War. Giddings! Ihy noble deed is rcgister'd on history's page, And w hile it hcd a lustre oVr thy name, a thrill of joy Electric sonde through honest, truthful souls, thy Toice T o hear, in council chamber, ont-spoken fur Truth and Hight. When colleague ttunjfd ignobly pauder'd to lust f power corrupt, Jllont thou tlond, erect in moral might, the dignity Of manhood, and nobly dared dissent, when they would laud Those trained in human butchery, anJ deeds of rapine, Deeds that degrade humanity; laud for nets of fiendish cruelty ; Sunderirg the tend'rest ties of life; de3olat- iri Imman hearts, Wresting the last earthly prop from ft L'blt age ; augmenting widow. Making parents childless, blighting hopes of wedded love, Tearing from lisping infancy it stay and gui...

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 April 1848

THE ANTI-SLAVERY BUGLE I published every FiiJiiy, at Saltm, ¬ biana Oi., Uiio,by Ihe Kxecutive Gommiuee of tits Wistkiis Arm-SLAVKRY SocirTv; and is Ilia only paper in lite Great West; which adv-ocatea secession fiom pro-slavery j government and pro-slavery church organi- ; zitions. It is edited by Ukmj. S. and J. L- 1 lizamcth Jo.nis; and while urginjr upon the people Iho duty or holding "No union with Slaveholder," either in Church or .State, as the only consistent position an abolitionist can occupy, nnd a the bttt means Tor the de struction of slavery ; it will, so far as its lint-' its permit, give a history of the daily progress of the anti-slavery cause exhibit the policy aivJ practice of slaveholders, and by fads auJ arguments endaavor to increase llio zeal and activity of every true lover of Freedom. In addition to its anti-slavery mailer, it will con tain general news,, choice cxlraels, moral tales, &c. It is to bo Imped that all the friends of the Western Anti-SIvery ...

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 April 1848

Hnn.-dyOU.a yoUloPJ U. rnlon, to let I this Cup pass from us; but you would not lis ten you thought we were nu, v. We have nnver interfered wnJi efi.very in j the States; but when you make it n nationu . affair, when It become, one of your nation,! enterprises to carry slavery into territory no.v . free, then we have something to s;ry about It, , nil J I trust we will show you that we have something lo do wirh it. M e My Mil in all n jod humor, but bo assured we say it in ear lies. Von manage y.'tir side very v. .11, nnd von have the rinU to do so. 1 h"po wo of iiie North shall esrn to net as wisi.ly r-.s yen Southern gentlmien do. We make no com-' plaint of your doing your best to ;u-coinpli-it lliat wlifoh yon consider to he your ri rlt t, mid we do not suspect yeu of thinking tlr.it no ar.i doing more limn wc believe tohnrifht to defeat you. If you do, we cannot help it. I ins acquisition ol Mexican temiory in me lorin or another is inevitable, tind so is the ' strife between sla...

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 April 1848

lircly stifle llie voice of conscience, and made compromise with their convictions in hope by so doing lo boy a peace. Ai newer de velopments of the truth were made, new duties were unfolded and higher standards creeled; and though but few have rallied im mediately around the banner, yet the move ments of the inquiring multitude have been onward. They stand to-day where the ban ner of yesterday was planted, and to-morrow they may be where now floats the standard of to-day. Let no one despair because the truths which are a present reality to him, are now but abstractions lo the many. The more familiar the people become with them, the moro likely will thpy he to adopt them. Speak then boldly. Fear not to be too ul tra so Ion; as you abide in tha truth. Strive to bring the world tip to llio true mark, and never think 'of lowering your standard lo suit the false doctrines or corrupt practices which prevail in society; for even should those who hear, never wholly adopt the sentiments you...

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 April 1848

POETRY. To the Rainbow. BY B. S. JONES. 'I do set my bow in the cloud, nnl it si, al be a token of covenant betwecu mo and the earth." Gen. ix. 1.1. Bow of Ood's promise ! Pledge of Internal ! lore I , How radiant with beauty is thy form ! j Our Fullier's blessing smiling from Above. ' The harbinger of peace, though cradled in : the storm. j We bid thee welcome ! llion, whose j anna 1 birth Was token of God's covenant with earth ; j The seal of trtith nntn His people given. Pure as His love and beautiful us Heaven, i And yet, what art llinu but a vapory cloud, Resting upon the lio'om of the sky, Where tlio dread tempest speaks in nngtr laud, And bis fierce coursers dash, ivitli sounds of thunder by What art thou, ere tho storm-birds cease their wail, ! And the ruilo blast, yields lo the gpnllt: g.ile 1 Thy being hath no beauty till tho sun His rays of fplendor upon line has thrown. Thus is the life of man which is, nt best, A shapeless cloud, wl.crein no heaulyli.es: Till in reft. ....

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 April 1848

THE ANTI-SLAVERY BUGLE Is published every Friday, at Salem, Cvlum liana (.'., Uhiu, by the Executive Committee of the Wksteiin Amti-Slavkrv Sik-iftv; and is tho only paper in the Great West which ndvocates secession from pro-slavery government and pro-slavery church organi- zitions. It is edited by Ukiw. S. anil J. lizauktii Jones ; nnd while urging upon the people the duty of holding " No union with 'Slaveholders," eithnr in Church or .State, ns tha only consistent position an ubolitionist can occupy, and as the best moans for the dc- olruoiion of slavery ; it will, so far as its lim- It permit, give a history ol the daily progress ol (he anti-slavery cause exhibit the policy and practice ol slaveholders, and by la.'lsand arguments endeavor to increase the i,a and activity of every true lover of Freedom. In a Idilion to its anti-slavery mailer, it will con tain general news, choice extracts, moral tales, fcfi. It is to be hoped that all the Itirnds of the Western Anti-Slavery Socie...

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 April 1848

From the Chrunotypcy The French Revolution---its Causes and Course. The cause of llio "into French Revolution Was the iMolernblo selfishness and tyranny of me reigning monarch, the manner il It, Inch constitutes till its novelty, nnJ most of it glory, wus due to Charivari r Puiu li. For llie last dozen years, thanks to Mounts, the civilized world has been learning how to deal with royalty and brtitu force. ligots straight ahead in the paths of its rights and lauohs at both. fc France Is the land of social feeling nnd Consequently of social science. Englishmen chut themselves" in dark walls, em round them selves by high fences; Frenchmen live in Society, they rejoice in politeness, they glory-in great public institutions. The sociabil ity of Fiance showed itself when revolution first broke out. Tim aristocracy was dissolv ed in a moment, High and low fraternized, they embraced. But fear lemaincd nnd led - to blood. The nobility never recovered from the blow of '!)2. Since then them h...

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 April 1848

Baptist Theological Institute. In tlio history of this Institute, which wai originated by the Western Baptist Conven tion in 1833, and is located at Covington, Ky., we have another exhibition of the mean nets of slaveholding piety, and the Impolicy of those, who to use a southern expression " are tinctured with the blood-hound prin ciple of abolitionism," attempting to hold re ligious union with slaveholders. The Bap tists of the North, when their nttcmion has lieen called to the fact that they fellowship either directly or indirectly, men stealing churches, have always endeavored to ovoid tho responsibility involved in a recognition of the christian character of slaveholders, by pleading the peculiarity of their church or ganization each individual church being in dependent of Ml others and accountable to none. This, perhaps, has satisfied them selves, although as Intimate a connection in fact, if not in form, exists between the Bap tists of the North and of the South, as be tween ...

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 April 1848

POETRY. From the People's Journal. Move on. BY GOODWIN BARMBY. All the stars in heaven are moving, Ever round the bright spheres roving; Twinkling, beaming, raying, shining, Blackest night with brightness lining; Aye revolving through liie years, Playing music of tho plicrpa. Like the Eastern Star of old Moving toward the shepherds' fuld, Where the wise men grace to them ! Found the Babe of Bethlehem. God is in each moving star; God drives on the pleiud car: Let His will on earth be done As in Heaven the stars move on ... . Move on! Keep moving! Progress is the law of loving. All the waves of sea are flowing, As the winds of Heaven are blowing ; Willi a gentle beam-like quiver Flows the streamlet to the river; With a stronger waved commotiun Flows the river to the ocean ; While seas' bHlows evermore Flow and gain upon the shore Wave on wavo in bright spray leaping Like endeavors never sleeping; While the pool which moveth nerfir. Grows a stagnant bed for ever While-Billed dio its te...

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