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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 3 [Newspaper Page] — Anti-slavery bugle. — 1 December 1848

A Confession. Abolitionists have been unsparingly de nounced by Ilia religious world, ever since .1... J 1. .L. -I ... f ' IB the American church, showing it to be full of rottenness and utterly unworthy of the name of Christ. Because they did this, they have been accused of infidelity, of bting op posed to true religion. Thanks, however, to the power of truth, many bearing religious authority, and some of the church organita- j lions themselves, have from time to time brought to confession, and by their ad- missions have fully Justified the abolitionists J in every charge they have brought against ' "the bulwark of American slavery." To be sure, the confusions are mada in their own language, which differs somewhat from that' used by abolitionists, but this does not alter ' the fuel. The latest we have seen will be ' fuund in the following article on the " Stale J of Religion," from the lieligious Telescope. The state of religion in general is dull;! revival and revival influences t...

Publication Title: Anti-Slavery Bugle
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Anti-slavery bugle. — 1 December 1848

POETRY. From the Gospel Banner. Thoughts by a Mother's Grave. I I'm standing by thy grave, momer, Where lliou art sleeping now j And Ihe hand of grief is on my liearl, ' And throbbing in my brow. For tha aye ia closed in death, mother, That beamed on me of yore, And tha gentle tones of a mother' voice They greet my ears no more. The chill, damp winds of night, mother, Are moaning elowly pist, And over every leaf and flower The autumn acre ia cast ; Hut my spirit heedeth not the gloom Around ihy lowly bed,' Yhile it foeli that thou art sleeping there, With the aod above thy head. Earth's fairest hopes were mine, mother, And lured my spirit on ; But like the spring's untimely flowers, Thjy're faded all, and gone. And my and heart now turns to thee, Thy lowly grave 1 seek, And converse hold with the sleeper there While the tears roll down my cheek. Oh 1 I romember well, mother, The sunny days of youth. When my heart was cheered by a mother's love, In all its light ard truth ! And in fa...

Publication Title: Anti-Slavery Bugle
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Anti-slavery bugle. — 8 December 1848

THE ANTI-SLAVERY EUGLE Is published every Friday, Bt Salem, Courn Ariino to., Ohio, by lha Executive Committee of the Western Anti Slavhry Sociftv ; and ii the only paper in llie Great West which advocates secession from pro-slavery governments end pro-slavery church organi zations. It is Kilited by Bknjamin S. snd J. KLiZAniTH Jones; nnd while urging upon the j people the duty or holding " INo union with .Slaveholders, either in Church or Slate, ns the only consistent position an Abolitionist can occupy, nnd ns the best means for the de struction of slavery ; it will, so far as its lim its permit, give a history of the daily progress if the anti-slavery cause exhlhit the policy nnd practice of slaveholders, and by facts snd arguments endeavor to increase the zeal and activity of every true lover of Freedom, In addition to its anti-slavery mutter, it will contain general news, choice extracts, moral lales,A:e. It is to he hoped that all the friends of the Western Anti-Slavery Societ...

Publication Title: Anti-Slavery Bugle
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Anti-slavery bugle. — 8 December 1848

From the National Era. The Little Iron Soldier; OR, WHAT AMINADAB IVISION PREAMRD ABOtT Aminadab Ivision started up in liis bed. The great clock at the head of llie staircase, n old and respected heir-loom of tlie family, struck one. " Ah !" said he, heaving up a great sigh from the depths or liU inner man, " I've had a tried time of it." j "And bo have I," Raid his wife. "Tine's hrcn kicking and threshing nlioul all night. , 1 do wonder what nil llier 1 " And well she might. For her husband, n well-to-do, portly, middle-aged gentleman, being blessed wiih an tasy conscience, a genial temper, and a comfortable digestion,! was able to bear a great deal of sleep, ami seldom varied a nolo in the gamut of his snore from one vear's end lo another. " A very remarkable exercise, ed Aminidah; "very!" " Dear nie ! what was ill" inquired bis wife. "It must have been a dream,," said Amina dab. 'Oh! is that all?" returned the good woman. " Fm glad it's nothing worse. ISul w rat has thee been dre...

Publication Title: Anti-Slavery Bugle
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Anti-slavery bugle. — 8 December 1848

determined, that let other do as they will, they will serve the God of Freedom in sin gleness of heart, following not after strange gods. The Free Soil organization may, or may not be ' the Hope of a hotter day," but sure w-e are that it is not the day itself, for it docs not emliody in its principles genuine anti slavery doctrine. If it is used as a means to lead the people up to a higher position, and not regarded as an ciw,ii,arking a (spot beyond which none need progress, it will doubtless be a useful agent in preparing the way for the Gospel of Freedom. The preaching of John, and tho ministration of his water bap tism, would have been a curse instead of a blessing, had he proclaimed himself the foun der and establisher of a religion, and thus directed the attention ol the people from the higher mission of Jesus, and his baptism of the Holy Ghost and of fire. Hut John came as the voice of one crying in the wilderness prepare ye the way of the Lord, make his paths straight his mi...

Publication Title: Anti-Slavery Bugle
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Anti-slavery bugle. — 8 December 1848

POETRY. Labor. BY OWEN G. WARREN. It was no curse that said to Man, " Labor thy lot shall be ; And with the sweat upon thy brow Thy hand shall nourish thee." All who obry this high behest Blessings in it have found i And health and wealth are gathered best By those who till the ground. The hnman frame is scarcely made Till toil develop form ; And health which is not won by work Will hardly bide the storm. Or hand or brain, with plow or pen, May do God's will below ; But sloth will wither hand and brain, And quench the spirit's glow. Say not, thou lordly son of gold. No need for thee to toil Say not there's nought tn do, except By serfs wed to the soil. Are there not widowed hearts to cheer That pine in cold neglect; And innocence to guide and guard, And orphans to protect Are there not godlike intellects Now crushed in slavish fear, Thy hand, thy voice, thy pen could raise To state of angels here? Are there not shackled limbs to free Wild passions to reclaim Wild deserts and their w...

Publication Title: Anti-Slavery Bugle
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Anti-slavery bugle. — 15 December 1848

THE ANTI-SLAVERY BUGLE. Is published every Friday. at Salem, Colum biana Co., Ohio, by the Executive Cnromiliee of the WaSTtaSJ Awti-Slatzrv SocirTV ( and in the only paper In the Great Weal which advocates aeceaaion from pro-slavery governments and pro-slavery church organi sations. It la Edited by Benjamin S. and J. Kliiasith Jonii) and while urging npon the people the duty of holding "No onion with Slaveholders," either in Church or State, aa the only consistent position an Abolitionist ran occupy, and aa the beit meana for the de atruclion of slavery ; it will, ao Tar aa its lim its permit, give history of the daily progress nf the anti-slavery cauae exhibit the policy and practice of slaveholders, and by facta and arguments endeavor to increase the leal and ectivity of every true lover of Freedom. In addition to its anti-slavery matter, it will rontain general news, choice extracts, moral tales, dr. It it to be hoped that all the friends of the Weatern Anti-Slavery Society all ...

Publication Title: Anti-Slavery Bugle
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Anti-slavery bugle. — 15 December 1848

President's Message. Should we attempt lo give the whole of this document, it would be found our entire paper would be too imall to contain it. Il comprises, of course, a great deal that our readers would not care to see much that not one in ten thousand of the people will read. We extract three passages, one in relation to Calafornia and New Mexico, another in re gard to the Treasury department, and' the third in reference to the PorI Office affairs. NEW MEXICO AND CALAFORNIA. It ii our solemn duty to provide, w ith the least possible delay, for New Mexico, and California, regularly organized territorial gov-j ernments. The causes of the failure to do this at the last session of Congress are well known, and deeply to be regretted. With the opening prospects of increased prosperity national greatness which the acquisition of these rich and extensive territorial posses- afford, how irrational it would be to forego or to reject thrse advantages, by the agitation of a domestic question...

Publication Title: Anti-Slavery Bugle
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Anti-slavery bugle. — 15 December 1848

idning fur its repeal, it constitutionality should be tested before legal tribunal. Let j tliem op longer ask the Legislature to rescind its odious enactment, but in the iiuina of the Constitution of Ohio arraign that body as (,'uiliy tf its violation, and this question, hich, so far as we know, has never yet been brought before the Judiciary, we fully be lieve will be decided in favor of equal rights. The expulsion referred to in the commence- ment of this articlc-the full particulars of which we may give at another lime is, so far as we understand it, a suitable case upon which to test the question. Several distin guished lawyers have been consulted in rela tion to. it, and if subsequent information should seem to them to indicate the proprie ty of 'entering a suit, by which the constitu tionality of this law shall be decided, it will assuredly be done. , , i i The President, In his Message, opens with the usual para- ragraph of thankfulness for blessings received, and calls the 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. — 15 December 1848

POETRY. A PaTiTioN.-Tbe following poem was written by the author of lb. beautiful piece Ihih wicd In our first volumn, under .T".?.AP.PSYliil. Luev'. Dream." It will r.ii in im nerusal. that Ihe hand which traced lake nothing irom ne ""7 , it line ia now motionleaa in the grave. Tito tool, whose a weet breathings of entreaty were thua raised to the Father, ia, we trual, reali aing the promise of the Son to the "pure in heart." A'on-Slartholu'er. A Petition. In thia hush of midnight'e hoof, Owning Thy Almighty power, Feeling alill Thy heavenly lore Vailing from Thy borne above, Humbly, aa on bended knee, Father 1 now 1 como to ihee. Though the alave, beneath the inn, Praya that life may eoon be done; Though to madness goads the lash, Dripping from ear h gory gah. Still, our Father! not for him Do 1 raise thia midnight hymn. Lonely in hie cabin'd home; There kind face may not come) All that waa Ilia staff and atay Plucked by cruel men away, Thou, who eee'st the sparrow fall, Hast look...

Publication Title: Anti-Slavery Bugle
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Anti-slavery bugle. — 22 December 1848

THE ANTI-SLAVERY BUGLE hi published every Friday, at Salem, Colum tiiand Q.,Ohio,hj the Executive Committee Of ilia " Wmian Am-Snvier Socist j ahd is the only paper in thi Great West which advocates teceasion fretn bro-elsverjr governments and pro-elavery church blifani cations. It ia Kdited by BxniAtoiit ; and J. Eliiabith Jonas; and while urging bpon the people tha duty of holding No union With Slaveholdere,'' aither in Church or Slate) at the only consistent position an Abolitionist can occupy, and as the best means for the de struction of slavery t it will, so far as its lim its permit, give a history of the daily progress of the anti-slavery cauae exhibit the policy nd practice of slaveholders, and by facts and arguments enue.Tor .u incrcnse in eai aim activity of every true lover of Freedom. In addition to its anti-slavery matter, it will onlain general news, choice extracts, moral tales, 4tn. It ia to be honed that all the friends Df the Western Anti-Slavery Society all the a...

Publication Title: Anti-Slavery Bugle
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Anti-slavery bugle. — 22 December 1848

f " not agreed, not agreed." In lbs o'S- j .. . i . I . I H;-..tinn fihi limits Me desire to have a representative, and In all proper ways lo ee cure our rights, ws will amy here, il neces sary until ins aun of next summer shinea up on our head. . .Mr. reren.'Afnrf pave, in n lew worus, tin reason for offering his rcsolutior. Mr. McVlurt aupported the resolution, in a apcech of aome length, declaring his inde pondenca of both parlies and hi a willingrcss to do every thing to conciliate and to assist in preparing for the Legislative duties which the people expected lo be performed. An amendment was offered destroy top the rffiot of the resolution, and carried. The Whig then adjourned till Tuesday. The Democrats remained in the House all night, a guard was placed over the bull of the State House. On Tuesday at ten o'clock the Whigs repaired to the House. Mr Mc Clure made a proposiiion which the Demo crats refused to act upon. Whirrs adjourned till Wednesday. On Wednesday the Whigs mot...

Publication Title: Anti-Slavery Bugle
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Anti-slavery bugle. — 22 December 1848

undertaken to bold a convention. This may be the reason why it Is not S3 formally set out. This ma; be the convention of the Free Soil party in New Mexico.' It is possible it may be the convention of the Democratic par ty. It is not utterly impossible that it is the convention of the Whig party, for a great part of the Whig party, in many parts of the country, era opposed to the extension of sla very, and in lavor of the restriction here Ought to be imposed. If this matter of ori in of this petition is of so much importance, it seems to mo a select committee should he appointed for the purpose of investigating the subject. We should have another committee on conventions, so that, if the origin of the thing is of so much consequence, that point might he investigated. This is a petition asking legislation on a most serious subject a subject, sir, upon which, as the Senator from Mississippi (Mr. Foote) has well said, ' the public mind has been greatly agitated," nd will continue 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. — 22 December 1848

POETRY. For the A. S. Bugle. An Appeal. Fathers! when nt cIoBe (a?' Vour own fireside's witching smil Chase the gloom of thought awsjr, And your hearta of care beguile; As sweel cheruba round you gather, Lisping the fond name of Father Mothers '. to your throbbing hearta When your little ones you press Half teatraning the wild guah Of maternal tenderness, As ye dream of coming years, All too beautiful for tears Husbands! wives! as mutually In each other's joys ye share, And by tender sympathy Fondly lighten every care, Making home a paradise Seem a Heaven below the skies Brothers! sisters! loving, loved, When your fondly beating hearts, Blending in sweet unison, At the thought of parting, atart, Or the lingering moments chide. Dear ones which from you divide Think ! O think what bitterness Would your cup of bliss alloy, What heart-rending agony All your happiness destroy. And make love and friendship seem Shadows, life a fearful dream. Could ye on tlie unwritten page Of to-morrow ga...

Publication Title: Anti-Slavery Bugle
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Anti-slavery bugle. — 29 December 1848

THE ANTI-SLAVERY BUGLE Is published every Friday. at Salem, Colum biana Co., (Mio, by the Executive Committee of the Wmtirn Anti-Slavery Society; and is (he only paper in the Great West which advocates secession from pro-slavery governments and pro-slavery church organi zations. It is Edited by Benjamin S. and J. Elizabeth Jones; and while urging upon the people the duty of holding ' No union with Slaveholders," either in Church or State, as the only consistent position an Abolitionist can occupy, and as the best means for the de struction 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 aeal and activity of every true lover of Freedom. In addition to its ami-slavery matter, it will contain general news, choice extracts, moral tales, He. It is to be hoped that all the friends of the Western Anti-Slavery Society all 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. — 29 December 1848

. ernment wih lo pre vent desertions here on the part of men, and to secure te on the part of officers, their pay must be increased very materially. Mr. Dye, gentleman residing in Monte rey, and worthy of every credit, haa just re lumed from Feather River. He telle tne that tho company to which he belonged, worked seven weeks and two days, with an average of fifty Indians, (washers,) and thai their gross product was two hundred and seventy-three pounds of gold. Ilia share (one-seventh,) after paying all expenses, is about thirty-seven pounds, which he brought with him and exhibited in Monterey. 1 see no laboring man from the mines wJio-doea not show his two, three, or four pounds of Kuiu. a soldier ol the artillery company re turned here a few days ago from the mines, liavine been absent on liirlnutrh twentvdava. lie made by trading and working during that time 81,500. During those twenty days he was travelling ten or eleven days, leaving but a week, in which he made a sum of mo ney...

Publication Title: Anti-Slavery Bugle
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Anti-slavery bugle. — 29 December 1848

The Legislature. Ii it organized, or U it noli it the question that it asked by thousand! day after day, and the only way in which an answer can be obtained is by consulting the newspapers or the magnetic telegraph. The great sun would be worth but little for any practical pur pose, if, instead of determining by its light and warmth that it shone upon the earih, people were obliged to consult an almanao to ascertain the fact ; and we think the as sembled wisdom of Ohio has not much room for self-complacency, when instead of the light and warmth of its legislative acts testi fying of its existence, its constituency can only learn the fact from the newspapers and the telegraph. We should think the members of the unorganized Legislature if it be yet unorganized would feci ra ther cheap in finding that things go on, to say the least, quite as well in Ohio at the present time as if the Legislature was framing a dozen new laws a day, and pocket ing a handsome sura for so doing. Murders ha...

Publication Title: Anti-Slavery Bugle
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Anti-slavery bugle. — 29 December 1848

POETRY. Old Opinions. BY CHARLES MACKAY. Once we thought that Power Eternal Had decreed the woei of man ; That the human heart was wicked, Since its pulses first began i That the earth wai but a prison, Dark and joyless at the best, And that men were born for evil, And imbibed it from the breast t Thai 'twas vajo to think of urging An; earthly progress on. Old opinion.' rags and tatters! Get you gone! get you gone! Once we thought all human sorrows Were predestined to endure t That, as laws had never made them, Laws were impotent to cure; That the few were born superior, Though the many might repel ; They to sit at Nature's table, We to pick the crumbs that fell i They to live upon the fatness We the slarvling, lack and wan. Old opiniont! rags and toilers! Get you gone! get you gone! Once we thought that Kings were holy, Doing wrong by right Divine ; That the Church was Lord of Conscience, Arbiter of Mine and Thine. That whatever priests commanded No one could reject and live; And t...

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 January 1849

VOL. 4. NO. 20. SALEM. OHIO, FRIDAY, JAM AMY 5, 1819. WHOLE NO. 176. SLAVERY B llJjlDJe THE ANTI-SLAVERY BUGLE Is published every Friday, at Salem, Colum biana Co., Ohio, by the Executive Committee of the Western Anti-Slavery Sociktv; and is the only paper in the Great West which advocates secession from pro-slavery governments and pro-slavery church organi zations. It is Edited by Bknjamin S. and J. Klizarkth Jones; and while urging upon the people the duty of holding No union with Slaveholders,'' either in Church or State, as the only consistent position an Abolitionist can occupy, and as the best means for the de struction of slavery j 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 and activity of every true lover of Freedom. In .addition to its anti-slavery matter, it will "contain general news, choice extracts, moral ta...

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 January 1849

A TI-S L A V E It Y BUGLE, SALEM, O. The Progress of Anti-Slavery Truth. Tlie following ti an extract from an article on thu Free Soil movement, put- lialipd in the Massachusetts Quarterly Ret lew" for tost month. One thing must be Said of tlie lenders cf thn Anti-Slavery movement; Ihey ni-kcd fur nothing bin Justice; not Justice for them selves they were not Socralic enough to ask thai but only Josiicn for the slave, and to j:ii.-.in that they forsook all that human hearts must love, h is rather a cheap eonrago which fought at Monterey and I'u'o Alio a bruvery thai can be bought for ten dol lars n month; the patriotism which hums for "our side," which makes speeches at Fa t.ruil ll.ill, nay, which carries tnrcli-1 i'lits in procession, ii not the very loftiest kind of patriotism; even the man who stands up to the stake, and in one brief hour of ugnny an ticipates the long torn (.'lit of disease, does not , endure the hardest but only the most obvious ' kind of martyrdom, But when a...

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