ELEPHIND.COM search the world's historical newspaper archives
From:  To: 
click here to view elephind tips
Elephind Tips
To find items containing all the words:
John Quincy Adams
Simply type the words:
John Quincy Adams
To find items containing the exact phrase:
John Quincy Adams
Put the phrase in quotes:
"John Quincy Adams"
To find either of the words:
president, congressman
Type OR between the words:
president OR congressman
For more tips take a look at the search tips page.
bubble pointer to elephind tips
click here to subscribe our mailing list
Search limited to
Clear all
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.
3,206 results
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Anti-slavery bugle. — 16 March 1849

ANTI-SLAVERY BUGLE, SALEM, O. tart should be stricken olT; and whatever may be done to prevent kidnapping a score or two of yean hence, the kidnapper of to day should be first looked after) and this, for very obvious reasons Henry Clay does not propose to have dono. The plan be submits is briefly this : That ) the first generation of slaves born after ItJGO shall be free at twenty five years of age not free as Henry Clay is free, but free to be hired out by the State for three years in order to raise means to carry them to Africa. And that the second generation shall be free at birth, on condition that they shall not be ex actly free, but be apprenticed for twenty one years, and then hired out for three years, as their parents before them to procure means to pay for their transportation to Liberia. This is the gist of Henry Clay's great and benevolent plan a plan selfish in its incep tion and inhuman in its operation, one which is eminently worthy the President of the American Colon...

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. — 16 March 1849

ANTI-SLAVERY BUGLE, SALEM, O. POETRY. From the National Era. IMPROMPTU ON RECEIVING AN EAGLE'S QUILL FROM LAKE SUPERIOR. BY J. G. WHITTIER. All day the darkneia and the cold Upon my heart have lain, Like thadowt on the winter iky, Like frost upon the pane 5 But now my torpid Fancy wakes, And, on thy Eagle's plume, Rides forth, like Sinbad on his bird, Or witch upon her broom ! Below me roar the rocking pines, Before me spreads the Lake, AY hose long end solemn sounding waves Against the sunset bieak. I hear the wild Rice-Eater thresh The grain it has not sown ; 1 see with flashing scythe of fire The prairie harvest mown ! 1 hear the far-off royager's horn ; 1 see the Yankee's trail His foot on every mountain pass, On every stream his sail. He's whittling round St. Mary's fall's, Upon his loaded wain; He's leaving on the Pictured Kocks His fresh tobacco-stain. I hear the mattock in the mine, The axe-stroke in the dell, The clamor from the Indian lodge, The Jesuits' chapel bell ! I 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. — 23 March 1849

" ANTI-SLAVERY BUGLE, VOL. 4. NO. 31. SALEM. OHIO, FRIDAY, MARCH 23, 1840. WHOLE NO. 187. THE ANTI-SLAVERY BUGLE Is published every Friday, at Salem, Colum biana Co., Ohio, by the Executive Committee of -the Westirn Anti-Slavkrv Sociktt; and ia the only paper in the Great West which advocates secession from pro-slavery governments and pro-slavery church organi sations. It is Kdiled by Denjamin 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 nd practice of slaveholders, and by facts and arguments endeavor to increase the zeal and activity of every true lover of Freedom. In nddition to its anti-slavery matter, it will contain general news, choice extracts, moral tal...

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. — 23 March 1849

ANTISLAVERY BUGLE, SALEM, O. From the Louisville Examiner. The Condition of Alabama. In ihc Examiner of Fob. 17. wo pub lished ihn letter recently addressed by j(!g0 Hoy ili niuUh, of y!ab:imti, to ilio Go v c i n ri) ent of thai Stale, in which ho nsstmus ii 10 bo hidi-spem-able to the wel fare- of Alnbnma that Earn a restrictions t hail be laid on tbo immigration cTtiiivtis. ' lie snows very conclusively, mat mere are too ninny slaves in the ctn.e already, tad that further importation will increitvi 1 nn evil wnicn s nir.au so.eiy ic 1. ins latter is one of tha mast remuiUbio pro- ; duct om which wo have lately Men, and , J" """ .J i"'"'' ""-'"' tenilon nt homo or ;;b;osd. Jutitu Huv denfeidt is, wa nr informed, tne of ihc most r.blc (trd influential citizens of tho Staio. Ila wan born and bus u'.vt;yliv ed in tho South, ond his p'.r.n couiein plutes tho security nnd profit of slave-labor, ilo is, therufuro, wc'.l qualified to givo instimoiiy on tha inost iiiterasting question of ...

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. — 23 March 1849

ANTI-SLAVERY BUGLE, SALEM. O, buthood, and can furnish suitable accommo dation, ore requested to communioale with the Committee without delay ; so that tho place where the meeting will be held may he speedily made known, and the necessary ar rangements made without delny. Western Anti-Slavery Fair. At the last meeting of the Executive Com mittee, the following preamble and resolution were unanimously adopted: "Whereas: The Annual Meeting of the Western Anti-Slavery Society will this year convene two months before the time at which the Western Anti-Slavery Fair has hereto fore been held, and would allow but a short time to make preparation for the latter; there fore "Resolved: That wo suggest to those, in terested in the Fair, that it beheld at the usu al time in August at such place as may be deemed most suitable; and that if the goods should not all, or nearly all, be dispo sed of at the first sale, that arrangements be made to hold oilier sales at such places as may be determined ...

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. — 23 March 1849

ANTI-SLAVERY BUGLE, SALEM, O POETRY. POETRY. PROGRESS-A POEM. BY JOHN CRITCHLEY PRINCE. Va copy the following from en English quarter 1; Magatine, edited by Mr. Prince: Cji! ye bare glorious dutirs to fulfil. Nor faint, nor fear upon thy weary way, Ye who with earnett rectitude of will Manhall the millions for the moral fray ; Ye who with vollied speech and volant lay 'Gaintt the dark crowd of tocial ills engage Lead o from out the darkness to the day We languish to behold; exalt the agr, And write your namet In fire on Truth't unspotted page. With hopeful heart, and faith-uplifted brow; Press on. Crusaders, for the goal la near! Desert and danger are behind, and now Sweet winds and waters murmur in our ear, And plenteous signs of peaceful life appear, And eengt of solace greet us as we go, And o'er the horiion's rim, not broad, but clear. The light of a new morning seems to flow We journey sunwards on! and hail the uprising glow! In the sad wilderness we're wandered long, Thirsting...

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. — 30 March 1849

ANTI SLAVERY B VOL. 4. NO. 32. SALEM, OHIO, FRIDAY, MARCH 30, 1819. WHOLE NO. 188. THE ANTI-SLAVERY BUGLE I published every Friday, at Salem, Colum biana Co., Ohio, by the Executive Committee of the Wksterk Anti-Slaverv Sociktv; end is the only paper in the Great West which advocates secession from pro-slavery governments and pro-slavery church organi rations. It is Kdited by Uknjami S. and J. Euiabcth Junks; and w hile 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 betl means for the de struction of slavery ; it will, so far as its lim tts permit, give a history of the daily progress of the anti-slavery cause exhibit the policy nd practice of slaveholders, and by facts and arguments endeavor to increase the zeal and activity of every Irue lover of Freedom. In addition to its nnli-slavery matter, it will contain general news, choice extracts, moral tales, &...

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 March 1849

ANTI-SLAVERY- BUGLE, SALEM, O. 5. From the A. S. Standard. The Taylor Dynasty. The long succession of Democratic Tillers has at lengih boen broken. Mr. Polk has laid aside, and General Taylor has put on thai striking likeness of n king ly crown which our Republican rulers nre permitted to wear. But, though an . undoubted change has taken place in the person of our chief magistrate, and n presumed ono In his political principles, the Dynasty remains the same, and one slaveholder has quietly taken tho pluco of another In the Presidential chair. Whatever doubts there may bo with re gard to some articles of the Constitution, it seems to be getieratly understood that ' there exists somewhere in thai august in strument a provision settling tho order of succession in the southern line, it is an instrument on which the politician's cun ning finger can play what stop he please only it must be a slavohotding tune. As far as the North is concerned, Gen eral Tuylor comes into office as the avow...

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 March 1849

ANTI-SLAVERY BUGLE, SALEM, O. Apeing a Monarchy. Americans claim to be republicans, demo crat of the first water ; and while ihey wish to retain thi character, they are quite as anx ious to adopt the manners of the decayed aristocracy of Europe, and humbly follow in the footsteps of royally. Neither the Na . tional nor any of the Stale constitutions fur nish titles for their office bearers, presuming that the urvants of a republic are content to be designated by the names of the offices they hold. Experience has, however, shown that such a presumption is a false one, and that Americans have enough human nature about them to be "Pleased with rattle, tickled with a straw." Hence His Exullency and the Honorable, instead of plain President and Governor, Judge and Senator. This is, perhaps, al lowable in a country where those who wear titles are more numerous than those who wear them not, where Squire, and Captain, find Colonel, and Major are legion; but it avors somewhat of littleness f...

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 March 1849

ANTI-SLAVERY BUGLE, SALE3I, O. POETRY. For A. S. Bugle. Our Julia Dead. BY JOSEPH TREAT. The Resurrection Morn had come, That Morn to long go foretold : When Sway should quit the scepler'd Tomb, And Death let loose his iron hold. Away beyond the starry sky, Jehovah kept his royal state; In the highest Heaven of heavens on High, Was the great white Throne 'whereon he tat. Around him stood the Seraphim, Arrayed in living light; and bands Of holy swift-winged Cherubim, Were near to do his blest commands. "Go, Gabriel," then th' Almighty said, " To yonder world make haste and go ; Go sound thy trumps go call the dead ; And bring up hither all below." Instant he flew with speed of light, Far down amid the starry spheres; Nor ceased, till lit on planet bright .This sorrowing world of sin and tears. And then rang out o'er hill and dale, A trumphet-blast moro long and loud, Than rumbling earthquake on the gale, Or thunder-burst from lightning-cloud. On mountain top in valley deep That awful...

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. — 6 April 1849

ANTI SLAVERY mm 4 VOL. 4. NO. 33. SALEM. OHIO, FRIDAY, Al'BIL 6, 1819. WHOLE NO. 189. THE ANTI-SLAVERY BUGLE Is published every Friday, at Sulem, Colum biana Co., CViio, by the Executive Committee of the Westkrn Anti-Slavery Society; and is the only paper in the Great West which advocates accession from pro-slavery governments and pro-slavery chorch organi zations. It is Ldited by Benjamin S. and J. Elizabeth Jones; nnd while urging upon the people the duty of holding "No union with .Slaveholders," either in Church or Slate, as the only consistent position an Abolitionist can occupy, and as the bent 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 nd 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 nnti-slavery mntlrr, it will contain general news, choice extracts, moral tale...

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. — 6 April 1849

crowd, unit with all a mother's anguish d piotrd in lifr countenance, she wi watching llie tale of lier children, at one by one they found tin ownor and were taken from her, to fro she knew not whither. I could not re prest the tear of sympathy at I looked upon her. and remembered, too, that this scene waa one of every day occurrence in this fair land. I may possibly be laughed at for my sensibility, by ihose who think the slave al most destitute of humanity ; bull saw enough in the hour I etood there to show that they are not the soulless bring they are some time! represented. Would In heaven ihey were, for then lliey would not feel the wrongs which are so cruelly heaped upon them. I fancied many in the crowd looked ashamed of the transaction in which they were engv gcd. An Abolition lecture was not intended on this, my first introduction to your readers, M. The Slave Trade. A lottor recently receivoil from n gen tleman on the coast ol Druzil cues h gloomy picture of llio horrid tr...

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. — 6 April 1849

Friends. And it was this committee, which, laboring under Wilberforce as a parliamenta ry head, was enabled after many struggles to effect to far as England was concerned the abolition of the African slave-trade. Thomas Clarkson bears the following testi mony in regard to the principles and leal, the intelligence and efficiency of Friends in relation to this matter. " We see that every Quaker born since the year 1727, was nourished, as it wero, in a fixed hatred against it. He was taught that ny concern in It was a crime of the deepest dye. He was taught that the bearing of his testimony against it, was a test of unity with those of the same religious profession. The Discipline of the Quakers was therefore a school for bringing them up as advocates lor the abolition of this trade. To this it may be added, that the Quakers knew mote about the trade, and the slavery of the Africans, than any other religious body of men who had not been in the land of their Bufferings. For there had 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. — 6 April 1849

Poetry. For the A. S. Bugle. THE SLAVE. BY A. M. Ths last faint streak irai dying, Of day opo" ,ne '" And trphyn loft were sighing, Responsive to the rill That joyously meandered Around a lefy grove, Where dark-eyed Celia wandered, To mourn her absent love. ' 0 God ! hast thou forsaken t The widowed wife forgot 1 Can Ctlia's prayers not waken Compassion for her loll To heartless man, entrealy Is vain, he heeds not prayer, His breast is dead to pity. He mocketh at despair. His ruthless hands may sever The lover from his bride, But wedded hearts he never, No never, can divide! O God ! thou knowest the sorrow This bleeding heart that wrings, How each succeeding morrow But sighs and suffering brings, How every pulse is thrilling With utter wretchedness. Oh! why was human feeling Implanted in my breast t Why, why within this bosom, Which should be icy cold, Did Love's unfading blossom ' Its petals e'er unfold t Ah ! why that joys elysian Dreamed I would gild my way 1 I might have known 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. — 13 April 1849

GEE 0 VOL. 4. NO. 34. SALEM. OHIO, FRIDAY, A11UL 13, 1840. WHOLE NO. ISO. ANTI SLAVERY THE ANTI-SLAVERY BUGLE Is published every Friday, at Saltm, Colum biana Co.,Ohio,by the Executive Committee of the Wistirn Anti-Slavirv Society; and ii the only paper in the Great Ve9l which advocates secession from pro-slavery governments and pro-slavery church organi sations. It is F.dited hy Hknjamin 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 f Ihe anti-slavery cause exhibit Hie policy nd practice of slaveholders, and by far.19 and arguments endeavor to increase the zeal and activity of every true lover qf Freedom. In addition to its nnli-slavery matter, it will Contain general news, choice extracts, moral tales, &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. — 13 April 1849

ANTI-SLAVERY HUGLE, SALEM, O. From the Chronolype. Annexation of Cuba. The Chntlct.ton Courier of lhe, EOd has rather rich development of i lie hitherto abortive machinati'im cf our lt vt-hoUt I n(j matters to get possession of Culm. They went tibout ilie maiit-r with gnat secrecy end stern resolution, but it teem they have, managed it with lili'e tact and less success. Last fall the New Yoik Herald announced that negotiations had been opeiipd hy Mr. S Hinders, our Minister iit M ulrid, lor Hip purchase of Cuba. Our own government kept officially silent, hut us soon .in a denial came frtn the Spanish government, outs officially paraded Mi.it ns a eufTicienl refuta tion cf lite story in idu JJerald. Out a Mr. Thomas Oatilo Reynolds, "ho was Secretary of Legation at Madrid, anil is moreover a Virginian, anil as like to the great Don Nicholas P. Trist s one pea ia like an other, comes out with a long letter in the Charleston Courier, revealing almost nil he knows of the mailer, and 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. — 13 April 1849

ANTI-SLAVE it Y BUGLE, SALEM, O. The following extracts from ti is journal will be interesting at indicative of the character of the man, the laltei illustrating lo some extent ihe power of strict consistency. The first is dated 1743. "My employer having s nejj'O woman, old her, end desired me to write a bill of sale, the man being wailing who bought her. The thing was sudden ; and though I felt uneasy at the thoughts of writing an instru ment of slavery for one of my fellow-creatures, yet I remembered I was hired by the year, that it was my master who directed tne to do it, and that it was an elderly man, a member of our society, who bought her; so through weakness, I gave way, and wrote it; but at the executing of it, I was so Afflicted in my mind, that I said before my master anil the friend, that 1 believed slave-keeping to be a practice inconsistent with the Christian religion. Soma time after this, a young man of our society, spoke to me to write a conveyance of n slave to him...

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 April 1849

ANTf-SLAVEllY BUGLE, SALEiU, O. POETRY. From the N. Y. Tribune. OLD CLOCK IN THE HALL. BY R. H. STODDARD. It standi In the corner of the room Babincl tha door, In the thde and gloom. In heavy and autique case. Rich mahogany, maple ncl oak. Battered and tcratched unci dim with tinokc, And tba bands ire bnt on the face ! Th knob nd hinfces are red with rust, Th top o' lb.' mouldings coyered with dust, Th ptnnelikre yellow with stains. And rigged web like tattered pall Rum from its tide to the sombre Hall, And orr the window panel. The pendulum swings, the wheels go round, Making a dull, monotonous found, A the vanishing moments fleet; A "tick," lika the falling of grains of sand, At time was pouring from out hii hand The dint of jean at hit feet! Yean have aolihed forgotten years With all their sorrows and lna and tears, And left their marks In the hall ; The old bat died, the young grown old Generation! have gone to mold. And the Clock lurrirei them all. Beautiful girls have watched ...

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. — 20 April 1849

ANT SLA1KY B GIjE "sic "siaw wjh irrj:Li'rjiS.' .llllY, VOL. 4. NO. 33. SALEM. OHIO, FHIDAY, AI'UIL 20, 1819. WHOLE NO. 191. THE ANTI-SLAVERY BUGLE Is published every Friday, nt Sale in, Culum hiana Co., (Mi'u.by the Kxeculive Committee of ilia Wkstern Anti-Slavery Society! and is the only paper in tha t! rent Wesl which advocates secession from pro-slavery governments and pro-slavery church organi sations. It is Kdiled by IW.njamin S. and J. Ei.izabkth Jones; and w liile urging upon (he people tho duly of holding "No union with Slaveholders," either in Church or State, as the only consistent position nn Abolitionist can occupy, and as the btal means for the de struction of slavery ; it will, so far as its lim its permit, Rive a history of the daily progress of the anli-slavery cause exhibit the policy and practice of slaveholders, and by facts and arguments endeavor to increase the zeal ntid nolivily of every true lover of Freedom, In addition to its nnti-slavrry mutter, it will co...

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. — 20 April 1849

ANTI-SLAVERY BUGLE, SALEM, O. Iiim. But hia master found him out. Poor , fellow! he was caught loo nice.' ' My compmiion furiher informed me, that were ranking up n cargo for the South, I and expected lo -ship' ihem in few days, j They were daily exprcling the 'Tribune,' ri j vessel they had purchased from Franklin & fit-Id, to arrive in the port of Alexandria. ' On this subject, he spoke of ihe horr.r which ! poor creatines had of being taken out ' at night, and related n number of lacts, show ' ing the terror they felt in the idea of being wakened at uiuhl to set out on their south. ern Journey, lie spoke of this as n cur.ous fact, for which he could not account. I believe,' said I, 'the dread of going to the South is very general among the colored people.' 'Yes, sir, but they treat them very well there. The Maryhinders treat their niggers a great deal worse than they do at the South. Why, there was Mr, bought a family ol slaves, and brought them here, some lime ago. The child...

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