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THE WHOLE ART OF GOVERNMENT CONSISTS IN THE ART OF BEINGHONEST. JEFFERSON.
. i . i i t. ii iiff k i 1 ,
STROUDSBURG, MONROE COUNTY, PA., THURSDAY, AUGUST 12, 1852.
j i: f v i)
published by Theodore Schoch.
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AT THE OFFICE OF THE
Jef fersoninn Republican.
A SKETCH FOE PARENTS.
The Phrenological Journal, in an ar
ticle on indirect lying and unfairness in
business, thus illustrates the danger of be- jllst uow 'lt WOuld be." kept whittling said nothing, and let them
ing too sharp in a trade: JobUj the bonest boy, was astonished. ' bid."
Go out into the country, for example, pre ua(j hear)j that cow made the subject "But who bought? and have you got
to purchase a superior cow, and call on of ccnsure for years by all the family; your money?"
one of the honest sons of the soil, and it aU(j now -vnen a d0UDie pr;ce is offered i "Charley Sumner, who always has mo
would not be very difficult to find a man for father uollls jj-ck an(j mother ney, bought it, and here are the forty
who would show himself as cunniug and gets augVy. He don't understand it. cents."
selfish as any trader or manufacturer. -go, indeed, poor boy, you don't under- "That's right; you should never lie,and
Let us illustrate such an interview by a siiVLm it, lmt you are in a fair way of do- always get your pay down, to prevent af
colloquy between a citizen and a farmer; jU(T g0i Wait a little and you will be wise, ter trouble. I say, mother! Johnny is
and we beg of the reader to watch the and know more of the world. pretty smart. We must make a mer-
working of Secretiveness to gratify Ac-, TJie strangcr takes the bait, counts out chant of him, eh what think you?"
quisitiveness. the forty dollars, and the farmer appar-, "Well, he has done well with the knife,
Citizen. I am in pursuit of a fine cow; ently draws back from it, saying, "I don't surely, and I always thought he would be
and understanding, at the hotel, that you think I ouht to take the money. You somebodj, and get rich; besides, Charley
kept a large stock of very excellent ones, naa better not take the cow." All true, is better able to pay a high price for a
I have called to look at them, and to see though not intended to be so regarded. poor knife than Johnny. Bring the mo
if I could make a purchase to please me. ' He takes the money, and the stranger uey to me, my son, and I will save it for
I am not very particular as to price, so departs with his purchase. The mother you."
I but obtain one of the very best. j returns, smiling like a summer's morning. ' was lesson number two, and the
Farmer. Well, yes, I have a large The father, chuckling over his money ,says boy, from this propitious beginning, kept
flock, and they have the reputation of be-' with an arch wink to his wife, "I think practising until he was old enough to en
ing excellent. They have cost me much when he has had that cow half as long as tcr a store a3 clerk,
care and pains in the selection; but I can't we have, he will be glad to take less than His father kept him short of change for
say as I wish to sell any of them. When
a man has a good article which he wants This unriddles to the boy's unsophisti- cll with his associates, he began by bor
to use, it is not well to dispose of it. cated mind, the hypocrisy of the whole ' rowing small sums from the money-draw-
C True, but I would like to look at transaction, and he shrinks back from his er, designing to pay it out of the first re
them. ' parents as scheming liars. To him it mittance. But the economical father,de-
F. Ob, ceriainly, I will show them looks like robbery to take twenty-five dol- siring to keep him short, to teach him e
with pleasure; but understand I don't lars more for the cow than she was worth; conomy, neglected the penurious remit
promise to sell one at any price. and like lying, thus to deceive the Strang- , tance until tlie ooj nad secretly borrowed
They go to the farm-yard, and a little ' er by such back-handed means. j to ful amount of what he received from
son of the farmer follows to see and hear, j lie had been whipped for lying, and his father and lie cannofc Pay ifc tbeu5 aud
and in doing so takes his first lessen in ' taught that he must be honest; and he ' finally, after some struggles with his de
the tricks of trade; for, be it remembered can see no difference between talking a faced conscientiousness, and urged by his
that every act of the parent stamps its He and acting it. necessities, decided not to pay it at all.
impress upon the young mind, which be-! Undcr tbe infiuence of fiiial lovc hc hc I He went on in this way borrowing and
comes almost ineffaceable. ins t0 reason, and he is unwilling to con- ver Paying, until he robbed his master
C.-(Scanningalean,common-looking emn his parent3 to lLe degradation of of a large amount, and ended his life a
animal, which, hy the way, was one of the nars ana robbers. He reviews the guard . t , L , ,
best milkers in the flock, and low in flesh ed modes of e ssion by the father and , Paronts Pcket?d a fe tra.do1
from her milking qualities, yet it was in motber nis fathcr aid not ifc m lars for a cow, by means of a circuitous
early winter when those qualities would the best CQW in thc flock aQ(1 told the falsehood their son imbibed the cduca
not be apparent.) What is that cow man he uhad better nofc taL the animal" ; tio
worth7 1 a,, i i u , , i i- Why will say "Go thou and do like-
VtUlLU. lUlint Un tt--iiIH n-f cnll a unload Ilia'
suPPse aboufc twntj-five dol-
yjn an eievaiea piace auub a large,
r .i . j i ... j i
fleshy, noble-looking cow, the poorest
milker of the whole, and fat because her
ioou weni to nesn ramer man w uuin.
catches the adding eje of the inexper-
enced citizen, and he eagerly inquires,
what will you sell that one for?
Oh, don't say anything to me a-
at cow; she is a very peculiar one,
uuu more man inai, bue uuiouga iu my
wne. I tola you 1 aia not care 10 sen
any, and this one I should hardly ex-
i . -y i ii
pectio sen at all besides, i snouia not
like to have my wife offended by selling'
pectto sell at all; besides, I should not a
aiavonteoiners. d onn (turning to nis
boy, who is suprised to see his father hes-
uate a moment aoout selling ms misera-
ble, vicious, unruly beast, whose small
hair if we sell "Fill Pail." 1 T
m, 4 -i .i. v ? -,cf:
That name strikes the buyer s ear just
as it was intended to do, and he presses
the farmer for a price. !
F. I will not say I will sell her at any
price, unless my wife will consent. I
don't believe in family quarrels.
mi - . - 1
mess of milk is as thm as that sold by ar the other day in the same manner that UJl ar I" said a lashionable girl
Messrs. Croton, Pump & Co., in New fatbcr soid the cow? Let me see I have , when she first beheld a cucumber, " I al
York) John, mother will be in our tlie nlan nd t iiaV(, t1l. lnnnv nnd ways thought such things grew in slices."
J-he boy, John, is surprised at his lath- g'" w wmiuc. i.vubUwj. ua the multiplication table. Who of our
cr'8 reluctance to sell, and entertains not Ack around, eager to see it, and to learn . readers could have told him its author?
the slightest doubt but what his mother ' what he paid for it. "I got it cheap on- j It was invented by Pathagoras, the Gre
will joyously consent to the sale. Tbe ly twenty-five cents-see it cut." j "an philosopher, 539 years before Christ,
. . ouu" J and is thus 5391 years old. It has done
stranger is determined to have a price, ' '-I'll give you twenty-five," says one. j great servico in the worldj jn ibe study
and finally, the obliging farmer says ' "I guess you will," .says John, "after I 0f mathematics.
now, mind, 1 don't agree to sell at any
price without my wife's consent, and I will
set such a price as will, doubtless, cool
jour order without the necessity of calling '
27 wile, forty dollars is tho price." ,
C. Suppose we consult the good lady,
nat sue say? jf sue -yjh 1
consent I will take the animal.
j? j know what she will say, and if
vou insist upon it, we will refer it to her.
iJ , .'
TUCV proceed tO the hOUSe, the lariuer
takino- the lead to get the first word: and
the boy following, anxious to haye hlS
mother assent to the sale, and urge the
j F. Well, mother, this gentleman is ,
j very anxious to buy old ''Fill Pail," and
1 told inm
... , , ,,
"Yes," interrupted the wife, in appar-
have her, I warrant; it'sjustlike you to sell
; the best cow we have. Well, do as you
like. "We might as well give up trying to .
; make butter and cheese altogether." I
! With a red face and an angry air, she
leaves the room, slamming the door after I
ber "There," says the farmer: "I knew
half what he paid for her." '
mother wuld consent tQ .t,-, Ifc WftS uot
man iivi nuum uuo cuii uii uuiwi
' exactly lying, after all. Besides, his fath- j
, , h K0C:efcv. lie was calied
Colouel and EsqnixQ. bad been a Kepre.
seutati ,vas a Trustee of the Religious
c , c i i j ir,.
body up t0 him a3 a of hJT, .
Hu motbcr) ;ntimiltoin tUo fam.
ily of the minister, and had the best com-
in to-va Therefore they were good
and their esample worthy of&im.
jtation. luU of this pleasing unction to .
bis outra-ed conscience, and possessing
withal, through hereditary transmission, 1
a simiiar tendecy to shrewdness and
monej.ioving as that of his parents, he be-
R:m:lsir fiinfiflnf..v fn RiirAwlino nml
gan to mediate a method of profiting by
bis first lessou jn j-een business manage-
ment Wby oant 1 ell tbafc soft,worth
less new knife I bought of the rascally ped
n , i;, t nn ,
dear of tbat ,
He carofully whets his knife, aud as
carefully pockets a soft stick, and then
with a veil of honest looks proceeds to!
school. At recess he very carelessly
draws forth his knife and stick, and be-
l.:l T. .., 'Pl,n l-c
have run the risk of getting, a bad one,
and proved it. See it cut."
"I'll give you thirty."
"Twill fr.rfv snvs another: "and
here's the money .J!
- j : j
Forty being a gld-
en number in the ear of John, he quietly
pockets the money just as the school bell
r- . i i
rings, and they all go in to their books
. . ,.
John to rejoice in the success or his ex-
! periment; and Charley, to anticipate the
J1, . . ,. :". .. -ii
'pleasure his excellent cutting knife will
As soon as the school is dismissed
while Charley is hunting for a good hard
I stick to show the other boys how glorious-
ly it will cut John makes all haste for
home, to announce kissucccss, and to bank
nis money, i..usu uuu ui muiim u cu-
i . i :. T
ters the house, exclaiming, "hather, I
haye gold fcbat pewterfaced knife which I
bought of the pedlar at twenty-five cents,
"Ah! have you? But how did you
manage? You didn't tell a lie, did you,
Johnny? You must never lie you know.'
"Oh, no sir. I sharpened it very nice
ly took a soft stick in my pocket, and
his new situation, and desiring to appear j
An Interesting Freacher. A clergyman
was once sent for in the middle of the
night, by one of the ladies of his congre
-0 Z co1"
ions of rcligioll. What can I do for
" rTePlied t1he old ladir. "f am nolt
now Can I help that ?" asked the
" Oh, sir, you always put me to sleep
u y """" x w. "uu"' "7""
U a hUle
so nicely when 1 go to church, that 1
They say that the parson swore; at
any rate he " made tracks" in less than
Hus is almost as good as the wise legis-
lator asking a lumberman what he did
with tbe after he had gold the lumLer
off them. He had a glimmering that they
were taken back for a fresh load.
l he JLuiior oj thc multiplication uaoic,
-We met a gentleman in a bookstore the
-itlirtv nrnninir Sfnvr'lnnnr fnr li nnnin rC
fa' . o &
In various parts of India sugar is
manufactured at four cents a pound.
YTT3 Rubbing warts with solid potash
will effectually remove them.
From the Pittsburg Commercial Journal
The Kneeling Calumny Letter
from Captain ftaylor.
Editor of the J ournal : My at-!
tention has been called to an editorial ar-'
tide in the Pittsburgh Dispatch of Friday
under the caption of the "kneeling story,"
in which it is stated that the editor has 1
been requested to ask, by one who was j
through the war, "if the Cameron Guards !
of Harrisburg and Captain Naylor's com-'
pany of Philadelphia, were not (while on
main guard duty at Jalap a,) obliged to
kneel to thc " Host" carried in a Catho- J
lie procession and this, under a general
order issued previous to general order
As the Capt. Naylor, named in this en
quiry, I am asked what I have to say
upon the subjeet, and whether General
Scott ever issued an order such as above
My reply is, there never teas such a gen
eral order. 2s o such order was ever made
known to the army. My company never
was called upou to obey such order, or .
any command purporting to be founded j
on such order. My company never did
kneel to the procession of the " Host," j
either by obligation or otherwise. Gen.
Scott never issued an order imposing any j
such obligation, nor one that would afford
any pretext or excuse to any officer uu- j
der him, for issuing such an order, or j
imposing such an obligation. The whole
thins; is a fabrication, and is at war with
that large, intelligent spirit of charity, so '.
broadly considerate of the rights and sen
sibilities of all, so eminently distinguish
ing Gen. Scott.
The foundation, upon which a spirit of
detraction insinuating what it dare not,
for many reasons, declare openly has at
tempted to rear this fabrication is to be
found, I presume, in the following occur
rence, which I briefly relate, as it came
to my knowledge, promising a few partic
ulars in order to be intelligible, and that
justice may be done to all the officers con
nected with the transaction.
Immediately after the victory of Cerro :
Gordo (on the 19th of April '47) our ar- j
my advanced and took possession 01 the
city of Jalapa, and established there a
depot and hospitals.
Soon after that, Gen. Worth with his
division advancing towards the City of
Mexico, occupied and garrisoned Perote,
and, on the loth of May, took possession
of the City of Puebla.
On the 31st of May, Gen. Scott left Ja
lapa, taking up the same line, halted at
Perote to establish matters there, and
thence pushed on to the City of Puebla,
which he entered on the morning of the
28th of May ; and there fixed his Head
Quarters, and remained until he moved
on with his conquering column to the City
The posts then occupied by Scott's ar
my, were Vera Cruz on the coast; Jalapa
sixty miles in the interior ; Perote nearly
forty miles farther in the interior; and
Puebla still farther in the interiar, are
nearly a hundred miles from Jalapa.
Thus was our little army posted.
After the defeat of Santa Anna, at Cer
ro Gordo, and his ineffectual effoit to
make a stand at Puebla to prevent its
occupation by Worth, he set himself a
bout organizing in the Ticrra C(dicnt
and the country between Jalapa and Pue
bla, his forces of guerrillas ; a work in
which he was familiar, in which he had
begun life, and at which he had earned
for himself a position that had led to his
The result was, that in a very brief
time, the whole population of an immense
extent of country, with desperadoes from
the whole llepublic, was converted into
organized armies of guerrillas predetcry,
cruel and murderous ; a force peculiarly
fitted to the weakness of the Mexican
character, and one which could operate
destructive.' in such a country.
Our own small force, then greatly re
duced, by the discharge of all the twelve ,
months' volunteers, by casualities and .
sickness, in the heart of an enemy's conn- J
try, was, under the circumstances, wholly 1
insufficient to preserve the connexions of,
a line so extensive as that from Vera Cruz
to Peubla. Jalapa, at which the princi
ple Hospital was established, then crow-
i .. . . i -i.l
ded with the side, the wounded, and tnc
dying, was to be abaudoned, and its gar
rison advanced to General Head Quarters,
1. .ill .1.. imrnin f . rvc i
au x uuuiti, vt iiutu an lug iii y uu'g . u-)
destined against the Mexican Capital, were
to be concentrated before the final move.
It was feared, as the period for abandon
ing Jalapa approached, that there might
be among the sick and the dying, some
whose condition might forbid removal, and
who would have to be left behind in such
safe places in the religious sanctuaries of
the city, as the good will of the Mexican
clergy would concede to them, as securi
ty against the assasin bands I have refer
red to. It was therefore, probably, deem
ed proper, by those in command at Jalapa,
to conciliate the clergy, by such good of
fices and attention., as they could bestow.
Jalapa was, at that time, garrisoned by
the 1st Regiment of Artillery, Col. Childs;
the 2d llegiment of Pennsylvania Yolun-1
teers, Col. Roberts ; and a small number!
of other troops, the whole under command
of Col. (now General) Childs; who was
the Military Governor of the city one
of the best executive soldiers of the army,
as wary and vigilant as he is brave, prompt,
energetic and decided.
I was, at the time, lying hopelessly ill,
given over by all as one beyond recovery,
(indeed, announced at home as dead,) in
the house of a Spanish family, where I
had been carried, by order of Col. Childs,
from the loft of a Dutch beer house, to
be treated and cared for.
Lying in this condition, one morning
in the early part of June, a number of
officers of the regiment to which I belong
ed (2d Penn.) came to my chamber, in a
state of much excitement, to consult
and advise with me on thc subject of a
wrong which they thought had been done I
them and their commands. !
Prom them I learned that Col. Roberts
commanding our regiment, was, upon the Scott never issued an order authorizing it,
day before, officer of the day; that during, ! and that he is in no wise more responsi
ble course of the day he informed them t ble for it, whether right or wrong, merit
that there was to be in the evening a pro-' orious or otherwise, than he is for the
cession of the " Host," and that Col. crimes committed by the criminals and
Childs had either requested or ordered that wrongdoers of his army,
it should be so arranged, if possible, that I We marched undcr his general march
the guard should be turned out and kneel ing orders, for glory, for our country, and
as the 'Host' passed by; and he (Col. Rob- for the great cause of the human family ;
erts) requested that thc officers should and to attribute to him, because we so
so instruct their men. This request, or marched, an act of infamy committed by
command, whatever it may have been any one of us, as the consequence of his
given by Col. Roberts, (probably, in his order, for which hc is to be held up to
own very quiet way,) seems to have exci- public reprobation, would be and is as
ted little or no attention at the moment, wickedly unjust as to attribute to him the
But, in the evening, the procession came, affair I have alluded to, as the consequence
the guard was turned out or attempted to ( of his order on the subject, when all his
be turned out. My men were on guard , orders inculcate the largest exercise of
Col. Roberts knelt and commanded or re-! the rights of conscience, and denounce
quested the men to kneel-but no other offi- punishment upon these, whether friends
cer or man, I am told, would kneel. Col. or foes, who would in anywise interfere
Roberts, it was said, took hold of one of with them. Whilst he caused all the
the guards standing by his side, and at- rights, religious and civil, of the humblest
tempted to induce him to kneel. Here . member of his army, to be respected, he
the matter ended ; but not with it the ex- in like manner, caused all the rights, re
citement which it had occasioned. i ligious and civil, of thc Mexicans, to be
The next morning, as I have before respected. All were held mutually and
said, a number 01 officers came to coun-
sel of me, what ought to be done ; and
from them I learned the facts I have re
They alleged that neither Col. Childs
nor Col. Roberts had any right or au-
thority to make any such request, or give
1 1 1! 1 il l
any sucn command ; on tne contrary, mac
it was in derogation both of right and au
thority. That it was derogaty to them
as men and soldiers to receive or submit
to it; and they insisted that the complaint
should be carried to Gen. Scott, and
that they would prefer charges against
and court martial both Colonels. In a
word, the officers were greatly excited, j
incriminated both Colonels Childs and :
Roberts, and so far from connecting Gen.
Scott with such orders or transaction,
whatever it might have been, directly or j
indirectly, it was to hen. ocott Umj pro
posed to appeal for redress.
Neither Col. Childs nor Col. liobcrts ev
er presented to have founded their action,
whatever it icas, upon any order of Gen.
Scott. No one in Mexico or anyiclre else,
till this time, ever presumed to connect his
name with it. He was then, and had
been for weeks, a hundred miles distant,
at his Head Quarters at Puebla, with an
assassin population and thousands of mur
derous guerrillas between the two points
rcndcriyi" communication impossible except
by forces as large as the ichole garrison of
Jalapa teas at tlie time.
At the interview between myself and
the officers, the whole subject was dis
cussed ; and so far as I was able in all
its bearings, I addressed myself at once
to quiet them. I assured them that they
did great injustice to the motives of Col.
Childs, and exhorted them, by what I
considered thc true view of the whole
case, and by all their own responsibilities,
to dismiss the subject from their own
minds, and to allay any excitement that
might exist in thc minds of others with
regard to it.
In truth, and so I told the officers at
the time, I have no doubt, that that the
whole thing was attributable to the good
ness of the heart of Colouel Childs. Fear
ing that he would be obliged to leave be
hind him some of the sick, and the dying,
nnjl t.nv.Ti!. lii-? lirsiin for cxnedients to
protect them, (should such be the case) ;
against the daggers ot the assassin, ne
thought he would, by a stroke of policy,
r-rmmK.-fp. til A filnrffV SO aS tO SCClirC for
them a religious protection, in some)
consecreated place. I
But thc arts of policy were not theforte
of Col. Childs. His end proposed was,j
right. Conciliation was a true means, i
bu this diplomacy was bad. He did not !
know how to be politic. A3 true a man !
and as good a soldier as ever drew a
blade, or displayed a column, unerring'
and unconquerable in the bold, straight-j
forward and decided movements of tho (
soldier, and abounding in the qualities'
that make a great executive soldier, 1 j
hope I do his gallant spirit no injustice,!
by saying, that his humanity in that case, j
ran away with his better judgment; and
that he is a much better soldier than po
litician. I have been somewhat prolix 111 my
narrative, but in stating
the case, the
names of Colonel Koberts and Childs had
to be used, and it seemed to me unfair, not
to glance at the circumstances under which
they acted at the time. The former found
a crave in Mexico, and I would do lit-
tie justice to my heart, did I not say that
I esteemed him as a good, consciencious
man, and a brave soldier; and I have no
doubt that he was prompted in the affair
alluded to, solely by motives of humani
ty, arising out of consideration such as I
With respect to Col. Childs, let me say,
in addition to what I have said, that but
for his care and kindness at Jalapa ex
tended to me, at the precise line whero
death and life meet, I, too in all proba
bility, would have found a Mexican grave;
and that I write this with no purpose to
criticise or find fault with his conduct,
and do not say that he may not have had
ample reason to justify, in his own opin
ion, the course hc pursued.
Of the transaction itself, I know noth
ing except from the relation of others at
' the time. All P know is, that General
The orders that Uen. bcott did issuo
on such subjects are hefore the country ;
and the principles contained in them,
whilst they illustrate the annals of the
war, will command the approbation of ev-
WW 1 . - - 1
ery right-minded man of the country, be
t ! 1 .
nis creeu religious or political; wnat id
may. uiiarles inaylor.
Fittsburh, July 26, 1852.
1 ... -T
Tune The Old Granite Rtute. -
Hark! it thunders from the mountains,
And pours down through all their fountains;
Yea I it reaches the tall fountains
Of far off Mexico.
We're a band of soldiers,
We're a band of soldiers,
We're a band of soldiers,
And our leader's name is Scott.
With his banner streaming,
And our weapons gleaming,
And fresh glory beaming,
We are fighting as he fought.
He is mighty in the battle,
And, 'mid war's iron rattle,
Drives the foe like frightened cattle,
Before his conquering march.
With his band of soldiers,
With his band of soldiers,
With his band of soldiers,
He has iv on his mighty fame.
Hurrah ! hurrah! ! hurrah ! ! !
Hurrah ! hurrah ! ! hurrah ! ! !
Then, 'mid banners streaming,
And old weapons gleaming,
We see glory beaming
! Round our Hero's honored name.
j With the gallant Graham near him,
The Locos all will fear him,
And the nation soon will hear him
Shout aloud our victory.
With his brave Whig soldiers,
1 With his brave Whig soldiers,
I With his brave Whig soldiers.
I Naught can stay his proud career.
Then, with his banner streaming,
And our bucklers proudly gleaming,
We hail the bright day beaming.
With a heartfelt shout and cheer.
IiO ! the hosts e'en now are rallying,
From every hill-top sullying;
They no longer can be dallying
With a foeman such as Pierce.
For these brave Whig soldiers,
For these brave Whig soldiers,
For these brave Whig soldiers,
Will sweep him from the field.
Then three cheers for Scott and Graham,
For the Locos must obey them,
And true Whig hearts will never fail them,
While our coiniuorer's in the field.
And with his brave Whig soldiers,
And with his brave Whig soldiers,
And with his brave Whig soldiers,
Naught can stay his proud career.
Hurrah! hurrah ! ! hurrah ! ! !
Hurrah ! hurrah ! ! hurrah ! ! !
Jiike our good old sires before us,
We will shout aloud the chorua,
Till the heaven's are o'er us
Shall rebound the loud hurra.
ftS-J. R. Blodgctt has been expelled
from the Mushingum Lodge, of Odd Fel
lows, Zanesville, 01uQt on aJr charge of