Huntingdon journal. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1843-1859, February 09, 1853, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

""r 1.:", , ,Vi•
• ' , Azov '7 l 4
S '
e.) =
6 -46 n'n
J lllll , '
The "HUNTINGDON JOURAL" is published at
the following yearly rates:
If paid in advance $1,50
If paid within the year 1,75
And twb dollars and fifty cents if not paid till
after the expiration of the year. No subscription
will be taken for a less period than six months,
And no paper will be discontinued, except at the
option of the published, until all arrearages are
.paid. Subscribers living in distant counties, or in
other States, will be required to pay invariably in
ffir The above terms will be regidly adhered
to in 811 cases.
One square of sixteen lines or less
For 1 insertion $0,50, For 1 month $1,25,
• 2 44 0,75, " 3 " 2,75,
3 1,00, " 6 " 5,00,
PROFessIONAL CARDS, not exceeding ten
lines, and not changed during the year • • • • $4,00,
Card and Journal, in advance ! 5,00,
BUSINESS CARDS of tho sumo length, not chan
ged, 53,00
Card and Journal in advance, 4,00
(}25" Short, transient advertisements will be ad
mitted into out. editeleial columns at treble the
usual rates.
-.... —.__.
On longer advertisements. whether yearly or
transient, a reasonable deduction will he made
and a liberal discount allowed for prompt pay
Look not forever forward, •
With anxious heart and eye,
But heed, with watchful earnestness
The moments as they fly.
He, who upheld thee in the past
Will leave thee not alone,
So, let the future rest in hope,
But make this hour thini ovn.
What Wend memory whiapep
Of wasted days aitd hours?
And, for the fruits that should be thine,
Brings only withered flow ers 7
'lhe moments, spent in vain regret
Might yield it nobler store t
The present is thy working time.
'rho past returns no morn.
Let neither memory nor hope,
With dreams thy soul beguile,
The present only has the power
To r make the future smile.
So work, for truth, for goodness,
Ere the passing hour be flown,
The past, the future, leave to God,
The present is thine own.
The Fugitive Slave Law
bill to amend the Act entitled, "An Act
respecting fugitives from justice, and
persons escaping from the service of
their wasters"
Be it enacted by the Senate and House
of Representatives of the United States
of Smerica in Congress assembled, That
the persons who have been, or may hereat
ter be ; appointed commissioners, in virtue
of any not of Congress, by the circuit
courts of tho United States, and who, in
consequence of such appointment, are au
thorized to exercise the powers that any
justice of the peace or other magistrate of
any of the United States may exercise in
rope". to offenders for any crime or offense
against the United States, by arresting, l
Imprisoning, or bailing the same under and
by virtue of the thirty-third section of the'
act of the twenty-fourth of September, sev
enteen hundred and eighty-nine, entitled,
“An act to establish the judicial courts of
the United States," shall be and are here
by, authorized and required to exercise and
discharge all the powers and duties confer
red by this act.
SECI. 2. and be it further enacted, That
the superior court of each organized terri
tory of the United States shall have the
same power to appoint commissioners to
take acknowledgements of bail and affida
vidts, and to take depositition of witnesses
in civil causes, which is now possesed by
the circuit courts of the United States; and
all commissioners who shall hereafter be
appointed for such purposes by the superi
or court of any organized territory of the
United States, shall possess all the powers,
and exercise all the duties conferred by
law upon the commissioners appointed by
the circuit courts of the United States for
similar purposes, and shall moreover exer
cise and discharge all the powers and du
ties conferred by this act.
SEC. 3. and - beit farther enacted, That
the circuit courts of the United States, and
the superior courts of each orgruized terri
tory of the United States, shall from time
to time enlarge the number of commission
ers, with a view to afford reasonable facili
ties to reclaim fugitives from labor, and to
prompt disoharge of the duties imposed by
this act.
SEO. 4..4nd be it further enacted, That
the commissioners above named shall have
concurrent jurisdiction with the judges of
the circuit and district courts of the Uni
ted States, in their respeotive circuits and
districts within the several States, and the
judges of the superior courts of the Teryi
tories, severally and collectively, in term
time, end vacation; and shall grant certifi
sates to such claimants, upon satisfactory
proof being made, with authority to take
and remove such fugitives from service or
labor, under the restrictions herein con
tained, to the State or Territory from which
such person may have escaped or fled.
SEC. 5. lind be it further enacted, That
it shall be the duty of all marshals and
deputy marshals to obey and execute all
warrants and precepts issued under the
provisions of this act, when to them direct
ed; and should any marshal or deputy mar
shal refuse to receive such warrant or oth
er process, when tendered, or to use all
proper means dilligently to execute the
same, he shall, on conviction thereof be
fined in the sum of one thousand dollars to
the use of such claimant, by the circuit or
district court for the district of such mar
shal; and, after arrest of such fugitive by
such marshal or his deputy, or whilst at
any time in his custody, under the provi
sions of this act, should such fugitive es
cape, whether with or without the assent
of such marshal or his del" such mar
shal shall be liable, on his official bond, to
be prosecuted, for the benefit of such claim
ant, for the full value of the service or la
bor of said fugitive in the State, Territory,
or district whence he escaped; and the
better to enable the said commissioners,
when thus appointed to execute their duties
faithfully and efficiently, in conformity
with the requirements of the United States
and of this act, they aro hereby authorized
and empowered, within their counties re
spectively, to appoint, in writing under
their hands, any one or more suitable per
sons, from time to time, to execute all such
warrants and other process as may be is
sued by them in the lawful performance of
their respective duties; with authority to
such commissioners, or the persons to be
appointed by them, to execute process as
aforesaid, to summon and call to their aid
the bystanders, or posse comitatus of the
proper county, when necessary to insure a
faithful observance of the clause of the
constitution refered to, in conformity with
the provisions of this act; and all good ci
tizens arc hereby commanded to aid and
assist in the prompt and efficient execution
of this law, whenever their services may be
required, as aforesaid, for that purpose;
and said warrants shall run and be execu
ted by said officers anywhere in the State
within which they are issued.
SEC. 6. .4nd be it further enacted, %hat
when a person held to service or labor in
any State or Territory of the United States
has heretofore or shall hereafter escape in
to another State or Territory of the United
States the person or persons to whom such
service or labor may be due, or his, her,
or their agent or attorney, duly authori
zed, by power of attorney, in writing, ac
knowledged and certified under the seal of
some legal officer or court of the State or
Territory in which the same may be execu
ted, may pursue and reclaim such fugitive
person, either by procuring a warrant from
some one of the courts, judges, or commis
sioners aforesaid, of the proper circuit,
district, or county, for the apprehension of
such fugitive fibril service or labor, or by
seizoing and arresting such fugitive, where
the same can be done without process, and
by taking,or causing such persons to be ta
ken, forthwith before such court judge, or
commissioner, whose duty it shall be to
hear and determine the case of such claim
ant iu a summary manner; mid upon satis
factory proof being made, by deposition or
affidavit, in writing, to be taken and certi
fied by such court, judge, or commissioner,
or by other satisfactory testimony, duly
taken and certified by some court, magis
trate, justice of the peace, or other legal
officer authorized to administer an oath
and take depositions under the law of the
State or Territory from which such person
owing service or labor may have escaped
with a certificate of such magistracy or
other authority, as aforesaid, with the
seal of the prier court or officer thereto
attached, which seal shall be sufficient to
establish the competency of the proof, and
with proof, also by affidavit, of the indem
nity of the person whose service or labor is
claimed to be duo as aforesaid, that the
person so arrested does in fact owe service
or labor to the person or persons claiming
him or her, in the State or Territory from
which such fugitive may have escaped as
aforesaid, and that said person escaped, to
make out and deliver to such claimant, his
or her agent, or attorney, a certificate set
ting forth the substantial facts as to the
service or labor due from such fugitive to
the claimant, and of his or her osoape from
the State or Territory in which such ser
vice or labor duo to the State or Territory
in which lee or she was arrested, with au
thority to such claimant; or his or her a
gent or attorney, to use such reasonable
force and restraint as may be necessary
under the circumstances of the case to
take and remove such fugitive perion back
to the State or Territory from whence he
or she may have escaped as aforesaid. In
no trial or hearing under this set shall the
testimony of such alleged fugitive be ad
mitted in evidence, and the certificates in
this and the first section mentioned shaft
be conclusive of the right of the person or
persons in whose favor granted to remove
such fugitive to the State or Territary from
which he escaped, sad shall prevent all mo
lestation of said person or persons lay any
process issued by any court, judge magis-
trate, or other person whomsoever,
SEO. 7. ./Ind be it further enacted, That
any person who shall knowingly and wil
lingly obstruct, hinder or prevent such
claimant, his agent or attorney, or any per
son or persons lawfully assisting him, her,
or them, from arresting suoh a fugitive
from service or labor, either with or with
our process as aforesaid; or shall rescue,
attempt to rescue such fugitive from ser
vice or labor, from the custody of such
claimant, his or her agent or attorney, or
other person or persons lawfully assisting
as aforesaid, when so arrested, pursuant to
the authority herein given and declared;
or shall aid, abet, or assist such person, so
owing service or labor as aforesaid, direct
ly or indirectly, to escape from such claim
ant, his agent or attorney, or other person
or persons legally authorized as aforesaid;
or shall harbor or conceal such fugitive, so
as to prevent the discovery and arrest of
such person, after notice or knowledge of
the fact that such person was a fugitive
from service or labor as aforesaid, shall for
either of said offences, be subject to a fine
not exceeding one thousand dollars, and
imprisonment not exceeding six months by
I indictment and conviction before the dis
trict court of the United States for the
district in which such offence may have
been committed, or before the proper court
of criminal jurisdiction, if committed with
in any one of the organized territories of
the United States; and shall moreover for
feit and pay, by way of civil damages to the
party injured by such illegal conduct, the
sum of one thousand dollars for each fugi
tive so lost as aforesaid, to be recovered by
action of debt in any of the district or ter
ritorial courts aforesaid, within whose juris
diction the said offence may have been com
Sec. 8. .Iml be' it farther enacted, That
the marshals, their deputies, and the clerks
of the said district and territorial courts,
shall be paid for their services the like fees
as may be allowed to them for similar ser
vices in other oases; and where such servi
ces are rendered exclusively in the arrest,
custody, and delivery of the fugitive to the
claimant, his or her agent or attorney, or
where such supposed fugitive may be dis
charged out of custody for the want of suf
ficient proof as aforesaid, then such fees
are to be paid in the whole by such claim
ant, his agent or attorney; and in all cases
where the proceedings are before a com
missioner, he shall be entitled to a fee of
ten dollars in full for his services in each
case, upon the delivery of the said certifi
cate to the claimant, his or her agent or
attorney; or a fee or - five dollars in cases
where the proof shall not, in the opinion of
such commissioner, warrant such certifi
cates and delivery, inclusive of all servi
ces incident to such arrest and est:twins:
tion, to be paid in either case, by the
claimant, his or her agent or attorney.—
The person or persons authorized to exe
cute the process to be issued by such com
missioners for the arrest, detention of fu
gitives from service or labor as aforesaid,
shall also be entitled to a fee of five dol
lars each, for each person ho or they may
arrest and take before any such commis
sioner as aforesaid, at the instance and re
quest of such claimant, with such other
fees as may be deemed reasonable by such
commissioner, for such other additional
services as may be necessarily performed
by him or them: such as attending at the
examination, keeping the fugitive in custo
dy, and providinr , him with food and lodg
ing during his detention, and until the fi
nal determination of such commissioner,
and in general for performing such other
duties as may be required by such . claim
ant, his or her agent or attorney, or com
missioner in the premises: such fees to be
made up in conformity with the fees usu
ally charged by the officers of the courts
of justice within the proper district cr
county, as near as may be practicable and
paid by such claimants, their agents or at
torneys, whether such supposed fugitive
from service or labor bo ordered to be de
livered to such claimants by the final de
termination of such commissioners or not.
SEC. 9. .Ind be it further enacted, That
upon affidavid. made by the claimant of
such fugitive, his agent or attorney, after
such certificate has been issued, that ho
has reason to apprehend that such fugitive
will be rescued by force from his or their
possession before he can be taken beyond
the limits of the State in which the arrest
is made, it shall bo the duty of the officer
making the arrest to retain such fugitive
in his custody, and to remove him to the
State from whence he fled, and there to de
liver him to said claimant, his agent or at
torney. And to this end the officer afor
' said is hereby authorized and required to
employ so many persons as he may deem
necessary to overcome such force, and to
retain' them in his service so long as cir
cumstances may require; the said officer
and his assistants, while so employed, to
reoeive the same compensation, and to be
allowed the same expenses, as are now al
lowed by law for transportation of crimi
nals, to be certified by the judge of the
district within. which the arrest is made,
and paid out of the treasury of the United
SEC. 10. "Ind be it further enacted,
That when any person held to service or
labor in any State or Territory, or in the
District of Columbia, shall escape there
from, the party to whom such service or
labor shall be due, his, or their agent or
attorney, may apply to any court of record
therein, or judge thereof, in vacation, and
make satisfactory proof to such court, or
judge, invocation, of the escape aforesaid, &
that the person escaping owed service or
labor to such party. Whereupon the court
shall cause a record to be made of the mat
ters so proved, and also a general descrip
tion of the person so escaping, with such
convenient certainty as may be; and a
transcript of such record authenticated by
the attestation of the clerk and of the seal
of the said court, being produced in any,
other State Teritory or district in which
the person so escaping may bo found, and
being exhibited to any judge, commission
er, or other officer, authorized by the law
of the United States to cause persons esca
ping from service or labor to be delivered
up, shall be held and taken to be full and
conclusive evidence of the fact of escape
and that the service or labor cf the person
escaping is due to the party in such record
mentioned. And . upon the production by
the said party of other and further evi
dence, if necessary, either oral or by affida
vit, in addition to what is contained in the
said record of the identity of the person
escaping, he or she shall be delivered up
to the claimant. And the said court, com
missioner, judge, or other person authorised
by this act to grant certificates to claim
ants of fugitives, shall,upon the production
of the record and other evidences aforesaid,
grar.t to such claimant a certificate of his
right to take any such person indentified
and proved to be owing service or labor as
aforesaid, which certificate shall authorize
such claimant to seize to arrest and trans
port such person to the State or Territory
from which he escaped, Provided, That
nothing herein contained shall be constru
ed as requiring the production of a trans
cript of such record as evidence as afore
said; b•it iu its absence, the claim shall be
heard and determined upon other satisfac
tory proofs competent in law.
[Prom the Democratic Whig.]
The Teachers Institute.
..illessrs. Shoemaker car Johnston,
GENTLEMEN :—The other day I heard a
speaker at a public meeting, contrasting
the moral and intellectual spirit of our good
Commonwealth, with those of her Eaftern
sisters. The comp rison bore hard on
Pennsylvania all over, and on Centre coun
ty in particular.
If the gentleman had been so fortunate
as to have attended a meeting held at Me
chanicsville, during Christmas week, his
language would have been as hopeful and.
glad as it was desponding and gloomy.
I refer to the meeting of an association
of teachers, organized under the name of
the Teachers Institute of Centre county.—
Something of interest and more of curiosi
ty, induced myself and some others to at
tend, but we remained and listened with
real admiration and delight.
A great variety of topics were discussed,
all relating to the business of the school
rooms. The teachers seemed to be in al
most a tumult of enthusiasm, while those
who witnessed their proceedings were
scarcely less excited; yet more harmony,
and pure unbroken cordiality of feeling
I have never witnessed in any assemblage.
I was told of some instances of members of
the Institute, who had not been on speaking
terms for years, laying aside all personal
feeling; and, on the ground of public good,
entering with as great unanimity upon the
duties and labors of the Institute as if bo
som friends. Such conduct is heroic, and,
in truth, the Teachers present, as a body,
seemed to win golden opinions from all who
witnessed their proceedings. Certainly the
flattering treatment they received from the
citizens and School Directors, of Howard
township, was most warmly and fittingly
bestowed. The proceedings of the Insti
tute aro to be published in pamphlet form,
and will no doubt be a document of great
interest to every one who cares for the ed
ucation of youth..
Since the Institute met, I have thought
much about the posi ion and public estima
tion of Teachers. They are underrated
greatly. Young men, of quick, generous,l
and ardent minds, are the ones who natu
rally engage in the calling, The discipline'
of the school-room renders thein
forbearing, discriminating, and 'ready to
unite upon truth. But their scattered, se
cluded position's, and their quiet baths of
study, make them modest and backward to
excess. This meeting, of the Institute, has
opened a new and brighter prospect, it has
given a taste of the sweets and profits of
intercourse between minds, : pf similar hab
its and interest,' the ennobling sense of be
ing engaged, and successfully, in a cause
of vital importance, the approbation of all
around, (appreciation of their labors is a
rare treat to teaehers,t these are aiming the
ft 4 d() ViltswttAti r4 r,
sources of enthusiasm that cannot soon die
out, but promise to extend until, (it is to
be hoped,) all the districts in the county
may be governed by it. Really, no better
advice could be given to the district or vil
lage, that would have a general stir crea
ted on the subject of Education, than to
apply at once to the Executive Committee,
D. 'clrindgate, Bellefonte, Chairman,)
and endeavor to secure au appointment of
the next annual session of the Institute
within its limits.
Several very interesting incidents occur
red during the session, and some of them
would be worth relating to your readers,
but they would exceed the limits of a sheet.
Very respectfully, OBSERVER.
Tell Your Wife
Yes, the only way is to tell your wife
just how you stand. Show her your bal
ance-sheet. Let her look over the items.
You think it will hurt her feelings. No,
it won't do any such thing. She has been
taught to believe that money was with you,
just as little boys think it is with their
fathers, terribly hard to reach, yet inex
haustible. Shc has had her suspicions al
ready. She has guessed you were not so
prosperous as you talked. But you have
so befogged your money affairs that she,
poor thing, knows nothing about them.—
Tell it right out to her that you are living
outside of your income. Tale her into
partnership, and I'll warrant you'll never
regret it. There may be a slight shower
at first, but that's natural. Let her see
your estimate, and when you conic again,
she will show you that you have put her
bills too high. True, she bad an eight
dollar bonnet last winter but "it is just as
goal us ever; a few shillings will provide
it with new strings, and refit it a little,—
the shape," she says, "is almost exactly
as they wear them now." And you will
be surprised to see how much less expen
sive she can make your own wardrobe.—
She will surprise you with a new vest—not
exactly unfamiliar some how, looking as if
in another shape you had seen it before,—
yet new as a vest, and soaaucly costing a
dollar where you had .411,5 1 414 five. Old
cravats will experience a resurrection in
her hand., cooling out so rejuvenated that
nobody but those that are let into the se
cret, would suspect that they are old
friends in new shapes. The gown you
were goin; to buy—out of what forgotten
chest she has gathered the matrials you
cannot imagine—but there it is, comforts. ,
ble and warm, and just the thing you wan
ted for the long winter evenings that are
coming on as fast as the almanac will let
You wi.l find a wonderful change in her
tastes and appetites. Whereas, she al
ways fancied what was a little out of sea
son or cooling into market—now if beef is
dear, she thinks "boiled mutton is delight
ful,—as tender as chicken." If lamb
rises, and fish are plenty, she thinks "a
striped bass is so good, occasionally," and
always insists on having it Fridays.--
Whereas, before, site must hear all the
musical celebrities—now she is ' , out of all
patience" with these foreign singers. If
Jenny Lind were to return and sing some
of our own sweet airs, she'd like to hear
her; but she has had enough of Italian
Extravagances, all written on the leger
lines below or above, as if it were a sin to
tarry long on the common staff.
Before you have thought much about it
you will fine yourself spending most of
your evenings at home, and such evenings,
too ! so full of domestic enjoyment, and
fireside pleasures, that you will look with
wonder on the record of last year's expen
ses and marvel that you found time or re
lish for the costly entertainments that so
seriously tasked your port-monnaie.
My dear friend, if like Spain, your out
goes threaten to exceed your incomes, be.
sure and tell your wife of it. Not lu, a
tone and manner that will lead her to think
you don't want her to buy furs this winter,
but just as if you wanted a counsellor in the
day of your trouble. And if she does not
come up, heart and soul, and most success
fully to your relief, put me down for no
prophet, and her for no worthy specimen of
a Yankee Y . Times.
•CIPTIERING.—"How do you get on with
your Arithmetic and Catechism l" asked a
father of his little boy the other night.—
"How far have you got?" "I've cipher
ed through Addition, Susbstraction, Justi
kcation, Sanctification, and Adoption"' an
swered the little fellow.. It used to puzzle
us a good deal, we rofnerobsr, when a boy, to
"cipher out" the meaning of several of
those fast-named sums.—Knickerbocker.
WuAr MAKES A MAN ?—Tho longer I
live the inure certain I am that the great
difference between men, the great and
small, is energy, invincible determination,
an honest pupose once fixed, and them victo
ry. These qualities will do anything tbe4
can bo done in the world; and no talents, no
circumstances, no opportunity, will make a
two-legged creature a malt without it.
VOL. 18, NO. 6.
gouda' eolutnn.
Lazy Boys.
A lazy boy makes a lazy man, just as
sure as a crooked twig makes a crooked
tree. Who ever yet saw a boy grow up iu
idleness that did not snake a shiftless vaga
bond when ho became a man, unless he had
a fortune left him to keep up appearances?
I The great mass of thieves, paupers and en
minals that fill our penitentiaries and alms
houses, have come up to what they are by
being brought up in idleness. Those who
constitute the business portion of the com
munity; those who Make our great and
useful men, were trained up in their bby.
hozd to be industrious.
When' a boy is old enough to begin to.
play in the street, then he is old enough to
be taught Low to work. Of course, we
would not deprive children of healthful,
playful exercise, or the time they should
spend in study, but teach them to work lit,
tle by little as a child is taught at school.
ILI this way he will acquire habits of indus.
try which will not forsake him when he
grows up.
Many persons who are poor, let their
children grow up to fourteen or sixteen
yearsef age, or till they can support them
no longer, before they put them to labor.
Such children, not having any idea of what
work is, and having acquired habits of idle•
ness, go forth to impose upon their employ
ers with laziness. There is a repulsiveness
in all labor set before them, and to get it
done, no matter how, is their only
They are ambitious at play, but doll at
work. The consequence is, they do not
stick to one thing but a short time; they
rove about the world, get into mischif, and
finally find their way to the prison or the
With the habit of idleness, vice may gee •
orally, if not invariably, be ound. Whore
the mind and hands arc not occupied in
I some useful employment, an evil genius
finds them enough to do. They are found
in the street till late in the evening, learn
ing the vulgar and profane habits of the
elder in vice. They may be secu hanging
around groceries, bar-rooms and stores,
where crowds gather; but they arc seldom
fotind engaged in study.
A lazy boy is not only a bad boy, but a•
disgrace to his parents,
for it is through
their neglect that he became thus. No
parents, however poor, in these times of
cheap books and newrpopers, noel let their
children grow up in idleness. If they can
not be kept at manual labor, let their minds
be kept at work, make them industrious
scholars, and they will be industrious at any
business they may .undertake in after life._
We know of many boys —young men—.
old enough to do business for themselves,
who cannot read, and much less write a de
cent letter. They, too, are lazy, for igno
rance and laziness arc twin-brothers. We
always feel sorry for such young men—
their habits are for life—the twig bent itr
childhood has grown a disterted tree, and
there is no remedy for it. They inuetpass
through life as they have lived—in laziness
and ignorance. Think of it, young Leader,
and take heed that your habits and charac
ter be not formed like theirs.--Palme.•
Journal. •
Learning to Spell.
Bad spelling is discreditable. Every
young man should be master of his native
tongue. lie that will not learn to spell
the language that is on his tongue and be
fore his eyes every hour, shows no, great
aptitude for the duties o f an intelligent,
observing man. Bad spelling therefore is
a discreditable indication. It indicates a
blundering man—a man that cannot see
with his ayes open. Accordingly, we have
known the application of more than one
young man, made with great display of
penmanship and parade of references, re
jected for his bad spelling .
Bad spelling is a very bad Indication,
lie who runs way read it. A bright schoOlz
boy, utterly incapable of appreciating your
stores of science, art and literature, can see
your bad spelling at a glance, and crow
over it. You will find it hard to inspre
that boy with any great respect for your
attainments. Bad spelling is therefore' di
very mortifying and inconvenient defect.—
We have known men, throlen into promi
nent positions,so ashamed of their deficien
cy in this respect, that they never vetntur
ed to send a letter till it had been revised
by a friend. This was, to say no more,
sufficiently inconvenient.
I say again, learn to spell. Keep your
oyes open whenjou read, and if any word
is spelt different frem your mode, ascertain
which is right. Keep your dictionary by
you; and in writing, whenever you have the
least misgiving about the spelling , of a word,
look it aut at once, and
not let your laziness get the better of you.
(0'" By industry we thrive,
117'• Idleness is die parent of cioe and
mixery. •
'" Atl Work and no ploy
4146 Jack a doll boy;
Al! pin and no I,ork
I%fake, Jerk a mere