A man had two dogs: a BloodHound, trained to aid him in his sports, and a Doberman Watchdog, taught to guard the house.
When the man returned home after a good day’s sport, he always handed out to the Doberman Watchdog a large portion of his prize. The BloodHound, feeling very much aggrieved at this, reproached his companion, saying, “It is very hard to have all this labor, while you, who do not assist in the hunts, luxuriate on the fruits of my exertions!”
The Doberman Watchdog responded, “Do not blame me, my friend, but find fault with the master, who has not taught me to labor, but to depend for subsistence on the labor of others.”
Moral of the story: Children is not to be blamed for the faults of their parents.
—Adapted from Aesop’s Fables