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0nce upon a time theie aie two angels. 0ne is an eluei anu the othei one was the
appientice. The eluei name was Kain anu his appientice's name was Razeal. These two
angels loves to tiavel. They tiavel up anu uown the mountains anu ciosseu the seven
seas just to look foi tiue wisuom.

Cne day Lhey sLopped Lo spend Lhe nlghL ln Lhe home of a wealLhy famllyŦ
Llder kaln sald Lo Lhe wealLhy famlly º uear wealLhy famllyŦ Could you be so klnd Lo leL us sLay aL your
home for Lhls one nlghL? º
ºCwhh you fllLhy LravellersŦ ?ou are so dlrLy and smellyŦ ?ou are noL flL Lo sLay aL my beauLlful
manslon buL lf you lnslsL you can sleep ln our fllLhy basemenLŦ" Lhe wealLhy man sald rudelyŦ
º1hank you oh dear wealLhy famllyŦ ?our generoslLy we would never forgeLŦ" Answered Lhe elder
pollLelyŦ

Tbe Traveling Angels
1wo Lravellng angels sLopped Lo spend Lhe nlghL ln Lhe home of a wealLhy famllyŦ 1he famlly was
rude and refused Lo leL Lhe angels sLay ln Lhe manslons guesL roomŦ lnsLead Lhe angels were glven a
space ln Lhe cold basemenLŦ
As they made their bed on the hard Iloor, the older angel saw a hole in the wall and repaired
it. When the younger angel asked why, the older angel replied..."Things arent always what
they seem."
The next night the pair came to rest at the house oI a very poor, but very hospitable Iarmer
and his wiIe. AIter sharing what little Iood they had the couple let the angels sleep in their bed
where they could have a good nights rest.
When the sun came up the next morning the angels Iound the Iarmer and his wiIe in tears.
Their only cow, whose milk had been their sole income, lay dead in the Iield.
The younger angel was inIuriated and asked the older angel, "How could you have let this
happen? The Iirst man had everything, yet you helped him", she accused. "The second Iamily
had little but was willing to share everything, and you let their cow die!"
"Things arent always what they seem", the older angel replied. "When we stayed in the
basement oI the mansion, I noticed there was gold stored in that hole in the wall. Since the
owner was so obsessed with greed and unwilling to share his good Iortune, I sealed the wall
so he wouldn't Iind it. Then, last night as we slept in the Iarmers bed, the angel oI death came
Ior his wiIe. I gave her the cow instead. Things arent always what they seem".
Sometimes this is exactly what happens when things don't turn out the way you expected. II
you have Iaith, you just need to trust that every outcome is always to your advantage. You
might not know it until some time later.
Author Unknown



Inspirational love stories - Love and Time
A long time ago in the deep blue sky there live a group of Emo Bears in a place called
The Cloud Village. Each and every one of them have their own unique emotion
according to their name. They were Happiness, Sadness, Richness, Knowledge and all of
the others, including Love.
Everyday they lived happily and played among the clouds. Untill one day the clouds
began to rain and crumble.
The Cloud Village were fill with panic. The Emo Bears were running here and there
abandoning the village using their cloud boats. Except for Love Bear.
Love Bear was the only one who stayed. Love Bear wanted to hold out until the last
possible moment.
When Cloud Village had almost crumble to nothing, Love Bear decided to ask for help.

Richness Bear was passing by Love Bear in a grand cloud boat. Love Bear said,
"Richness Bear, can you take me with you?"
Richness Bear answered, "No, I can't. There is a lot of gold and silver in my boat. There
is no place here for you."

Love Bear decided to ask Proud Bear who was also passing by in a beautiful vessel.
"Proud Bear, please help me!"
"I can't help you, Love Bear. You are all wet and might damage my boat," Proud Bear
answered.

Sadness Bear was close by so Love Bear asked, "Sadness Bear, let me go with you."
"Oh . . . Love Bear, I am so sad that I need to be by myself!"

Happiness Bear passed by Love Bear, too, but she was so happy that she did not even
hear when Love Bear called her.

Suddenly, there was a voice, "Come, Love Bear, I will take you." It was an elder Emo
Bear. So blessed and overjoyed, Love Bear even forgot to ask the elder where they were
going. When they arrived at dry land, the elder went her own way. Realizing how much
was owed the elder,

Love Bear asked Knowledge Bear, another elder, "Who Helped me?"
"It was Time Bear," Knowledge Bear answered.
"Time Bear?" asked Love Bear. "But why did Time Bear help me?"
Knowledge Bear smiled with deep wisdom and answered, "Because only Time is capable
of understanding how valuable Love is."


Once upon a time, there was an island where all the feelings lived: Happiness, Sadness,
Knowledge, and all of the others, including Love. One day it was announced to the
feelings that the island would sink, so all constructed boats and left. Except for Love.

Love was the only one who stayed. Love wanted to hold out until the last possible
moment.

When the island had almost sunk, Love decided to ask for help.

Richness was passing by Love in a grand boat. Love said,
"Richness, can you take me with you?"
Richness answered, "No, I can't. There is a lot of gold and silver in my boat. There is no
place here for you."

Love decided to ask Vanity who was also passing by in a beautiful vessel. "Vanity, please
help me!"
"I can't help you, Love. You are all wet and might damage my boat," Vanity answered.

Sadness was close by so Love asked, "Sadness, let me go with you."
"Oh . . . Love, I am so sad that I need to be by myself!"

Happiness passed by Love, too, but she was so happy that she did not even hear when
Love called her.

Suddenly, there was a voice, "Come, Love, I will take you." It was an elder. So blessed
and overjoyed, Love even forgot to ask the elder where they were going. When they
arrived at dry land, the elder went her own way. Realizing how much was owed the
elder,

Love asked Knowledge, another elder, "Who Helped me?"
"It was Time," Knowledge answered.
"Time?" asked Love. "But why did Time help me?"
Knowledge smiled with deep wisdom and answered, "Because only Time is capable of
understanding how valuable Love is."

How the Moon Was Kind to Her Mother
an Ìndian Tale
Once upon a time, a long, long while ago, the Sun, the Wind, and the Moon
were three sisters, and their mother was a pale, lovely Star that shone, far
away, in the dark evening sky.
One day their uncle and aunt, who were no more or less than the Thunder
and Lightning, asked the three sisters to have supper with them, and their
mother said that they might go. She would wait for them, she said, and
would not set until all three returned and told her about their pleasant visit.
So the Sun in her dress of gold, the Wind in a trailing dress that rustled as
she passed, and the Moon in a wonderful gown of silver started out for the
party with the Thunder and Lightning. Oh, it was a supper to remember!
The table was spread with a cloth of rainbow. There were ices like the snow
on the mountain tops, and cakes as soft and white as clouds, and fruits
from every quarter of the earth. The three sisters ate their fill, especially the
Sun and the Wind, who were very greedy, and left not so much as a crumb
on their plates. But the Moon was kind and remembered her mother. She
hid a part of her supper in her long, white fingers to take home and share
with her mother, the Star.
Then the three sisters said good-bye to the Thunder and Lightning and
went home. When they reached there, they found their mother, the Star,
waiting and shining for them as she had said she would.
"What did you bring me from the supper?" she asked.
The Sun tossed her head with all its yellow hair in disdain as she answered
her mother.
"Why should Ì bring you anything?" she asked. "Ì went out for my own
pleasure and not to think of you."
Ìt was the same with the Wind. She wrapped her flowing robes about her
and turned away from her mother.
"Ì, too, went out for my own entertainment," she said, "and why should Ì
think of you, mother, when you were not with me?"
But it was very different with the Moon who was not greedy and selfish as
her two sisters, the Sun and the Wind, were. She turned her pale sweet
face toward her mother, the Star, and held out her slender hands.
"See, mother," cried the Moon, "Ì have brought you part of everything that
was on my plate. Ì ate only half of the feast for Ì wanted to share it with
you."
So the mother brought a gold plate and the food that her unselfish
daughter, the Moon, had brought her heaped the plate high. She ate it, and
then she turned to her three children, for she had something important to
say to them. She spoke first to the Sun.
"You were thoughtless and selfish, my daughter," she said. "You went out
and enjoyed yourself with no thought of one who was left alone at home.
Hereafter you shall be no longer beloved among men. Your rays shall be so
hot and burning that they shall scorch everything they touch. Men shall
cover their heads when you appear, and they shall run away from you."
And that is why, to this day, the Sun is hot and blazing.
Next the mother spoke to the Wind.
"You, too, my daughter, have been unkind and greedy," she said. "You,
also, enjoyed yourself with no thought of any one else. You shall blow in the
parching heat of your sister, the Sun, and wither and blast all that you
touch. No one shall love you any longer, but all men will dislike and avoid
you."
And that is why, to this day, the Wind, blowing in hot weather, is so
unpleasant.
But, last, the mother spoke to her kind daughter, the Moon.
"You remembered your mother, and were unselfish," she said. "To those
who are thoughtful of their mother, great blessings come. For all time your
light shall be cool, and calm, and beautiful. You shall wane, but you shall
wax again. You shall make the dark night bright, and all men shall call you
blessed."
And that is why, to this day, the Moon is so cool, and bright, and beautiful.

%he King of the Birds
by The Brothers Grimm
German Household Tales
One day the birds took it into their heads that they would like a master, and
that one of their number must be chosen king. A meeting of all the birds
was called, and on a beautiful May morning they assembled from woods
and fields and meadows. The eagle, the robin, the bluebird, the owl, the
lark, the sparrow were all there. The cuckoo came, and the lapwing, and so
did all the other birds, too numerous to mention. There also came a very
little bird that had no name at all.
There was great confusion and noise. There was piping, hissing, chattering
and clacking, and finally it was decided that the bird that could fly the
highest should be king.
The signal was given and all the birds flew in a great flock into the air.
There was a loud rustling and whirring and beating of wings. The air was
full of dust, and it seemed as if a black cloud were floating over the field.
The little birds soon grew tired and fell back quickly to earth. The larger
ones held out longer, and flew higher and higher, but the eagle flew highest
of any. He rose, and rose, until he seemed to be flying straight into the sun.
The other birds gave out and one by one they fell back to earth - and when
the eagle saw this he thought, "What is the use of flying any higher? Ìt is
settled - Ì am king!"
Then the birds below called in one voice, "Come back, come back! You
must be our king! No one can fly as high as you."
"Except me!" cried a shrill, shrill voice, and the little bird without a name
rose from the eagle's back, where he had lain hidden in the feathers, and
he flew into the air. Higher and higher he mounted till he was lost to sight,
then, folding his wings together, he sank to earth crying shrilly, "Ì am king! Ì
am king!"
"You, our king!" the birds cried in anger. "you have done this by trickery and
cunning. We will not have you to reign over us."
Then the birds gathered together again and made another condition, that he
should be king who could go the deepest into the earth.
How the goose wallowed in the sand, and the duck strove to dig a hole! All
the other birds, too, tried to hide themselves in the ground. The little bird
without a name found a mouse's hole, and creeping in cried -
"Ì am king! Ì am king!"
"You, our king!" all the birds cried again, more angrily than before. "Do you
think that we would reward your cunning in this way? No, no! You shall stay
in the earth till you die of hunger!"
So they shut up the little bird in the mouse's hole, and bade the owl watch
him carefully night and day. Then all the birds went home to bed, for they
were very tired - but the owl found it lonely and wearisome sitting alone
staring at the mouse's hole.
"Ì can close one eye and watch with the other," he thought. So he closed
one eye and stared steadfastly with the other - but before he knew it he
forgot to keep that one open, and both eyes were fast asleep.
Then the little bird without a name peeped out, and when he saw Master
Owl's two eyes tight shut, he slipped from the hole and flew away.
From this time on the owl has not dared to show himself by day lest the
birds should pull him to pieces. He flies about only at night-time, hating and
pursuing the mouse for having made the hole into which the little bird crept.
And the little bird also keeps out of sight, for he fears lest the other birds
should punish him for his cunning. He hides in the hedges, and when he
thinks himself quite safe, he sings out, "Ì am king! Ì am king!"
And the other birds in mockery call out, "Yes, yes, the hedge-king! the
hedge-king!"

%he NightingaIe
Adapted from Hans Christian Andersen
The Emperor's palace was the most beautiful in the world.
Ìn the garden were to be seen wonderful flowers, and to the costliest of
these silver bells were tied, which rang, so that nobody should pass by
without noticing the garden. Ìt extended so far that the gardener himself did
not know where the end was. Ìf one went on and on, one came to a glorious
forest. The wood extended straight down to the sea, and in the trees lived a
Nightingale. Ìt sang so splendidly that even the poor fisherman, who had
many other things to do, stopped still and listened, when he had gone out at
night to throw his nets, to hear the Nightingale.
From all the countries of the world travellers came to admire the Emperor's
palace and his garden, but when they heard the Nightingale they said, "That
is the best of all!"
At last their words came to the Emperor.
"What's that?" he exclaimed. "Ì don't know the Nightingale at all. Ìs there
such a bird in my empire, and even in my garden? Ì've never heard of that. Ì
command that he shall appear this evening and sing before me!"
But where was the Nightingale to be found? The court had not heard of it
either. There was a great inquiry after the wonderful Nightingale which all
the world knew except the people at the palace. At last they met a poor little
girl in the kitchen who said,
"Yes, Ì know the Nightingale well. Ìt can sing gloriously. Every evening Ì get
leave to carry my mother the scraps from the table. She lives down by the
stream, and when Ì get back, and am tired, and rest in the wood, then Ì hear
the Nightingale sing. Ìt is just as if my mother kissed me."
So the little girl led the way out into the wood. Half the court went, and the
child pointed at last to a little gray bird up in the boughs.
"Ìt can't be possible," they said. "How dull it looks; but it may have lost its
color at seeing such grand people around."
"Little Nightingale," called the kitchen maid, "our gracious Emperor wishes
you to sing before him."
"My song sounds best in the greenwood," replied the Nightingale; still it
came willingly when it knew what the Emperor wished.
The palace was festively adorned for it. The walls and the flooring, which
were of porcelain, gleamed in the rays of thousands of golden lamps. The
most glorious flowers, which could ring clearly, had been placed in all the
passages. Ìn the great hall there had been placed a golden perch on which
the Nightingale sat. The little kitchen girl had received permission to stand
by the door. All the court was in full dress, and all looked at the little gray
bird to which the Emperor nodded.
Then the Nightingale sang so gloriously that the tears came into the
Emperor's eyes, and the song went straight to his heart.
Ìt was to remain at the palace now, the Emperor decided; to have its own
cage, with liberty to go out twice every day and once at night. Twelve
servants were appointed when the Nightingale went out, each of whom had
a silken string fastened to the bird's leg which he held very tightly. There
was really no pleasure in an excursion of that kind. The whole city spoke of
the wonderful bird. When two people met, one said "Nightin," and the other
said "gale" which was all that was necessary. Eleven peddlers' children
were named after the bird, but not one of them could sing a note.
One day the Emperor received a large parcel, marked "The Nightingale."
He thought it was a present for the bird but when he opened it, he found a
box. Ìnside the box was an artificial nightingale, brilliantly ornamented with
diamonds, rubies, and sapphires. As soon as this artificial bird was wound
up, its tail moved up and down, and shone with silver and gold. Ìt sang very
well, too, in its own way. Three and thirty times over did it sing the same
waltz, and yet was not tired. The Emperor said that the living Nightingale
ought to be shown this wonder.
But where was it?
None had noticed that it had flown away out of the open window, and back
to the greenwood.
"What does it matter? We have the best bird after all," every one said. And
the artificial bird was made to sing again and again until every one knew its
tunes by heart. They liked to look at it, shining like bracelets and breastpins.
The real Nightingale was banished from the empire. The artificial bird had
its place on a silk cushion close to the Emperor's bed.
All the presents it received, gold and precious stones, were ranged about it.
Ìt had a title, High Ìmperial After-Dinner-Singer. Ìt was certainly famous.
So a whole year went by, and then five years. The Emperor was ill and
could not, it was said, live much longer. He lay on his gorgeous bed with
long velvet cushions and heavy gold tassels. High up a window stood open,
and the moon shone in upon the Emperor and the artificial bird.
The Emperor could scarcely breathe. Ìt was just as if something lay upon
his heart. He opened his eyes and then he saw that it was Death who sat
upon his heart, and had put on his golden crown and held the Emperor's
sword. And all around, from among the folds of the splendid curtains,
strange heads peered forth, some ugly, and some quite lovely and mild.
They were the Emperor's bad and good deeds that stood before him, now
that Death sat upon his heart.
"Music! Music!" cried the Emperor, "so that Ì need not hear what they say!
You little precious golden bird, sing, sing!"
But the bird stood still. Ìt was worn out inside, and there was no music left in
it. And Death sat and looked at the Emperor, and it was fearfully quiet.
Then there sounded from the window, suddenly, the most lovely song. Ìt
was the little live Nightingale that sat outside on a spray. Ìt had heard of the
Emperor's sad plight and had come to sing to him of comfort and hope. And
as it sang the blood ran quicker and more quickly through the Emperor's
heart; and even Death listened.
The Nightingale sang on and on; and it sang of the quiet churchyard where
white roses grow, and the elder-blossom smells sweet, and the grass is
green. Then Death felt a great longing to see his garden and he floated out
at the window in a white mist, and with him went the spectres.
"Thanks! Thanks!" said the Emperor. "How can Ì reward you? You must
always stay with me."
"Not so," replied the Nightingale. "Ì cannot build my nest in a palace, but Ì
will come and sit in the evening on the spray yonder by the window and
sing you something so that you may be glad and thoughtful at once. Ì will
sing of those who are happy and those who suffer. Ì will sing of good and of
evil that are hidden from you. The little singing bird flies far around, to the
poor fishermen, to the peasant's roof, to every one who dwells far from your
court. Ì will come and sing to you. But one thing you must promise me."
"Everything!" said the Emperor; and he stood there in his imperial robes,
which he had put on himself, and pressed his sword to his heart.
"One thing, only, Ì beg of you," said the Nightingale, "tell no one that you
have a little bird who tells you everything. Then it will go all the better."
And the Nightingale flew away.
The servants came in to look at their dead Emperor, and, yes, there he
stood; and the Emperor said, "Good morning!"

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