AESOP'S  FABLES

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176 - The Bandit and the Mulberry

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A bandit who had murdered a man in a road, and being chased by those who were there, left his gory victim and fled.

But seeing him a few travelers who were coming in the opposite sense, they asked him the reason for his stained hands; and he answered that he had just descended from a mulberry.

Meanwhile his pursuers came, they took possession of him and hung him on the mulberry. And the tree said:

It does not bother me to serve for your torture, cleaning in me the blood, since you are who has committed the crime.


When unjustly one innocent is blamed of some bad action, very soon this innocent will be correctly honored.

 

 

 

 
 

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