A fool doesn't comprehend his vice, blunders, or flagrance. A wise man possesses adequate knowledge prior to any possible err in order to avoid any such failure. "A fool picks fruit and places the product in a torn basket, and a wise man, picks a basket which will hold the fruit"- or he mends the torn basket in an assertive manner- in the end, the wise man eats fruit gaily from a basket, and the fool is still picking.
"A wise man sat down to a table for a meal. He began to eat, when a supposed fool stumbled hither from a local tavern. The wise man bade him sit, and the fool obliged. The following day, the wise man entered the tavern to attempt to locate the fool and find of him his name. The wise man saw the fool sitting morosely and inert in a corner. However, when the wise man entreated him to speak, the fool dismissed him sourly. With such abrasion the wise man was not prepared to contend with, nor had he any intention in doing so. The wise man consequently and briskly left the pub, whereupon the fool beseeched him to return to the table..."
Who is the wise man and who the fool?- I'd appreciate hearing what the populace interpret from this small and ambiguous little writing- if at all, disregard the latter writing, and only hold relevance to the first few sentences!!!