Complete the story following the clue.
There were two blind men in Rome. They lived by begging. They sat by the street and asked for alms. One cried, “Allah alone can help a man.” The other cried saying, The king alone can help a man...
A King and Two Blind Beggars
There were two blind men in Rome. They lived by begging. They sat by the street and asked for alms. One cried, “God alone can help a man.” The other cried saying; The king alone can help a man. When some bodies gave them a coin, the first would say, “May God bless you.” The second said, “May the king be pleased with you.”
One day while the king was going along the street, he heard them saying so. The king was pleased with the second blind man and wanted to help him. He returned to the palace and called one of his servants. He then handed over a bread filled with gold coins to the servant and said, “Go down this road.”
You will find a blind man shouting, The king can alone help a man. Take the bread to him and say, 'The king has sent it for you. The servant went out to find out the blind man. After walking a few steps, he saw the blind man. He made over the bread to him and said, “O blind man, here is a bread for you from the king. You may eat it.”
The blind man felt the bread too heavy and thought that it had not been properly baked. He sold it to the first blind man. The first blind man went back home and cut the bread into pieces.
He got the gold coins, “Oh God how merciful you are!” He uttered in joy. He stopped begging from that day. The second man went on begging as usual. As the king again passed by the road, he found the blind man still begging.
The king thought, “I sent him gold coins. Still this blind man is going on begging, what happened to him?” The king came to the blind man and asked, “What have you done with the bread that I sent you a few days ago?” “Your majesty,” said the blind man. “I have sold it to my fellow blind man. I thought that it had not been properly baked.” “From this,” said the king, “Take lesson that God alone can help a man and not the king.”