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There once was a man named joe.
Joe was a neat man.
Everything he had was organized. Everything had a place that it belonged, in his car, in his house, and in his office. There was an intuitive system that allowed even a child, stranger to Joe's home, to know exactly where they might find something. But, like any other person, Joe was forgetful. He might get up to answer the door and forget to put the paper away. Or he might finish his dinner and not wash his utensils. But this did not bother him.
Joe was a simple man.
He walked with a purpose. He did not often leave his home without a reason to. So when he left, for example, to get gas, he drove to the gas station and filled the tank, returning home with his task completed. He did not like to get sidetracked. But every once in a while he would stop and look at the trees, or listen to the wind, or just stare at something interested him. But this did not bother him
Joe was a logical man.
He thought with a process. A procedure. A set of directions that got the task at hand done as fast and efficiently as could be. If he is doing something he has never before, he used simple common sense to create a procedure for the situation. But Joe has not done and does not know everything. Sometimes a new task does not make sense, or he cannot see how to create an effective procedure, or the goal is just unclear. But this did not bother him.
Joe was a man.
Although he was content with his life, and most of the time it ran smoothly, Joe was human, and Joe made mistakes. But he was glad of this. It kept life interesting. It kept his mind sharp. It kept time from passing to quickly day to day. It kept him growing. It was a reminder that no matter how proper, robotic or stiff he may be, he would always be human. Reflecting upon this, Joe was glad.