10th Class English Judging Logic of Story Judging Logic of Story

Judging Logic of Story

Category : 10th Class

*       Judging Logic of Story


Introduction: It needs proper concentration and attentiveness to find out any logic of a proposition. Logic is based on judgment and common sense. You need to be careful before you infer a conclusion.  



Arrange the four parts P, Q, R and S between A and B in order to make a sensible story or a sequence of a story.  


  Select the correct option from the given choices:


A:    Shri Krishna Paramaatma, who blessed Bhaarateeyas with Geeta- Amrutam, is just learning to utter small words. The One, who occupied Bhoomi-Aakaashams with two feet, as Vaamana-Murti, is just learning to walk. Day-by-day, to the aanandam of Nanda and Yashoda, Baala Krishna was growing-up.

P:     While Shri Krishna was playing, the dust on His body used to resemble Vibhuuti on Paramashiva's body. The mauktikamaala with which Yashoda tied His curly hair resembled half-moon on Chandrashekhara's head. Kasturatilakam of Baala Krishna looked like the third eye of Kaamaari.

Q:    Baala Krishna used to play many vichitra-kreedas with Gopabaalas. Gopikaas believed that the mischief of Krishna paramaatma was true! They did not realize that the mischievous deeds of Baala Krishna were nothing but great Mahopadeshams for them.

R:    Who can understand the actions of Yogeeshvareshvara, Shri Krishna, completely? One of the Gopikaas who lost her patience by the mischief of the Lord, approached Yashoda and complained like this 'O Yashoda What should I tell about this naughty child of yours? The women in our house have no milk to give to their babies. They wanted to at least feed the babies, who were crying with hunger, with Go- Ksheeram.

S:    From nowhere your child, Shri Krishna, came and released the calves near the cows. The calves drank-off milk from the cows, leaving nothing for the babies.

B:    The duhkham of mothers who were not able to feed their babies is indescribable. Is this Nyaayam? O Ambhojaakshi! Please tell us'.

(a) P Q R S                                                          

(b) Q P R S                          

(c) S R P Q                                                           

(d) P R Q S

(e) None of these


Answer: (a)  



    A:    A story tells that two friends were walking through the desert. During some point of the journey they had an argument, and one friend slapped the other one in the face.

P:    After the friend recovered from the near drowning, he wrote on a stone: "Today my best friend saved my life."

Q:    They kept on walking until they found an oasis, where they decided to take a bath. The one, who had been slapped, got stuck in the mire and started drowning, but the friend saved him.

R:    The one who got slapped was hurt, but without saying anything, wrote in the sand: "Today my best friend slapped me in the face."

S:    The friend who had slapped and saved his best friend asked him, "After I hurt you, you wrote in the sand and now, you write on a stone, why?"

B:    The other friend replied: "When someone hurts us, we should write it down in sand where winds of forgiveness can erase it away. But, when someone does something good for us, we must engrave it in stone where no wind can ever erase it."

(a) Q P S R                                                          

(b) S P Q R                          

(c) Q R P S                                                           

(d) R Q P S

(e) None of these


Answer: (d)  



    A:    Sam Walton, the founder of Wal-Mart, grew up poor in a farm community in rural Missouri during the Great Depression.

P:    In 1962, he had the idea of opening bigger stores, sticking to rural areas, keeping costs low and discounting heavily. The management disagreed with his vision.

Q:    After attending the University of Missouri, he immediately worked for J.C. Penny where he got his first taste of retailing. He served in World War II, after which he became a successful franchiser of Ben Franklin five-and-dime stores.

R:    Undaunted, Walton pursued his vision, founded Wal-Mart and started a retailing success story. When Walton died in 1992, the family's net worth approached $25 billion.

S:    The poverty he experienced while growing up taught him the value of money and to persevere.

B:    Today, Wal-Mart is the world's #1 retailer, with more than 4,150 stores, including discount stores, combination discount and grocery stores, and membership-only warehouse stores.

(a) Q R P S                                                          

(b) P S R Q                          

(c) S Q P R                                                           

(d) Q R S P

(e) None of these


Answer: (c)    

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