Press "Enter" to skip to content

Letter: Musings on orderliness

Editor, Gazette-Journal:

Every person has a respect for orderliness. It is the quality or state of being organized. One example of orderliness is that of making one’s bed or sorting out one’s laundry. Each requires a certain system of thought.

To be orderly, one must have some concept of time and time’s demands. A job then has a special place at a special time. Each man has his own system of orderliness. Some are naturally sloppy, while others are very precise in their goal.

The function of the mind is a function of the organization of thought. Each neuron has a very specific and orderly job to do. Thoughts run back and forth upon well-ordered networks of brain fibers. The whole operation of thought is based on a divine order of things.

When a man reaches, for example, for a glass, the brain sends an order to a type of electrical charge, which in turn contacts an orderly system of nerves. Without this system of nerves, the body part could not function.


To view the rest of this article, you must log in. If you do not have an account with us, please subscribe here.