He looks up from his prayer and here comes the teacher with a look in her eyes that says he has been discovered. As the teacher is walking toward him, a classmate named Susie is carrying a goldfish bowl that is filled with water Susie trips in front of the teacher and inexplicably dumps the bowl of water in the boy's lap. The boy pretends to be angry, but all the while is saying to himself, 'Thank you, Lord! Thank you, Lord!'
Now all of a sudden, instead of being the object of ridicule, the boy is the object of sympathy. The teacher rushes him downstairs and gives him gym shorts to put on while his pants dry out. All the other children are on their hands and knees cleaning up around his desk. The sympathy is wonderful. But as life would have it, the ridicule that should have been his has been transferred to someone else - Susie.
She tries to help, but they tell her to get out. You've done enough, you klutz!' Finally, at the end of the day, as they are waiting for the bus, the boy walks over to Susie and whispers, 'You did that on purpose, didn't you?' Susie whispers back, 'I wet my pants once too.'
It then finishes with the admonition,” May God help us see the opportunities that are always around us to do good.”I don’t know if it is true or not, but I wonder at the title of ‘Who is your Susie” for as you can see from my title, I feel that rather than wait and look for people to help us out of our troubles, we should be, not so much looking, but always ready to be a Susie to others, where and when we can. What say you? Are you prepared to be thought a Klutz to help somebody else? For there is always plenty of opportunities around us to help others, if we so wish, and often with out going to the extreme that Susie did. What say you? Again, Are you prepared to be thought a Klutz to help somebody else?