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One of the Just Men came to Sodom, determined to save its inhabitants from sin
and punishment. Night and day he walked the streets and markets protesting
against greed and theft, falsehood and indifference. In the beginning, people
listened and smiled ironically. Then they stopped listening; he no longer even
amused them. The killers went on killing, the wise kept silent, as if there were no
Just Man in their midst.
One day a child, moved by compassion for the unfortunate teacher, approached him with these words: "Poor stranger, you shout, you scream, don't you see that it is hopeless?" "Yes, I see," answered the Just Man. "Then why do you go on?" "I'll tell you why. In the beginning, I thought I could change man. Today, I know I can not. If I still shout today, if I still scream, it is to prevent man from ultimately changing me." -- Elie Wiesel
This was stolen from the CD jacket of a band called Crashdog, who stole it from another source unknown to me, since someone stole my Crashdog CD.
Well, I was informed that this quote came from Elie Wiesel's book "Night", which he wrote about his experiences as a Jew, in a Nazi concentration camp.
Thanks Fat Dave for the info...