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Sushila and Kaundinya
There was a Brahmin named Sumant. With his significant other Diksha, he had a girl named Sushila. After the passing of Diksha, Sumant wedded Karkash, who gave a great deal of issue to Sushila.
Sushila wedded Kaundinya, and they chose to go out to maintain a strategic distance from the badgering of the stepmother. In transit, they halted almost a stream. Kaundinya went to clean up. Sushila joined a gathering of ladies who were revering. They disclosed to Sushila that they were revering "Anant". "What sort of love is this?" Sushila inquired.
They disclosed to her that it was Anant's vow. They clarified its significance and custom. Some singed "gharga" (made of flour) and "anarase" (exceptional sustenance) are readied. Half of them must be given to the Brahmins. A cobra made of "darbha" (consecrated grass) is placed in a bamboo bushel. At that point the snake ("shesh") is venerated with scented blossoms, oil light, and incense sticks. Nourishment is offered to the snake. A silk string is kept before the God and attached to the wrist. This string is called "anant." It has 14 bunches and is shaded with "kumkum." Women tie the "anant" on their left hand and men to their right side. The motivation behind this vow is to acquire heavenliness and riches. It is kept for a long time.
Subsequent to tuning in to this clarification Sushila chose to take the Anant vow. From that day she and Kaundinya started to succeed and turned out to be extremely rich. One day Kaundinya saw the Anant string on Sushila's left hand. When he heard the account of the Anant vow, he was disappointed and kept up that they had turned out to be rich, not in view of any influence of Anant, but since of the shrewdness he had obtained all by himself. A warmed contention pursued. Toward the end Kaundinya took the Anant string from Sushila's hand and tossed it into the flame.
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