At last the time comes when the children have to enter the world of the grown-ups. It is characteristic that the natives should see the change in terms of food. People say that at first a child receives his supplies as though by magic-he asks for something, and there it is in his hand. But as soon as he is grown in understanding he is fit to be taught that meals must be earned by toil. Christianity ignores most of the sexual distinctions that the old religion served to reinforce, but the elders still insist on the move. The grandparents, uncles, and aunts became important in the child's early life because they treated him with such kindness. The child hears kinship coupled so often with food that he becomes even more convinced that they always go together. People say that an individual's personality is established for life by the time his childhood is drawing to an end.