BPrjA , l' , If?
H J OF THE LEAVES.
H O Ifhvp with til tto lnnRtiime 4Wrt!t,
H "' 1, ptilifiit, entreat:
H ' O Icnvf'fl with lit tit- ImiKUHco rii,
H j, Wluil raw ou to-iljy?
H jj'i' "We h,iw a Mi-unmr that pleaded untlRht
H ,. Look hintr at a lady that needed naught
H Ah Klin p.ivxed mi her m anil heeikd
H That'K what we mw to-ilay "
H O leaven with pietty whimpering eech
1 1 bexeeeli. beseech:
H O IntvcH, little luiiKiinKo j-ny.
H What more xnw you to-ilny?
H "We hjw the iiimii'h heart lilied a while.
We saw him play on n reed n wh!!.
An J he laid him donit on the mead a
Till death took him away."
O lenes that make my heart no iore,
I Imploro, Implore:
To-day you xaw much things of xorrdw,
What will you xce tii-innrrow?
"To-murrow the lady will tinner there
fihu'll touch the ro'd with her linger
And xmlle lit n sweet Mill sliiKcr there
That learnt new notes to-day,"
A, Hugh Fisher In Harper's.
H ' Faced Each Other as Enemies
' Urlnilo9 of Union Soldiers
B Perilously Close to Encounter
H -i Tho civil war divided many families.
H sometimes tin fiimli sentiment, esp.-
H, rlully nlong the border stntcs, fro-
H, A (iiii'iitly fiom tlii fart that a northern
H' ' man happci ed to lit1 In tho Mouth
B, ' when llu war opened anil in business
, ' and tlii) pressure brought to bear
Hi upon him drove him Into the Confed-
H 01 ate army. No dnuht a number
H r wont Into tho confederate army from
H eholeo, though or northern birth. The
H following Ih possibly an instance of
H, tho latter kind' Anion); tho b'avo
H soldiers of the Forty-ninth Ohio In-
H fantry was a young man named Fergu-
H Ron. His patriotism was of that kind
H' which allowed no nspers'lonB to bo
H cast upon it His father hail left homo
B v BOtnctlnie before tho war opened anil
H - ". wns In the south, but just where was
B J not known. The regiment went to tho
HBM 1 front in 1801, and in 1SG2 was at tho
I crossing of Duck river, Tonn. Tho
I crossing was not in ado without a
fight, a confederate regiment of caval
ry hotly contesting the advance o
tho Yanks, but they got across just
tho same. Several confederate pris
oners wero taiten. Young Ferguson
got Into a conversation with them,
nnd learned that tho cavalry was com
manded by a Col. Ferguson. Tho
Idea struck him that possibly Col.
Ferguson might bo bis father, nnd
nfter a long talk with the prisoners,
In which persona! description, habits,
etc., formed n conspicuous part of
tho tnlk, tie Union soldier becamo
convinced thnt It was his father, al
though ho never learned further of
Killed Signal Officer
HBh First Shot of Jtvmos (liver
H Campaign an Effective One
H "('apt. Harnett's artillery shot at
H Chlckamauga," said Comrade A. C.
H ', Dobbs, "was a rcmatkahlu one, but the
H navy has a good record lit that
' I line. On tho third of May, 1804. while
H tho army of tho James under Ocn.
H Duller was assembled nt Fortress
H Monroe on board transports awaiting
H orders to proceed up tho river to City
H Point and Bermuda Hundred, the tug
H Charles Cbnmberlaln, which had been
H' f fitted up as a gunlxiat, was ordered
H ' to proceed up the river la advance of
B tho lleot, and, after puwilng I'owhat-
' tan Point, to drag the river for tor-
"Tho tug was manned by a crew
from U10 Now York naval brigade,
1 under command of Lieut. Harris of
1 the nuvy. About noon on May 4, when
Hi between Fort Powhattan and Hard-
H hoii'h landing, wo saw on tho left
H bank of tho river ami about a half
No woman Is a heroine to her dressmaker.
mile inlnnd n confederate signal sta
tion or tower, on which a signal of
ficer wns operating with his flag.
Tho crew wero called to quarters, and
a shell from a six-inch Parrot rlllo
was sent In tho direction of tho wav
ing flag. This exploded beforo reach
ing its destination, and another shell
with a longer fuse, was rammed homo
and fired nt tho plucky signal officer,
"This olllcer stood on the tower In
plain view and kept his signals going.
Wo know, of course, that ho was re
porting to his superiors, nnd tho sec
ond shot was aimed with tho greatest
care. It strurk tho tower and man
and towor went down together. This
wns really the first snot fired In tho
memorablo James river cnmpalgn."
Chicago Inter 'Ocean.
Denf and dumb brides nro uuBpcak
m Anecdotes of Osterhaus
H' v0orBkn 0f Thirtieth Iowa.
H Writes of German Genon.!
B "I didn't like that story of usterhaus
behind a tree," writes a Thirtieth
H Iowa man. "I never heard of Oster-
H duns getting behind anything. At
H Rosacea our regiment was under ns
H heavy tiro ns I over experienced, when
H Osterhaus rode up tn mnUe an obscrva-
H tlou. Capt. .J 011 Smith, who happened
B to 1 111 Iti command of the Hue nt that
H point, b'alutcd the general ami hald:
'Aren't you afraid of being killed?
H ,Yoii aro exposing yourself unncces-
B Hurlly.' 'No,' answered the general,
HHH 'I inn not afraid. It is against der
HHHj rules and regulations to kill a alien-
H "On the march to the sea (eu. Os
terhaus came unexpectedly on a
squad, of which I wns one. 'Vc hail
been out foraging on our own hook
and wo expected trouble. Osterhaus
asked explosively what wo were do
lug and I answered tint wo wero on
our way to Join tho column. Then
tho general asked If I didn't know of
his strict orders ngalnst straggling,
and I answered that wo did, but that
wo saw an opportunity to capture a
goose nnd couldn't afford to miss It.
Tho general's fnco lighted up and ho
said1 'So, a gooso It Is you have, you,
who so well Know my orders. Seo If
you can do this: To your camp go
and cook mo that goose mlt onions."
B Eravery of B. F. Jacobs
H Carried Winter to Wounded Soldlors
B On Fiercely Contojtod DrUtlotleld
H Concerning tho Into Ilenjamln F.
Hy Jacobs, the famous Sunday nciool
H -- worker, a writer In the Chicago Post
H "1 would like to mention a good nnd
H daring leed performed by tho late
H Benjamin F. Jneobn of this city, con-
H coining which no reference was made
B- In Iho lecently printed obituary no-
H I tlceu of that worthy gentleman,
fl "During the Hint day's fight h-
H tweeu tho armies of Gens. Thomas
H hiiiI Hood at N.islnllle, Tenn., Pec. l',
l I8ti4. Mr. Jacobs and (I think) two
H other gentlemen representing the
H .United States sanltury commission
H matched up and down the firing lino
H of tho brigade of which the First
Hi ISoatil of Trade regiment of Chicago
H (Seventy-second Illinois Infantry) was
H a part, with palls of water, and
gnve to each hented soldier a cooling
drink when ho most needed It.
"For noncombntauts to do such a
praiseworthy act In tho midst of a
storm of bullets nnd shell was as
bravo a deed as I over saw, and my
regiment cheered theso men ngaln
nnd ngaln. Mr. Jacobs was a tall man
and slender, as I recollect him, nnd
his long-tailed coat nnd big, brand
new tin pall made him a conspicuous
mark for tho confederate sharpshoot
ers, but he walked erect across tho
Held of battle, anil 1 am suro bis genu
ine Chrlstlnn courago provented' him
from trying to dodgo the deadly mis
siles, which Is moro than I can say
for tomo of tho rest of us who wore
"I wish I know tho names of thn
gentlemen who accompanied Mr, Ja
cobs on thnt occasion."
H .Veterans of Two Wars
Men Who Servod In Chlnn
H a. nil the Philippines Organize
H "A uniform." xaid the cnptaln,
H "choulil bo 110 distinctive that it may
Ht bo io(ugiiizeil in fog or rain or In tho
B moonlight. ' remember In the iiiaich
1 after Hood, when wo were below .Stc-
B , vouson, wo came upon it depot of sup-
H jillcs that had been burned by the ioh-
1 els. The depot buildings were still
ftr 'burning and tho men of Malloy's brig-
BB ndc moved forward rjulckly to drive
BB. (ho enemy off. Coming to n lino of cms
F I sawon tho other side mon rushing
H tuwuid die same point its ourselves.
H v A clmllungo brought no answer, anil
H I wns Jii'iit on tho point of ordering
V py myn to lire when I nslted the men
Rv, v In front to wUat brigade they be-
longpd They answered Harrison's,
and inquired, 'Who la thunder aio
"I answered, 'Wo aro of Malloy's
bilgade. Where do you como from?'
and It was explained thnt Marrlsou's
brigade bn-i passed tho depot and
inarched forward some miles when tho
rebels cut Into their rear and set flro
to tho buildings. Thereupon, a pait
of tho brigade marched back quickly
nnd mot our own brlgado coming up.
iieio was a chance for a flgnt betweon
two brigades of tho sumo Union divis
ion. In t'jnt campaign uniforms wore
put to hard service and somo officers
of high lank never appeared woll in
field dross,- -Cblceo Inter Ocean.
NOTE3 ON TOPICS) OF INTEREST
TO THE FAIR SEX.
Two-Piece Gown with Princess Ef
fect, Meant for Slim Women New
est Recipe' for Chicken Salad
Petticoat of 811k Gown.
Silk Gowns for Petticoats.
Old silk gowns may ho utilized for
pct,tlcoats. Tho petticoat Is to-day a
very important part of tho costume.
Tho smartest gown may bo spoiled
by nn ill-fitting petticoat. The beat
fitting Is made with tho habit back
and an opening at tho sldo. It has a
broad circular llounce nnd is trimmed
with rulllcs or lace or silk and chiffon.
Pleated flounces are always In fash
ion, but if made with taffeta do not I
wear ns well as tho gathered ones. .
White mtfslln skirts with embroid
ered or lnco rullles aro very fashion
able. Tho fail of tho day Is to wear
petticoats of the finest lawn and laco
frocks instead of a silk skirt.
A serviceable skirt Is of dotted
Swiss, with a rulllo or flouino
trimmed with rows of lacs put on
over n deep llounce of taffeta, bo that
it can be taken off nnd washed.
To mnko chicken salad after nn
Englishwoman's rttlo, a plump, nicely
boiled chicken Is required. Cut oft
tho choice portions of tho meat, and
set them nslde. Fill a border or ring
mold with tomato aspic Jolly (made
by adding strnlnert tomato pulp to tho
aspic), decorating tho sides with fan
cifully cut bits of tomato. When sot,
unmold nnd fill the centor with shred
t.ed celery and tho best portion of tho
chicken cut In cubes. Chop nnd
pound tho Inferior portion of tho
chicken with two tnblespoonfuts of
blanched almonds or of pine nuts. Add
to them nn ounco of bread crumbs,
season with pepper nnd salt, und mols
toi. with two eggs. Decorato sumo
little buttered shell this with bits of
truillc, and press tho mlxturo Into
them. Poach gently half an hour,
nnd when cold plnco them round tho
salad. Garnish the mold wiili olives,
and Borvo with mnyonnniso sauce.
Tallor-Made Gown of Cheviot.
What is moro fetching' thnn a wo
man of perfect figuro and dlstln
gulsted bearing clnd In a severely
plnln tnllor-mado gown? Tho very fact
thnt these gowns aro moro rtvrnly soon
than formerly gives them 11 greater
distinction of nppcarnnco. As they de
pend entire!) upon cut, material and
finish for effect, everything for such
a gown must bo carefully choson und
of tho best qtmllty. Tho suit Illus
trated ns of cheviot a' a very light
grey, tho gored skirt being of the
most approved cut, close fitting In tho
upper portion, flaring b.clow tho knees,
and finished merely by several rows
of stitching of Cortlcelll silk In self
color. Tho singlo breasted close fit
ting body coat had a tiny added
basque, mounted nt the sides with
a curving hip seam. Tho coat collar
and Bleevo finish hardly to bo called
cutis, showed a novel touch In a fac
ing of smooth finished cloth exactly
matching tho cheviot and pierced In
a Persian pattern, this holng ovorlald
upon figured pnnne In very brilliant
colorings, the touch of color giving
tho gown an Individuality all Its own.
Two-Piece Gown with Princes Effect.
For slender women, gowns of voile,
canvas, and foulard aro mado up with
!aKAr ftipliZV iMtsSBK?
various kinds. Wo illustrato a frock
with tho fullness nt the sides and
back arranged In sldo pleats, forming
a panel effect In front, and a box
pleat at tho back. Tho lower portion
fullness at tho hips nnd back, pro
duced In various ways, whether by
shlrrings, shirred tucks, or pleats ot
PAQUIN AND DOUCET GOWNS.
Tho flrst gown, designed by Paquln,
Is of white silk veiling. Tho skirt Is
plaited all round and tho only trim
ming 1b n hip-yoko of points embroid
ered with pastilles of blnck chenille,
Tho bodlco Is also plaited, and the
collar nnd revers nro of green velvet
trimmed with embroidered points.
Tho other Is r Ooucet gown of em
pire green tnffeta. Tho skirt, plaited
over tho hips, is finished at tho bot
tom with five double folds, or shaped
rullles, headed by medallions of yel
low Irish laco around which twine
ruches of green tnffeta. Tho plaited
bodlco Is elaborately trimmed with
the lace and niching, and opens ovci
n full front of whlto mouseltno tie
sole, with Jabot of the same lucrustci)
with tho yellow Irish lace.
of each pleat Is ornnmdnteil with an
elaborate applique of white cloth
stitched with pale blue Cortlcelll silk,
tho mnterlnl of the frock being bis
cult colored canvas. Upon tho upper
part of each pleat Is stitched a strap
of taffetas of a peculiarly soft shado
of blue, tho stitching of this bolng In
biscuit colored Cortlcelll sewing silk.
True to tho one pleco Idea, by which
so many two piece gowns cairy out
tho Princess style, the same trimming
is carried up on tho blouscd basque,
only tho order hero Is rovorsed, the
whlto cloth nppllquo forming tho yoke,
and tho stitched straps tho lower por
tion of tho blouse, as woii as the
basque. A great I.ouls XV knot ot
palo bluo panne Is placed at tho left
sldo of tho vest, which Is overlaid
with tho whlto cloth nppllquo.
Really beautiful coats In two-thirds
length are made of transparent ropo
veilings and other wool canvas
weaves In dellcito neutral shades ot
gray and brown. These aro lined
with gayly colored (lowered brocades
that show as full-length rovers down
tho fronts and faintly through tho
open-meshed fabric all over tho coat
Pretty Neck Chains.
Neck chains of sr.nll oblong Aus
tralian sea shells are novel and pretty.
Various beautiful colors aio seen In
tho shells, a chain, however, being all
In 0110 color. Most familiar aro thoso
In a deep penrl, but tho dark green
nnd red bIioIIb tlfilod with pearl nro
rather moro beautiful.
The Latest Footgear.
Colonial ties seems to hnvo comn
to stay. Thoso In patont leather set
oft with u buiklo of dull gilt nro prot
tyj and for warm weathor wear theso
ties nro nlso seen In russots nnd tans.
Tho buckles In theso, usually of brlcht
silver, aro also popular for this uvl
S" ' IOMB iconoclast once suggestci
that the nucrolo of rising sun
that artists sometimes Intro
tluco In a sketchy way as sur
rounding the head ot tho
American eagle was In reality a pio,
says tho Now York Times.
Americanism and pie havo been as
sociated so long thnt tho union has
grown to bo accepted as an Indisso
luble ono. Of lata there has been A
concerted attempt upon tho part of
otherwise Intelligent litterateurs to In
troduce a school of pie literature,
with tho evident purpose of bringing
about a pio revival.
All trim patriots should opposo the
movement. If wo must bo .MontlUcd
with somr fo.)d,
I fi 'ct ,ls rather
s JiM chooso tho wild
aOvJJ- --HtiiS tur'y f Kcn
"Tp' 'P tucky or the pro
"jFsL S ducts of tho wnv-
l a t&2 lnB cornfields of
A fYpj'-c Kansas than hitch
jijOr'l 0,lr Btar t0 I''-
I'fsCl I I'' rca"y ,s un
'III J ' ' American evil, ono
JjU'T' ' from which as n
jfl J j-p nation we aro now
VL happily emerging.
t- itf Pie, placed where
v-;f it belongs, In tho
"Set-1 list of desserts, Is
Xi& lacking In all tho
shoula pv to mnko It desirable.
It Is not only notoriously unhealthy,
hut It locks nil thoso subtlo distinc
tions which should mark all foods
especially tho dessert. It must alw.,,'8
fall to hi! a noto In tuno with wi at
has preceded It.
Persona fond of pio have a way of
classing It as a diet rather than a des
sert. This comes from tho custom In
certain sections of tho country, njt
ably tho e.iRt villages nnd towns
where old-fashioned housowlves still
Berve pio nt every meal nnd nlso oCer
It as refreshment to tho occasional
Pie, howover. cannot bo tnken se
riously as n food. Of courso, no des
sert should ho serious, for that nut
ter, but It ought to be palatablo, pi
quant, delicate and possessed of the
psychic suggestion which 13 part of
all properly composed dishes.
Tho untutored mind rarely compre
hends this subtlo quality In food, but
It Is necessary, nnd tho modern artist
chef realizes that his dessert must
possess tints of dawn, of sunset, tho
roso, tho violet, as well a flavor.
To such triumphs he often adds tho
that flavor may 1
suggest or somo ?
cunningly con- WT j
cocted conceit M Jp&$9
which will at onco jKafck
bring the mind to ifW4f(pft&
bear upon the of- MH!fwtn
feet desired. Tho " M MIT (J
cherry blossom on fUlllff Jl I
top of nn Ico Si? nT Mil
brings Its beauty, V 11 '
ns well as a troop sK
of fragrant sug- jT I
gcstlons, to lend ' J&.
to tone tho dish, "'7
giving it an Im- IS
This Is only ono of the simpler
Idens which will servo to Illustrato
what an up-to-date dessert should be.
You cannot clnss pie In this category,
nor can you oven, nllow It tho charm
of fresh fruit unadorned which sug
gests nature nnd simplicity.
Tjcro aro somo who endeavor to
associate sentiment with pie tho pio
ot boyhood, tho pio that mother
made, and so on. Hut pie Is pio. It
ILLUSION OF THE BRAIN.
Frequent Happening Easily Explained
"Illusions," says a recent writer on
psychology, "nro much moro frequent
ly represented In our ordinary ltfo than
many nro apt to bellovo. Thcro is a
well-known experlenco which happens
to most of us on occasion, wherein,
coming to a place, a room, a church,
or indeed seeing any scene to which
wo are absolute strangers wo aro im
pressed with a strango sense of fa
miliarity with what wo behold. Somo
people declnro they seo In It a proof of
the doctrine of motempsychosls, and
that tho feeling was duo to tho repro
duced memory of a 'former state of ox
lstenco,' However, wo may find In
science a slmplo explanation of tho In
cident. It Is known that each half of
our cerebrum, or big brain, possesses
a certain Independence of tho other
half. In ordinary llfo wo may tako it
that both halfs act in unison so far,
tho left halt appearing as tho domi
nant factor in our brain-work, Now, if
wo may mipposo that occasionally this
unlsoM Is Interrupted and that ono
half of tho brain Is temporarily
switched off It may be only for a mo
mentfrom its noighbrr, wo may find
In such an Idea an explanation of tho
seiiBaUon of 'huvii-g been thoto bo
fore.' Tho left hnlf, lot us Imagine,
takes In tho scene. Its percipient colls
acting In ndvnnco of thoso of tho right
lbe, A Bocond lator tho right half
ncrcnlvcs tlio sccno, and already thero
Is tho Implied consclousucBa of tho
Gathering the Lavender.
About thu.mlddlo hnlf of August
tho lavender sheaves will bo gutliered
In from fl'.lda of lavender In Kngland.
Is what It Is Just as war Is warflTUBi W
no matter In how worthy atpusd it ,P
may bo waged. ' ,- . ,
t ,, cling to pio just as
ju. thoy do to turpen- ,
f'"" " 1 tlno' palnt' c,gar I
smoko and other "
I things that do not '
II In themselves pos- I i
I sess tho requisite
It qualifications for
J sentiment. Tho
writer knows a
1 lady who lnvarl
h ably bursts Into
I! tears If she per
il eclves tho odor, of
n cigarette Cer
tainly It Is not tr.o
cigar otto that
causes her sorrow, .
but tho memory It Invokes. '
Wo havo to consider pio as a des
sert, and ns such It Is Impossible. It
lu heavy, harsh, loud and terrible,
looked nt artistically. Tho finish of a
well-constructed dinner should sug- (
gest optimism, poetry nnd Joy. None
of theso lurks in pio.
It Is nn admitted fact that pio eat
ers are all dyspeptics. Dyspepsia Is-
more common In tho country districts jk
than elsewhere, for tho reason thnt rJt'a
farmers still cling to pio and extol itSV
Farmers' wives doso thcmsolves with f
patent nostrums for all sorts of Ills,
when tho original causo Is pio. I
A pio renaissance would ho worso I
than a revolution. It wofAd moan an I
epidemic of digestive troubles, It I
would kill nil appreciation of nrt in I
tho minds of thp young, nnd It would Jk
bring nbout a physical degeneration 1
easily recognized In tho form and for.-
tares. Ple-fnced Is an eioquont adjoc- I
tlvo In Its compounding. You cannot
get rid of the hard fuels that constl-
tuto pic. I
Tho Ingredients of the crust tho I
airy, flaky crust are flour and lard. A I
great deal of tho unplcasact fat Isnoc- J
essary to produco tho feather effect "J
which pleases the eye and tho palato
only a crude sort of enjoyment that W
does not reach tho brain. n
Every pamphlet that accompanies a I
remedy or a till J
Bounds its flrst miu"uii-h 1
warning noto when tStfSiu 1
It says ."Avoid pie E feM ' 1
and pastry!" Do prB5j 'm
yo this, and all oth- (g )P)
er things will be Ifjj ulflJL " M
added unto you! ' fl ' Wr I
The effects of pl 1 1 .vksfjngj, vB
I are, like thoso of yj 'WrTw! B
every other Jnjurl- jj' 11
ous food, Insidious. 11 0 t li I J"TH
Only the student of U7 l j I H
food Influences can uiajpJ(U 1 H
spot tho pio eator Cj55&,'t-W 1 I I
In his flrst stages uTVS VB ijfl
wncn ho Is ot rest. tiiifi 'H
Tho hardened pio idrJ ,'
eater becomes art !M
blind, Nothing mnkes 'him glow or M
warms him to any enthusiasm but his M
cl oscn food. If ho could tako It hypo- 'M
dnrmlcally during business hours ho M
would do so. Tho pio capsulo would M
cheer him during his strenuous hours, H
giving him tiro nnd Inspiration. I
No great man wns, over fond of pio.
No important work was ovpr consuin- I
mated on a pio diet. Pio is a clog I
on tho spirit and a ball and chain on ' fl
thp Imagination. Thcro is a legend of U
a famous musician who composed his
best works with n dish .
of decayed apples on
his tnble. Hut thero is $K 1
yet to be told tho story wImM
of an artist who found g Ml
his incentive in pio. ' jCv
Tho real plnco of Its nativity Is south
ern Ihiropo. Tho hnrvest of flowers
roses, Unlets; Jnsmino gives to tho
valley of Var. In southern Franco,
great commorclnl Importance. Kng
land mates a bid for somo of this
wealth In her famous vlllngo Indus
try nt Wellington Miss Sprulcs grows
Provenco roses ns well ns lavendor.
English climato nnd soil, however,
will not permit of England over rlvnV. -lng
the vast roso farms or Hulgaria,ttv
whence for centuries has como tho jm
world-famed attar of roses. y '
How Russian Peasants Live.
John Kon worthy's rocent book on ,J
Tolstoi contains tho following de9crlt
tion of a Husslan peasant's houso:
"Picture- a stoop-roofod, woodon cot
tago of one room, say twenty feet
square and nlno feet high, tho walls
Insldo showing tho dressed logs
stuffed hotween witli moss or tow;
tho celling Is of hoards. Hound tho ',
room, on threo sides at loust, runs a f
wooden bench, used to sit, sleep or
work upon; a email tnble stnnds In J
tho middle.- In a corner stands tho nM
henrt and llfo of tho houso tho sloyo I
or oven, it Is a little room In Itself ,
usually about eight feet loiif. flvo feet I
wldo and six high, with n ledgo nbout JM
thiee fret high along Us sldo to nerva "W
nB sent, lablo or step to help one climb ll
to the top. Tho flat top to this stovo '
Is lu winter tbo sleeping placo of tho 'I
privileged old people and children. To
keep tho stovo burning und tho broad $
in it linking may b0 said to bo tho II
life's labor of tho peasant family" WM
A -vomnn -lover knows how much J
sho loves n man until bIio loses h m. 1 , 11
and a man never knows how much h V , J
does;i t lovo a woman till ho fceta h -4, J
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