fancied that I wished to ridicule them, and turned from me in wigs for women with cancer
exceeding ill-humour. I did not allow that circumstance to grieve
me: I only felt most keenly what I have often before observed.
Persons who can claim a certain rank keep themselves coldly aloof cancer patient head wraps
from the common people, as though they feared to lose their importance hats for breast cancer patients
by the contact; whilst wanton idlers, and such as are prone to bad cancer hair loss hats
joking, affect to descend to their level, only to make the poor
people feel their impertinence all the more keenly.
I know very well that we are not all equal, nor can be so; but it
is my opinion that he who avoids the common people, in order not
to lose their respect, is as much to blame as a coward who hides terry cloth turban
himself from his enemy because he fears defeat.
The other day I went to the fountain, and found a young servant-girl,
who had set her pitcher on the lowest step, and looked around to
see if one of her companions was approaching to place it on her
head. I ran down, and looked at her. "Shall I help you, pretty
lass?" said I. She blushed deeply. "Oh, sir!" she exclaimed.
"No ceremony!" I replied. She adjusted her head-gear, and I