The Lad was once the wife of a wealthy landowner in the country’s rural northeast, who later fell in love with her own son.
As a result, she had no children.
The Lad then married another landowner, and later, a third.
This gave birth to five children and her own daughter, but her husband died when he was a young man.
At some point, the Lad had to sell the family’s farm to pay for her son’s education.
She then moved to a village with the landowner’s family, where she lived in the family house with the eldest child until she died.
Her children have not known her for decades, until the Lad’s husband died.
The family of the Lad now lives in an abandoned, derelict house in the village.
The couple is now preparing to sell their house.
It is the only property they have left.
The Landowner’s daughter was not the only one to fall in love.
According to local legend, a wealthy businessman married a peasant girl named Shima, who had no sons.
The young Shima bore four sons.
When her father died, the peasant girl married the landless Shima and raised her children by herself.
The two sons, whom the land owner had married, became the owners of the land.
As the family was growing old, the land became less fertile and became an area for the cultivation of opium poppy.
After the family lost the land, Shima had to move to the neighboring village of Yungang, where the land was still fertile.
When the land owners’ daughter returned home to Yungat, she brought her four children, aged 4 to 15, to live with her parents, who were living on the property.
But Shima’s husband passed away soon after she married, and the family had to leave the village, fearing the new land owner might not respect the family.
The landowner was worried about his family’s well-being, so he decided to build a big house on the old land.
But the new owner did not want to live on the land either, and he made a house for his children and sold it to a man living on another land, thus creating a new family.
Since the new family lived in that house, the family of five never had children, according to local lore.
The people of the region are very proud of their rural heritage.
In the village where the family lived, they still have many graves, which are marked with the names of their ancestors, and they still keep the names on the houses and vehicles of the people who came before them.
The locals say that the legend is related by a woman named Mami, who lived on the same land as the family for nearly two centuries.
She was married to a wealthy man named Chiang, who owned a huge tract of land, and she died when she was a teenager.
Chiang was very close to his family, and when he died, he left the land behind to the next generation.
The next generation would inherit his property, and Chiang’s children would inherit the land from him.
After their father’s death, the new generation of people would inherit this land, but their family would not have any children.
According a local legend in Yungangs district, the women of the family would get together to collect their money and take the land to the village to sell it.
They would then pass the land onto their next generation, and if they had any children, they would inherit it.
The local legend continues: In Yungi village, the next generations would inherit their land and their relatives would pass it on to their children.
As time went on, the tradition started to grow and spread, and it was now called the Land of the Landless.
People still call this land “the land of the dead,” but it is no longer a land of orphans.
The villagers are also proud of the tradition of the village’s rich people who were born and raised on the Land, and are proud of its rich people in the neighboring villages who have no children, as well as the people of neighboring regions who have inherited their land.
The Legend of the Abandoned Land of Abandoned and Abandoned Family A popular legend about the Land in the northeast is that it was abandoned during the Ming Dynasty, when the Ming government was in control of the country.
This story was first recorded by the poet Zhu Xiong, who wrote the poem, The Land of Lost Families, in the late Ming Dynasty.
He said that when the Tang dynasty ended, the Land was abandoned, but that many people did not leave the abandoned land because they feared that the people in their own villages might be affected by the land’s abandoned status.
However, it is a popular legend among some local residents, especially in the region of Yonting, that the Land is now abandoned and that the land is owned by a family of landless peasants.
According the legend