Citation
Jonas on a farm in winter

Material Information

Title:
Jonas on a farm in winter
Series Title:
Jonas stories
Creator:
Abbott, Jacob, 1803-1879 ( Author, Primary )
Clark, Austin & Smith ( Publisher )
Place of Publication:
New York
Publisher:
Clark, Austin & Smith
Publication Date:
Copyright Date:
1841
Language:
English
Physical Description:
180 p., [1] leaf of plates : ill. ; 17 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Boys -- Conduct of life -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Conduct of life -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Farm life -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Obedience -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Animals -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Embossed cloth bindings (Binding) -- 1853 ( rbbin )
Bldn -- 1853
Genre:
Embossed cloth bindings (Binding) ( rbbin )
non-fiction ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- New York -- New York
Target Audience:
juvenile ( marctarget )

Notes

General Note:
Added series title page, engraved.
Statement of Responsibility:
by the author of the Rollo books.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by fair use or other copyright exemptions. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions may require permission of the copyright holder. The Smathers Libraries would like to learn more about this item and invite individuals or organizations to contact The Department of Special and Area Studies Collections (special@uflib.ufl.edu) with any additional information they can provide.
Resource Identifier:
026557475 ( ALEPH )
11561005 ( OCLC )
ALG1068 ( NOTIS )

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Yecanic AUSTIN & SII" rH: 3

PARK ROW& 3 ANN ST





JONAS

ON A FARM

WINTER.

AUTHOR OF THE ROLLO BOOKS,

NEW YORK:
CLARK, AUSTIN & SMITH,

3 PARK HOW AND 3 ANN-OTREET.
1853.



Motered according to Act of Congress, in the year 1841,
Br T. H. Canrex,
In the Clerk’s Office of the District Court of Massec!





PREFACE.

Tuts litte work, with its companion,
Jonas on a Farm 1n Summer, is in-
tended as the continuation of a series,
the first two volumes of which, Jonas’s
Srortes and Jonas a Juper, have al-
ready been published. They are all de-
signed, not merely to interest and amuse
the juvenile reader, but to give him in-
struction, by exemplifying the principles
of honest integrity,,and plain practical
good ‘sense, in their application to the
ordinary circumstances of childhood.

1s



CONTENTS.



Morstxe,

CHAPTER II.

Commaxpine anv Oxnxyixe,

seeteceeeesees 20



CHAPTER Ll.

CHAPTER IV.

Doe Lost,.+.s+-seee2++





CHAPTER V.



Sioxs or 4 Storm,

CHAPTER VI.

Tus Rescuz,..--- decterereceeeees eeseecsceeseeee

CHAPTER VII.



A Fim,



TONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

CHAPTER I.
MORNING.

Earty one winter morning, while Jonas
was living upon the farm, in the employment
of Oliver’s father, he came groping down, just
before daylight, into the great room.

The great room was, as its name indicated,
quite large, occupying a considerable portiort
of the lower floor of the farmer’s house.
There was a very spacious fireplace in one
side, with a settle, which was a long seat,
with a*very high back, near it. ‘The room
was used both for kitchen and parlor, and
there was a great variety of furniture’in dif-
ferent parts of it. ‘There were chairs and
tables, a bookcase with a desk belox,a loom
in one corner by a window, and a spinning-
wheel near it. Then, there weré a great;



lead

10 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

many doors. One led out into the back yard,
one up stairs, one into a back room, — which
was used for coarse work, and which was
generally called the kitchen, —and one into
a large store closet adjoining the great room.

Jonas groped his way down stairs; but as
soon as he opened the great room door, he
found the room filled with a flickering light,
which came from the fireplace. There was
a log there,. which had been buried in the
ashes the night before. It had burned slowly,
through the night, and the fire had broken
out at one end, which now glowed like a
furnace, and illuminated the whole room with
a faint red light.

Jonas went up towards the fire. The
hearth was very large, and formed of great,
flat stones. On one side of it was a large
heap of wood, which Jonas had prepared the
night before, to be ready for his fire. On the
other side was a black cat asleep, with. her
chin upon her paws. When the cat heard
Jonas coming, she rose up, stretched out her
fore paws, and then began to purr, rubbing
her cheeks against the bottom of the settle.

“Good morning, Darco,” said Jonas. “It
is time to get up.’’



MORNING: 2 11

‘The cat’s name was Darco.

Jonas took a pair of heavy iron tongs,
which stood by the side of the fire, and pulled
forward the log. He found that it had
burned through, and by three or four’strokes
with the tongs, he broke it up into large
fragments of coal, of a dark-reddish color.
‘The air being thus admitted, they soon began
to brighten and crackle, until, in a few min=
utes, there was’ before him a large heap of
glowing and burning coals. He put a log on
behind, then placed the andirons up to the
log, and a great forestick upon the andirons.
He placed the forestick so far out as to leave
aconsiderable space between it and the back-
log, and then he put the coals up into this
space, —having first put in a slender stick,
reSting upon the andirons, to keep the coals
from falling through. He then placed on a
great deal more wood, and he soon had a
roaring fire, which crackled loud, and blazed
up into the ‘chimney. ?

“Now for my lantern,” said: Jonas.

So saying, he took down a lantern, which
hung by the side of the fire. ‘Phe lant
was made of tin, with holes punched throusgity
it on all sides, so as to allow the light ta



12 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

shine through; atid yet the holes were not
large enough to admit the wind, to blow out
the light.

Jonas opened the lantern, and took outa
short candle from the socket within. Just
as he was lighting it, the door apened, and
Amos came in.

“ Ah, Jonas,” said he, “you are before me,
as usual.”

“Why, the youngest hand makes the fire,
of course,” said Jonas.

“Then it ought to be Oliver,” said Amos,
— ‘or else Josey.”

“There! I promised to wake Oliver up,”
said Jonas.

“O, he’s awake; and he and Josey are
coming down. They have found out that
there is snow on the ground.”

“Is there much snow ?”’ asked Jonas.

“I don’t know,” said Amos; “the ground
seems pretty wellcovered. If there is enough
to make sledding, you are going after wood
to-day.””

“And what are you going to do?” said
Jonas.

. Iam going up among the pines to get
out the barn frame, I believe.’’



MORNING. 13

Here a door opened, and Oliver came in,
fallowed by Josey shivering wit® the cold,
and in great haste to get to the fire.

“ Didn’t your father say,” said Amos to
Oliver, “that he was going- with me to-day,
to get out the timber for the barn frame?”

“Yes,” said Oliver, “he is going to build
a great barn next summer. But I’m goings
up into the woods with Jonas, to haul wood.
'There’s plenty of snow.’

“Td go too,” said Josey, “if it wasn’t so
cold.”

“It won’t be cold in the woods,” said
Jonas. ‘'There’s no wind in the .woods.”

While they had been talking thus, Jonas
had got his lantern ready, and had gone to
the door, and stood there a minute, ready to
go out.

“Jonas,” sad Josey, “are you going out
into the barn?” -

“Yes,”’ said Jonas.

“Wait a minute, then, for me, just till ITput
on my other boot.”

Jonas waited a minute, according to Josey’s
request, and then they all went out together.

‘They found the snow pretty deep, all
the yard, but they waded through it. te"

2



14 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

‘barn. They had to go through a gate, which
led-them into the barn-yard. From'the barn-
yard they entered the barn itself, by a small
door near one corner.

‘There were two great doors in the middle
of the barn, made so large that, when they
were opened, there was space enough for a
Jarge load of hay to go in. Opposite these
doors there was a space floored over with
plank, pretty wide, and extending through the
barh to the back side:. This was called the
barn floor. On one side was a place divided
off for stables for the horses, and on the other
side was the tie-up, a place for the oxen and
cows. There was also the bay, and the
lofts for hay and grain; and at the end of the
tie-up there was a door leading into a cali-
pen, and thence, by a passage behind the
calf-pen, to a work-shop and shed. The
small door where the boys came in, led to a
long and narrow passage, between the tie-up
and the bay.

They walked along, Jonas going before
with his lantern in his hand. The cattle
which had lain down, began to get up,
and the horses neighed in their stalls; for
the shining of the lantern in the barn was



MORNING. 15

the well-known signal which called them to
breakfast.

Jonas clambered up by a long ladder to the
hay-loft, to pitch down some hay, and Josey
and Oliver followed him; while Amos re-
mained below to ‘feed out” the hay, as he
calied it, as fast as they pitched it down. It
was pretty dark upon the loft, although the
lantern shed a feeble light upon the rafters
above.

“Boys,” said Jonas, “it is dangerous for
you to be up here ; I’d rather you’d go down.’?*

“Well,” said Oliver, and he began to
descend.

“Why?” said Josey; “I don’t think
there’s any danger.”

“Yes,” said Jonas, “a pitchfork wound is
worse than almost any other. It is what they
call a punctured wound.”

«What kind of a wound is that?” said
Josey-

«P11 tell you some other time,” said Jonas.
But don’t stay up here. You don’t obey so
well as Oliver. Go down and give the old
®eneral some hay.”

The old General was the name of a large
white horse. auite old and steady. but 6f



16 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

great strength. When he was younger, he
belonged to a general, who used to ride him
upon the parade, and this was the origin of
his name. :

Josey, at this proposal, made haste down
the ladder, and began to put some hay over
into the old General’s crib. He then went
round into the General’s stall, and, patting
him upon the neck, he asked him if his
breakfast was good.

In the mean time, Oliver opened the great
barn doors, and, taking a shovel, he began to
clear away the snow from before them. 'The
sky in the east was by this time beginning to
be quite bright; and a considerable degree of
light from the sky, and from the new-fallen
snow,cameintothe barn. Josey got ashovel,
and went out to help Oliver. After they had
shoveled away the snow from the great barn
doors, they went to the house, and began to
clear the steps before the doogs, and to make
paths in the yards. They worked in this
way for half an hour, and then, just as the
sun began first to show its bright, glittering
rays above the horizon, they went into the
house. ‘They found that the great fire which
Jonas had built, was burnt half down; the



MORNING. 17

breakfast-table was set, and the breakfast
itself was nearly ready.

‘The boys came to the - fireplace, to see
what they were going. to have for breakfast.

“ Boys,” said the farmer’s wife, while she
was turning her takes, “‘ go and call Amos in
to family prayers, — and Jonas.”

“You go, Oliver,” said Josey.

Oliver said nothing, but obeyed his mother’s
direction. He went into the barn-yard, and
he found Amos and Jonas at work in a shed
beyond, getting down a sled which had been
stowed away there during the summer. It
was a large and heavy sled, and had a tongue
extending forward to draw it by.

“What are you getting out that sled for? ”?
said Oliver. .

«To haul wood on,” said Jonas. ‘ We're
going to haul wood after breakfast, and I
want to get all ready.”

‘There was another smaller and lighter
sled, which had been upon the top of the
heavy one, before Amos and Jonas had taken
it off. This smaller sled had two shafts to
draw it by, instead of atongue. Jonas knew
by this, that it was intended to be drawn by

2



18 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

a horse, while the one with a tongue was
meant for oxen.

“ Oliver,” said Jonas, “I think it would be
a good plan for you and Josey to take this
sled and the old General, and go with me to
haul wood.”

** Well,” said Oliver, ‘I should like it very
much.”

“We can all go up together. You and
Josey can be loading the horse-sled, while I
load the ox-sled, and then we can drive them
down, and so get two loads down, instead of

one.”’
“Well,” said Oliver, “I mean to ask my

father.”

“Or perhaps,” continued Jonas, “you can
be teamster for the oxen, and Josey can drive
the horse, and so I remain up in the woods,
cutting and splitting.”

“No,” said Oliver, “‘because we can’t
unload alone.” .

“No,” said Jonas; ‘I had forgotten that.”

“But I mean to ask my father,” said
Oliver, ‘to let me have the old General, and
haul a load down when you come.’’

So saying, the boys walked along towards



MORNING. 19

the house. ‘The sun was now shining beau-
tifully upon the fresh snow, making it sparkle
in every direction, all around. _ They walked
in by the path which Oliver and Josey had
shoveled.

“Why didn’t you make your path wider?”
said Amos. ‘This isn’t wide enough fora
cow-path.”” :

“O, yes, Amos,” said Jonas, “it will do
very well. I can widen if a little when I
come out after breaktfast.”*

When they got to the door, Jonas stopped
a moment to look around. 'The fields were
white in every direction, and the branches
of the trees near the house were loaded with
the snow. ‘The air was keen and frosty, and
the breaths of the boys were visible by the
vapor which was condensed by the cold.
‘The pond was one great level field of dazzling
white. All was silent——nothing was seen
of life or motion, except that Darco, who
came out when the door was opened, looked
around astonished,-took a few cautious steps
along the path, and then, finding the snow
too deep and cold, went back again to take
her place once more by the fire.



20

CHAPTER II.
COMMANDING AND OBEYING.

Axsovr an hour after breakfast, Jonas with
the oxen, and Oliver and Josey with the
horse, were slowly moving along up the road
which led back from the pond towards the
wood lot. The wood lot was a portion of
the forest, which had been reserved, to fur-
nish a supply of wood for the winter fires.
The road followed for some distance’ the
bank of the brook, which emptied into the
pond at the place where Jonas and Oliver
thad cleared land, when Jonas first came to
live on this farm.

It was a very pleasant road. The brook
-was visible here and there through the bushes
‘and trees on one side of it. These bushes
cand trees were of course bare of leaves, ex-
-cepting the evergreens, and they were loaded
-down with the snow. Some were bent over
so that the tops nearly touched the ground.

The brook itself, too, was almost buried



COMMANDING AND OBEYING. 21

and concealed in the snow. In the still
places, it had frozen over; and so the snow
had been supported by the ice, and thus it
concealed both ice and water. At’ the little
cascades and waterfalls, however, which oc-
curred here and there, the water had not fro-
zen. Water does not freeze easily where it
runs with great velocity. At these places,
therefore, the boys could see the water, and
hear it bubbling and gurgling as it fell, and
.disappeared under the ice which had formed
below. >

At last, they came to the wood lot. The
wood which they were going to haul had
been cut before, and it had been piled up
in long piles, extending here and there un-
der the trees which had been left. These
piles were now, however, partly covered with
the snow, which lay light and unsullied all
over the surface of the ground,

‘The sticks of wood in these piles were of
different sizes, though they. were all of the
same length. Some had been cut from the
tops of the trees, or from the branches, and
were, consequéntly, small in diameter ; others
were from the trunks, which would, of course,
make large logs. ‘These logs had, however,



22 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

been split into quarters by a beetle and
‘wedges, wheri the wood had been prepared,
so that there were very few sticks or logs so
large, but that Jonas could pretty easily get
them on to the sled.

Jonas drove his team up near to one end
of the pile, while Josey and Oliver went to
the other, where the wood was generally
small. While Jonas was loading, he heard a
conversation something like this between the
other boys: — x

“Let’s put some good large logs on our
sled,” said Josey.

“Well,” said Oliver, “as large as we can;
only we’d better put this small waqod on
first.”

“I wish you’d go around to the other side,
Oliver,” said Josey again; “you’re in my
way.”

“No,” said Oliver, ‘(I can’t work on that
side very well.” .

«Then I mean to move the old General
round a little.”” :

“No,” said Oliver, “the sled stands just
right now ; only you get up on the top of the
pile, and I’ll stay here.”



COMMANDING AND. OBEYING. 23

“No,” said Josey, “Id rather stand here
myself.” °

So the boys continued at work a few
minutes longer, each being in the other’s
way. .

At length, Josey said again, —

“ Q, here is a large log, and I mean to get
it out, and put it upon our sled.” F

'The log was covered with smaller wood,
so that Josey could only get hold of the end
of it. He clasped his hands together under
this end, and began to lift it up, endeavoring’
to get it free from the other wood. He suc-
ceeded in raising it a little, but it soon got
wedged in again, worse than before.

“ Come, Oliver,”: said Josey, “help me get
out this log. It is rock maple.”

“No,” said Oliver, “I’m busy.”

“Jonas,” said Josey, calling out aloud,
“Jonas, here’s a stick cf wood, which I can’t
get out. I wish you’d come and help me.”

In answer to this request, Jonas only called
both the boys to come to him.

They accordingly left the old General
standing in the snow, with his sled partly
loaded, and came to the end of the pile,
where Jonas was at work.



24 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

“T see-you don’t get along very well,” said
Jonas. 2:

“ Why, yot see,” said Josey, “that Oliver
wouldn’t help me put on a great log.”

“The difficulty is,” said Jonas, “ that -you
both want to be master. Whereas, when
two people are working together, one must
be master, and the other servant.”

“I don’t want to be ‘servant,” said Josey.

“It’s better to be servant on some ac-.

counts,” said Jonas; “then you Have no

responsibility.”

“ Responsibility ?”” repeated Josey.

“Yes,” said Jonas. ‘‘ Power and responsi-
bility always go together ;— or at least they
ought to. But come, boys, be helping me
load, while we are settling. this difficulty, so
as not to lose our time.’’

So the boys began to put wood upon
Jonas’s sled, while the conversation con-
tinued as follows : —

“‘Can’t two persons work together, unless
one is master, and the other servant?” asked
Josey.

“ At least,’’ replied Jonas, ‘‘ one must take
the lead, and the other follow, in order. to
work to advantage. There must be subordi-



COMMANDING AND OBEYING. 26

nation. For you see that, in all sorts o£, work,
there are a great many little quéstions coming
up, which “fre of no great consequence, only
they ought to be decided, one :way or the
other, quick, or elsé the work won’t go on.
You act, in your work, like Jack and Jerry,
when they ran against the horse-block.””

“ Why, how- was that?” said Josey.

“They were drawing the “wagon along to
harness the horse in, and the horse-block was
in the way; so they both got’ hold of the
shafts, and Jack wanted to pull it around -to-
wards the right, while Jerry said it would be
better to have it go to the left. So they
pulled, one one way, and the other the other,
and thus they got it up chock against the
hhorse-block, one shaft’ on each side. Here
they stood pulling in opposition for some
time, and all the while their father was wait-
ing for them to turn the wagon, and harness
the horse.”’

“What did he say to them,” said Oliver,
“‘-when he found it out?”

“He made Jack bring it round Jerry’s way,
and then made Jerry draw it back again, and
bring it “along Jack’s way.

“When men are at work,” continued

3



26 JONAS ON-A FARM IN WINTER.

Jonas, “one acts as director, and the rest fol-
low on, as he guides. ‘Then all the unim-
portant questions are decided prorfiptly.””

“Well,” said Josey, “let us do so, Oliver.
PU be director.” 4

“How do they decide who shall be di-
rector ?”?.said Oliver.

“The oldest and most experienced directs,
generally ; or, if one is the employer, and the
others aré employed by him, then the em-
ployer directs the others. If a man wants
a stone bridge built, and hires three men to
do it, there is always an understanding, at
the beginning, who shall have the direction
of the work, and all the others obey.

“So,”? continued Jonas, ‘if a carpenter
were to send two of his men into the woods
to cut down a tree for timber, without saying
which of them should have the direction, —
then the oldest or most experienced, or the
one who had been the longest in the carpen-
ter’s employ, would take the direction. He
would say, ‘ Let us go out this way,’ and the
other would assent; or, ‘I think we had
better take this tree,’ and the other would
say, perhaps, ‘Here’s one over here which
looks rather straighter; won’t you come and.

(



COMMANDING AND OBEYING.. ~ 27"

look at this?’ But they would not dispute
about it. One would. leave it to the other to
decide.” *

“Suppose,” said Josey, “one was just as
old and experienced as the other.”

“ Why, if there was no reason, whatever,
why one should take the lead, rather than
the other, then they would not either of them
be tenacious of their opinion. If one pro-
posed to do a thing, the other would comply
without making any objection, unless he had
a very decided objection indeed. So they
would get along peaceably.

“Now,” continued Jonas, “ boys are very
apt to have different opinions, and to be very
tenacious of them, and so get into disputes
and difficulties when they are working to-
gether. Therefore, when boys are set to
work, it is generally best to appoint one to
take the charge ; for they haven’t, generally,
good sense enough to find out, themselves,
which it is most proper should be in charge.

“For instance, now,” continued Jonas,
“which of you, do you think, on the whole,
is the proper one to take the direction of the
work, when you are set to work together? ””

shi,’ said Josey, with great promptness.



28 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

Oliver-did not answer at all.

“There’s one reason why you ought not
to be the one,” said Jonas.

“What is it?” said Josey.

“Why, you don’t -obey very well. No
person is well qualified to command, until he
has learned to obey.”

“I obey,” said Josey, “ I’m sure.”

“ Not always,” said Jonas. ‘This morn-
ing, when you were upon the haymow, and
I.told you both to go down, Oliver went
down immediately; but you remained up,
and made excuses instead of obeying.”

Josey was silent. He perceived that Jo-
nas’s charge against him was just.

“ Besides,” continued Jonas, ‘‘there are
some other reasons why Oliver should com-
mand, ratherthan you. First, he understandg
more of farmer’s work, being more accus-
tomed to it; secondly, he is older.”

“No,” interrupted Josey, “he isn’t older.
I'm the oldest.”

“Are you?” said Jonas. ,

“Yes,” replied Josey. “I’m two months
older than he is.”

Oliver had so much more prudence and
discretion, and being, besides, a little larger



COMMANDING AND OBEYING. 29

than Josey, made. Jonas think that he was
older.

“Well,” said Jonas, “at any rate, he has
more judgment and experience, and he cer-
tainly obeys better. So you may go back
to your work, and let Oliver take the com-
mand, and then, after a little while, if Oliver
says that you have obeyed him well, Pl try
the experiment of letting you, Josey, com-.
mand.”

The boys accordingly went back, and fin-
ished loading up the old General. Oliver.
took the direction, and Josey obeyed very
well. Now and then he would forget for a
moment, and begin to argue ; but Josey would
submit pretty readily, for he was very desi-
rous that Jonas would let him command next
time; and he thought that he would not
allow him to command until he had learned
to obey.

They had the two sleds loaded nearly at
the same fime, and then went down. When
they were going back after the second load,
they all got on to Jenas’s sled, which was for-
ward, to ride, leaving the old General to follow
with his sled. He was so well trained thar
he walked along very steadily. Oliver fast-

3



30 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

ened the reins to one of the stakes, so that
they should not get down under the horse’s
feet. The boys all got together upon the for-
ward sled, in order that they might talk with
one another as they were going back to the
woods.

“ Now, Josey,” said Jonas, “we will let
you have the command for the next trip, and,
while we are going back, I will give you
both some instructions.”

« About obeying?” said Josey.

“Yes, and about commanding too,” said
Jonas. “It requires rather more skill to
‘know how to command, than how to obey;
to know how to direct work, than to know
how to execute it. A good director, in the
first place, takes care to plan wisely, and he
feels a responsibility about the work, and a’
desire to have it go on to good advantage.
If. some men build a wall, and, after it is fin-
ished, it tumbles down, the ma who had
charge of the work would feel more con-
cerned about it than any of the others, be-
cause the chief responsibility comes upon
him. So with your work, — if you have the
command, and you and Oliver idle away the
time, and when my sled is loaded, yours has



COMMANDING AND OBEYING. 31

but little wood in it, you would be more to
blame than Oliver.”’

“What, if I didn’t. play any more than
Oliver?” :

“Yes,” said Jonas, “because you are re-
sponsible. It is your duty to be industri-
ous, and it is also your duty to see that Oliver
is industrious, if you are the. director, —so
that you neglect two duties.

“Tt is a good plan, too,” said Jonas, “for a
director to give his directions in a mild and
gentle tone. Some boys are very domineer-
ing and authoritative in their manner.”

“How do you mean?” said Josey.

“Why, they would say, for example, ‘Get
out of the way, John, quick.’ Whereas, it
would be better to say, ‘John, you are in
the way, where we want to come along.’
Some men give their directions with great
noise and vociferation, and others give them
quietly and gently.”

“T shouldn’t think they’d mind ’em,”
said Josey.

“Yes,” said Jonas. ‘ Directions ought to
be given very distinctly, so as to be plainly
understood; but they are not obeyed any
better for violence and noise in giving them.



32 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

« A commander ought to have a regard for
those under him,” continued Jonas, “and
deal justly by them. If a number of boys
were going to ride in a wagon, and their
father put one of them in charge, he ought
not to keep the best seat in the wagon for
himself.’?

While talking thus, the oxen continued
slowly advancing along the road. Their
previous trip had broken out the road, but
the pathway was filled with loose snow ofa
pure and spotless white, through which the
great sled runners, following the oxen,
ploughed their way. On each side of the
track which they had made, the surface was
smooth and unbroken, excepting under some
of the trees, where masses of snow had fallen
‘down from above. They saw, at length, as
they were passing along by the brook, a
little track, like a double dotting, running
along, in a winding way, under the trees, —
then crossing the road, and disappearing under
the trees upon the other side.

« What's that?” said Josey.

« That’s a rabbit track,” replied Oliver.

« Let’s go and catch him,” said Josey.



COMMANDING AND OBEYING. 33

“No,” said Jonas, “we must go on with
our work.’?

At a little distance farther on, they saw
another track. It was larger than the first,
and not so regular.

« What sort of atrack is that?” said Josey.

“I don’t know,” said Oliver ; it looks like
a dog’s track; but I shouldn’t think there
would be a dog out here in the woods.”

‘They found that this track followed the
road along for some distance. The animal
which made it, seemed sometimes to have
gone in the middle of the road, and sometimes
out at the side; and Jonas said_that he had
passed there since they went down with the
first load of wood.

“ How do you know ?” said Oliver.

4£ Because,” said Jonas, “his track is made
upon the broken snow, in the middle of the
road.”

They watched the track for some time,
and then they lost sight of it. Presently,
however, they saw it again.

“I wonder which way he went,” said
Oliver.

“PI jump off, and look at the track,” said
Jonas.



FPS

So saying, he jumped off the sled, and .ex-
amined the track.

“He went up,” ‘said Jonas, “the sare
way that we are going. It may be a dog
which has lost his master. Perhaps we shall
find him up by our wood piles.”

_ Jonas was right, for, when the boys arrived
at the wood piles, they found there,. waiting
for them, a large black dog. He stood near
one end of a wood pile, with, his fore feet
upon.a log, by which his head and sHoulders
‘were raised, so that he could see better who
was coming. He was of handsome form,
and he had an intelligent and good-natured
expression of countenance. He was looking
very intently @t the party coming up, to see
whether his znaster was amorig them.

“Whose dog jis that?” said Josey. :

“I don’t know,” said Oliver; “I n@ver
saw him before.”

“I wonder what his name is,” said Josey.
“Here! Towzer, Towzer, Towzer,” said he.

“Here! Caisar, Cesar, Cesar,” said Oliver.

«Pompey, Pompey, Pompey,” said Jonas.

‘The dog remained motionless'in his posi-
tion, until, just as the boys had finished theje
calls, and as the foremost sled was drawti

34 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.





Yi
i










COMMANDING AND OBEYING. 37

pretty near him, he suddénly wheeled around
with a leap, and bounded away’ through the
snow, for half the length of the first wood
pile, and‘ then stopped, and again looked
round.

«I wish we had something for him to eat,”

said Jonas. if
“Pve got apiece of bread and butter,” said
Josey. “I'went in and-got it when you and

Oliver were unloading.”

So Josey ‘took his bread and butter out of
his pocket. ‘There were two small slices put
together, and folded up in a piece of paper.
Jonas took a piece, and walked slowly to-
wards the dog.

“ Here! Franco, Franco,” said Jonas.

“He’s coming,” said Josey, who remained
with Oliver at the sled.

‘The dog was slowly and timidly approach-
ing the bread which Jonas held out towards
him.

“He’s coming,” said Josey. “His name
is Franco. I wonder how Jonas knew.” -

“Franco, Franco,” said Jonas again.
“Come here, Franco. Good Franco!”

The dog came timidly upggp Jonas, aud.

took the bread and butter from Josey’
a





sas



"38 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

and devoured it éigerly. While he was
doing it, Jonas patted him on the head.

_ “He’s very hungry,” said Jonas; “ bring
the rest of your bread and butter, Josey.”

So Josey brought the rest of his luncheon,
and the dog ate it all.

After this, he seemed to be quite at ease
with his new friends. He staid about there
with the boys until the sleds were loaded,
and then he went down home with them.
‘There they fed him again with a large bone.
Jonas said that he was undoubtedly a dog
that had lost his master, and had been wan-
dering about to find him, until he. became
very hungry. So he said they would leave
him in the yard to gnaw his bone, and that
then he would probably go away. Josey
wanted to shut him up and keep him, but
Jonas said it would be wrong.

So the boys left the dog gnawing his bone,
and. went up after another load; but, before
they had half loaded their sleds, Oliver saw
Francocoming, bounding up the road, towards
them. He came up to Jonas, and stood be-
fore him, looking up into his face and wag-
ging his tail.



29

CHAPTER IIl.
FRANCO.

Franco followed the boys all that fore~
noon, as they went back and forth for their
wood. At dinner, they did not say any thing
about him to the farmer, because they sup-
posed that he would go away, when they
came in and left him, and that they should
see no more of him in the afternoon. But
when Jonas went out, after dinner, to get the
old General, to harness him for work again,
he found Franco lying snugly in the Gen-
eral’s stall, under the crib.

At night, therefore, he told the farmer about
him. The farmer said that he was some dog
that had strayed away from his master; and
he told Jonas to go out after supper and
drive him away. Josey begged his uncle to
keep him, but his aunt said she would not
have a dog about the house. She said it

would cost as much to keep him as to keep-
a sheep, and that, instead of bringing thel



40 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

a good fleece, a dog was good for nothing,
but to track your floors in wet weather, and
keep you awake all night with his howling.

So the farmer told Jonas to go out after
supper, and drive the dog away.

«Let us give him some supper fitst, father,”
said Oliver.

“No,” said his father ; “the more you give
him, the more he won’t go away.. I expect
now, you’ve fooled with him so much, that
it will be hard to get hin off, at any rate.”

“ Jonas has not fooled with him any,” said
Oliver. :

“Nor I,” said Josey.

After supper, Jonas went out, according to
orders, to drive Franco away. It wasa raw,
windy night, but not very cold. Franco
was in a little shed where there was a well,
near the back door. He was lying down,
but he got up and came to Jonas when he
saw him appear at the door.

“Come, Franco,” said Jonas, “come with
me.”

Franco wagged his tail, and followed Jonas.

Jonas walked out into the road, Franco
after him. He walked along until he had
got to some distance from the house, Franco



“++ wRanco. Al
keeping up with him all the way, sometimes
on one side of the road, and sometimes on
the other. At length, when Jonas thought
that he had gone far enough, he stopped.
Franco stopped too, and looked up at Jonas.

“Now, Franco, I’ve got to send you away.
It’s a hard case, Franco, but you and I must
both submit to orders. So go off, Franco, as
fast as you can.’”’

So saying, Jonas pointed along the road,
in the direction away from the house, and
said, St — boy! St — boy!”

Franco darted along the road a few steps,
barked once, and then tured round, and
looked eagerly at Jonas, as if he did not
know what he wanted him to do.

“Get home!” said Jonas, in a stern and
severe tone; ‘get home!” and he stamped
with his foot upon the ground, and looked at
Franco with a countenance of displeasure.

Franco bounded forward a few steps over
the smooth and icy road, and then he turned
round, and stood in the middle of the rodét;
facing Jonas, and looking very much aston-
ished.

“Get home, Franco!” said Jonas again ;
and, stooping down, he took a piece of hard-

4*



42 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

ened snow or ice from the road, and threw
it towards him. The ice fell, before it
reached Franco, and rolled along towards his
feet, which made him scamper along a little
farther; and then he stopped, and turned
around, and looked at Jonas, as before.

Jonas began slowly to return backwards,
keeping his eye on Franco.

“Its a hard’ case, Franco, I acknowledge.
If I had a barn of my own, I’d let you sleep
in a corner of it; but I must obey orders.
You must go and find your master.”

So saying, Jonas turned round and walked
slowly home. Just before he turned to go
into the house, he looked back, to see what
had become of the dog. He was standing
motionless in the place where Jonas had left
him.

“I wish the farmer would let me give
him a bone,” said he to himself; and then
he tumed away, and walked slowly aroynd
to the barn, to fodder the cattle.

That night, just before bed-time, he went
to the front door, and looked ont into the
road, and all around, to see if he could see
any thing of Franco. It was rather dark and
windy,— though he could see the moon



FRANCO. 43

shining dimly through the broken clouds,
which were driving across the sky. The
roads looked black, as they do. about the
commencement of a thaw. Presently the
moon shone out full through the interstices of
the clouds. Jonas took advantage of the op-
portunity to look all up and down the road;
but Franco was nowhere to be seen.

The next morning, however, when he
went out into the stable to give the cattle
some hay, he found Franco in his old place,
under the General’s crib.

“ Why, Franco,” said Jonas, “how came
“you here?”

Franco said nothing, but stood looking up
into Jonas’s face, and wagging his tail.

“Franco,” said Jonas, “how could you
get in here?”

Franco remained in the same position ;
the light of the lantern shining in his face,
and his tail wagging a very little. He could
not tell certainly whether Jonas was scolding
him or not.

Franco remained about the barn until*
breakfast-time, and then Jonas, at the table,
told the farmer that he tried to drive the dog



44 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

away the night before, but that in the morn-
ing he found him in the barn.

“I don’t believe you really tried,” said the
farmer’s wife. “J can drive him away, I
know, —as I’ll show you after breakfast.”

Accordingly, after breakfast, putting on
hastily an old straw bonnet, she went out
into the yard, and took a small stick from
the wood pile, to use for a club, and then
called to Franco.

“Franco,” said she, ‘ come here.”

Franco looked first at her, and then at
Jonas, who was standing in the door-way, as
if at a loss to know what to do.

“ Go, Franco,” said Jonas.

The farmer’s wife walked out in front of
the house into the wind, calling Franco to
follow. She then attempted to drive him
along the: road, much as Jonas had done.
She brandished her stick at him, and, when
she had succeeded in getting him as far from
her as she could, by stern and threatening
language, in order to drive him farther, she
threw the stick at him with all her force.

Franco jumped out of its way. The stick
rolled along the road before him. He sprang
forward to it, seized it in his mouth, and came





FRANCO. 45

trotting back to the farmer’s wife, and laid it
down at her feet; and then, standing back a
few steps, he looked up into her face, with a
very earnest expression of countenance, which
seemed to say, —

“What do you want me to do next?”

This act of Franco’s embarrassed the
woman considerably. She could not bear to
take up the very stick, which Franco had
himself brought to her, and throw it at him
again; and, on the other hand, she could
not bear to give up, and let Franco remain.
She, however, picked up the stick, and bran-
dished it again towards Franco, and, stamping
with her foot at him, she said, —

“ Away with you, dog; get home!”

What the result of this contest would have
been, it is very difficult to say, had it not been
that it was soon decided by the occurrence
of a singular incident; for,gas the farmer’s
wife nodded her head, and” ped at the
dog, the jar or the motion segmed to give the
wind a momentary advantage over her bon-
net, which, in her haste, she had not tied on
very securely. A strong gust carried it clear
from her head, and blew it away over Franco,
upon the snow by the side of the roa@ be-



46 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

yond. Franco, who was all ready for a
spring, bounded after it, and pursued it at full
speed. 'The snow was nearly level with the
top of the stone walls, and-the wind carrying
it diagonally from the road, it rolled over the
little ridge of stones which remained above
the drifts, and then swept across the field,
down a long descent, like a feather before
the gale.

Franco pursued it with flying leaps over
the snow, which had become sufficiently
consolidated to support his steps. He gained
upon it rapidly, and at length overtook and
seized it; and then, turning round, he trot-
ted swiftly back, leaped over the top of the
wall, and brought the bonnet, and laid it
down at its owner’s feet, with an air of great
satisfaction.

The good woman took up her bonnet, and
threw her stick away, and, turning around,
walked back to the house. The farmer, who
hhad been looking out at the window, was
laughing heartily. She herself smiled as she
returned to her work, saying, —

“The dog has something m him, I ac-
knowledge ; go and see if you can’t find him
a hone, Jonas.”



FRANCO. 47

“Yes, Jonas,” said the farmer, “you may
have him for your dog till the owner comes
and claims him.”

And this is the way that Jonas first got his
dog Franco. He told Oliver that morning,
as he was patting his head under the old
General’s crib, that the dog had taught them
one good lesson.

“What is it ?’? asked Oliver.

“Why, that the Christian duty of return-
ing good for evil, is good policy as well as
good morals.””









CHAPTER Iv.
DOG LOST.

Axsour the middle of the winter, the farmer
went to market with his produce. The ve-
hicle on which he carried it was a kind of
box upon runners, with a pole in front, to
which two horses were fastened. He was
gone three days.

When he came back, he said that he had
bargained for another load of his produce, at
the market town, and that he was going to
send Jonas with it. Jonas was very glad
when he heard this. He liked to take
journeys.

«What day shall I go, sir?” said Jonas.

“Day after to-morrow,” said the farmer,
“as early as possible. We'll let the horses
rest one day.”

About the middle of the afternoon, on the
day following the one on which this conver-
sation had taken place, Jonas and the farmer



DOG LOST. 49

began to load up the box sleigh, in order to
have it ready for the morning. He had
about forty miles to go, and he wanted to
get to market, deliver his load, and return
five or ten miles that same evening.

It was quite cold that afternoon, and it
seemed to be growing colder and colder.
Jonas got the box sleigh ready under a shed,
first shoveling in some snow under the run-
ners, in order that the horses might draw the
sled out easily, when it was loaded. He put
in the various articles of produce, which were
contained in bags, and firkins, and boxes.
Over these he spread blankets and buffalo-
skins, and put in a bag of oats for his horses,
and a box of bread and cheese for himself.
He did not know whether Franco was to go
with him, or not; but he arranged the bags
in such a way, that he could easily make a
warm nest for him in one corner, if the farmer
should allow,him to go.

‘The farmer helped him about all the ar-
rangements; and, when they were completed,
he told Jonas to go in and get his supper, and
go to bed, so as to get up and set off early in
the morning.

“It will be a fine starlight night,” said he,

5



650 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

and you'd better be ten miles on your way

by sunrise.””

When Amos got up the next morning, and
went out with his lantern, to go to the barn,
as he passed by the shed on his way, he saw
that the sleigh was gone. He proceeded to
the barn, and, as he opened the door, he was
startled at something which suddenly darted
past him and rushed out.

““ What’s that?” said Oliver, who was be-
hind him. “It is Franco,” said he. ‘ Where
is he going?” :

Franco ran off to the shed where Jonas
had harnessed his horses, and began smell-
ing around upon the ground. He followed
the scent along across the yard, up to a post
by the side of the house, where Jonas had
stopped a moment to go in and get his great-
coat, when all was ready; and then, after
pausing here a moment, he darted off towards
the road. 2

“Here! Franco, Franco,” said Amos
“come back here.”

« Franco, Franco.
— here — here —here.”’

Franco paid no attention to these calls, but
ran off along the road at full speed.

repeated Oliver, “here





DOG LosT. 51

In the mean time, Jonas haa travelled
rapidly onward, by the light of the stars, over
the glittering and frosty road.

The keen air made his ears tingle a little,
but he rubbed them, and they soon became
warm. His feet were comfortably stowed
away down in his box, among the bags and
buffalo-skins, so that they were warm and
comfortable.

The horses trotted along at good speed,
and soon brought Jonas and his load to the
village at the mill. ‘The street was vacant,
and the houses dark, excepting that a faint
light shone behind a curtain in one chamber
window. Jonas supposed that somebody
was sick there. Even the mill was silent,
and the gate shut down; and, instead of the
ordinary roar of the water under the wheel,
only a hissing sound was heard, where the
imprisoned water spouted through the crev-
ices of the flume. Vast stalactites of ice ex-
tended continuously along the whole face
of the dam, like a frozen waterfall, behind
which the water percolated curiously down
into the foaming abyss, at the bottom of the
fall. Jonas thought that all this, seen by
starlight, looked very cold.



52 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

'The horses trotted across the bridge with
2 loud sound, which reverberated far and wide
in the still night. He ascended the hill be-
yond, and drove on. His woollen comforter,
tied about his neck, became frosted over
from his breath; and the breasts, and mane,
and sides, of the horses were gradually sprin-
kled with white, in the same way. They
were both black horses, — the General having
been left at home. They trotted down the
hills and along the level portions of the road,
‘and wheeled around the curves, with great
speed. Jonas found that he had no occasion
for his whip, and so he put it away behind
him, under the buffaloes.

He went on in this way, without any
special adventure, for a couple of hours, and
then began to see a gray light appearing in
the eastern sky. About the same time, the
windows of the farm-houses, which he passed
on the road, began to be illuminated by the
fires, which they were kindling within.
Now and then, he could see a man hurrying
out to a barn, to feed the cattle. Jonas
thought that they ought to be up earlier.
‘The sun rose soon after, and the fields on
every side sparkled by the reflection of his



DOG LosT. 53

rays, from the crystalline surface of the snow.
‘Tall columns of dense white smoke ascended
from the chimneys, some erect, others lean-
ing a little,some one way,some another. In
a word, it was a cold, still, winter morning.

At length, as Jonas was walking his horses
up a long hill, he heard light footsteps behind
him. He turned round to see what was
coming, and, to his utter astonishment, he
saw Franco, coming up, upon the full run,
and close behind the sleigh. He came to the
side of it, and looked up, with every appear-
ance of exultation and joy.

“Why, Franco,” said Jonas, “how came
you here?”

He stopped his horses, and Franco leaped
up before him. His. ears, and the glossy
black hair which curled under his neck and
upon his sides, were tipped with frost. Jonas
patted him upon his head, saying, —

“Why, Franco, how did you get out of the
barn? and how did you find out which way
I came?”

Franco wagged his tail, and curled down
around Jonas’s feet, but he made no reply.

Jonas was very much surprised, for, as he

had no permission to take Franco, he had
Be



54 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

concluded that it was his duty not to take
him; and when he found that he was inclined
to come with him, at the time that he was
harnessing the horses, he conducted him back
into the barn, and, to make it secure, he
fastened up the place where he had got in,
the first night that he lodged there. He
knew that the barn would be opened when
Amos came out in the morning, to take care
of the old General and the oxen, but said he
to himself, “I shall by that time be ten miles
off, and it will be too late for him to follow
or find me.”” Jonas was therefore very much
surprised, when he found that Franco had
contrived to make his escape, and to track
his master so many miles.

Jonas drove on very prosperously, until it
was about time for him to stop and give his
horses some breakfast. As for himself, he
ate his breakfast from his box, when they
were coming up a long hill. He accordingly
stopped at a tavern, and took his horses out
of their harness, and rubbed them down well,
and gave them a good drink of water, and
plenty of oats, which he bought of the tavern-
keeper. He k2pt the oats in his bag to use
in the town. By the time that he stopped,



- poG LosT. 55

he was comfortably warm, for he had taken
some exercise walking up the hills. Franco
always got out when Jonas did, at the bottom
of the hills, and then got in again at the top.
He remained in the sleigh, however, at the
tavern, keeping guard, while Jonas went into
the house; and he would growl a little if any
body came near the sleigh, and thus warn
them not to touch any thing that was in it.

While the horses were eating, Jonas went
into the tavern, and sat down by the kitchen
fire. The fire was very large, and many
persons were busy getting breakfast. Jonas
wished that he was going to have a cup of
the coffee that they were making; but he
thought it better that he should content him-
self with what the farmer had provided for
him. ‘There was a young woman in the
back part of the room, at a window, sewing.
She asked Jonas how far he had come that
morning, and he told her. Then she said
that he must have set out very early ; and
she said that he had a pair of very handsome
black horses. She had seen them as Junas
passed the window.

There was a small girl sitting sear her,
with a slate, ciphering. She seemed very





56 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER

busy for a few minutes, and then she looked
up to the young woman, and said, —

“My sum does not come right, aunt
Lucia.”

*‘Doesn’t it? Dm sorry, but I can’t help
you now, very well,” replied aunt Lucia.
“Iam very busy with my sewing.”

The little girl then got up, and came to-
wards the fire, with her slate hanging by a
string from her finger, and her Arithmetic
under her arm.

“Where are you ciphering ? ” asked Jonas.

“In fractions,” said the girl.

“If you will let me look at your sum, per-
haps I can tell you how to do it,” replied
Jonas.

The girl handed her book to him, and
showed him the sum in it. She also let him
see the work upon her slate. Jonas looked it
over very carefully, and then said, —

“You have done very well indeed, with
such a hard sum. There is only one mis-
take.”

And Jon&s pointed out the mistake to her,
and she corrected it, and then the answer
was right. She then went and put away
her slate and book, with an appearance of



Doe Lost. 57

great satisfaction. As she passed by the win-
dow, aunt Lucia whispered to her, to say, —

“J think you had better thank that young
man, and give him a mug of coffee.”

“ Well,” said the little girl, “I will.” So
she went to a cupboard at the side of the
room, and took down a tin mug. She
poured out some coffee from a coffee-pot, and
put in some milk and sugar, and then
brought it to Jonas, and asked him if he
wouldn’t like a little coffee. Jonas thanked
her, and took the coffee ; and he liked it very
much.

After this, Jonas harnessed his horses again,
and wenton. He travelled until nearly noon,
and then he arrived at the town where he
was to leave his load. He had a letter to a
merchant, who had bought the produce of
the farmer, and, in a very short time, his load
was taken out, and the other articles put in,
which he was to carry back in exchange. He
had some money given him by the merchant,
in part payment for his load of produce. It
was in bank-notes, and he put it into his
waistcoat pocket, and pinned it in.

‘Then he set out on his return. His load
was light, the road was smooth, and his



58 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER:

horses, though they had travelled fast, had
been driven carefully, and they carried him
rapidly over the ground. It was the middle
of the afternoon, however, before he set out,
and the days were then so short, that the sun
soon began to go down. He had to ride
quite into the evening, before he reached the
place where he was to stop for the night.

He put up his horses, and then went into
the house. He called for some supper, for
his own provisions had long since been ex-
hansted. After supper, he carried out some-
thing for Franco, whom he had left in the
sleigh in the barn, lying upon a good warm
buffalo, to watch the property.

“Franco,” said he, “here is your supper.””

Franco jumped up when he heard Jonas’s
voice, and leaped out of the sleigh. He took
his supper, and Jonas, after once more feed-
ing his horses, went out, and shut the door,
leaving Franco to finish his bone by himself.

Jonas went back into the tavern, and took
his seat by the fire. 'There was a table be-
fore the fire, with a lamp upon it; and there
were one or two books and an old newspaper
lying upon another table, in the back part of
the room. Jonas looked at the books, but





DOG LOST. 59

they were not interesting to read. One was
a dictionary. He read the newspaper for
some time, and then he took the lamp up,
and began to look at some pictures of the
prodigal son, which were hung up upon the
‘wall over the mantel-piece.

Beyond the pictures were some advertise-
ments. One was for a farm for sale. Jonas
read the description, and he wished that he
was old enough to buy a farm, and then he
would go and look at that.

‘The next advertisement was about some
machinery, which a man had invented; and
the next was headed, in large letters, Dog
Lost. This caught Jonas’s attention immedi-
ately. It was in writing, and he could not
read it very easily, it was so high. So he
got a chair, and stood up in it, and read as
follows : —

“<«Doe Losr.

“¢Strayed or stolen from the subscriber, a
valuable dog, of large size and black color.
“1 wonder if it isn’t Franco,” said Jonas,
interrupting himself in his reading.
“¢ He had on a brass collar marked with
the owner's name.’





60 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

“No,” said Jonas, “there was no collar.
But then the man that stole him might have
taken it off. =

“<< Answers to the name of Ney.’

“Ney, Ney,” said Jonas, — “I never called
him Ney. I wonder if he would answer, if
I should call him Ney.

“<¢ Is kind and docile, and quite intelligent.’

“Yes,” said Jonas, “I verily believe it is
Franco.

“© Any person who will return said dog to
the subscriber, at his residence at Walton
Plain, shall be suitably rewarded.

James Epwarps.’

“T verily believe it is Franco,” said Jonas.
as he slowly got down from the chair, —
«Walton Plain.”

He stood a moment, looking thoughtfully
into the fire.

“Yes,” he repeated, “I verily believe it is
Franco. I wonder where Walton Plain is.’

Jonas had learned from Mr. Holiday, that
it was never wise to communicate important
information relating to private business, unless
necessary. So he said nothing about Franco
to any of the people at the tavern, but quietly





Doc Lost. 61

went to bed; and, after thinking some time
what to do, he went to sleep, and slept finely
until morning.

About daylight, he arose, and, as he had
paid his bill the night before, he went to the
barn, harnessed his horses, and set off. At
the first village that he came to after sunrise,
he stopped at a store, and inquired whether
there was any such town as Walton Plain, in
that neighborhood.

“Yes,” said the boy, who stood with a
broom in his hand, with which he was

sweeping out the store, — “yes, it is about
five miles from here, right on the way you
are going.”

Jonas thanked the boy, got into his sleigh,
and rode on.

“Poor Franco,” said he, “I am afraid 1
must lose you.”

He had hoped that Walton Plain would
have proved to be off of his road, so that he
could have had a good reason for not doing
any thing about restoring the dog, until after
he had gone home, and reported the facts to
the farmer. But now, as he found that it
was on his way, and as he would very prob-
ably go directly by Mr. Edwards’s door, he

6



62 JONAS ON A FARM {N WINTER.
concluded that he ought, at any rate, to call
and let him look at Franco, and see whether
it was his dog or not.

‘When he reached Walton Plain, he in-
quired whether Mr. James Edwards lived in
the village. They told him that he lived
about half a mile out of the village. They
said it was a handsome white house, under
the trees, back from the road, with a portico
over the door.

Jonas rode on, observing all the houses as
he passed; and he at once recognized the
one which had been described to him. He
stopped before the great gate, and fastened
his horses to a post. He then walked along
a road-way, which led in by the end of the
house, and presently came to a door, where
he stopped and knocked.
opened the door.

“Ys Mr. Edwards at home ?””

“Yes,” said the girl.

“Will you ask him to come to the door a
minute?”

A girl came and

“You'd better walk in, and Dl speak to
him.”

Jonas stepped into an entry, which was

carpeted, and which hada large map, hang-




















Jonas stopping at the house of Mr. Rdwards.— Page 63.





DOG Lost. 65

ing against the wall. he girl opened a
door into a littke room, which looked some-
what like ‘Mr. Holiday’s study. There was
a great deal of handsome furniture in it, and
book-shelves around the walls. A large table
was in the middle of the room, covered with
books and-papers.

The girl handed Jonas a seat.

«Who shall I say has called?” said she
to Jonas, as she was about to go out of the
room.

“Why —I—my name is Jonas,” he re-
plied ; “but I don’t suppose Mr. Edwards
knows me. I came to see him about his
dog.” 7 .

At this remark, the girl looked around to-
wards the fire, and Jonas involuntarily turned
his eyes in the same direction. He saw
there a large dog, very much like Franco in
form and size, lying upon the carpet. He
was as handsome as Franco. Jonas was sur-
prised to see him. The girl, too, looked sur-
prised. She, however, said nothing, but
went out, and shut the door. oy

In a few minutes, the door opened, and an.
elderly gentleman, with grayish hair, and a
mild and pleasant expression of countenance,

6*



66 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

came in. He nodded to Jonas as he entered,
and Jonas rose to receive him. The gentle-
man then took a seat by the fire; and asked
Jonas to sit down again.

“I came to see you, sir, about your dog,”
said Jonas.

«Well, my boy,” replied the man, “and
what about my dog?” and, as he said this,
he looked down at the dog, which was lying
upon the floor.

“T° don’t know but that I have got
him.”

“You have got him?” repeated Mr. Ed-
wards.

“Yes, sir; a dog like that one came to
me in the woods one day this winter.””

“©,” said Mr. Edwards, ‘ you mean the
dog that I lost. —Yes,—I had forgotten
that, it is so long ago. When did you find
him?”

Jonas then told the whole story of the
dog’s coming to them, and of their attempt
to drive him away; and also of his seeing
the “advertisement in the tavern. Mr. Ed-
wards asked him a great many questions,
such as what his name was, where he lived,
and how long he had lived there, and how





DOG Lost. 67

he happened to be journeying now. At last
he said, —

“I think it very probable that it is my
dog. I lost one of that description six or
eight months ago, and advertised him; but
I couldn’t hear any thing of him, and so I got
another as much like him asI could. It is
probable yours is the same dog; but I don’t
know that there is any particular proof of it.
You haven’t called him Ney, have you?”

“No, sir,’? said Jonas; “we call him
Franco.”

“If he should come at the call of Ney,
that would be proof. Where is he now?”

“He is with me, sir; he is out in my
sleigh.”

“O, well, then,” said the man, “we can
tellina moment. [ll step to the door and
call him.”

So Mr. Edwards put on his hat, and
stepped to the door. The dog was standing
up in the sleigh, and looking wildly around.
When he saw Mr. Edwards, he seemed more
excited still. cee

“ Here, Ney,” said Mr. Edwards.

The dog leaped down from the sled, and
came bounding up the road. He leaped first



68 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

about Mr. Edwards, and then about Jonas,
as if at a loss which was his master.

“ Why, Ney,” said Mr. Edwards, — “ poor
Ney, have you got back at last? Come,
walk in, Ney.”

Ney slipped in through the door, and
turned immediately into the little room, as if.
he was perfectly familiar with the localities.
Jonas and Mr. Edwards followed.. They
shut the door, and took their seats again.
Ney ran around the room, and examined
every thing. He looked at the strange dog
lying so comfortably in his old place upon
the warm carpet, and then came and gazed
up eagerly into his old master’s face a mo-
ment. He came to Jonas, and wagged his
tail, and then he went to the door and
whined, as if he wanted to go out.

“Won't you let him out?” said Mi Ed-
wards. “ We will see what he will do.”

Jonas opened the door, and the dog ran out
into the entry, and then made the same signs
to have the outer door opened. Jonas opened
it, and let him out. Jonas stepped out him-
self a moment, to see what he would do, and
presently returned again to the room where
he had left Mr. Edwards.





DOG Lost. 69

“Where did he go?” said Mr. Edwards.

“He has run to the sleigh,” said Jonas,
“and jumped up into it, and is lying down
on the buffalo.”

«The dog seems to have become attached
to you, Jonas,” said Mr. Edwards, “and I
presume that you have become somewhat
attached to him.”

“Yes, sir, very much indeed,” replied
Jonas.

Mr. Edwards was silent a few minutes,
appearing lost in thought.

“T hardly know what to say about this
dog,” he continued, at length. “You did
very right to come and let me know about
him. I am afraid that some boys would
have kept him, without saying any thing
about it. Iam glad that you were honest.
I valued the dog very much, and would
have given a large sum to have recovered
him, when he was first lost. But I have got
another now, and don’t really need two.
Should you be disposed to buy him ?”

“ Yes, sir,” said Jonas, “if I could. But I
haven’t got but a dollar at my command,
and I suppose he is worth more than that.”

Jonas had a dollar of his own. Mr. Hol-



70 —-s0NAS ON AdFARM IN WINTER.

iday had given it to him when he left his
house, thinking it probable that he would
want to buy something for himself. Jonas
had taken this money with him when he
left the farmer’s, intending to expend a part
of it in the market town; but he did not see
any thing that he really wanted, and so the
money was in his pocket now.

“Why, yes,” said Mr. Edwards, “I gave
a great deal more for him than that. Haven’t
you any more money with you?”

“Not of my own,”’ said Jonas.

“suppose you got some for your prod-
uce.”

“ Yes, sir,” said Jonas ; “ but it belongs to
the farmer that I work with.”

« And don’t you think that he would be
willing to have you pay a part of it for the
dog?”

“1 don’t know, sir,” said Jonas. “I know
he likes the dog very much, but I heve no
authority to buy him with his money.”

If Jonas had been willing to have used his
employer’s money without authority, Mr.
Edwards ‘would not have taken it. He
made the inquiry to see whether Jonas was
trustworthy.



DOG LosT. 71

After a few minutes’ pause, Mr. Edwards
resumed the conversation, as follows : —

“Well, Jonas,” said he, “I have been
thinking of this a little, and have concluded
to let you keep the dog for me a little while, —
that is, if he is willing to go with you. But
remember he is my property still, and I shall
have a right to call for him, whenever I
choose, and you must give him up to me.”

“ Yes, sir,” said Jonas, “I will, And I
wish that you would not agree to sell him to
any body else, without letting me know.”

“« Well,” replied Mr. Edwards, “1 will not.
So you may take him, and keep him till I
send for him, —that is, provided he will go
with you of his own accord. I can’t drive
him away from his old home.”

Jonas thanked Mr. Edwards, and rose to
go. Mr. Edwards took his hat, and followed
him to the door, to see whether the dog
would go willingly. When he was upon the
step, he called him.

“Ney,” said he, “Ney.”

Ney looked up, and, in a moment after-
wards, jumped out of the sleigh, and came
running up to the door.

“Now,” continued Mr. Edwards, “if you



72 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

can call him back, while I am standing here,
it is pretty good proof that you have been
kind to him, and that he would like to go
with you.”

So Jonas walked down towards the gate,
looking back, and calling, —

“Franco, Franco, Franco!”

The dog ran down towards him a little
way, and then stopped, looked back, and,
after a moment’s pause, he returned a few
steps towards his former master. He seemed
a little at a loss to know which to choose.

Jonas got into his sleigh.

“Franco!” said he.

Franco looked at him, then at Mr. Ed-
wards, then at Jonas; and finally he went
back to the door, and began to lick his old
master’s hand.

Jonas turned his horses’ heads a little to-
wards. the road, and moved them on a step.

«“ Come, Franco,” said he ; “ Franco, come.”

Franco, hearing these words, and seeing
that Jonas was actually going, seemed to
come to a final decision. He leaped off the
steps, and bounded down the road, through
the gate, and jumped up into Jonas’s sleigh.
Mr. Edwards continued to call him, but he



od DOG LosT. Ts

paid no attention to it. He curled down be-
fore Jonas a moment, then he raised himself
up a little, so as to look back towards the
house; but he showed no disposition to get
out again. Jonas put his hand upon his head,
and patted it gently as he drove away ; and,
when he found that Franco was really going
with him, he turned his head back, and said,
with a look of great satisfaction, —

“Good-by, sir. I’m very much obliged
to you.” i

“ Good-by, Jonas. "Take good care of
Ney.”

“Yes, sir,” said he, “I certainly will.”

“You're a good dog, Franco,” he con-
tinued, patting his head, ‘to come with me,
—very good dog, Franco, to choose the
coarse hay for a bed under the old General’s
crib, rather than that good warm carpet, for
the sake of coming with me. Yl make you
a little house, Franco, —I certainly will, and
Yl put a carpet on the floor. Ill make it as
soon as I get home.”

And Jonas did, the’ next evening ater He
got home, make Franco’a house, juét big
enough for him; and he found an aa piece



74 gonas onâ„¢ gg Aner IN WINTER.

of carpet to put upon the floor. He put
Franco in; but the next morning he: found
him in his old place under the General’s crib.
Franco liked that place better. ‘The truth
was, it was rather warmer; and then, be-
sides, he liked the eneral’s company














































7

CHAPTER V.
SIGNS OF A STORM.

Owzx evening early in February, the farmer
told Jonas that his work, the next day, would
be to get out four or five bushels of corn and
grain, and go to mill. Accordingly, after he
had got through with his morning’s work of
taking care of the stock, he took a half-bushel
measure, and several bags, and went into the
granary. The granary was a small, square
building, with narrow boards and wide cracks
between them on the south side. The build-
ing itself was mounted on posts at the four
corners, with flat stones upon the top of the
posts, for the corners to rest upon.

The open work upon the side was to let
the air in, to dry the corn; and the high posts
and the flat stones were to keep the mice
from getting in and eating it up.

Jonas put a short board across the top of
the half-bushel, and sat upon it. Then he
began taking the corn and shelling it off from



76 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

the cob, by rubbing it against the edge of the
board. As he sat thus at work, he occasion-
-ally looked up, and he could see out of the
open door ofthe granary, into the farm-yards.

It was a very pleasant morning. 'The sun
shone beautifully ; and now and then a drop
fell from the roof on the south side of the
barn. The cattle were standing, basking in
the sun, in the barn-yard, and in the sheds,
where the sun could shine in upon them.
'The whole area of the barn-yard was trod-
den smooth and hard by the footsteps of
the cattle; and broad and smooth paths had
been worn in every direction, about the house.
Behind the barn was a large sheep-yard, also
well worn with the footsteps of the sheep.
A great many sheep were there, —now and
then eating hay from a long rack, which ex-
tended across the yard.

When Jonas had shelled out the corn, he
carried the bags, and put them into the sleigh,
whick was generally used in going to mill.
Then he locked the granary, and put the key
away, and afterwards went to the barn, and
opened the great doors, which led in to the
barn floor. He climbed up a tall ladder to a
loft under the roof of the barn, and threw



SIGNS OF A STORM. 7

down some sheaves of wheat,—as many as
he thought would be necessary ‘to produce
the quantity of grain which the farmer had
ordered. He then descended the ladder, and
got a flail, and began to thresh them out.
Standing, now, in a new position, he had a
different prospect before him. Beyond the
barn-yard he could see another larger yard
nearer the house, in which the snow had also
been beaten down by the going and coming
of teams, sleds, and all sorts of travel, for two
or three weeks, during which there had been
no new falls of snow. Upon one side of
this yard was an enormous heap of wood,
which Jonas and Oliggy. had been hauling
nearly all the winter. *. the other sidé was
a quantity of timber, @& all sizes and lengths,
which the farmer and'Amos had been getting
out for the new barn. Some of it was hewed,
and some not; and several large pieces were
laid out upon the level surface of the yard,
and the farmer and Amos were sitting upon
them, working upon the frame. Amos was
boring holes with an auger, and the farmer
‘was cutting the holes thus made into a square
form with a chisel. Josey was there, too,
and Amelia. ‘They were building a hcuse
7*



78 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

of the blocks which had been sawed off from
the ends of the timbers.

When, however, they heard the sound of
Jonas’s flail, they left their play, and came
along to the barn to see him. Josey came
into the barn ; Amelia remained at the door.

“What are you doing, Jonas?” said Josey.

«Threshing some wheat,” replied Jonas ;
“but stand back, or I shall hit you with the
flail.”

“ Are you going to mill?” said Josey.

“Yes, I or somebody else. Iam gétting
a grist ready.”

“Here comes uncle,” said Josey; “I mean

to ask him to let megge.”

The farmer Sane and told Jonas that
he expected that theg oing to have a
snow-storm, and, thei a8 on as his grist
was ready, he might Harness : a horse into the
sleigh, and drive directly to mill.

“Then,” said he, you may come directly,
back, and not wait to have it ground; for I
want you to go up to the woods this after-
noon, and bring down a load of small spruces,
which I cut for rafters. I want them down
before the road gets blocked up with
snow.”



SIGNS OF A STORM. 79

‘The farmer had reflected that, about this
time in the winter, they were generally ex-
posed to long and driving snow-storms, by
which the roads were often blocked up. He
usually endeavored to get all out of the
‘woods which he ‘had to get, early in the sea-
son, while the snow was not deep. He had
now got down all his wood, and all his tim-
ber, except oné or'two loads of. rafters; and
he wished, therefore, to get those down, so
that, in case of a sevére storm, he would not
have to break out thetroad again.

Jonas accordingly despatched his prepara-
tions for going to mill, as rapidly as possible,
and soon was driving out, he
stopped opposi here the farmer
was at work




? said Jonas.
e farmer. ‘ The
pond road is a little’ghe nearest, isn’t it?”

“Yes, sir,” said Jghhs.

“And Josey wants to go with you; have
you any objection to take him?”

“No, sir,” said Jonas ; “I should like very
much to haw him go.”

“Well, Josey, get your great-coat, and
come.”’



80 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

“OQ, no, sir,” said Josey ; “I don’t need any
great-coat ; it isn’t cold.”

“Very well, then; jump in.”

Josey got in upon the top of the bags, and
Jonas drove on. After riding a short dis-
tance, they turned down by a road which led.
to the pond, which, was now cpvered with so
thick and solid a sheet of igey that it was
safe travelling upon ‘it, angi it “was according-
ly intersected with roagsgin every direction.
They rode down.at ayapid trot to the ice,
followed by Franco, wp tvas always glad to
go upon an expedition.

The road led them over, very nearly, the
same part, of the Jonas had navi-
gated in his bo itted a sail to
it, — though now,q es Were so
different all aroun:
thave supposed the
same. There was
















f'same level surface,
but it was now a field, white with
snow, instead of the“fundulating expanse
of water, of the deep-blue color reflected
from the sky. . There were the same islands,
and promontories, and- beaches jqbut the ver-
dure was gone, and the naked whiteness of
the beach seemed to have spread over the





SIGNS OF A STORM. 81

whole landscape. It was a very pleasant
ride, however. The road was level, though
very winding, as-it passed around capes and
headlands, and now ard ‘then took a wide
circuit to avoid a breathing-hole. The sun
shone pleasantly, too.

“TI don’t sé what signs there are of a
snow-storm,”? %id Josey.

“Such a calm agd pleasant day in Febru-
ary portends a storm,” said Jonas. ‘ Be-
sides, the wind, sg eee is, is ‘north-east ;
and don’t you see that srow-bank off south ?”

Josey looked in the direction in which
they were going, w] Yowas towards fife
south-west, an long, white bank
of cloud, ext at quarter of the






heavens.
“Is that al 2 asked Josey.
“It is a ban! f~clouds, I suppose,”

it a snow~-bank.”
By the t time that tl oys reached the mill,
a hazy appearance had: overspread the whole
sky. They took out the grist, and left it to
be ground, and then immediately | get into
the sleigh in, and commenced. their ret!
Before they had gone far, the sky beda
entirely overcast, and the distant hills to te



82 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

south-east were enveloped in what appeared
to be a kind of mist, but which was really
falling snow.

“ How windy it is!” said Josey.

“No,” said Jonas, “it is not much more
windy than it was when we came; but then
we were riding with it, and now we are
going against it. You feel cold, don’s you?”

“Why, yes, a little,” said Josey, “now
the sun has gone, and thé wind has come.”

“Well, then,” said Jonas, “get down in
the bottom of the sleigh, and I'll cover you
up with buffaloes.”

So Josey crept down into the bottom of

the sleigh, and J, d him up; and
he found his pla m and com-
fortable.

“How do you lace 2”? said
Jonas.

“Very well,” said vkosey, “only I can’t
see where we are goirtg”

“Trust yourself to mé,” said Jonas. “VL
drive you safely.”

“I know it,” said Josey, “and I wish
you’d tell me, now and then, w@at you see.”

“Well,” replied Jonas, “I see a load of
hay coming along on the pond before us.”



SIGNS OF A STORM. 83

“A large load ?” said Josey.

“Yes,” replied Jonas; “and now .we’re
going pretty near the round island. ‘There,
the load of hay is turning off by another
road. , there is a sleigh behind it; it was
hid’before. ‘The sleigh is. coming this way.”

“TT don’t hear any bells,” said Josey. .

“We are too far off yet ;you’ll hear them
preséntly.” :

Very soon Josey did héar the bells. They
came nearer and nearer, and at last jingled
by close to his ears. As soon’as the sound
had gone by, he threw up the buffalo with
his arms, and looked out, saying to Jonas, —

“I guess they wo! what you had got
here, covered up the buffalo, Jonas.”




snow, and Jonas said that he could hardly
see the shore in some places.

“ Suppose it should snow so fast,” said Jo-
sey, ‘that you could not see the land at all;
then, if you should come to two roads, how
could you tell which one to take?”

“Why, one way,” replied Jonas, “would
be to let Franco trot on before us; and he’d
know the way.”



84 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

“Is Franco coming along with us?” said
Josey. z

“Yes,” said Jonas, “he is close behind.”

“Why don’t you call him Ney?” asked
Josey ; “that is his real name.”

“YT was uncertain which to call him for
some time,” said Jonas; “ but finally I con-
cluded to let him keep both names, and so
now he is Franco Ney.”

“Well,” said Josey, “(I think that is a
good plan.”

A short time after this, Jonas turned up off
from the pond, and soon reached home.





85

CHAPTER VIL.
THE RESCUE.

Jonas found, when he reached home, that
it was about dinner-time. The farmer said
that the storm was coming on sooner than
he had expected, and he believed that they
should have to leave the rafters where they
were. But Jonas said that he thought he
could get them without any difficulty, if the
farmer would let him take the oxen and sled.

The farmer, finding that Jonas was very
willing to go, notwithstanding the storm, said
that he should be very glad to have him try.
And Josey, he said, might accompany him
or not, just as he pleased.

“I wouldn’t go, Jonas,” said Josey, “if I
were you. It is going to be a great storm.”

He, however, walked along with Jonas to
the barn, to see him yoke the oxen. The
yard was covered with a thin coating of light
snow, which made the. appearance of it very
different from what it had been when they

8



86 JONAS ON A FARM {IN WINTER.

had left it. The cows and oxen stood out
still exposed, their backs whitened a little
with the fine flakes which had fallen upon
them. Jonas went to the shed, and brought
out the yoke.

« Jonas,” said Josey, “I wouldn’t go.”

“No, I think it very likely that you
wouldn’t. You are not a very efficient
boy.”

“What is an efficient boy?” asked Josey.

“One that has energy and resolution
enough to go on and accomplish his object,
even if there are difficulties in the way.”

“Is that what you mean by being effi-
cient?” said Josey.

“Yes ; —a boy that hasn’t some efficiency,
isn’t good for much.”

As he said this, Jonas had got one of the
oxen yoked. He then went to bring up the
other.

When the other ox was up in his place,
Jonas raised the end of the yoke, and put it
over his neck. *

“You see,” continued he, “ your uncle
wants all those rafters got down. It will be
a little harder getting them, in the storm;
but I care nothing for that. It will bea great



THE RESCUE. 87

satisfaction to him to have them all safe down
here before it drifts. He doesn’t require
me to go; but if I go voluntarily and bring
them down, don’t you think that, to-morrow
morning, when he finds two feet of snow on
the ground, he’ll be glad to think that all his
rafters are safe in the yard?”

“Why, yes,” said Josey. “Ive a great
mind to go with you.”

“Do just as you please,” said Jonas.

“Well, do you want me to go?”

“Yes, I should like your company very
well; and, besides, perhaps you can help
me.”

“ Well,” said Josey, “I'll go.”

He accordingly followed Jonas as he drove
the oxen along to the sled. Jonas held up
the tongue, while Josey backed the oxen, so
that he could enter the end of the tongue
into the ring attached to the lower side of
the yoke. He then put the iron pin in, and
all was ready.

Jonas drove the oxen along, till he came
to the great gate in the back yard, and then
he stopped to go and get some chains. ‘The
chains he fastened to the stakes, which were
in the sides of the sled. Then he opened



88 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

the great gate, and. the oxen went through;
after which he seated himself upon the sled
by the side of Josey, and so they rode along
up into the woods.

The storm increased, though’ very slowly.
‘The road into the woods, which had become
well worn, was now beginning to be covered,
here and there, with little white patches,
wherever new snow, driven along by the
wind, found places where it could lodge.
At length, however, they came to the woods ;
and there they were sheltered from the wind,
and the snow fell more equally. Josey had
found it quite cold riding in the open ground,
for the wind was against them; but under
the shelter of the trees he found it quite warm
and comfortable.

The forest appeared very silent and soli-
tary. It is true they could hear the moaning
of the wind upon the tops of the trees, but
there was no sound of life, and no motion
but that of the fine flakes descending through
the air in a gentle shower. The whole sur-
face of the ground, and every thing lying
upon it, was covered with the snow ; for the
branches, and the stumps, and the stems
trimmed up for timber, and the places where



THE RESCUE. 89

the old snow had been trampled down by the
oxen and by the woodcutters, were now all
whitened over again and concealed.

“Who would think,” said Jonas, “that
there could be any thing alive here?”

“Is there any thing?” said Josey.

“Yes, thousands of animals, al] covered
up in the snow, —mice in the ground, and
squirrels in the hollow logs, and millions of
insects, frozen up in the bark of the dead
trees.””

« And they'll be covered up deeper before
morning,” said Josey.

“Yes,” said Jonas, “and so would our
rafters, if we didn’t get them out. We
could not have found half of them, if we had
left them till after this storm.”

The rafters were lying around upon the
old snow, wherever small trees, from which
they had been formed, had fallen. They
could be distinguished very plainly now, al-
though covered with an inch of snow.

Jonas and Josey immediately went to
work, getting them together, and placing
them upon the sled. When they had been
at work in this way for some time, Jonag
said, —

s*



90 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

“We shall not get half of them, at this
load.”

“Then what shall you do?” said Josey.

*O, come up again, and get the rest.”

“ But then it will be dark before you get
home.”

“That will be no matter,” said Jonas.

“Only you'll get lost, and buried up in
the snow.”

“No,” said Jonas; “there might be some
danger to-morrow evening, after it shall have
been snowing four and twenty hours; but
not to-night. The snow will not be more
than a foot deep at midnight.”

When they had got as many of the rafters
upon the sled as Jonas thought the oxen
could conveniently draw, he secured the load
by the chains, and collected the rest of the
sticks together a little, on the ground. ‘Then
he told Josey to climb up to the top of the
load and ride. He said that he would walk
along by the side of the oxen. Josey found
it more comfortable going back, than it was
coming up, for the wind was now behind
him, and the snow did not drive into his
face. Jonas walked along in the snow,
which was now nearly ankle deep, and after



THE RESCUE. 91

they had got out of the woods, there were
some places where it had drifted much
deeper.

“Do you suppose that uncle has got his
frame done?” said Josey.

“TI presume he has left it, if he hasn’t
finished it,’? said Jonas.

“Why? Why couldn’t he stay out in
the storm to work, as well as we?”

“ Because,” said Jonas, “‘the ‘snow would
wet his tools, and fill up his mortises, and so
trouble him a great deal more than it does
us. You can’t do carpenter’s work out of
doors in a snow-storm.””

«Do you mean to go after the other load?”
asked Josey.

“Yes,” replied Jonas.

The boys found, when they reached the
yard, that it was as Jonas had predicted.
The farmer and Amos had left their work
and gone in. They were in the shop grind-
ing their tools. The farmer asked Jonas if
he had got all the rafters.

“No, sir,” said Jonas; “there is another
load.”

“Well, we’lllet them go,” said the farmer.
“Pm very glad you’ve got one load down.”



92 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

«J think, sir,” said Jonas, “if you have no
objection, ’'d better go and get the rest. I
know just where they are, and I can get them
all down here before night.”

“You won’t have time to get down before
it will be dark,” said the farmer.

«Just as you think best, sir,” said Jonas,
“but I think I can get out of the woods be-
fore dark ; and it is of no consequence about
the rest of the way.”

“Very well,” said the farmer, “ you may
go. Don’t you want Amos to go with you?”

“No, sir, it isn’t necessary.”

“No, sir,” said Josey, “I can go with him.”

So Jonas threw off his load, and then
turned his team about, and once more set
out for the woods. He and Josey sat upon
the sled, talking by the way,—the storm
continuing without much change. The
snow gradually increased in depth, but the
oxen walked along without difficulty through
it. Sometimes they came to a drift where
the snow was so deep as to come in a little
upon the bars, where the boys were sitting;
hut in general the sled runners glided along
through it very smoothly.

The woods appeared still more sombre and



THE RESCUE. 93

sotitary than they had done before. The
new snow was deeper, and it was falling
faster; and, besides, as it was now nearly
sundown, there was only a gloomy sort of
twilight, under the trees. Jonas and Josey
loaded the sled as fast as they.could. They
put on the last of the rafters, which Jonas
had collected, with great satisfaction. Josey,
especially, began to be in haste to set out on
his return.

“Now,” said Jonas, “ I’ll look around a lit-
tle, just to see that there are none left behind.””

“QO, no, I wouldn’t,” said Josey ; “let us
go. We’ve got them all, I know.”

“I want to be sure,” said Jonas, “and
make thorough work of it.”

So saying, he began wading about in the
snow, to see if he could find any more rafters.
He, however, soon satisfied himself that they
were all upon the sled. He then secured his
load carefully, with the chains, and they set
out upon their return, as before.

It grew dark rapidly, and the wind and
storm increased. When they came out of
the woods, they found that the air was.vef¥ -
thick with the falling flakes, and the drifts
had begun to be quite large, so that some-



94 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

times, in plunging through them, the snow
would bank up quite high, before the sled,
against the ends of the rafters. Jonas said
that, if they had been two hours later, they
could not have got along.

“You said that the snow wouldn’t be a
foot deep by midnight,” said Josey.

“Tt is coming faster than I thought it
would,” said Jonas. . “It is almost a foot
deep now.”

The road by which the boys were advan-
cing, led along the bank of the brook, until
it reached nearly to the shore of the pond,
and then it turned off, and went towards the
house, at a little distance from the shore.
When they reached this part of the road, the
storm, which here swept down across the pond.
beat upon them with unusual fury. The wind
howled ; the snow was driven through the air,
and seemed to scud along the ground with
great. violence ; and the drifts, running diago-
nally across the road, were once or twice so
deep, that the oxen could hardly get the load
through. It was now almost dark, too, and
all the traces of the road were obliterated, —
though Jonas knew, by the land and fences,
how to go.



THE RESCUE. |4A7 95

Just at this time, when the wind seemed
to lull for an instant, Jonas thought he heard
acry. He stopped his oxen to listen.

“No,” said Josey, “I don’t believe it is
any thing; let us go on.”

In fact, Josey was afraid, and wanted to
get home as soon as he could.

“ again, and in a moment he heard the cry
again. It seemed to be a cry of distress, but
he could not distinguish any words.

“It is somebody off upon the pond,” said
Jonas.

“Ts the pond out that way?” asked Josey.

“Yes,” said Jonas, “and I verily believe
somebody is out on it, and -has lost his
way.”

“Well,” said Josey, “let us go home as
fast as we can, and tell uncle.”

“No,” said Jonas, “ that won’t do.”

Jonas turned in the direction from which
the sound appeared to come, and, putting his
hands up to his mouth in the shape of a
speaking-trumpet, he called out, as loud as he
could call, —

“ Hal — loo!”

He listened after he had thus called, but



96 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

there was no auswer. In a few minutes, the
ery which he had heard first was repeated, in
the same tone as before.

“They don’t hear me,” said Jonas.

“ Hal—loo!” cried out Josey, as loud as
he could call.

There was no answer; but, in a few sec-
onds afterwards, the cry was repeated, as at
first.

“You see,” said Jonas, “that the wind
blows this way, and they can’t hear us. We
must go out after them.”

Josey tried to dissuade Jonas from this
plan ; but Jonas said he must go, and that,
as they had oxen with them, there would
be no danger. “ First,” said he, “we must
throw off our load.”

So he and Josey went to work, and threw
off the rafters, as fast as they could. Jonas
reserved four or five rafters, which he left
upon the sled. 'Then he turned the oxen in
the direction from which the cry had come.
They continued to hear it at modcrate in-
tervals.

They descended gradually a short distance
across the field, and then they came to the
, shore of the pond. Here Jonas took off one



THE RESCUE. 97

of his rafters, and laid it upon the shore. with
one end raised up out of the snow.

“What is that for?” said Josey.

“To show us the way back to our road,’’
said Jonas. “I place it so that it points
right back, — the way we came.”

“We can tell by our tracks,” said Josey.

“No,” said Jonas; “our tracks will all be
covered up before we come back.”

Jonas then drove down upon the pond,
guiding his oxen in the direction of the cry.
He kept Josey upon the sled, so as not to ex-
haust his strength. He rode himself, too, as
much as he could; but he was obliged to
jump off very frequently, to keep the oxen in
aright direction. He stopped occasionally to
put down a rafter, placing it so that its length
should be in the line of his road, and taking
care to sink one end into the snow, so as to
leave the other out as far as possible, to pre-
vent its being all buried up before they
should return. Every now and then, too, he
would answer the cry, as loud as he could
call.

At last, after they had toiled along in this
way for some time, Jonas thought that he
succeeded in making the travellers hear;

9



98 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

for, immediately after his call, he would
hear a calling from them, following it, and
speaking in a different way, though Jonas
could not understand what was Said. He
kept pressing forward steadily, and, before
long, he found that the travellers were silent,
excepting immediately after he called to
therm, — when there was a sound as if in-
tended for a response, though Jonas could
not tell what was said.

“ We shall get to them, Josey,” said he.

“ Who do you suppose it is?” said Josey.

“J don’t know; very probably some trav-
ellers lost uygon the pond.”

Jonas was right in his conjecture: as they
came nearer and nearer, the sounds became
more distinct.

“ Hal—loo! ” vociferated Jonas.

“Hal—loo!” was the answer. “Can —
you — come — and — help — us?”
“Ay, ay,” said Jonas; “we're coming.”

“ Ay, ay,” shouted Josey, in his loudest
voice, which, being more shrill than that of
Jonas, was perhaps heard farther.

Still nothing was to be seen. Besides be-
mg dark, the atmosphere was thick with
snow. So it was not until they got very



THE RESCUE. 99

near to the travellers, that they could see
them at all. They saw at last, however,
some dark-looking object before them. On
coming up to it, they found that it was a
horse and sleigh. ‘The horse was in a very
deep snow-drift, and was half lying down.
There was a woman in the sleigh, with a
Small child in her arms, and a boy, about
as large as Josey, standing at the horse’s
head.

“O, Lam so glad you have got some oxen,
sir!” said the woman. ‘We couldn’t have
got out without oxen.”

“I don’t see how the snow happens to be
so deep just here.”

“Why, it’s that island,” said the woman;
“I suppose there is an island off there. I
told Isaiah it would be drifted under this
island; and now the horse is all beat out;
and, besides, we don’t know the way.”

“Well,” said Jonas, “I'll hook the oxen
on, and we'll soon get you to the land.
Isaiah, you take your horse out of the
sleigh.”

So Isaiah went to work to unhook the
traces and the hold-backs, in order to get the
horse free from the sleigh.



100 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

“Pll get out,” said the woman.

“No,” said Jonas; “ you sit still, and keep
your child warm.”

As soon as Isaiah had taken the horse out,
Jonas told him to lead him around behind
the sleigh, while he turned the shafts over
back against the dasher, and then he brought
the oxen up in front of the sleigh. He first,
however, drove the oxen out of the road
with the sled, so as to leave that where it
would not be in the way. Then he took
two chains from the sled, and attached the
oxen, by means of them, to the forward part
of the sleigh. When all was ready, he put
Josey in with the woman, and let Isaiah lead
his horse behind. He then started the oxen.

“ Are you going to.leave the sled here?”
said Josey.

“Yes,” said Jonas, “we can come and
get it after the storm is over.”’

The oxen drew thé sleigh along very
easily. The snow was quite deep for a little
distance, and then it became less so; but it
was very dark, and it was difficult for Jonas
to follow his track. "The snow blew across
it with great violence, and was fast filling
it up.



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'2012-01-13T19:14:20-05:00'
describe
'3855' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATKK' 'sip-files0003.pro'
122c2ebf07aebd967117633b036fb7c0
8f9e6c343c26bc319d8077e535d23d7a294ca735
'2012-01-13T19:19:08-05:00'
describe
'20152' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATKL' 'sip-files0003.QC.jpg'
a79a3c1777d12ed0124532f548962ca3
02126399272d3417cd7c6f3e3e8d46282a857d78
'2012-01-13T19:17:16-05:00'
describe
'497576' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATKM' 'sip-files0003.tif'
50a008b40c771204fdadf52e2eb485c0
700e995dd2ca7ff45e45030ec04c6fe74b93dea3
describe
'216' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATKN' 'sip-files0003.txt'
dc0b2737fc07a53eb69a3043c6713453
5ba1f98d30a9f225c83bb8e994c25058ebd97e03
'2012-01-13T19:14:39-05:00'
describe
'13029' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATKO' 'sip-files0003thm.jpg'
a4c333d57184bb76ef260a44c0cb766c
40c72a44381b6d965f427b17f0325bdddcd5bbd6
'2012-01-13T19:18:18-05:00'
describe
'25887' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATKP' 'sip-files0004.jp2'
327e824c4e62c91c0dc45b6e61112d05
e2d029eeba1e2bf646ceb4c1189ef0d4636e20de
'2012-01-13T19:11:16-05:00'
describe
'24489' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATKQ' 'sip-files0004.jpg'
5e1780921cfef0d7c09853a4a0e8a40a
125f06135a59842b5f53927474a01556020e9a97
'2012-01-13T19:13:21-05:00'
describe
'3813' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATKR' 'sip-files0004.pro'
ad9a7a75d386844493141b36944af7ba
25c3625e70304cd7284f5393c19122d2c5b81be8
'2012-01-13T19:14:06-05:00'
describe
'13947' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATKS' 'sip-files0004.QC.jpg'
cb6c3c84b90b94d6fb23039c057b0a8f
9b448159f30194e81607509839f37b53d945baab
'2012-01-13T19:12:02-05:00'
describe
'496120' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATKT' 'sip-files0004.tif'
6b6171fce605be848dd91f8821a57add
bebe967f85b87a66404615f62fbfc059fb6fd694
'2012-01-13T19:17:02-05:00'
describe
'200' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATKU' 'sip-files0004.txt'
e6a7f2dc66ed9d840e4bba3662864dfc
fc702c6265bc9828522dbc466ddbbf4958b47932
'2012-01-13T19:16:09-05:00'
describe
'10225' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATKV' 'sip-files0004thm.jpg'
f9f1e7d66dc1349fee563933c6b28ac3
18b0fdcf12f80f30d9b145ded418dc329b1562d4
'2012-01-13T19:14:48-05:00'
describe
'60893' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATKW' 'sip-files0005.jp2'
61479a274b46aecb071ce1a7bd558205
ab53276068f89122bbc328fda8597f9373931855
'2012-01-13T19:14:15-05:00'
describe
'75892' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATKX' 'sip-files0005.jpg'
d1761bd419a6e24cc9ef095836a2a2d4
8bac2bfe47795b6c865bc2cae689f55b55454cf1
describe
'12830' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATKY' 'sip-files0005.pro'
4a6f53469cd67cf8cdac9560f2ef1255
785fda7d03d2268fc555604a4bdea16017fc16b1
'2012-01-13T19:15:38-05:00'
describe
'36001' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATKZ' 'sip-files0005.QC.jpg'
0022374c08c2941c8ffb9fc6fc4dfe3d
87395c3ac0aca6973a81c450a1dc49cc10949322
'2012-01-13T19:15:00-05:00'
describe
'499656' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATLA' 'sip-files0005.tif'
a8614c4ff18377bb2ad8832946b5c03f
9390b972f18c843b7a1edb17123fda67f844a702
'2012-01-13T19:14:04-05:00'
describe
'527' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATLB' 'sip-files0005.txt'
b4eaa246df39dabd9adc4059e32f67f3
74d51e30115019f86ee3a6011f9b4aea18af67de
'2012-01-13T19:14:35-05:00'
describe
'18499' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATLC' 'sip-files0005thm.jpg'
6324e0e3648533cf7d634128cc9db203
61362e6e4f45de543f6da9615ffb7a42e00b8b27
'2012-01-13T19:11:58-05:00'
describe
'60981' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATLD' 'sip-files0007.jp2'
3ed175fceb31c19187a0b16dc332573a
173bbd856bf7bfb03bcd1645a4d3800508f95daf
describe
'48747' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATLE' 'sip-files0007.jpg'
08b58a89769dc6a47b8d44604a665dc0
612f20c129a36d282e00c3d6599589ad7c9274c4
'2012-01-13T19:11:59-05:00'
describe
'5891' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATLF' 'sip-files0007.pro'
95b5f665cac0f34fe7f6836a488eaaf0
7df624a341e73bb510945b2baba1fd1274445fc8
'2012-01-13T19:12:00-05:00'
describe
'25937' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATLG' 'sip-files0007.QC.jpg'
388628517bd5ae86de9e723fe697702a
014d015aeb5672cb920562b1565d3482b461dca5
'2012-01-13T19:15:50-05:00'
describe
'498780' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATLH' 'sip-files0007.tif'
9a868db25e918dc082e8df3a27324b5e
3a5546b6a31a7b88944052639a3042c47ca892d5
'2012-01-13T19:11:46-05:00'
describe
'323' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATLI' 'sip-files0007.txt'
c3e97203a00b58c44644f28d44eb1bd1
0ce635f0b6b20573a6bba6f254ce6ea558d0dd99
'2012-01-13T19:18:49-05:00'
describe
'16273' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATLJ' 'sip-files0007thm.jpg'
864b6bff13295f8bf99a4c978c53776c
0dc9f428bdff2ba68800c7e9965cc5bd057ed037
'2012-01-13T19:14:26-05:00'
describe
'60940' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATLK' 'sip-files0009.jp2'
3917d24c26d032a310d425fd0aa98758
129918f1724c3b6fb0a80786b36cde5982acfac7
'2012-01-13T19:18:37-05:00'
describe
'97482' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATLL' 'sip-files0009.jpg'
cb745f6af7d9b70fea9a7472e4f26d86
8dfe7804b82f4994657e4e615e2f0d4fa0d7a707
'2012-01-13T19:17:46-05:00'
describe
'19608' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATLM' 'sip-files0009.pro'
8b1cf5f226b086077f2289659f1384a1
5c8c6ac4724c637cbd7f52c207c7f65956070ca6
'2012-01-13T19:18:58-05:00'
describe
'42364' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATLN' 'sip-files0009.QC.jpg'
32e981fa2fb07c676102d13e518cda83
c65cdfdf090e5088cc898d2ee7b7b78b87e4f54d
'2012-01-13T19:18:47-05:00'
describe
'500488' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATLO' 'sip-files0009.tif'
f19466a81d9d0f52420c2b07ff73ab34
c617cec7d139e001057e7f844d591833420faa5c
'2012-01-13T19:17:04-05:00'
describe
'808' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATLP' 'sip-files0009.txt'
0751e78aedfad1a34bc2789abe8ce359
c88c82cc7fc41ba99d2c45836e20d175d5396de3
'2012-01-13T19:11:55-05:00'
describe
'19881' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATLQ' 'sip-files0009thm.jpg'
146b5385d323ebbe79cc7f80dbc1ee63
1f00e4b3a2956940cdb03c55b4bb0a7ac40fc1dc
describe
'60934' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATLR' 'sip-files0010.jp2'
461a7e710820b39c935a2b5e4a51c037
3627948bf6c80e0619e649b50d011d0336a6b5c3
'2012-01-13T19:11:20-05:00'
describe
'134372' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATLS' 'sip-files0010.jpg'
14daefe6eb7beabd5ae6dd3696c17186
509bb9ee3bb6ba5a83bece632e947b86c7c777a2
'2012-01-13T19:13:01-05:00'
describe
'29576' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATLT' 'sip-files0010.pro'
7ceb9dd6785ae12edd4856cf663f0969
746b8eba8dd81ee31736da443082226e6d381621
'2012-01-13T19:19:25-05:00'
describe
'56319' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATLU' 'sip-files0010.QC.jpg'
9a7e7ec4707f79a52c7348b796e712f0
3a8232abdfaa2bada2632ee5e137b9b7bcdc0f6c
'2012-01-13T19:15:49-05:00'
describe
'502444' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATLV' 'sip-files0010.tif'
1ddd6c3ffa86c2ff6ce5eddfb53047d4
1bbb45a8e90a4a7d2fee577644743e3c3374db4c
'2012-01-13T19:15:59-05:00'
describe
'1163' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATLW' 'sip-files0010.txt'
c9f35d0c359d3015800654efb45ea990
1cfe361ecea2b252fa10b7bdb5e9546379b6e905
'2012-01-13T19:14:00-05:00'
describe
'24584' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATLX' 'sip-files0010thm.jpg'
2753f820780c49804a3e6705486cb49f
ff7036a5b10178167e3b7a1fa6c11b5183ac371c
'2012-01-13T19:16:15-05:00'
describe
'60849' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATLY' 'sip-files0011.jp2'
bf4eb6a100fb4dc63502dee3521e1e45
a745b7ed26f56b627bcab4f08bd18cb0dd3e8515
'2012-01-13T19:17:44-05:00'
describe
'136248' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATLZ' 'sip-files0011.jpg'
d59205770dcb64480416876dc304dc1d
90b9c38873388de621b914778166092e6328bb13
describe
'29997' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATMA' 'sip-files0011.pro'
54a6d6c4d592bc3d365bfb3dd07b0146
8c406531e757ef5c07c928dcafa550085da21343
'2012-01-13T19:18:23-05:00'
describe
'55712' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATMB' 'sip-files0011.QC.jpg'
f1af2a640ed73a758a119f118be4727d
2caf762ae1d5d640be5edc04711504494b0bd153
describe
'502572' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATMC' 'sip-files0011.tif'
81b9460db92077ad8ffd7c143fb360d3
9fabd8f2e04576ade944f1e8f6e2344aadd84dd1
'2012-01-13T19:17:23-05:00'
describe
'1203' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATMD' 'sip-files0011.txt'
5a82a316b4f9c75949e5d5a655bec2a3
3f0d17092d675902298a933a027fc3f3fcabaf6c
'2012-01-13T19:17:36-05:00'
describe
'24547' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATME' 'sip-files0011thm.jpg'
d596f2e8ce83240c7ff71b31f9616afe
aa0db2b9985571d3817c565f124cfea2870e626c
'2012-01-13T19:11:39-05:00'
describe
'60963' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATMF' 'sip-files0012.jp2'
64b2690f5c06798ad5b320cdf401ff1f
c81d71efe39f46516e7d01cd005784f7b2ded3b7
'2012-01-13T19:16:51-05:00'
describe
'113104' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATMG' 'sip-files0012.jpg'
b9cbb68df8b0f83e4a58933242d00842
df791934c43b899bb43196dd89a992ffd591d372
'2012-01-13T19:15:40-05:00'
describe
'23805' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATMH' 'sip-files0012.pro'
7df338862862d04efb5bddd028f38d5c
d65f13d8dcf790ff21e64368df8802c295fde365
'2012-01-13T19:13:06-05:00'
describe
'49311' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATMI' 'sip-files0012.QC.jpg'
f0a8462652e7b4b1186f669fbc652570
cf895e5de4ea919ff37e78a1e5730b7c575f65e4
'2012-01-13T19:14:31-05:00'
describe
'502212' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATMJ' 'sip-files0012.tif'
01660655e1983029b29753ea36240462
750c9d3a488267e41d809fb48653559d5cd305a1
'2012-01-13T19:15:02-05:00'
describe
'977' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATMK' 'sip-files0012.txt'
0346f0e9c0631d026b6c9e8a0c8a249b
74b2c257b9d261ded44e5d01c48e58c3e167e9eb
'2012-01-13T19:13:35-05:00'
describe
'24048' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATML' 'sip-files0012thm.jpg'
035e8745e2b3ff3f6167cbb2cc00c3cb
c2c982e470b0f07d82b206e9f5c7744a5fc3129f
'2012-01-13T19:13:20-05:00'
describe
'60841' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATMM' 'sip-files0013.jp2'
3e3c20f79db885455f0bbfd40933face
8b39db7ba3d4e6ef4dbba368be997f8d676cb95b
'2012-01-13T19:17:38-05:00'
describe
'123164' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATMN' 'sip-files0013.jpg'
7bdd064fcc7e22b6580a91e3e956d439
c8d300756e4e8621e40d438473268c78e7fff795
'2012-01-13T19:17:37-05:00'
describe
'26620' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATMO' 'sip-files0013.pro'
f506160f0894adfe88609db023586ce5
5cdb70f8eb316adbde088a479ad840429d5bfdfe
'2012-01-13T19:17:20-05:00'
describe
'52620' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATMP' 'sip-files0013.QC.jpg'
c5a8f4f41c84888778267f791715925e
1c71a613d5834c30b5dd713d090d4f1d66695b37
'2012-01-13T19:19:23-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATMQ' 'sip-files0013.tif'
77ee258b643d9871432cadc4657b29b4
1373aa6b0b7098bac0cb2bb6358f97ee22221164
'2012-01-13T19:12:01-05:00'
describe
'1093' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATMR' 'sip-files0013.txt'
7e96f12d48dfacd78e559465bc87c02d
15b234941bf78eb0d4ceae944c1884a03175c3bb
'2012-01-13T19:14:24-05:00'
describe
'24923' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATMS' 'sip-files0013thm.jpg'
e6ad94b387b00cf2d48c56d2124f2959
3c1b586a93ae39c405392ce0568cbe41862d7ccc
'2012-01-13T19:17:19-05:00'
describe
'60803' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATMT' 'sip-files0014.jp2'
edd2ca29cd7e69fcf3063a19d01d13e0
bf97075a0da16a464c100de5ff2fe8798258173d
'2012-01-13T19:13:30-05:00'
describe
'135524' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATMU' 'sip-files0014.jpg'
42d92ca3be619af729a0a1f791b1a5db
1b353e7e3970f89875d9ab6bdca30089bbbb3ac7
'2012-01-13T19:11:40-05:00'
describe
'29456' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATMV' 'sip-files0014.pro'
6a691ff5c46b917e898c674b32da0025
7eb507c767acf39554e13b319d77fe0d7bf54b2b
'2012-01-13T19:12:11-05:00'
describe
'56666' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATMW' 'sip-files0014.QC.jpg'
cebef14e4f0db45816cd4f76c6100bf4
169670d3981771bed9d5986de9c86ca4105bfe15
'2012-01-13T19:11:32-05:00'
describe
'502696' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATMX' 'sip-files0014.tif'
2816cc23420366cd71966f2bf94b8e73
02dd2223b629a67e0fa3f6ffb11a581d8483ed05
'2012-01-13T19:14:14-05:00'
describe
'1184' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATMY' 'sip-files0014.txt'
5d7c3355a2991c65940865cb5651fcca
dd5c5973fb59bc0d43aa0fca777c2892309f8ead
describe
'25086' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATMZ' 'sip-files0014thm.jpg'
25b1f63f586ebe3c52b7f80ba353e525
04f9b31b4c75ed19f6234d548e335bda97a5f1fa
'2012-01-13T19:17:39-05:00'
describe
'60927' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATNA' 'sip-files0015.jp2'
b275d3cef6d36b114c02f12be9373dd8
85387ad85f9876c2611f7e4718d6fd661e890e75
'2012-01-13T19:17:26-05:00'
describe
'119763' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATNB' 'sip-files0015.jpg'
2094cc7c650eef614ccaf2be7abf452f
0ee8aa213ce4e00718741a27c9686029d9a2ab30
describe
'25619' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATNC' 'sip-files0015.pro'
cb6172bf569712d386f6be69f463fbf0
8596b8b932dbc7acc2dba27ddf0f566b82b41c09
'2012-01-13T19:14:36-05:00'
describe
'52373' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATND' 'sip-files0015.QC.jpg'
bafcfff0d2d8091d8f6e29cb60e0a403
7ee63dfe9823915730b9c97ac747f36497c2dbc7
'2012-01-13T19:18:34-05:00'
describe
'502556' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATNE' 'sip-files0015.tif'
16bda44db6689dfd3d52d59999a2ece2
cba9f1ed090ce07b34ad8aafde7b795192d7694e
'2012-01-13T19:11:26-05:00'
describe
'1050' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATNF' 'sip-files0015.txt'
b6059d0ccd1e6972172ef36b3f6c8ee3
2d5ed920c1c167758a8cdfd7fe09824fa111fa3a
'2012-01-13T19:11:10-05:00'
describe
'24675' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATNG' 'sip-files0015thm.jpg'
10de5208ea2a8a61557d8f37ed7b2d9d
f6fcbe295247ccb5af66288dbac04b87dcb081e3
'2012-01-13T19:18:52-05:00'
describe
'60961' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATNH' 'sip-files0016.jp2'
4dc22dafdad3503e86bc6ae53915568e
00af5dd90caa84e9cb498f1e1e79f3a651c83abf
'2012-01-13T19:18:50-05:00'
describe
'137570' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATNI' 'sip-files0016.jpg'
ebce73e987968994a88cb433c15d29fe
36485dc15a31ba96d285de7f51dfd93d60d14c15
describe
'29588' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATNJ' 'sip-files0016.pro'
2f0a58b06495a02852707790611a7dff
210737655e3f156b173ae568a46f3422968c9413
'2012-01-13T19:13:24-05:00'
describe
'57001' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATNK' 'sip-files0016.QC.jpg'
c5da3f559a62d17896c3925720257a16
854e78255758ebfa85cecf53a7401c6ebf5808f5
describe
'502788' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATNL' 'sip-files0016.tif'
fb461ac4db8823c59f5fc559c50a4cd3
921b33cc478812ca74d15d3d0ccdd1142de58be2
'2012-01-13T19:17:00-05:00'
describe
'1159' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATNM' 'sip-files0016.txt'
fef6448a5aade2c463b7cc631c883522
ca91e73842f7df73a60838e057debf31bc7baa8a
'2012-01-13T19:15:07-05:00'
describe
'25237' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATNN' 'sip-files0016thm.jpg'
20202d68d9499ebdd073d6c6ad5189e0
4bef89a52b9fdfe99575ac37b63f6ccc3a75341a
'2012-01-13T19:11:24-05:00'
describe
'60790' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATNO' 'sip-files0017.jp2'
bb14c118a080cfb43da8254a5e247b98
8323abcc9ee5b37106ea200ac5ecd1a519b90487
'2012-01-13T19:12:46-05:00'
describe
'126251' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATNP' 'sip-files0017.jpg'
48092aed5da287a7f0d4d39e03bec8ea
788971d6a13fce99e035712f07c0c66975925bfa
'2012-01-13T19:15:54-05:00'
describe
'26966' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATNQ' 'sip-files0017.pro'
ccb8850d7ccd5df7b357e782a23fedd0
6e3551a328782f58c925635e678f5b8494011900
'2012-01-13T19:13:28-05:00'
describe
'52461' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATNR' 'sip-files0017.QC.jpg'
374bbfa91c278d28c0ca28d017264831
fb3877f678853324a5378c89dc0ce1cf7979d9cb
'2012-01-13T19:15:39-05:00'
describe
'502360' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATNS' 'sip-files0017.tif'
93118b41ac06f0e707a283ef74120695
50cc17f1e87eec4fafa22a87f44f7732e94d7dbb
'2012-01-13T19:16:24-05:00'
describe
'1088' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATNT' 'sip-files0017.txt'
cd9c62c5591ce4e2c129dec801e74730
9a6260c776c917613a89f569c1c45c8b87cb1fe8
'2012-01-13T19:18:35-05:00'
describe
'23995' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATNU' 'sip-files0017thm.jpg'
ad6208a9ad74960f3ac7c91ded2813a8
cbfeaa91eb49217486b08f113aac3a3229c89dfc
'2012-01-13T19:18:30-05:00'
describe
'60945' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATNV' 'sip-files0018.jp2'
ee5cc82b0fcd50c8633bd39bed8efe09
cbfe3999112bdd8ca3b69fc79904d804987fe303
'2012-01-13T19:12:21-05:00'
describe
'111579' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATNW' 'sip-files0018.jpg'
d1c34fd100d5356480e773610181a3bb
783f176459c6b91c794245ffa638fb044c8dbb07
'2012-01-13T19:18:20-05:00'
describe
'24257' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATNX' 'sip-files0018.pro'
91a652d08361481f86fa244238156a8c
892bc20157a3a846e156abd148a2518b7218b30e
describe
'49356' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATNY' 'sip-files0018.QC.jpg'
03ef6ca5740e6c30e12ef264f3470a72
c6c48bc7afcadddb342a99b7a83b2e8211749bec
'2012-01-13T19:14:55-05:00'
describe
'502036' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATNZ' 'sip-files0018.tif'
c99d6858d5607179a9a4b3860253080c
c07170ba6459c1b0ec445b9020f802a648fb8f58
'2012-01-13T19:18:00-05:00'
describe
'996' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATOA' 'sip-files0018.txt'
41e8078dfe3b9bba26215c61462b0966
d9b62fb66e2d0dfdfebb3e998ff2cd2f4c67583b
'2012-01-13T19:17:59-05:00'
describe
'23433' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATOB' 'sip-files0018thm.jpg'
3fffa227686a8b800a2279c568efdc5f
9ccbacfacd5dcfc17d1db9faa11cfd594e3c202e
'2012-01-13T19:12:39-05:00'
describe
'60885' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATOC' 'sip-files0019.jp2'
10def9f45a585d6810b49a88c888f75a
de832b587be1e3ccf8ada16d7b04ea4c4fad0d95
'2012-01-13T19:12:45-05:00'
describe
'126882' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATOD' 'sip-files0019.jpg'
6dfe3ecb4a424d0d30c6b1c0269f246b
f6928dafeaba7c7e6862b315205eb1d29c94e172
'2012-01-13T19:15:36-05:00'
describe
'27052' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATOE' 'sip-files0019.pro'
5dc2089765c50ee77f7c37c269a6aec8
cdb54dfd67d6f7e4460801b72a3b87df408fb9ac
'2012-01-13T19:14:02-05:00'
describe
'52251' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATOF' 'sip-files0019.QC.jpg'
9b5ae3efd104edbf222170b7b64c13b0
9175d2acc46bcfc0ed8f87b7d1a2a1c77c8a11e4
'2012-01-13T19:15:31-05:00'
describe
'502132' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATOG' 'sip-files0019.tif'
2574e222015417fa2b63c125b1011499
e75b0c59d8a6075132673af09e1bfa01e8231d3d
'2012-01-13T19:14:59-05:00'
describe
'1063' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATOH' 'sip-files0019.txt'
3aa89d0094acef621628cb4487d9918b
5ffd670ee57a1b184cc7d47648b989bc4e36d5c5
'2012-01-13T19:11:31-05:00'
describe
'23512' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATOI' 'sip-files0019thm.jpg'
8c40f557a83deab7f8f7a54ae638b277
4264058b776825d4f8b8b31097a5af002fa45e34
describe
'60951' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATOJ' 'sip-files0020.jp2'
1afd4a08671e32934f3e791455442b35
7667fdee11b57fd67817aa63395c1e99237eb7ba
describe
'108851' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATOK' 'sip-files0020.jpg'
f069ff31873915258d4fd511068a373c
597aa9ccd93c1d537222f7f47e8c3a9bbda70a2e
'2012-01-13T19:15:06-05:00'
describe
'22888' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATOL' 'sip-files0020.pro'
0c9193e45f5001dd1caea1b31f3343a3
339142d712e11d4991a3fcd8f29ba61827c50a65
describe
'46799' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATOM' 'sip-files0020.QC.jpg'
600d95307789a6b2e71cfc28202a9af2
a9911cf3ecd669f7e8e89c756fc16942ca430a56
'2012-01-13T19:11:37-05:00'
describe
'501172' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATON' 'sip-files0020.tif'
8f91eb62b5048be5e94f4a2efb74e245
b135bfb1c55f78b05d5a4106b6346503667ba719
describe
'947' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATOO' 'sip-files0020.txt'
5180e5dfcb86823f403ac159840f1c02
b5e6ba9095fb94529381ebdf8850b5bfb31b8003
'2012-01-13T19:18:06-05:00'
describe
'21565' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATOP' 'sip-files0020thm.jpg'
6ac1f31b663bbca59eef6e8e53303a96
6b8d77381f08e20c120ed9c7c0ff96f930c8a659
describe
'60869' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATOQ' 'sip-files0021.jp2'
fa459f48424519ad6644a7604d6f8898
d8debbd3639aea6029830faa4cc36857da6c146f
'2012-01-13T19:14:19-05:00'
describe
'136966' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATOR' 'sip-files0021.jpg'
76e7e99e9999c164fa9a75ecb8010669
7e24ad09c175d6c38290a8bbddf79a4d6e0a6dbd
'2012-01-13T19:17:51-05:00'
describe
'30418' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATOS' 'sip-files0021.pro'
4086ee533346d074c488a139e54cb3bd
6a052639ba34f5199d37cbc9018e77ceb7b916ca
'2012-01-13T19:15:48-05:00'
describe
'57229' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATOT' 'sip-files0021.QC.jpg'
0f1b35f23c1e21be7a720948ca0239d0
36baa6e782e89e12b7388612cae91e907665a271
'2012-01-13T19:18:17-05:00'
describe
'502772' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATOU' 'sip-files0021.tif'
f885a95b4c04c267a06553f2fa741445
4d68fbdb0a849d9442e580ff3612225480f11dce
'2012-01-13T19:11:14-05:00'
describe
'1191' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATOV' 'sip-files0021.txt'
ab56343b0877ed667b8608dca68b2674
8a7900e8d7eefa735e587de23f51cea4c9d1474e
describe
'25290' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATOW' 'sip-files0021thm.jpg'
ce57735dc31f3612b9b394ff8fb534c0
c1c3f65e67b81222145e1a5033ce2494fd05f6a4
'2012-01-13T19:13:15-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATOX' 'sip-files0022.jp2'
8fd33abbda28f787e1be3930b99cf4e4
5df29ae096bf6d6e5b6e1272d2b82c4bc9e73577
'2012-01-13T19:15:57-05:00'
describe
'113738' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATOY' 'sip-files0022.jpg'
035985e5613d539cc4b2ee4e575d8d0c
01c2e8170f413969fcac6de389a5e07ddc4a6759
describe
'23714' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATOZ' 'sip-files0022.pro'
0c267e28fcaf843689d15709c3c96cfa
a4c222d12a0b331780917c76c378806984597e43
describe
'49086' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATPA' 'sip-files0022.QC.jpg'
7212c236842d5231ffc3eb486defffa4
408fa499fd724688a645fffbd403d1e37571fe50
'2012-01-13T19:15:53-05:00'
describe
'502060' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATPB' 'sip-files0022.tif'
dd2d994dc82f89df7873ec55c1685f6f
2db91d2f3cd264f891db98f1d9635094cbf85820
describe
'952' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATPC' 'sip-files0022.txt'
7fcd8677809231d9dc31157ee1c6f3d3
d8b8340d1b67742a005ce0e649bf280e526ee046
describe
'23440' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATPD' 'sip-files0022thm.jpg'
167347e4ae93fea902e12faaf3145ad3
605c2887b886edc1fd25af47b736cb5ec8304b26
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATPE' 'sip-files0023.jp2'
acd613c18713024df8b4f50f7f2b1a05
4316c8a1aca125d6b8d02683efb858003c3eff8f
'2012-01-13T19:18:38-05:00'
describe
'124692' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATPF' 'sip-files0023.jpg'
8994a35d2bad416413a7d0d25350bed5
2b068a9083017fc841ce4b288e4faae3c15cc195
'2012-01-13T19:13:05-05:00'
describe
'27046' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATPG' 'sip-files0023.pro'
136e39ece2e1fce30def896e0b990822
444be006fd942fe477a75683f7aaea3836197161
'2012-01-13T19:14:57-05:00'
describe
'52884' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATPH' 'sip-files0023.QC.jpg'
97866a0e937b3e5e8bbf9ad87841a663
b646de406dce430c641764bad8a8d42e62a83275
'2012-01-13T19:19:30-05:00'
describe
'502384' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATPI' 'sip-files0023.tif'
0ca2138bbf4bff1ce96f06acc042f326
76d335375ff5b97d15d88bc7891b8c808f850505
'2012-01-13T19:13:42-05:00'
describe
'1096' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATPJ' 'sip-files0023.txt'
f9d52cf47d8ee7db7a303c6b29fde112
b64580b9a4da83a896fa9239b7677996940d960d
describe
'24387' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATPK' 'sip-files0023thm.jpg'
b52ad96b59bcc9500d902c58730ea278
95e440da2fb185f52b43042162fc038d520c87f3
'2012-01-13T19:19:16-05:00'
describe
'60901' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATPL' 'sip-files0024.jp2'
283620ba703ce8ce43b7d2527626bd9b
d6524c95f0643b55b53fdb361d2e0fec4ca80604
'2012-01-13T19:19:14-05:00'
describe
'123961' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATPM' 'sip-files0024.jpg'
ce0a0e048199bf6f301eccf56cb0be20
a8067977737f403ad1aa70f751f7a75a489c2570
describe
'26491' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATPN' 'sip-files0024.pro'
1eb849580baaf7061dc5cda2a732d761
499a5f59bc8c69a5aff52e4da2bb1c0e99d8bb53
'2012-01-13T19:15:15-05:00'
describe
'53224' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATPO' 'sip-files0024.QC.jpg'
f7dfe3cf6169dba7d6033cca9a71cbec
685d7c721c998453034ac515fe17a5e1d44a4768
describe
'502228' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATPP' 'sip-files0024.tif'
da4483e2a7f2e74b9cccc85c28fb3229
63305e6e89bd144d3388c84cb1149c24b56aeb88
'2012-01-13T19:17:12-05:00'
describe
'1091' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATPQ' 'sip-files0024.txt'
c32b0e3597e8113109e8abf5e1410c8d
90703c2190541eb5f9ac5bf7c1d34045a64b1095
'2012-01-13T19:19:02-05:00'
describe
'24146' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATPR' 'sip-files0024thm.jpg'
c82d5305f5b72495b23dd76521bf627c
2ee5019ce18bcd9843f3c1225de753f4de5bb7f2
'2012-01-13T19:13:26-05:00'
describe
'60941' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATPS' 'sip-files0025.jp2'
634ebe763e21be42d3b31d4183db4e32
d5387f2888710858d6751db6c87461925e47541b
'2012-01-13T19:16:01-05:00'
describe
'136769' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATPT' 'sip-files0025.jpg'
2d47d8dfb4c7baf1d1556893d4fd00bf
b0880692e0a8516922f32ed75951cdee6fc1fe53
describe
'29057' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATPU' 'sip-files0025.pro'
040737513c3f59d7135ebda84e480274
a1d4171dbcc5b6ccb48740596b8f1a31d6b79541
describe
'56907' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATPV' 'sip-files0025.QC.jpg'
01a9d3dfc0c56df2249a88fae7104d20
910885cfdfe78344ce9deb9e8125b3ff49b2c6af
'2012-01-13T19:15:09-05:00'
describe
'502744' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATPW' 'sip-files0025.tif'
734b1ec36d146fef9bf292a5245f843c
bda2b5cfd2f9a5cfb6dc6e16b0bb4b7508421e59
describe
'1157' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATPX' 'sip-files0025.txt'
0b1dfbebd0064ee91bbee61e7fa0dfa8
dc07f64809060776bbc2de953b224f46c747bf79
describe
'25132' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATPY' 'sip-files0025thm.jpg'
3d7ad245538236f141d970f94e1b9d3b
7d517252b10f492eb2eea8961810f7181a68a41d
'2012-01-13T19:13:46-05:00'
describe
'60944' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATPZ' 'sip-files0026.jp2'
c599197c836c6a10adab5e55b95f0b7e
c8efe501359b4bb1f2923992097b4c40fa415348
'2012-01-13T19:13:18-05:00'
describe
'136689' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATQA' 'sip-files0026.jpg'
0b7b19243697c926faa702567099e911
e1bbcd5dbe9cb8cd730afff3d33cd4d5096a473d
'2012-01-13T19:17:05-05:00'
describe
'29653' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATQB' 'sip-files0026.pro'
ff96b4954c9891d83bc2b9cfafe08db4
7758974cbd1e05bf841518b6b23358537dee7feb
'2012-01-13T19:18:40-05:00'
describe
'57474' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATQC' 'sip-files0026.QC.jpg'
1b23e14b8d9b8315592d39dcda228aab
5aeb97f40aa014e21e930a366cefcaa5175a95af
'2012-01-13T19:17:27-05:00'
describe
'502728' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATQD' 'sip-files0026.tif'
c2fa4bd12bfc5167ee0365db6459cb44
5c9b67bea34a34ad611b3bfc9ee605aac81b6cf4
'2012-01-13T19:12:31-05:00'
describe
'1167' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATQE' 'sip-files0026.txt'
bba11ce513b66dc300e06d983cae1998
88c719679b03bc577a7eeea4da0821057bdae0c6
describe
'25124' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATQF' 'sip-files0026thm.jpg'
5cab0ef7b6df8cef42c8c540d76ef177
c69e425c6bdffb196c67993e1cb12816ab5d7965
'2012-01-13T19:16:45-05:00'
describe
'60916' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATQG' 'sip-files0027.jp2'
f39b6d429ec4bc98fdf4cacdbc03a484
5960d45f34f27aa5dc1cd0fbfc3cb1408b4b3d1f
describe
'141072' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATQH' 'sip-files0027.jpg'
3968c31f0e3e296ffd2b53b7345f6c69
d15d9cbc30d41de1f9314da813f022be50aee46f
'2012-01-13T19:12:54-05:00'
describe
'30300' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATQI' 'sip-files0027.pro'
5c8470249882465328e7649d2bc8b091
d74ca48b19dc2babed7245acb99af835dcbcb334
'2012-01-13T19:16:31-05:00'
describe
'58437' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATQJ' 'sip-files0027.QC.jpg'
1be326538db6dd77663c5832b7f5760c
6094eb8f4e4c94128bb632a09c9e0aae09727946
'2012-01-13T19:15:24-05:00'
describe
'502912' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATQK' 'sip-files0027.tif'
289bc01fcab0761c7e82ca5e705da4a5
dc955a75799b198eed16433bacb3ae9045f92c5e
'2012-01-13T19:19:12-05:00'
describe
'1205' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATQL' 'sip-files0027.txt'
38a4f47750a85181aae0b00a39fd3ec6
e74c45ed55d09a9e939b0d62a0bb5951aadcd2dd
'2012-01-13T19:11:50-05:00'
describe
'25499' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATQM' 'sip-files0027thm.jpg'
902e2e79456cc98bc233bf0065888855
f5db00d3076faea5c1050b905e49cdb3931ee94f
describe
'60973' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATQN' 'sip-files0028.jp2'
d2e3373941ac666bdf1b3315390931c8
3cc51be8d2730c3662e63639fac0125fb898c5ba
describe
'118844' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATQO' 'sip-files0028.jpg'
0b1165e9d61723f40eb6a3be0d1efe6f
3dd1a2f82c81bd73ec06f75e9c7f0001739bf3bd
'2012-01-13T19:11:17-05:00'
describe
'25653' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATQP' 'sip-files0028.pro'
4cffcc792c21d9ffc30ac61aeaa99744
6135e5ff716f13daddd8da8bd2fa2099ab864926
'2012-01-13T19:11:19-05:00'
describe
'51333' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATQQ' 'sip-files0028.QC.jpg'
b91435cf9c22e35f05bcfbe899595af1
30b563d4909f4d569a3ef484333f14e864461331
describe
'502064' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATQR' 'sip-files0028.tif'
6a7d54c2e5ab9001b3f257c61c028412
9e98ab1e80ca6988189ace6ce40028ca52f13a42
'2012-01-13T19:17:33-05:00'
describe
'1035' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATQS' 'sip-files0028.txt'
6277a9b59ef5cd6ac336d35ae9c7460e
22bc10bf038c237eaad55f3c6e1050db0f520cd6
'2012-01-13T19:15:25-05:00'
describe
'23687' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATQT' 'sip-files0028thm.jpg'
dfb99e9cb16fe0a3889cf0fa6fd6fd03
3599838ed52780fcc18f6d151786ddd0b93e82bb
'2012-01-13T19:16:46-05:00'
describe
'60899' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATQU' 'sip-files0029.jp2'
7cf5b10d6555835ec5640102edc7e6fc
8cf4f6ff21cc0763d350aa595a3d5d5e0ae5869b
'2012-01-13T19:14:09-05:00'
describe
'129302' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATQV' 'sip-files0029.jpg'
f42dd51f41ac20254b1d934346548831
295d6410feb4f990177a64976e19832ded2005d9
describe
'28079' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATQW' 'sip-files0029.pro'
436cf9dca5c8b51c1d36853cd176a7b1
100369faf5c8e7c71d9374885cf882b1aa4b93ee
describe
'54669' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATQX' 'sip-files0029.QC.jpg'
f96539d19199efefb54d0ce7aed0c2dd
4aec252496400e043f55ead228723961be0d660c
'2012-01-13T19:11:51-05:00'
describe
'502512' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATQY' 'sip-files0029.tif'
81ec91a8d7809b891a6737ae7f55c6a7
be015de669a97301d3195465051938248b5921ef
'2012-01-13T19:16:25-05:00'
describe
'1116' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATQZ' 'sip-files0029.txt'
ed3aae5b6ce400f41b17a48361fcfa95
58cd25568719f4e96add4ca7afcc7583a65a7f06
describe
'24604' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATRA' 'sip-files0029thm.jpg'
1b28e8df2f20947c8adabb69d7a48b5b
f1f03bdcbdf93858d64c7e9a877cf5bcfc1fbf64
'2012-01-13T19:13:02-05:00'
describe
'60822' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATRB' 'sip-files0030.jp2'
0341f22041f41815118c2f426f858bbb
c7967aa557c6550554676222a6d0cdc41ca3c669
'2012-01-13T19:12:28-05:00'
describe
'130065' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATRC' 'sip-files0030.jpg'
f825a0557dbc50ee35fbe321cd9f91ed
db94fdc379b13539ae10d4569b5737b25af33836
describe
'28996' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATRD' 'sip-files0030.pro'
bda4ef846cfc23ac33344e14f753c72b
0fd174691ae73a6cdcd96164ceb4e47ef5f48a2c
'2012-01-13T19:11:44-05:00'
describe
'54425' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATRE' 'sip-files0030.QC.jpg'
975faae62c10ecf935740127433f1920
91af9b8159a2282b05cdef5876229a245b90ad14
'2012-01-13T19:13:55-05:00'
describe
'502308' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATRF' 'sip-files0030.tif'
595bf131b97aed2ee5fd808ed4b58537
b454e03cdadf1a0d323089ca026d14069016cdb8
describe
'1144' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATRG' 'sip-files0030.txt'
acf26525491b8e353eac8fa36f660948
bf735430c46d31a9be809228e09d5c28bcadc435
'2012-01-13T19:14:03-05:00'
describe
'24392' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATRH' 'sip-files0030thm.jpg'
7285fde70a6eab8dab251ffa84d6ab47
7be945e52956c12bfa85a328a27e3c30fc5ddc16
describe
'60964' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATRI' 'sip-files0031.jp2'
777dc9525482a97d3e2de53aac078677
e1a70d868c826b6068421d5a87e9d4ef0b701873
'2012-01-13T19:15:44-05:00'
describe
'122068' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATRJ' 'sip-files0031.jpg'
6c0128db1bfaaca7c3209172f7363338
067fc68e77b3749abe4f82fa762a1aacb9792ed0
'2012-01-13T19:11:43-05:00'
describe
'27873' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATRK' 'sip-files0031.pro'
85e0bc3551d6fb85e43d1d558299b240
efa6b368bd9312fd045e2ec9dcfc17be8b2f3bd8
'2012-01-13T19:19:19-05:00'
describe
'50600' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATRL' 'sip-files0031.QC.jpg'
6976c6d0410c0f81367b76a9447a0f13
7edcf30ede3896fbd6bdafe9f50217046e24a44c
describe
'502008' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATRM' 'sip-files0031.tif'
908dd0dd5f489962d89bd4717b436103
1012313f3351cd16dc0fe82543e63458412fe9c3
describe
'1122' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATRN' 'sip-files0031.txt'
fc6af02b278dd59f31676bf0944e043a
92b87f99221812f170950d7d93dbd791c879e0ab
describe
'23438' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATRO' 'sip-files0031thm.jpg'
a1e4978ef008b777800b5183a81a22d6
9030af972991c8bccd2d7ba0ed1d7ef0015a3b74
'2012-01-13T19:12:58-05:00'
describe
'60979' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATRP' 'sip-files0032.jp2'
b2adfb092657944adcb450552fbac8b1
1aa00a3a5514c15fa71fdb72db12fa97dde6e236
describe
'122161' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATRQ' 'sip-files0032.jpg'
9e2cf685c147b6952e82561592bbe009
bbdd8a10e8514617987db581e0b77c7715073b39
'2012-01-13T19:14:38-05:00'
describe
'27672' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATRR' 'sip-files0032.pro'
087e5d0be21568c22752fde02bcd7048
f735f0919e15c7689d2464c23a938f0cb1991661
'2012-01-13T19:16:21-05:00'
describe
'50987' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATRS' 'sip-files0032.QC.jpg'
5efc0f9e0e2285494e6eea06e5d4aec0
6af2c66328ac27b254253f89450d5a741056059d
describe
'501664' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATRT' 'sip-files0032.tif'
6ef89f65b4d390b8ad919a083a961227
ce5bf938b5f78bcaf1d77f324bfd5539f82ae8d4
'2012-01-13T19:11:38-05:00'
describe
'1103' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATRU' 'sip-files0032.txt'
8842dda838d14c22e6dce5e2da60c846
2c931dce4f965be149234737d1f76f9eeef044ff
describe
'22671' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATRV' 'sip-files0032thm.jpg'
6a527396958a42b93c65cf848f19cf2b
49ee47224fbc2a59a254ff6c2c3fd0f4eeed9c49
'2012-01-13T19:15:14-05:00'
describe
'60938' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATRW' 'sip-files0033.jp2'
7bef6258e1c9e408f0f3f238edc137ee
63621315c15ca1499459d7b345cd95f294a1e3ec
'2012-01-13T19:18:10-05:00'
describe
'112533' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATRX' 'sip-files0033.jpg'
e37fcb99a42bbb2294bba19c7bfccda3
7b62c84059943c6819395426811852015dbbe464
describe
'25553' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATRY' 'sip-files0033.pro'
c22ee8353d2f80ff32803df56b44f8f1
d095e5af65a70420c0a325265cabcdd6dd2135f0
describe
'48419' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATRZ' 'sip-files0033.QC.jpg'
e01581a60e05687b68bc7b2955c9df6a
0b4b9a60144ada94a1b467f787282caf378a26a1
'2012-01-13T19:16:54-05:00'
describe
'501736' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATSA' 'sip-files0033.tif'
4c19b7f8c6fd170077ceefc2beb90a4b
c048595127faa691f9b662365f3ea3ec6b198d2e
'2012-01-13T19:13:57-05:00'
describe
'1033' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATSB' 'sip-files0033.txt'
9ee049e93245053a4d0d8757ca2e7e2c
9b83c7bc68a0e5989e75af7b6e58372b47af348a
describe
'22865' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATSC' 'sip-files0033thm.jpg'
b10e3988a6739bfb4a574be9c6f8df47
09d07b6d3054a30f7e9955d6aa145184a02fd6f3
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATSD' 'sip-files0034.jp2'
9f37503da5992644bffb566f026bfc50
44835dae50d07256af58197585165c804731e792
'2012-01-13T19:11:57-05:00'
describe
'135025' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATSE' 'sip-files0034.jpg'
0436d57e7585e3d0950432344e60c4fc
b1590f724f647512b5c43f2506518946445d4767
'2012-01-13T19:15:42-05:00'
describe
'28760' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATSF' 'sip-files0034.pro'
b37dad967f7668eee7cf2e33debab85c
6e15ac73667b82aa0c8891afc1a822a402afa039
'2012-01-13T19:18:21-05:00'
describe
'54681' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATSG' 'sip-files0034.QC.jpg'
f0d5e10ef6b19764ba08b84348f80cfe
c9ec1e334dade09e993ac4de877840b858281f54
describe
'502548' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATSH' 'sip-files0034.tif'
cce15346f28316a9d078a147c202e107
742654142e9fd5a31466b1816f60275d020f103a
describe
'1154' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATSI' 'sip-files0034.txt'
49866af670c90e5efdff3b1b52e2c59f
10e91d86a1b28c1cd8214692160fcdd86f6077c4
describe
WARNING CODE 'Daitss::Anomaly' Invalid character
'24484' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATSJ' 'sip-files0034thm.jpg'
61bcabd581f9a2de3cac90245010a9ea
c61f458902b6ebf11df6d7b736b7e35a4a5d3dc8
'2012-01-13T19:11:56-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATSK' 'sip-files0035.jp2'
83a1302755025d73e5e31dbbe68de0a7
5ba7d4870c23660f9acc63eea0639ca317feb8b7
describe
'108143' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATSL' 'sip-files0035.jpg'
0b6f3ecc61f0b6cc6028d4b8f638dbce
08d5ca4c711739a6896750501eca3d516517744a
describe
'41435' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATSM' 'sip-files0035.QC.jpg'
9fc89c5b54293be3673eae7f071b2d91
ce0d52707919d1900b4a8abda273c86757cb0c94
'2012-01-13T19:16:22-05:00'
describe
'502988' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATSN' 'sip-files0035.tif'
5a47cbab2879fe9e4c9f25ce783a79af
5a7a549c32984872d69cccfb04b5c88b5ea35683
'2012-01-13T19:12:25-05:00'
describe
'22233' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATSO' 'sip-files0035thm.jpg'
3c51f9395d15f53d7e729e9ab890a4ef
d218eb0c317acf4a438691e413d36e0088e7140f
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATSP' 'sip-files0036.jp2'
28e69c69d76a8d4dc84ad876aa5b4825
86d8e339e8f6839dc10272afb4904a1c124634fb
describe
'10055' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATSQ' 'sip-files0036.jpg'
32e2917ab0e5342f211b291ad37d8780
064ffc01a5337f5d0d7f573a89923cc25d14f69b
'2012-01-13T19:17:58-05:00'
describe
'8630' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATSR' 'sip-files0036.QC.jpg'
2fb292347f9d80f386f7e3a53a29cf35
a79c91d42f1d06e363522f55fd9efdd0fcb2861a
'2012-01-13T19:16:00-05:00'
describe
'495288' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATSS' 'sip-files0036.tif'
c61532ae76754559cfdda2d157fbf97a
44ef6b8220611b4c01f4242c16c2817f84688d8e
'2012-01-13T19:18:14-05:00'
describe
'8249' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATST' 'sip-files0036thm.jpg'
4a07d41067855ce2b28f4daf1ee7b124
ec49c2820a5684d909e172ee887fa2fd33302c06
'2012-01-13T19:14:45-05:00'
describe
'60948' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATSU' 'sip-files0037.jp2'
83807d734e2290016cb71b39e30a2e46
ad9c887d44de7847104fa42f0a928e95475fe79c
'2012-01-13T19:18:08-05:00'
describe
'117122' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATSV' 'sip-files0037.jpg'
ca0efca9bd95c0ae22fbc9513c54063b
86281124cc43d7f34444054c0b6115c57ec329a1
'2012-01-13T19:16:37-05:00'
describe
'25487' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATSW' 'sip-files0037.pro'
9516c523fb33ad502ab00658af83b702
129c1f96d983b6561baddb997e0a80b086a59273
describe
'49559' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATSX' 'sip-files0037.QC.jpg'
3ea57628a32e6b5b2f290b90c28563b4
7b2c3711be28c9f16ff2d0ccf332235e6eeeec14
'2012-01-13T19:13:51-05:00'
describe
'501852' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATSY' 'sip-files0037.tif'
5f5918d6bd033e67c4eeb035c442e21e
df0b9144dc6c330f8d1cfbd2bfd13b23c9f36c57
'2012-01-13T19:13:54-05:00'
describe
'1037' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATSZ' 'sip-files0037.txt'
676188ec2cbb31a299d7a2b3d7c82402
22cefc39b1615699ec078ef539b889cd002f1364
describe
'23273' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATTA' 'sip-files0037thm.jpg'
21b619f672db11fb06b0db2204cd0955
1392bc06e0cb65d1b3c559000be2e9db370ef66b
'2012-01-13T19:15:27-05:00'
describe
'60800' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATTB' 'sip-files0038.jp2'
4ac1372e2a460637c732dfb5b96d2735
3983ea99e1c15b591305894845a590784561a71c
'2012-01-13T19:18:07-05:00'
describe
'124474' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATTC' 'sip-files0038.jpg'
a5d61f6cc4a5a8be2d92e8a5cc6e1ba4
1ea8d9945ffa29c16efcc581bd886aee26e4e327
'2012-01-13T19:17:40-05:00'
describe
'27484' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATTD' 'sip-files0038.pro'
74ec5f0a448b93a970a4d573c3e90372
157fa64ef69466ee52659027c074bd6eb264c265
describe
'51861' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATTE' 'sip-files0038.QC.jpg'
2c37763e6a49e9395307c2244dcd83a8
eb5cea08b917485b5d515051c16606b6f2d5741a
'2012-01-13T19:16:35-05:00'
describe
'501944' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATTF' 'sip-files0038.tif'
91fd032833ceacdcc2c67fbb19b9f782
8962c603426c30a9a98f1f5e98235b4b5ddec0ce
'2012-01-13T19:17:43-05:00'
describe
'1098' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATTG' 'sip-files0038.txt'
a1b687b1bcec6646a7fbdc8e3b732263
db753537a34f7bdade2514ce920c57f20f55190d
'2012-01-13T19:11:11-05:00'
describe
'23344' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATTH' 'sip-files0038thm.jpg'
d2fe96a5ed5cd02093fbf4d3de603751
f50fb8f1add06c88780e0306ff85d43ae8cfd663
describe
'60949' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATTI' 'sip-files0039.jp2'
0cb80e4ed3a2abe2006347400852ac01
8a9a4ad5c2498e2e1a53ade42e638f8bed302c06
'2012-01-13T19:12:04-05:00'
describe
'101914' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATTJ' 'sip-files0039.jpg'
7cb572af8362be421791dd425df5ba9a
8197e163711f0d5105c2d7e8641bdcc10b732832
describe
'22619' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATTK' 'sip-files0039.pro'
1803de8941f9cdc5010855148ed41f69
3d63e7089c372163b5156ee47fb730726a793453
'2012-01-13T19:18:32-05:00'
describe
'43620' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATTL' 'sip-files0039.QC.jpg'
9de4a493a41eee3865f512868e8ac910
3ee388ce6bb5bd02ac99d39cf6b5835645f18dd6
describe
'500704' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATTM' 'sip-files0039.tif'
3ae02a2ef8953437c0acc4db362f0514
9c91574154f488a216b7bde21e4792cc14430f64
describe
'931' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATTN' 'sip-files0039.txt'
a3c42809f8ec86c4b5a3e9f540b8e55d
3425b581723276d3c7af9c8441ccce2a02c9501f
'2012-01-13T19:16:41-05:00'
describe
'20615' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATTO' 'sip-files0039thm.jpg'
85522c115ee737ca803082662304c7ca
4554e9d14ea6f6fe1994cdb05da6f0ed7acb0964
describe
'60967' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATTP' 'sip-files0040.jp2'
42ad83eedd56ece47da51e426c033244
b6a81ebcf5ae524f0c6635d46bde7ebdb758f91b
'2012-01-13T19:15:01-05:00'
describe
'119581' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATTQ' 'sip-files0040.jpg'
e989f862db1eadcf28925fbce2e52d44
781817bfb88c1295fdef8791f60cfb6f393262a5
'2012-01-13T19:13:48-05:00'
describe
'27401' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATTR' 'sip-files0040.pro'
1d55ba01e8c2cb679b832e0b1b03b8fe
a9801b37ece9c2eb88bf7456213ec695fa5f26c9
describe
'50170' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATTS' 'sip-files0040.QC.jpg'
64f8c6e77ccaef7cb2abff3984e88cfb
0fb1e06f92b6fa224d6cbd2b3221a0193470c022
describe
'501972' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATTT' 'sip-files0040.tif'
683aae62f17be75934c7da278b35c4bb
fca8af54005deba02f325eaae1c07b23266bb86f
'2012-01-13T19:13:43-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATTU' 'sip-files0040.txt'
1edb2279fdb29f2fdf42c3d2e999dd7c
2966e8bcf08abc37bde834b2f31dd6367a20c7ff
describe
'23216' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATTV' 'sip-files0040thm.jpg'
d238bd354dc745bc42d4231d3cde7cb8
75a93a2ecf9577d698451c0d1df5ce5f4736d7d5
'2012-01-13T19:11:21-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATTW' 'sip-files0041.jp2'
8de202db0075d4d101487061dcdad38c
f00a745d6e7733898661ba4b7588472fc7d73e96
'2012-01-13T19:14:11-05:00'
describe
'123451' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATTX' 'sip-files0041.jpg'
672c4fbc255494dcac432a99f7ee491b
e9f785db21074a874a7f6c1495767aa249234b30
'2012-01-13T19:11:34-05:00'
describe
'28084' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATTY' 'sip-files0041.pro'
9f4923cc1ae4fcbe0e6fa4f10cb9c51e
27a4028cc964a3c3151ff6d11c25d357a1637996
'2012-01-13T19:19:00-05:00'
describe
'51069' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATTZ' 'sip-files0041.QC.jpg'
358a409e37704de1ac66807a345dccc7
7c8cda82f3e818814dd53706fc86deb2f4f4daa9
'2012-01-13T19:11:22-05:00'
describe
'501692' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATUA' 'sip-files0041.tif'
068969099928d9dec8d89c6a7134228e
0302d88a9ac8cdf0f2cc69f9702c32ab24834484
describe
'1136' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATUB' 'sip-files0041.txt'
3a2cc743aba7b1ec9a269ab8b8e1ce28
c0949b54e7d156b17a1eb678a2a79a07a98b0491
'2012-01-13T19:12:51-05:00'
describe
'23054' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATUC' 'sip-files0041thm.jpg'
9258b345adda2d07666e3552b3ea196f
32960b9e8140151434fbe0316d57b3d2d4dcbdc7
'2012-01-13T19:13:23-05:00'
describe
'60956' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATUD' 'sip-files0042.jp2'
c0a667992a2f4b8ef737ee421e8f6fac
d6503528bb4a82eedd7efaae7895f480c1e0e0a5
describe
'123905' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATUE' 'sip-files0042.jpg'
d4ccf01a833ab410840987b82c64d59e
4e848bc1326dea62748d5d17ac7fb007aad9f7cc
describe
'28409' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATUF' 'sip-files0042.pro'
bd06281171afca09257abf8984124c6f
86f42db7a2e1134c034a69b53566a8c65896ca1d
'2012-01-13T19:11:30-05:00'
describe
'51334' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATUG' 'sip-files0042.QC.jpg'
ddc3649eb26f59ce6921e7589d63cdd2
3840152e2f59be26b27a36a3d63e401b2bc192fd
describe
'501816' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATUH' 'sip-files0042.tif'
2e6362ab03326c409eb61bc876e4e22e
4cfce0bb79096ccc94d0b44fccdad850407e4744
describe
'1119' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATUI' 'sip-files0042.txt'
c4052ba947a9beec4b3f924f73b99afd
84c75029f6ae533583514c361ea3ee510d699830
describe
'23159' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATUJ' 'sip-files0042thm.jpg'
7198d9a35ed3ed19a67af31042e988da
ebec8ad1eb482f13e4a173e3126abc28c5348179
'2012-01-13T19:17:18-05:00'
describe
'60958' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATUK' 'sip-files0043.jp2'
c1f9955650caac5474ebd41650ca648d
171fcadba29c323e21cf523cc5eae8c04e53eee7
describe
'112122' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATUL' 'sip-files0043.jpg'
5ea02359d5e3874b8df6e8cce47dd9be
340cba0b62193376dde2271f7963d4f863ac975a
'2012-01-13T19:15:28-05:00'
describe
'26743' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATUM' 'sip-files0043.pro'
ad7ec49260cac61fc7fb9ed1f40b22b3
39de40ab22c7cf0658e08501ad44498e5412d8be
'2012-01-13T19:14:32-05:00'
describe
'47388' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATUN' 'sip-files0043.QC.jpg'
a3e011273493603389f3000fe4a4f8e8
abc8056556e3d9c3b06d3b8a99219541b944cc92
describe
'501104' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATUO' 'sip-files0043.tif'
9e16fb58843f4bcd1bd02ee3cd8b34e1
91f0f62c0b6ab4ebdae0173324e45bb1f74f8684
describe
'1104' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATUP' 'sip-files0043.txt'
cdb81d4656f5bdfcd30bc85bb3ff77f1
1dd0782e86bd626c810e82095e3a39bef78a7507
describe
'21593' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATUQ' 'sip-files0043thm.jpg'
2ec162df62452e45e4141a95e662205a
8d50fe978b3ca314f43779647f10c2353c7ba17f
'2012-01-13T19:16:18-05:00'
describe
'60856' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATUR' 'sip-files0044.jp2'
4ea9e916c3492b9bb32680f4cb69277f
a075832162003f6f2e7bdd696ff0da1033602ae0
'2012-01-13T19:13:29-05:00'
describe
'127049' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATUS' 'sip-files0044.jpg'
f35995ca32239b385ede6e7a674c1652
b827805e10cad83dccd1ec27aba4cfd810672086
'2012-01-13T19:13:00-05:00'
describe
'28749' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATUT' 'sip-files0044.pro'
54116b8c11cba46b7ebdfd20d1d30d29
2add37646d134b75ea7a6651b570ae3e1d1832c2
describe
'53336' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATUU' 'sip-files0044.QC.jpg'
0553dda87a04ba30c752e91abd49b9a1
556dc7cc69ac8398894d2d920a908239fa62d42d
describe
'502092' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATUV' 'sip-files0044.tif'
ca007839adbe97df0a67e3245b1d8b01
e17f57daf7681dde5ab473bbffcbf388b2b3c4ff
describe
'1143' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATUW' 'sip-files0044.txt'
2b21e090093373862b5913c6f8f34cb9
006741a23ea58849d76661e96033baef28ecd12c
'2012-01-13T19:13:08-05:00'
describe
'23820' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATUX' 'sip-files0044thm.jpg'
e3bbe0a0631fc65db2a24490c9e9169d
40bb4e454184a1878fd863ef17471c2cc75462d8
describe
'60919' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATUY' 'sip-files0045.jp2'
093ec167798cb944a5f7030e42e6e784
e76f2fe0fce61382ce7475209eccfac14ef6b0c3
'2012-01-13T19:17:45-05:00'
describe
'130442' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATUZ' 'sip-files0045.jpg'
55c7030a232434db69f923832aea3c03
04a2ce814e5889c8af575eaf207e1dbe7ba8ce83
describe
'30159' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATVA' 'sip-files0045.pro'
54d77d75d98b40fb4ada8f50eaadccfb
e1d31e6b14189c0305fff152dcd093ba77378871
'2012-01-13T19:12:24-05:00'
describe
'52993' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATVB' 'sip-files0045.QC.jpg'
499545775f2da70cc230d1bd524a2ebe
b917673d1422a73e0796dee2b27a7838f70b21c9
'2012-01-13T19:11:41-05:00'
describe
'501968' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATVC' 'sip-files0045.tif'
91b40eae1d41e5d70c96c0aadfba7fee
ea006ae3ae45d8354819932874ddc5f3bc3c32e5
describe
'1188' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATVD' 'sip-files0045.txt'
0ac976f9a2ff21a01c0dab5a561b80dd
f28f68ce8421e19a91aa8bc32dcc8b250d2d3455
'2012-01-13T19:18:33-05:00'
describe
'23462' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATVE' 'sip-files0045thm.jpg'
3f027bc3273f0ad6e1441527bc8be459
b838a77a03606f7bdb4e5d3516ed150e8a9d924e
describe
'60854' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATVF' 'sip-files0046.jp2'
c440ddda6864ffb9169c8d983a5f232a
0d3ada2e4128fc8ff43b80b0daec93b2c870ff58
describe
'125654' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATVG' 'sip-files0046.jpg'
4bfed6464669b5f82fc54c94c6e7282d
b74dbc8b1fde68f507f2cfd21873e5bd09fa9cc8
'2012-01-13T19:14:01-05:00'
describe
'28413' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATVH' 'sip-files0046.pro'
e1f3b970c69b9710b3a99ac2c209edef
dbe0f50db1ac1dfbcc42a2688b2a0144903b987b
'2012-01-13T19:14:51-05:00'
describe
'51631' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATVI' 'sip-files0046.QC.jpg'
82add1a9a21eb8a9d6bcfa8db4538c42
e864ed48c8685b3caf124cd95fcdce8288f6d1f7
describe
'501988' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATVJ' 'sip-files0046.tif'
2e8567482a730cdde59d7a60a9412fba
083757ffbd915e78fcee1c843863caa0d8f666f5
'2012-01-13T19:13:38-05:00'
describe
'1117' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATVK' 'sip-files0046.txt'
b3a78f831e9cac450e098d1327deefba
a9bb27f12b99522037d8fb9896898d41e401dfdf
'2012-01-13T19:11:23-05:00'
describe
'23644' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATVL' 'sip-files0046thm.jpg'
a911fadc9fde4144833a0cb45e33041a
d0ff0b8acb9eff865dfe9938a4de56f604a92d08
describe
'60970' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATVM' 'sip-files0047.jp2'
e09a3cb2eb4b74c6a85f6a8de547d708
8a164921eeb5a0fd5d99b6aa8bab8887b8c1a1ba
describe
'80887' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATVN' 'sip-files0047.jpg'
a7e3f4a1d793f262037b26660b791b2a
328d03e86901b5dc29acf85beff1bf3070105201
'2012-01-13T19:15:29-05:00'
describe
'11535' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATVO' 'sip-files0047.pro'
0174a5d1959909438f2d4afc0d641c54
7f2c4ba0bebc5218491f35a46bff46378f3efaec
describe
'34548' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATVP' 'sip-files0047.QC.jpg'
2e8522819daeac499946f5a75fb0ca31
fd4500c723628d14b756676cf01b9c5a56ab799e
'2012-01-13T19:15:11-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATVQ' 'sip-files0047.tif'
bbcdeadaf757f28c1796abaa9c0341a9
f565687eb4320810be1c572d6c21eada003edbc9
'2012-01-13T19:15:30-05:00'
describe
'464' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATVR' 'sip-files0047.txt'
ffe28b5c968ffd3471b099ed6b0985d9
2a65218505821bc9e04b75fbf3efc449eccdddd3
'2012-01-13T19:12:52-05:00'
describe
'18230' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATVS' 'sip-files0047thm.jpg'
af616530cd9f3316229588db73ff68d8
cab4d326e756f96be6b344e892dc7066606a9a7c
describe
'60969' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATVT' 'sip-files0048.jp2'
e91198787c757c29657c798a3d6868fc
79852763f24bb79eba7a3a451ab3faac4e1b5b27
describe
'89400' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATVU' 'sip-files0048.jpg'
94c436023af9764ef08bf57fb701515b
64791d7724b76ca94b1d0c554a3f17fbc1212d6e
'2012-01-13T19:13:34-05:00'
describe
'19737' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATVV' 'sip-files0048.pro'
170712edd85b9a605129a65963d7db8f
4b760d894987849525dd8fab3f7b352c473e1cf0
'2012-01-13T19:12:35-05:00'
describe
'39309' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATVW' 'sip-files0048.QC.jpg'
9757bfa175d04845788d1100272110cd
863d2209c268c4bad06e636257b5a5e85232a27a
describe
'500144' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATVX' 'sip-files0048.tif'
8af2752ddecca2c1b2eb0c854340328e
78b55598261efc63fa6b7a6d2f9fddd9b08f3ac8
'2012-01-13T19:11:12-05:00'
describe
'841' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATVY' 'sip-files0048.txt'
0397c580a7c0b679c5cb46e333e37a9e
619b916e0b3efd886911ef77d6e5f2de9f5d637b
describe
'19311' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATVZ' 'sip-files0048thm.jpg'
cbaff454f7dbb869a264ac6db5f07c25
2972984c263f63649e82d8192c23fd83cdb85282
'2012-01-13T19:12:05-05:00'
describe
'60935' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATWA' 'sip-files0049.jp2'
5b5b4d4cd05454f4807d25f1bb84e967
ddf818522fe2823782a43df27f8c4f8ae0ba40ef
'2012-01-13T19:12:18-05:00'
describe
'128595' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATWB' 'sip-files0049.jpg'
1956c802477f3940bfe0ebcbed63b0eb
de21bf9a833757d0b32b03b01fe40d445f1e6f58
'2012-01-13T19:17:41-05:00'
describe
'30182' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATWC' 'sip-files0049.pro'
abf8f0c03e64b2532eb3832034f9f55d
9ee19fa8d5b2192e6261fa1866816deb7db37290
describe
'53023' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATWD' 'sip-files0049.QC.jpg'
5b279b4c17f9179a4bb73ce0f6596634
3b419c71cd2cdda6b624552e50c64ca93cd51777
'2012-01-13T19:13:33-05:00'
describe
'501904' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATWE' 'sip-files0049.tif'
46275c60293af47e2b7c4a7e37afd60f
b89ca382d2854c38672893d0b38b21e2cc859982
describe
'1215' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATWF' 'sip-files0049.txt'
fa5fb083762687f17bdec82b7ec6f3b4
523de34d647fb64047a17b141c9ffc3943624e5f
describe
'23463' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATWG' 'sip-files0049thm.jpg'
6100534372c6567ed8ecee73e6a675f3
a5a2e7fdf1f83fe0c249c10692a1f04aaa4719c6
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATWH' 'sip-files0050.jp2'
a9f335b9969f14ee464028cd6c0256c2
055479b5f3bf3cb3ffb13ebe7f0b1a33fde7fee8
'2012-01-13T19:14:54-05:00'
describe
'117954' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATWI' 'sip-files0050.jpg'
486160f33d4c0fc0a1cc03bad873200d
a8e1a1af9568f642cc3a30c28c84b9b050cc110f
'2012-01-13T19:16:11-05:00'
describe
'26962' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATWJ' 'sip-files0050.pro'
c86c41a41992bd9b7d994e350712ac8a
5ac92c683566751558524646c15de7d69292b860
describe
'49571' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATWK' 'sip-files0050.QC.jpg'
5146a1e8f1e7021f4475c3fede496d3c
6d4d1c39c98c21c0022b283d3ec3f1f0330f263f
'2012-01-13T19:14:16-05:00'
describe
'501584' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATWL' 'sip-files0050.tif'
4b94e7dc1b92f8c093f6a4f88e9a920d
7bf89b7219c018a8bd2a234089d1d5058458b6ab
'2012-01-13T19:19:15-05:00'
describe
'1095' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATWM' 'sip-files0050.txt'
cc0b953b39e5064d32a19ed344e00a58
3fae3176565bb8680affe06258a0f30972b15c26
'2012-01-13T19:13:14-05:00'
describe
'22759' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATWN' 'sip-files0050thm.jpg'
a8cf5d8ca6b1019bb07cc71249d029af
cfb02daa54be4af38f3f037c202991f3724bebc2
'2012-01-13T19:18:46-05:00'
describe
'60972' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATWO' 'sip-files0051.jp2'
df3de148ffd7fbb4cf4c579644d11cd4
caa75f3a5b062943ac0dfd8953dda33820d25ff2
'2012-01-13T19:15:05-05:00'
describe
'127230' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATWP' 'sip-files0051.jpg'
919bf1a2cc5b27bfced4416f29b94531
0f99058899d30919c5cd1a86406b44582024d057
describe
'29226' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATWQ' 'sip-files0051.pro'
eefc53b0dbf6d865c16429fe0ec34a23
f4604a7ffbb89b901920c13ccb8cfa939a6758d6
describe
'52333' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATWR' 'sip-files0051.QC.jpg'
4fe0983df0fe6fcec2594c26a90481a8
d1bc2f50c1a45c335fbb0b1f92beb1e0331e862c
'2012-01-13T19:14:05-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATWS' 'sip-files0051.tif'
0767ecfbe5e5ab2901af5e0fc3e549a4
9b0cc89eaa9e9c756b12cf91eb9d2daf6f767198
'2012-01-13T19:13:36-05:00'
describe
'1149' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATWT' 'sip-files0051.txt'
d5ff379e942a561b563a389671b52648
7b11fde6538b96d84d9dc46543161d42c8b49955
describe
'23132' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATWU' 'sip-files0051thm.jpg'
a33e64a07339e9f4cf0ae1ece6fd772b
32abd5338e007b3cdb2e4337fded7ab9e1732ff9
describe
'60947' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATWV' 'sip-files0052.jp2'
f12f0967a2c79be85256f5d2c15b667a
2c5b7d9565d2144df7eb69da95ab6ffade03eba6
describe
'132699' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATWW' 'sip-files0052.jpg'
f9526a5e9bd256e452c49c09d65c6cb8
e601a60bd1bd160c51db502389e75fab6fdaeb23
'2012-01-13T19:13:11-05:00'
describe
'30337' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATWX' 'sip-files0052.pro'
df3fe47b1f1cbd21ca2f122eb1a121cf
09108495e827fe90441a768c3d941058cb67bf0c
'2012-01-13T19:19:27-05:00'
describe
'54930' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATWY' 'sip-files0052.QC.jpg'
c709a777665fe2e215b0306d6d9398e8
8f651213beca5b5d12b82caa52c645a5697f1db3
describe
'502044' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATWZ' 'sip-files0052.tif'
147b03a2649761aa2cedf5269cc1e813
fc33d2b19d253dd754e03a7297126d31256d46d2
'2012-01-13T19:18:43-05:00'
describe
'1187' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATXA' 'sip-files0052.txt'
b886165220b1d20b9937e937afdde9f4
0a2b83b5423e098c69dc15c344aacb7b97de9c19
'2012-01-13T19:18:31-05:00'
describe
'23850' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATXB' 'sip-files0052thm.jpg'
feb960c43118701aeae9f8c05a62c0a4
2bfb5e09d8e19cd8b50fb51fcccf87e724b2374c
'2012-01-13T19:16:44-05:00'
describe
'60845' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATXC' 'sip-files0053.jp2'
a918c09ff0ca9d15221c1bf031856115
b923fa795c1df7913ffaa3d639c444d9f0ec0627
'2012-01-13T19:19:05-05:00'
describe
'123443' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATXD' 'sip-files0053.jpg'
54c0cef8af23288cf6dc01f38a55b5f4
105c52eb2fc2b622a389790d85fde7f037eba65e
'2012-01-13T19:18:09-05:00'
describe
'28639' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATXE' 'sip-files0053.pro'
5cd7f75d2e6cec64bac8a7e17d7a5ec9
73df00ad9c0e39e1560702af669a36e9f9b5d355
'2012-01-13T19:11:27-05:00'
describe
'51027' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATXF' 'sip-files0053.QC.jpg'
c32aca76a7f1d559dd639d9349f0156f
92af8e67bacfe054a9aec8c26867643731a650f3
'2012-01-13T19:15:22-05:00'
describe
'501448' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATXG' 'sip-files0053.tif'
a8725f7fdbe64a2e18cb1392022c2037
2c32481124dc4162402891d31590bab985c312c9
'2012-01-13T19:16:58-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATXH' 'sip-files0053.txt'
ff1923f17143d12d40b0210633384e9a
c7b380791ee311561932429e5764dabb16bb3dbe
'2012-01-13T19:11:13-05:00'
describe
'22448' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATXI' 'sip-files0053thm.jpg'
28bc31721ffe6021b7f50ca42177a696
157a925bf677907e38349c1bb6190ee41ecb87d4
describe
'60811' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATXJ' 'sip-files0054.jp2'
8584381b1ffa875861014546fd8073a3
c41716c3df184fe6e4d1da4c48caec5155f48774
'2012-01-13T19:12:23-05:00'
describe
'133057' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATXK' 'sip-files0054.jpg'
ecf9364ac1fc375e7d436c5c04f02401
8fdf187bc57f89c1951808f78b088dd828197ee1
'2012-01-13T19:15:56-05:00'
describe
'30598' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATXL' 'sip-files0054.pro'
967dbd465f77de9bc9bafa4ce4ac45f6
7f40cbc77bc4c832f38d6b1522f62e02cbbfb471
'2012-01-13T19:18:28-05:00'
describe
'54351' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATXM' 'sip-files0054.QC.jpg'
f837ebeaae4741542cb97fe9e069aafd
9069ea1f8ab359a353709df6823a278ce1b76dec
'2012-01-13T19:12:20-05:00'
describe
'501948' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATXN' 'sip-files0054.tif'
70d7993a8f166e54501d419dca5a7485
66d4cff109cb2fffdf204ca7b4451b2250b318e8
describe
'1192' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATXO' 'sip-files0054.txt'
a67214850c87219867bafe70158dde9a
ee04f7242c6554060c91536d5f0af6d51d995550
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATXP' 'sip-files0054thm.jpg'
5c95412b73f278bc8211651487a76d5f
30a92be218f8831f65ac1383c097143d93db9a83
describe
'60968' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATXQ' 'sip-files0055.jp2'
47ae1758ff6e5ab49640a39312574118
b3a0e2c7fa288800d4fbb44334c1af99da817f9c
describe
'130536' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATXR' 'sip-files0055.jpg'
0415ff34fd0e84407554b7d8bb2404bd
6853acf8cdb9a9ba4f0de7fd85f479e49c9c6a55
describe
'29970' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATXS' 'sip-files0055.pro'
d9189979697ac1ff51d6af974b6fe56f
9f25abb4798a9d044bf8a86a7e99eff20bc603ec
describe
'52857' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATXT' 'sip-files0055.QC.jpg'
1f1b7b48933ef451bb9260d6b7b56d27
b1c54b6040b9e163f6e39a7a174b277b9c37159b
'2012-01-13T19:15:12-05:00'
describe
'501828' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATXU' 'sip-files0055.tif'
afbe441051d7adb6f3c69d0e78e7ebc4
5b1df35bed2a8783126ad1e93adb09d7a43cdfa2
'2012-01-13T19:12:44-05:00'
describe
'1173' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATXV' 'sip-files0055.txt'
1584714b221c71c8f4f4f78d6811bcc2
d5567aa7b1a7562c8a1d52278bdec161b401b17a
describe
'23365' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATXW' 'sip-files0055thm.jpg'
d6a8821e378e1cdd4afd88fa9c40ad86
fa02cde4a53ddc8d99e5483825c429cd893b41a6
'2012-01-13T19:19:20-05:00'
describe
'60952' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATXX' 'sip-files0056.jp2'
c1ba6ed3fd19f9c6592b784b81c0bb80
7f53d367d630614e62c6eeea89f726a9dc32df6a
describe
'112310' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATXY' 'sip-files0056.jpg'
532888b4daa4d36646427450b7046575
ae3a65d74b9ddd22fd57beebe61cc8171b9614be
'2012-01-13T19:18:11-05:00'
describe
'25764' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATXZ' 'sip-files0056.pro'
7f95343213ad03c8345d63fc94e40659
28ce4d0741bebfcbe7fd1757da9eeeb394947852
'2012-01-13T19:19:33-05:00'
describe
'48390' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATYA' 'sip-files0056.QC.jpg'
537f3243d14bd494ed138692edc9854d
5750fe6ba7cdea37a0591e4b938801e167948b1e
'2012-01-13T19:12:19-05:00'
describe
'501612' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATYB' 'sip-files0056.tif'
4eb10e46591b22b5c5377e046dbde119
c020d883ede5675a0f6ddadc3e844405b730fc13
'2012-01-13T19:18:54-05:00'
describe
'1027' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATYC' 'sip-files0056.txt'
7732ac429b75cb5657f306163cb2a967
e23a3073621c4e0e9450afb8a2054510c4b12115
describe
'22885' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATYD' 'sip-files0056thm.jpg'
293e37521fafb472e168dd7a1ad2376f
eaf2fa64c8dccfac5b5ab70ae4aa0458aaea959d
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATYE' 'sip-files0057.jp2'
6e2efa63b7959d41e26377758cb0f130
df305f868e188282a982a21710323493522ce4d2
'2012-01-13T19:15:03-05:00'
describe
'125510' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATYF' 'sip-files0057.jpg'
aac0d51248c0e8a4065bee4feb67b1bc
cab9162b7ee1c04945653536a4410b8fc6365f9f
'2012-01-13T19:12:48-05:00'
describe
'29552' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATYG' 'sip-files0057.pro'
2aaeca6accadcd15eb3d245c9fe34233
7608062c0d47abba8a9711682fa84110bbe90f96
'2012-01-13T19:14:25-05:00'
describe
'51898' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATYH' 'sip-files0057.QC.jpg'
3546d98b5390740184e248469d6e769f
b0bfe43201281ae329bc93d2a7dbd8607f61bdab
'2012-01-13T19:17:17-05:00'
describe
'501732' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATYI' 'sip-files0057.tif'
415fc8dbd0db6e296910c5aa848ea4e8
cda80b1c3dd62a3298341661b19a5b89f058c727
'2012-01-13T19:13:12-05:00'
describe
'1164' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATYJ' 'sip-files0057.txt'
7183054ab25da50372d6991cc2007c8d
74155dd1cd078d668404e7cecbd9672261241fc2
describe
'23246' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATYK' 'sip-files0057thm.jpg'
33c35778c6fb5e5842508281bd7fa2ab
be952659a794ce4237bf6651bd3a345ecf3ed4bd
describe
'60798' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATYL' 'sip-files0058.jp2'
9ab4ae08a9d1c1655c29530725748782
b896a7128acd7f2aa5d4ff5419f6f9254e9c6ce8
describe
'130936' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATYM' 'sip-files0058.jpg'
8f2a1bc6cec636ff5f78e5f3e3c35060
6acd9fac70c3a31d215937d6b958250eaffb80a2
describe
'30850' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATYN' 'sip-files0058.pro'
1ee9310bd025061c29767386cd1d3be4
6116969cd0f8c147c64c2cfd56674160059ddb00
describe
'53395' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATYO' 'sip-files0058.QC.jpg'
d572d6c0a7dc9e76a4d84e2052a02869
6a6879a7dea821869927be600e8249cf53968e32
'2012-01-13T19:14:44-05:00'
describe
'501656' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATYP' 'sip-files0058.tif'
4ed47f9855801386f50bb7b61fe1bd42
84eec00f9924c7b3bb72a0fecc653ba5edb6c5e3
'2012-01-13T19:16:32-05:00'
describe
'1217' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATYQ' 'sip-files0058.txt'
f033a5524829aa9d5dca9187a2b84ae7
c9613778cf866e149a4d57fe7e0b0f2d5e84ea8a
'2012-01-13T19:13:37-05:00'
describe
'23096' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATYR' 'sip-files0058thm.jpg'
776d2428d37b95e360f5fb8d895931ba
0478b422defa696c8c422090921824d8decfd948
describe
'60942' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATYS' 'sip-files0059.jp2'
7868c993024ee0f66482ee5dd34a9cbd
71abebee0b6e32c22467e8083e53a89157ab334e
'2012-01-13T19:15:35-05:00'
describe
'112005' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATYT' 'sip-files0059.jpg'
63ea7c3dadf723bb996d2de39652c0e3
d4e842a805c69324e8d9000a8ad931d11e113a65
'2012-01-13T19:13:04-05:00'
describe
'26425' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATYU' 'sip-files0059.pro'
030100a76a2becbdf4617b4af6e0a000
3b40d7a94a18cc7ceab5388d8c092e7e4be69955
'2012-01-13T19:18:55-05:00'
describe
'47355' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATYV' 'sip-files0059.QC.jpg'
59dabcfa69f6ee5ee26c0d2977ac231c
f9feaef3cb58c8fa66fc9288e147b5031d4c1a2d
'2012-01-13T19:16:07-05:00'
describe
'501016' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATYW' 'sip-files0059.tif'
34f19424bf0e2cfe8ca5f10833348d81
a149d8b55ef80570849fdcd07e377e7212eeae7c
describe
'1058' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATYX' 'sip-files0059.txt'
dfff90c00dd96959da362d9c400dfaa4
39f680aaeb1ad20eada357035e34748a8ce30ab8
describe
'21626' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATYY' 'sip-files0059thm.jpg'
72e85690eeb14e55b7c57ebf4d1ef7e3
20d5dd684fccb20b4416b95e9a184aa2cf8b8eed
'2012-01-13T19:18:41-05:00'
describe
'60931' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATYZ' 'sip-files0060.jp2'
02e4aa9ec97d101246d9c133e8ea2c2e
8c2915a123aecee75a07fbf6aa18b1434580e1c1
describe
'110725' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATZA' 'sip-files0060.jpg'
02f174122ae92b75e8c094805385bd3f
979eb6859d2f41802b0770928fbd3242ca1bb7ae
describe
'25337' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATZB' 'sip-files0060.pro'
b78566a2188aff6d8e2126ec6fa77912
c34b3acedb1e918a9c416ff4ce310e0a8e5bf4ae
describe
'47562' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATZC' 'sip-files0060.QC.jpg'
3be7aa79af886a2c2166409389315180
468465d47718b92ac370997af73c750674b75c9a
describe
'501420' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATZD' 'sip-files0060.tif'
2ab09be7a54ba5d9b700e5ac3c91f722
4cf696dced5443e9e3a2070ca2ca0eb1ffd81726
'2012-01-13T19:17:31-05:00'
describe
'1046' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATZE' 'sip-files0060.txt'
31f35127efacf371fd2108186b76027f
0410fa713a18b089b1ec0e214485d43b51892bc2
describe
'22724' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATZF' 'sip-files0060thm.jpg'
91ef7d910dd966251ea2ef6880b3ae74
452885ef12a7c9a56c2c4fcd38e34a84d0dd3e76
describe
'60957' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATZG' 'sip-files0061.jp2'
da32be97476ba549dc784bd212cce2fd
23ffa8bc809261459d6b9123dda3c7fdfe42e153
describe
'117976' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATZH' 'sip-files0061.jpg'
b20a948b18120dc322dc72c83ce482d6
d1ccf0336f675a286a291354cc5328b444f4a672
describe
'27313' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATZI' 'sip-files0061.pro'
c1219209d1d8798ab53a4bc159587f35
7d4785e275aa76691f422d2d66fd70b0f098168b
'2012-01-13T19:14:30-05:00'
describe
'49704' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATZJ' 'sip-files0061.QC.jpg'
42d9cea6c485547b68f7053ca860587d
56ed81b18b0c6283da6502e6c622ebb2c309f5c5
describe
'501496' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATZK' 'sip-files0061.tif'
42279e037282fb9bce154fd2f378f87e
a4385ff49a07c8338eaa4d3c2348351e9995a272
'2012-01-13T19:12:37-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATZL' 'sip-files0061.txt'
22744a0ed9926ee836b3978232449361
c49c4eb750c250a6d074fd73e3bc8b2f4a20e5af
describe
'22678' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATZM' 'sip-files0061thm.jpg'
a53fff9c12df0f03f83273e0d7fb9935
fc291ca64e9294b15c8e686833877ede57c34f76
describe
'60955' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATZN' 'sip-files0062.jp2'
ea9ee97dba0f8c4c1a62a26b9f7cec5a
d13f925e9f173e2c65a46f53680cdcd8292686fe
describe
'112511' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATZO' 'sip-files0062.jpg'
6ac3d79e5054572f6cc339ffca4c66e9
8f4b561997b453e7e80b1c2467e07fca75c4e7c5
'2012-01-13T19:13:40-05:00'
describe
'25731' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATZP' 'sip-files0062.pro'
3cdf72c6f4060fd25da76338e00b58f7
d2588d1bcbcd1f503c755ccf51f3c9f31378f5ac
'2012-01-13T19:12:09-05:00'
describe
'47610' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATZQ' 'sip-files0062.QC.jpg'
885748e3292d9c200a485a8a330390bc
43829764e6412cb4b38ab583d3a8117e30a8386c
'2012-01-13T19:19:37-05:00'
describe
'501344' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATZR' 'sip-files0062.tif'
f2e25d49c92ff1107f0fd04bb1b0e773
2479bb81461df3ecccc62b61d52ea41e9d512333
'2012-01-13T19:16:04-05:00'
describe
'1044' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATZS' 'sip-files0062.txt'
f7e8da01567506aeb59a767e9c6bdcf3
e6d15be6467886919a471cf59f2c632697e87264
'2012-01-13T19:13:25-05:00'
describe
'21987' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATZT' 'sip-files0062thm.jpg'
13fcabecf1940b9fd2029fdc2d68c393
ae802fe5e1f60c472471665fcaf19bdf3564938a
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATZU' 'sip-files0063.jpg'
942bb6d8991bccf77190ba8e2f794fe0
383bca824bdb6b32293868c9d27b152356eb8ee5
'2012-01-13T19:19:31-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATZV' 'sip-files0063.QC.jpg'
c67e28e0f75a028bbf85a659f80511af
3ec317f6817f98002ed634d3add5b5d92f313af5
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATZW' 'sip-files0063.tif'
e56ce1daec14cb8fc63ca5898ea11af2
32e8547678aed11270b8cd3c10d3c55c203426e7
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATZX' 'sip-files0063thm.jpg'
acf142ff6842bcdc999169df5873e418
4dd153f65af7aadc13abad529f26e3e954898f79
'2012-01-13T19:14:33-05:00'
describe
'60959' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATZY' 'sip-files0064.jp2'
eb849dff5bc89b449403b538b59f97dd
f42cdea1bd4c46eebc10d8ebcddc9c3f64c1332d
'2012-01-13T19:17:35-05:00'
describe
'109332' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAATZZ' 'sip-files0064.jpg'
5af648ccdd4ba971c69f8edc0a1f6f33
c52f88c85f8efddae1f27b832e94e7c03e846a8d
describe
'1888' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUAA' 'sip-files0064.pro'
0289ce531d1763ca1e28a30d2385aa7e
9bc0e3df4329db802d10b9395f580fc2d7e5b739
describe
'41507' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUAB' 'sip-files0064.QC.jpg'
d2e7fbb42fdcebdf63174432ff809d0e
f2186701aefc10e404b2d874dd11fea1afb95469
describe
'503484' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUAC' 'sip-files0064.tif'
c0777e05e73a9bdbaa6dd59b1edaa55d
62cc2bf3d55dfc0a7372c109d1484d36bb726931
describe
'116' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUAD' 'sip-files0064.txt'
fb939d07281c1516ccd455620a142bd5
7b7de7d071c0b2f464205136ff3f76b82ca1970d
describe
'22168' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUAE' 'sip-files0064thm.jpg'
dea9874e3966caafb4b07d0b68edb5b5
0d0a84e47bbbe0053537268dcf6a455a0daf0e31
describe
'60920' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUAF' 'sip-files0065.jp2'
c71384b0480127ec48adddad0126af29
03fd4b3ef1a73c78718eadbe01fa9f7f328bc972
describe
'123252' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUAG' 'sip-files0065.jpg'
aa57f88b9a9386557a9659e6bec83f2d
c05f6c5183189f028f729daf09983619ce242615
'2012-01-13T19:18:48-05:00'
describe
'27260' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUAH' 'sip-files0065.pro'
ed16724de90aeace2008e947a4510d8e
191370983725a714a71170856031cb14f42f2674
'2012-01-13T19:12:27-05:00'
describe
'51696' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUAI' 'sip-files0065.QC.jpg'
c28800535bf988a2e934ac76c02a099b
0a1cfc586f1f111feac5cb28db9f664c3abb2246
describe
'501916' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUAJ' 'sip-files0065.tif'
f0cd8ce9ca6d7547e0557639a3063776
1d51a8dbbcc390cfa67e331fe03aaf9ac95381c8
'2012-01-13T19:17:25-05:00'
describe
'1090' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUAK' 'sip-files0065.txt'
a99bb7aa40513b2a3efe34b181375532
b7a3372c01a9c42a9fd58790a7894a340cddbe92
'2012-01-13T19:15:19-05:00'
describe
'23557' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUAL' 'sip-files0065thm.jpg'
88b419b1ef17fe43cd1c0d8cb139b9a4
34bb0e963d72217bcea4832302e3cb1640926ebf
'2012-01-13T19:19:28-05:00'
describe
'60965' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUAM' 'sip-files0066.jp2'
9960a9cbebf616c85a0daa41ffb34d0e
013c68435133bc7825fe919f3ba14296042476d9
describe
'114413' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUAN' 'sip-files0066.jpg'
b9da78d21ed3fa3ff80670cef07916fb
f250bafc82a9654c45f98e0276157da64e6263d1
'2012-01-13T19:16:56-05:00'
describe
'24989' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUAO' 'sip-files0066.pro'
a49e340fb047cdb07159f45eadeb8c38
317b4957e28ac834b681dafbb12a872948e4fc6f
'2012-01-13T19:18:59-05:00'
describe
'48611' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUAP' 'sip-files0066.QC.jpg'
eeefa3a2180500e1f9471c0b5ab14d1d
b2e8ac99a71e0afb932fef43df0c1de177eeefc7
'2012-01-13T19:14:37-05:00'
describe
'501632' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUAQ' 'sip-files0066.tif'
2b985a1de33057013e6f307e26e94c3b
683258c819a3231f38129337d3b10b4b4385defc
describe
'1003' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUAR' 'sip-files0066.txt'
296e55f17306fb8095695af5195af235
fd2d4b46b5a92407904f71a1961e6d6e97a9d97a
describe
'22943' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUAS' 'sip-files0066thm.jpg'
d337920d0c5f02009ca6106936bcfe7a
2947965961eca7a51e8640f5f5427b655d290376
describe
'60983' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUAT' 'sip-files0067.jp2'
827c2bd416331c8c8b69e1e18c7ba59e
41b5c483b2c24210bc9012a21320fabcfe80f0f7
describe
'117702' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUAU' 'sip-files0067.jpg'
3cb3403f404a3366b231beb350fd1ef7
86876155b3e7cb875a82457f9cb571dd2051579b
describe
'25713' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUAV' 'sip-files0067.pro'
7256a8dbc817dc3fadff9db22ef11266
34424661bd3f8db92e244031c522797a3d8c2308
describe
'50383' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUAW' 'sip-files0067.QC.jpg'
f88ca8884429fe598dc1b2202c7b6a2a
826ec128e86fbe610c01d25c2b793e1aa76cf58b
describe
'502020' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUAX' 'sip-files0067.tif'
659c464729c62f427475359de006e7ed
dce533574620c9a89aaa7966d6eae581ff9e932d
'2012-01-13T19:16:05-05:00'
describe
'1025' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUAY' 'sip-files0067.txt'
dae82e012c1acf886815c79f671f01fa
5bfe56915b3faea9fc569aca06b3a2e62f6a60d4
'2012-01-13T19:11:54-05:00'
describe
'23651' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUAZ' 'sip-files0067thm.jpg'
5c3a7c632f0d3557172ad2b21491a028
6ddc6e15b80ca70b1c47f032bd0a8ee960b65d6b
'2012-01-13T19:18:13-05:00'
describe
'60984' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUBA' 'sip-files0068.jp2'
7586459772bf93c4a909ddfdaadb5381
12bc270c11cdd3dd2afa78fb7c648a258d58c61c
describe
'128760' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUBB' 'sip-files0068.jpg'
e5202395f323a7de1ef530d4618876f8
9e0e490118bcb0be6a5f0dbd2ca6dea0dc55fa41
'2012-01-13T19:13:16-05:00'
describe
'28517' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUBC' 'sip-files0068.pro'
8e7eecd945a4bb73c09e5ac71bf5b941
133ae5fed187ff8b5262a47c916327080d7895b8
describe
'53967' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUBD' 'sip-files0068.QC.jpg'
a1bb97dcbe1c36b1fe671e274ba72a8c
01b8141f346adf7655c055cca605f13e671ba0c6
describe
'502272' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUBE' 'sip-files0068.tif'
a4b54ebe4b1649c1fc39c6d5288d09ec
46851a8671ee5b7ac9696045d5c2f45316bf7a38
describe
'1120' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUBF' 'sip-files0068.txt'
53766a4590ea644a4c8bac3523fe5e94
a0a50c4b09ec8d04d538c71244d303b9256e60ea
describe
'24058' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUBG' 'sip-files0068thm.jpg'
887c5380a42776e832fa6aadd18180c6
8606bf97f52313eb0c7e1ecd4710b85e1611acb0
'2012-01-13T19:12:55-05:00'
describe
'60962' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUBH' 'sip-files0069.jp2'
62001e6a51239064a9be10e958db8eaa
03224f23b9588d7b69088eacf73cdae4562a3f2b
describe
'119907' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUBI' 'sip-files0069.jpg'
535a437b834e9e05430c124688dd0f7d
8624090102666a359b59b24669f7dfe97f7cf162
'2012-01-13T19:12:59-05:00'
describe
'26419' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUBJ' 'sip-files0069.pro'
3452718ec95d2e0acc8fc12b4a424344
9b0e4f4d49383fe2c425a5a656b7d35b33a70431
describe
'50900' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUBK' 'sip-files0069.QC.jpg'
4ce38996ed5a1cd96a868a2052c1d1df
ace461b8bfda58d73d54b9ad2a28f52367239595
'2012-01-13T19:19:24-05:00'
describe
'501940' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUBL' 'sip-files0069.tif'
2fd688a9c1eb6f4c5975f19aa501b0db
801848498c2256d8c120312ff56dae89152f3a08
describe
'1052' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUBM' 'sip-files0069.txt'
f4d6021678246e1b3b2ec2acc280b013
fa9d12a30b66c51bfb4a3b0e50251db747daa4ce
describe
'23585' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUBN' 'sip-files0069thm.jpg'
47a1e129e1ee832a930c99b6f8ebfb31
93beec56e76189f93c57f538436b26de44ae3c4b
'2012-01-13T19:15:23-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUBO' 'sip-files0070.jp2'
d0dae609e6f709d6644b067d54223410
6d9398ea34eec853e776e61041226e088eee56b6
describe
'117385' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUBP' 'sip-files0070.jpg'
a85b600341e59a57217897caca30fad3
8163ce5e5ec41d051d68ec6498bd64084e0adb5a
'2012-01-13T19:13:09-05:00'
describe
'26874' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUBQ' 'sip-files0070.pro'
161ac2ff9b5550fa87a27874dd20225b
cf24a5d21af965c1dc3780ff0f502f7a931b43c4
'2012-01-13T19:14:10-05:00'
describe
'49994' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUBR' 'sip-files0070.QC.jpg'
936e9f7576cf5745c4ca25a65bb316cb
30d2d56360bfeee1b79bfdf50d6c37401a6f8985
describe
'501796' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUBS' 'sip-files0070.tif'
a7e68f77bf15e28dc5bfc17849ad36fe
a4ba4d65f4247871c55895f846427f21fce2e250
'2012-01-13T19:17:53-05:00'
describe
'1075' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUBT' 'sip-files0070.txt'
4bb64a0b11f5aaba66633c25b3f4e980
366a8bfac4112f93c2258d3ce2fdb037cfb01994
'2012-01-13T19:15:43-05:00'
describe
'23210' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUBU' 'sip-files0070thm.jpg'
c46473b2c273bf1e3b1865ad69c82c6f
1019b1a4d81fd4a00f0673de3f0cba83b6f7c76d
describe
'60904' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUBV' 'sip-files0071.jp2'
740be4ec5022fc27be282b906cf9b6b0
782cf5c0141d8e54ce07812c261a01059dea04be
describe
'124212' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUBW' 'sip-files0071.jpg'
d0842c95d48a3dbfe6418e43bc6e82f0
5f6cd478ea76407ba63f6a66b328a2fbebe5c940
describe
'28323' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUBX' 'sip-files0071.pro'
aa16e7b73097b4f3b15f3d53d8ac8683
44eaf289c2e4f54fc2bf4c91f29eeffbfd6f88c4
'2012-01-13T19:19:06-05:00'
describe
'50532' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUBY' 'sip-files0071.QC.jpg'
01e382404173c3afa80de2bb4072db45
9ad7e0cd65ce9c7c254ef73c6efbb875ca20db3c
'2012-01-13T19:17:10-05:00'
describe
'501792' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUBZ' 'sip-files0071.tif'
dc6df9f1dabf28e70bb2d2cbad79412f
47a8658725e184005fc76099d864c59380ed86a2
describe
'1129' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUCA' 'sip-files0071.txt'
ac5c82852b4e2babf57796e50295c3c6
20ca8c5f050fcf74e39ebda97caa748e62414c04
'2012-01-13T19:16:14-05:00'
describe
'22932' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUCB' 'sip-files0071thm.jpg'
15d37c6c7b9f460bfa3acfde8815f279
11304d7f138abeb832df26a87e38ac7786e24a55
describe
'60929' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUCC' 'sip-files0072.jp2'
23a974e3f9c63ae3c7c4ff64251da1a3
ef7b8c55c1ea5d6ba40289e0b6484462e7c99716
'2012-01-13T19:11:15-05:00'
describe
'120768' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUCD' 'sip-files0072.jpg'
76a56ce8897c4ee67aeb15a5af441f70
10d2076537b0cc3666341e27ee3e50a935128af9
'2012-01-13T19:17:29-05:00'
describe
'26981' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUCE' 'sip-files0072.pro'
5a048bf4bf0990267cffd3a5409cb881
29e4e4b6148cfbcd5c54c22edc775b86839fe273
describe
'50824' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUCF' 'sip-files0072.QC.jpg'
2d323dd0584ce02e5dd1c7a5f24472c0
95f9f5f321234883c44132b0885efd3563cee2dd
'2012-01-13T19:12:34-05:00'
describe
'501832' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUCG' 'sip-files0072.tif'
2f720bbdf0d78b30b60ebe5f7de09086
a2a71cdda5726a6141ce8402f8559e598e0f68c4
describe
'1074' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUCH' 'sip-files0072.txt'
20328124b30367ac45da93e605f6fde9
839266ca12019207cd66066ea7e0feb1d3295aac
'2012-01-13T19:19:32-05:00'
describe
'23189' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUCI' 'sip-files0072thm.jpg'
2416e0d1ad3043dd59b6b5564fef4bb4
ba7a0151c2f2e79b621cb476218447971d8e020a
'2012-01-13T19:17:34-05:00'
describe
'60900' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUCJ' 'sip-files0073.jp2'
6b2fa503dc84e628b55b92bf458ae649
632497580e79b993ee9c613edbef2990e196e0d6
'2012-01-13T19:12:30-05:00'
describe
'118194' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUCK' 'sip-files0073.jpg'
ec8da4f520eee166310cae7ea57e0071
7d95217ffd81afe7171791e856d92701715f9965
'2012-01-13T19:18:25-05:00'
describe
'27035' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUCL' 'sip-files0073.pro'
7e7e871d4e6d966e6834891f331678a6
9e7ccd0673195121655054eb3979eb16fa37f133
'2012-01-13T19:15:55-05:00'
describe
'49483' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUCM' 'sip-files0073.QC.jpg'
9e36ce9668a44f5c9e290edcc402f41a
dc4073e757c4906cac71090d14a3109352077166
'2012-01-13T19:13:39-05:00'
describe
'501648' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUCN' 'sip-files0073.tif'
39d790f4fa1d14bfcdcb29d2593d64e7
ea30ebd8b433bad79053ae608ec566b11ba2953c
'2012-01-13T19:15:26-05:00'
describe
'1067' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUCO' 'sip-files0073.txt'
4155c7b67ad815721302575e13195e1d
6ae4e3b67a86242f929c13d3065eed78e6e402b5
describe
'22914' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUCP' 'sip-files0073thm.jpg'
fcfe1e8e01034afc764221d6b7592806
0064fa28b5f7b3178fdc6d4147d8f28d1d0df075
describe
'60897' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUCQ' 'sip-files0074.jp2'
efa44e8b92fc69a57ef560407f892b5e
3ffa79fc349dc3babf32e41cf8fe09cdca0b76f0
describe
'84097' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUCR' 'sip-files0074.jpg'
0d9a2850da3881df9d17e47f1c061c95
ad0df612ba81ca8dc0d0a6d07d1211eb67624d87
describe
'7768' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUCS' 'sip-files0074.pro'
9684c59db7ac5911236a49dfc29c039b
4336f584672e893f2aa51b081904721c30341341
describe
'33961' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUCT' 'sip-files0074.QC.jpg'
06da41ad50566d78e08b1bce3ec995f0
0d63b0122e6d12cc011db91d056a52c86185163f
describe
'499660' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUCU' 'sip-files0074.tif'
01e8c4fd9c53b74bfc209fd82e54dbd7
31198a23fe0c270fe67958bdd4b36d48020dc5e9
describe
'333' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUCV' 'sip-files0074.txt'
79e085951884304aaa38ca6c16c95cdc
e48da4c23a78e1058c9f48acaae08fe768913579
'2012-01-13T19:14:40-05:00'
describe
Invalid character
'18080' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUCW' 'sip-files0074thm.jpg'
f1197b4e8142b15ae2917c0f05e76323
f844d9a94f3bc18e5fb8a06a13eaf524a557ca70
'2012-01-13T19:18:53-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUCX' 'sip-files0075.jp2'
498ab0575c99077911d59a8beb2f84c0
9ad30cd0f0b5dca9df2b349f12d6b499bc83ab61
describe
'106202' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUCY' 'sip-files0075.jpg'
4971df2a638ad121ae94b6b345439009
59fba535f31d489400c2013c4880cb6031535f3b
'2012-01-13T19:11:36-05:00'
describe
'23841' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUCZ' 'sip-files0075.pro'
524f4143d1b03ac356d3fc89e3eddf4e
2526118cf9dc32e73b53e517f9eb37114334c93a
'2012-01-13T19:17:11-05:00'
describe
'44706' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUDA' 'sip-files0075.QC.jpg'
d4db8e47dfbdc80121a3250b38a30da7
6c1cdba92f7fc8fa344a28fe0ff7da2eac11242c
describe
'500740' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUDB' 'sip-files0075.tif'
e4e865cac972e7777a31ef3ca7674a1a
0aee72593b96e1b5715cc7f4f26d4b570c932ba3
describe
'972' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUDC' 'sip-files0075.txt'
2e07ecdc45f73e79de7cad11af465766
38d03c5d9230d54215c9e02aa2f3edd1ffd21e8c
'2012-01-13T19:18:16-05:00'
describe
'20888' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUDD' 'sip-files0075thm.jpg'
a1fbe9ec8a4a5cfb19c9484168604c8a
832eeb6bf1e0e3df066265a8ee817944b82ef38b
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUDE' 'sip-files0076.jp2'
64cd25754fce4e27a03b16dd07c80596
49fa70fc445a9ea63ccac6ae2c04ec0d6cca4a08
'2012-01-13T19:13:31-05:00'
describe
'130940' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUDF' 'sip-files0076.jpg'
8ba9f693ca6440cc63ac31684762ad13
84476e3870426c9592da8dc4d8d53999d7206dd0
describe
'30755' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUDG' 'sip-files0076.pro'
5d76a76e4027a984e62e15ab9a66ab24
beb1e6a428fe853dea410dacce0f3b8e18a76b88
'2012-01-13T19:17:32-05:00'
describe
'54128' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUDH' 'sip-files0076.QC.jpg'
039d2e22ba2126822cb4367bda607eb0
e4493aa48961c3f2282cfa49c71146f47aef73d0
'2012-01-13T19:13:56-05:00'
describe
'501960' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUDI' 'sip-files0076.tif'
bc195c70945101d4cb8f990e3e588974
f3bc5b72bb4c86f85162ad5a427a8c3ff9ff1efc
'2012-01-13T19:12:56-05:00'
describe
'1227' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUDJ' 'sip-files0076.txt'
6a769b1f29676bbc828674b380b51699
2e7b671975213f8f9d573c24c2af3532617eaca9
'2012-01-13T19:16:02-05:00'
describe
'23321' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUDK' 'sip-files0076thm.jpg'
55d68521edb748a2b2d71fe045c462b0
ed455db26a23cbc73856c4285d05257d7ab3776f
'2012-01-13T19:11:35-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUDL' 'sip-files0077.jp2'
043afeaff493a842f9ecfe6446463c78
28c45f324d5ae35735d180038fe3600b1f5e3bda
'2012-01-13T19:13:41-05:00'
describe
'132114' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUDM' 'sip-files0077.jpg'
78f0d6bd2175a75037abd6c643e02da1
51d2fb4d7dd883d7164bc5613668baee892e7c87
'2012-01-13T19:13:13-05:00'
describe
'30695' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUDN' 'sip-files0077.pro'
7ba73cf3f00bdcdb0b2f40ea0bfae922
2fb89981dd6db3aea3751590387f1dc206f41cca
describe
'54606' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUDO' 'sip-files0077.QC.jpg'
482c16c58b238931798858693e3d4fb0
e20513d608716ba50758b9195d67ae061cc0021a
'2012-01-13T19:15:17-05:00'
describe
'502012' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUDP' 'sip-files0077.tif'
23891e8b8b2e1e14170e0d5195b2c384
1347aaac4de0ddfc7f66570a97f188340c2404c3
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUDQ' 'sip-files0077.txt'
efb40a739510a12fce817dc7afe66e13
ef0a1dec8adfa086d2da11dc269bf6f12ee21eb1
describe
'23359' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUDR' 'sip-files0077thm.jpg'
da1e3d32d2ec9e3f5c1b9a6c2468ae51
2054dfe099287e5ea8c6b326e9f7ba69f898f5d2
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUDS' 'sip-files0078.jp2'
aa90fe87faebd0fcef36b5863054a6d9
ad19b28e558e1408dc7ca196a4f38feb976b219f
describe
'118724' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUDT' 'sip-files0078.jpg'
6bce093f44ecdf0e053af4d7ea917f4a
580506f88113ed86a8fdd2ab8bb76dd8fdfeb669
'2012-01-13T19:12:36-05:00'
describe
'26439' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUDU' 'sip-files0078.pro'
80dd9759bd2e85c5f1f884b50fe0c044
1f13d6cf7c9fa3920c32f8caaf6515850f9e8786
'2012-01-13T19:15:21-05:00'
describe
'48986' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUDV' 'sip-files0078.QC.jpg'
f33a84efed6dbc2a6a1c6e0b03945dc4
4a244702abbc55dd7c3e555b449a5a2d0d3c360c
describe
'501536' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUDW' 'sip-files0078.tif'
489f54bb4ed790fd51eec316e4cd2ad6
e1329dd6465d370fdeb943af2de93adfe61a387f
describe
'1062' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUDX' 'sip-files0078.txt'
d161bcbdf143ecb95406eb7e9676c61c
42c8746d75fd0a96ba197904ac7c5752923fe63a
describe
Invalid character
'22659' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUDY' 'sip-files0078thm.jpg'
61064d03ee40fc3b4a86bb73df8b76cd
e280a503b7c08ff859c023d7fa7f62c7afa90df8
describe
'60892' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUDZ' 'sip-files0079.jp2'
6d7687125deed4d6c21314fcbddd2e7b
64fe42f4145e64d03e955c9b36303ebdda74486f
'2012-01-13T19:19:35-05:00'
describe
'118925' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUEA' 'sip-files0079.jpg'
76c1d82b7344fa07b2dc60d6abbf4749
06dad881b56a3a0f6e0d15681c56b5e891809d57
describe
'26940' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUEB' 'sip-files0079.pro'
9a086be94cbb614188987450d9c8321a
6731f2b8cf443041cb554e42e00f21479d60dcb8
describe
'48824' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUEC' 'sip-files0079.QC.jpg'
b12938c919057ed16bda1e1a49c02ed4
cc0ca10e5dcf15f99b549f55d2cfa4e4518b236e
describe
'501396' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUED' 'sip-files0079.tif'
ea00a2e3a04469cad1cb970cf49fe9c7
7496f6dcfeee0195f3d509333dbb9df609311795
'2012-01-13T19:11:53-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUEE' 'sip-files0079.txt'
e1043ae7a1c9b834aeca34bb9736c413
2f37cb1acf2cf9681f1830382696e393f45bac69
describe
Invalid character
'22267' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUEF' 'sip-files0079thm.jpg'
82de7c1b1958dbbf3f484206f5636b9f
8daa6ae4839563ed9f88052341e5a4e22480ebd5
'2012-01-13T19:15:04-05:00'
describe
'60982' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUEG' 'sip-files0080.jp2'
57c1363983f486414ef57a311314ff39
7c64ba92f532d1aa1c7f569c89f2f6792d6c5c97
describe
'130549' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUEH' 'sip-files0080.jpg'
9ab55f367e90bc53b6c93faeb6f5e77b
f2356b74cad715123af6277b04904d5571f07cea
describe
'28394' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUEI' 'sip-files0080.pro'
f502fae7ebfbfc2d2155c0cb737f00b1
2ced184b31380674f418ee4b6fdd140bbc5c7e5c
'2012-01-13T19:14:12-05:00'
describe
'54471' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUEJ' 'sip-files0080.QC.jpg'
924d80cc6b61af78afc27a024a2762c6
2f0f9b5f648a728873cad2d4871c16840ba14392
'2012-01-13T19:13:52-05:00'
describe
'502348' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUEK' 'sip-files0080.tif'
4c702ee3e377dc396a092431a6bf7177
1acf00e1227b7b805ccf6d3c469ad09e7994b66c
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUEL' 'sip-files0080.txt'
e9d17ab704a02c2c22d1c44d91f510c5
937382d1f25fb0db27c1b2eda48d73eb1e55f078
describe
'24437' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUEM' 'sip-files0080thm.jpg'
a611bd2c79f39c19fcf8c4ccde99416a
d1bd3bddd1e33a3285d04944f19cf6afdaef9914
describe
'60937' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUEN' 'sip-files0081.jp2'
d5065017136c2e3ded1e985c0c34adc8
99142b64d34074be3b65a7ab1e54622015d0c936
describe
'128788' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUEO' 'sip-files0081.jpg'
dbfae69ca6f00563934bf30c1d40ad9e
e3c7d68a4ff4874d44a1fce15d18448164512b18
describe
'27412' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUEP' 'sip-files0081.pro'
9d4517ce2bb53c667c0782a796c50af3
edda5cc3e144f95fd497a43c8aea05aae0377db8
'2012-01-13T19:14:13-05:00'
describe
'52012' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUEQ' 'sip-files0081.QC.jpg'
c077c8356f9f113b3f739ccc6a7fd6e1
ebfde14e603ad4aa71e35d18d0868ab4a011838f
describe
'502172' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUER' 'sip-files0081.tif'
d1eb114023c308566fe30b4a6e169484
22fc63c33c21749ede1ac179221f1455197e7fb4
describe
'1108' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUES' 'sip-files0081.txt'
42ad41e55e5c7bdf6afa9dcb7ea9a3f5
87f4b2c752b4ee8bc342d8609d6a7c60e4da9202
'2012-01-13T19:14:41-05:00'
describe
'23810' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUET' 'sip-files0081thm.jpg'
3f14078f53add977ec409b20ea0ea55d
a18b797a73561512671214381c3b5c4c0918548e
'2012-01-13T19:18:15-05:00'
describe
'60884' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUEU' 'sip-files0082.jp2'
029c818beed8e3a1a7e7e5527e8337bf
b92bf1199d4f9e04754a0cb4ef737da4ebab0bb3
describe
'113709' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUEV' 'sip-files0082.jpg'
ae8c08655d11620f0c3ec06e9bdbffc4
d357e815aa123258737e47153c7099d68a2104db
describe
'24730' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUEW' 'sip-files0082.pro'
f1adfca7226f436de46879b56cd84ff4
645218cd2a6cb78cbb63402e35c60bd6fed1cffc
describe
'48550' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUEX' 'sip-files0082.QC.jpg'
49a85b71e7b13fdd44955ba35e0e9a38
a7ca746de36e573783ed93f1972688818b114b10
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUEY' 'sip-files0082.tif'
0dc788ae702b7e2fca88dbfa0d700e79
999e24a7918f2ecbb826219cf7277e900163227d
describe
'1011' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUEZ' 'sip-files0082.txt'
3f8e3f1578b962674a21ed0d93ce072c
8ed7063d18b20aa5a4516654f1c97f36b9715b88
describe
'22558' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUFA' 'sip-files0082thm.jpg'
2599c35d81745649d2b1d1656b93a1c1
cc9e47130cde9b204ac19da8b88f472c755de280
describe
'60774' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUFB' 'sip-files0083.jp2'
55c280d7161b1d5e49b705c0285e3054
a733d82a6513e66fef69a2070973107c4a5187a7
describe
'123968' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUFC' 'sip-files0083.jpg'
b4941e4465914d6a9d8a480ddad418cd
aeab36fd7027dfc886f58aaf82947e3e280818a1
'2012-01-13T19:18:44-05:00'
describe
'27715' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUFD' 'sip-files0083.pro'
2e74580a37d936d18c5cc7c27eddd1f7
01fab9ca0038ae9072642571b49e17a21e9693f2
describe
'50245' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUFE' 'sip-files0083.QC.jpg'
fddd7e8c407c86c5380a45cac6f611a8
556fbd7242160e3c4b2bbdf315afeee30f5225e8
describe
'501488' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUFF' 'sip-files0083.tif'
9e3ad43ec56ef376b1271d3ec600e647
5bb59a626d71233eacfd30de03447e8b56f212a8
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUFG' 'sip-files0083.txt'
d5c1f3994eb4acf14dc53d74421a8092
a15a0f0488451ce7cb7d79a3d53dc7b61f1be02b
describe
'22291' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUFH' 'sip-files0083thm.jpg'
be6e9527b0bea78d9761b1ac2c0f1c67
ca7ba7757691f3a0eaac1bccd169a2bae77d6f83
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUFI' 'sip-files0084.jp2'
3792d6e3c22936ffb560afba73f5aaef
221417e2e86f8161b724502a1f35e55da4319f2b
describe
'83513' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUFJ' 'sip-files0084.jpg'
b599b6bfd061f3290f380a113bed45be
895d1b3a1793f49ed7a0877e6b1c8ff7188194bb
'2012-01-13T19:13:49-05:00'
describe
'12813' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUFK' 'sip-files0084.pro'
0be9464e27b14ee423ee39ccbd6f3b24
fc25cc89b1c22bc903ce7bf7798319662712bc61
describe
'36959' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUFL' 'sip-files0084.QC.jpg'
50a1b55f21db8649407d8f1fdd7ecd83
40da6e58afff578e3a3f83f63a12a0d32ce52767
'2012-01-13T19:16:42-05:00'
describe
'500048' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUFM' 'sip-files0084.tif'
606f17a5a1785ee672dbcb3b5d1af7ed
0d3f58207664bd05c391f1b9d6baec40cad0acea
'2012-01-13T19:12:10-05:00'
describe
'521' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUFN' 'sip-files0084.txt'
9d91bd355586faba0525d62272fa1960
8276a01474faad8d7942f429e208402e0decf349
describe
'19177' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUFO' 'sip-files0084thm.jpg'
efd41e784d8f7ea6dc3c61b9854cf67e
20da8cdbfe23561e913b6727c51ea6456a0336d5
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUFP' 'sip-files0085.jp2'
5c3f8b1c3fe8b629f33079520d909a27
fed4711df011b387d04e5c93186510706529ec04
'2012-01-13T19:18:05-05:00'
describe
'106649' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUFQ' 'sip-files0085.jpg'
89c21f66eb837689710b654a0bee1060
a4f8b64ddce96598e18e2fc2c4dc67214a2b0114
describe
'23146' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUFR' 'sip-files0085.pro'
d2dd9f71faa75cd922446c64d2cb7320
f6134b55819ab92354febc8dc4c2ae16533e1de4
describe
'44549' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUFS' 'sip-files0085.QC.jpg'
b74a70b882b7c5046ee02bbb39672a1d
350916ac095c4af61ba405346d418af0e95fa069
'2012-01-13T19:16:03-05:00'
describe
'500720' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUFT' 'sip-files0085.tif'
6f3439c19ad3d21c4a458f1ed5e2ee58
8bf3f392b58e8f51a11f27373c7432e4683aadaf
describe
'965' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUFU' 'sip-files0085.txt'
225324f2793e8fde141004d901fd510e
1b3df93f9d14b78a40cde807085e80d08e742352
describe
'20883' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUFV' 'sip-files0085thm.jpg'
7f414c9fdaa500be4641330dd038073e
5d6d0a8a1357a53fb6f9d80e1a7d9eaec677ba62
'2012-01-13T19:15:20-05:00'
describe
'60851' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUFW' 'sip-files0086.jp2'
6d0c98aead2531bd5810d6ad47013072
83366c6f35d3b45e26b88f6c57e98e5ffc92cdb2
'2012-01-13T19:13:44-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUFX' 'sip-files0086.jpg'
9e07ae93d90ffa3a766f99283d4d0e7e
25ff52a77313c6afc313eef10b635701a1ffe57e
describe
'25845' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUFY' 'sip-files0086.pro'
8306e324eb19913236890dbfd0832d45
3435c8e31a6238b3891088940c52bd4fb85a2835
describe
'47971' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUFZ' 'sip-files0086.QC.jpg'
83193b2a433a8e50b9a15f9cc8465fc3
9ed0edccb909d482ab3ea34e61815fdc37383f0a
'2012-01-13T19:18:12-05:00'
describe
'501712' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUGA' 'sip-files0086.tif'
7caf42c325686ba7422aa3788e844b09
8d7a42646233ad5ad4ee401dbdc6607131c4e146
describe
'1040' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUGB' 'sip-files0086.txt'
f50b9649b6b51ecf591dfb721e1f9382
d9fb58e95f718d50767033bde437b8ec410a372d
'2012-01-13T19:13:53-05:00'
describe
'22815' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUGC' 'sip-files0086thm.jpg'
cad7baf7cc71ba332af85cb7315aebfe
8b8bb92df27fa3c9a5a89b743c0dbe1ab47fbfa9
'2012-01-13T19:19:09-05:00'
describe
'60975' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUGD' 'sip-files0087.jp2'
1152994f92a0b82f4718459ff0c658f5
0d7ca73014a94a577d8f19d502bf678c5c057dd3
'2012-01-13T19:15:37-05:00'
describe
'117835' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUGE' 'sip-files0087.jpg'
f6f60784148e747b17562491ebdeb880
ea215108a70ce9f1a0ac41d2f738601631462a59
describe
'28174' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUGF' 'sip-files0087.pro'
739f7637c8012a0c7581fdd3d92ccde2
48ee02cf8b1f5780aa67541a548265027d674403
describe
'49605' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUGG' 'sip-files0087.QC.jpg'
4a407e3949cbca237491c95e9ccc5d42
bdc61130d9383818665eaaaefcf3f8897186f9f7
'2012-01-13T19:15:41-05:00'
describe
'501452' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUGH' 'sip-files0087.tif'
00529fb7097379c05f6508c5f4857e81
6d6fd2bb4ec94074ec7b99cb3b088090f840dc3d
'2012-01-13T19:13:32-05:00'
describe
'1137' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUGI' 'sip-files0087.txt'
376e163485281401c25f3635d391199b
074b8056818c7b9357688ca4e5ff9f92f2cbae6f
'2012-01-13T19:18:56-05:00'
describe
'22320' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUGJ' 'sip-files0087thm.jpg'
ec842f5018ec542a44b74aad82298db3
18f09b2389c51751e4f2efb5f4069bd078bf3439
describe
'60898' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUGK' 'sip-files0088.jp2'
6353ed30a5daaef8529f4761d43d0f9c
2368b797bd9a89d33280d0bc63c911fc9e85e151
'2012-01-13T19:15:08-05:00'
describe
'134592' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUGL' 'sip-files0088.jpg'
c41ab1db2c7f6e547091746082acc95f
f80e3e5f780fb133e3ff1c355511c2c8fd12a240
'2012-01-13T19:12:38-05:00'
describe
'29857' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUGM' 'sip-files0088.pro'
c4d8aef1f012c50d667b2575c033fdba
9a0a0d29f62e4afd40a72659156c645607370535
describe
'55803' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUGN' 'sip-files0088.QC.jpg'
8af0089c112ad411f7b993c559a9e8df
37ce1314e6fad5bd64449375948420d5b1d4ccb0
describe
'502532' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUGO' 'sip-files0088.tif'
981e22e99c4522c7a6e2a05fb10e4eff
f65fe17c3bb690676f83d8a3ade4cc2412102c56
describe
'1170' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUGP' 'sip-files0088.txt'
645635a5742e9dc0ffbc771d7fe712bd
a484cf4cf90ac4ff457d05e60a28d6059ff53e85
describe
'24743' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUGQ' 'sip-files0088thm.jpg'
81646973f6f2dfcfb270ec498a1593cd
36b45d752e3355e5e69ba42ed0065842fbcf5169
describe
'60878' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUGR' 'sip-files0089.jp2'
f34c6e013e1c042c1b7a3ee31c6c1cba
dc8984dccfde883ba9723387c6b1e8693949372c
describe
'120406' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUGS' 'sip-files0089.jpg'
51f95a915a850378eba48da728077110
fe51fd8c5b5438e4163b2c430bd01e9c71e78022
'2012-01-13T19:15:13-05:00'
describe
'26649' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUGT' 'sip-files0089.pro'
1748a3c72721630b82e1bd86cc3a1c38
d4d8bc1590cfcc457290a5c8f171eea48c047480
describe
'50893' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUGU' 'sip-files0089.QC.jpg'
40ea1a7d6ffa4f9e20cb813bea0850a6
5f1b009b78ba30daacaa1eb75ba2ff48d4850e44
'2012-01-13T19:12:43-05:00'
describe
'501860' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUGV' 'sip-files0089.tif'
7d03e5b67dcb4c86f182daf63f483a16
071b0d05cac4d3b1ede318d441c486999c9a04bf
describe
'1066' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUGW' 'sip-files0089.txt'
06bc0508a6edbe1980ff861bc56822dd
b1375c464d6509c3c99bc7a4aa4b7ff01d56f028
'2012-01-13T19:14:28-05:00'
describe
'23079' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUGX' 'sip-files0089thm.jpg'
e73d4c0e003c65390a783bf42978971f
0ff77198f658ddb4a7774aa9c9ee5e00c787ed51
describe
'60732' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUGY' 'sip-files0090.jp2'
4973603693f64a6a1673d79d8c724544
cb2df2658c2e73db24591c7bc679fb3e2947babb
'2012-01-13T19:18:29-05:00'
describe
'123367' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUGZ' 'sip-files0090.jpg'
ca168d6a2513541b5e6462b00dba69eb
62fd3086cf6df0cf5b87a953c43a32edae19e897
describe
'26955' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUHA' 'sip-files0090.pro'
5cdfd23c3d820d9cecf4de24f7a06745
4dfd00069abf2435bd5a313e44773eed51e09f34
describe
'52843' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUHB' 'sip-files0090.QC.jpg'
8c6754677dfa7a71b5a7ce0c45f2c77d
eb846d856295744fac127b8d56cec67b9e7d12f7
'2012-01-13T19:16:27-05:00'
describe
'502056' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUHC' 'sip-files0090.tif'
ae7935113179f7145845fc9f2ef01622
d22caea1e7d228754e05c1ffa4a150de3fa9b1c5
'2012-01-13T19:19:18-05:00'
describe
'1083' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUHD' 'sip-files0090.txt'
31662f6c50712b9b5ea3f932d7a331e2
b7483eae24bfc7d37ad574e78e56883914ca5f61
describe
'23696' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUHE' 'sip-files0090thm.jpg'
d9e6b56ff5a6405987337b2da20ed0d3
acdcc213f629067607f54664aa5686734f218b26
describe
'60943' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUHF' 'sip-files0091.jp2'
4ce0a4cae1ad295c768f5c3622f858ef
1177ea0103d6a494f6d89b076fd588cdf888f96f
'2012-01-13T19:14:42-05:00'
describe
'113136' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUHG' 'sip-files0091.jpg'
a4f4ef4d5e5d4f97282d3bb37bc3d5a5
1cff2e84a788f82a8818aabe42d70ac50976ee08
describe
'25049' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUHH' 'sip-files0091.pro'
fb05c729c7983672373e5c7c110f19b2
75afe18fa4b484f0aafc5f662352df2275fc44af
describe
'48833' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUHI' 'sip-files0091.QC.jpg'
409c5137c91d33ef7672c78790a566c2
2b209955deb9d69b48554093dcb599dc3e0745c4
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUHJ' 'sip-files0091.tif'
d789b8efc630ed1b6b1ddbfb8533ddfc
fa85b2aede132b836fb11fc7ed2820407ff082bb
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUHK' 'sip-files0091.txt'
639f8d93cd2019b24cf3707cc05ef937
5e2ef78c2e209cc4e6ebe5e78fd5a2ff214c33f0
'2012-01-13T19:17:55-05:00'
describe
'23084' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUHL' 'sip-files0091thm.jpg'
c54d0fe84607ddbbffe31a678f0a1512
035a3191c7f1c11ba54d279662215384d3796b1a
'2012-01-13T19:18:51-05:00'
describe
'60977' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUHM' 'sip-files0092.jp2'
4f5744c6c41adf1776b4b7487a1dea7c
9a2d869bbefcbe42272c57a61331ec6612ad47fa
describe
'128075' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUHN' 'sip-files0092.jpg'
b2a0adcc7fd471499a9e57efdcb9caed
b2fc029666c071fc4454df740866b1d362e0fca8
describe
'28783' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUHO' 'sip-files0092.pro'
c8c07cae4cd9a71cce14ca74254200a3
f1c2497c85e4e6b440ea628e8f2990ea6482d05c
describe
'53757' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUHP' 'sip-files0092.QC.jpg'
2046516983e137792f332738dc439f18
87a0d22c3b635a994abe8e81b3d9efceaa63a019
describe
'502080' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUHQ' 'sip-files0092.tif'
453618cf07856ce032af40710878691f
1f331c93ca59cc2563f19cd32ad4d689d3d39555
describe
'1151' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUHR' 'sip-files0092.txt'
82de9f8bb87c226610b7af9d89c50d19
b166387c74476d11af898104062f8dbbd8531517
'2012-01-13T19:11:28-05:00'
describe
'24043' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUHS' 'sip-files0092thm.jpg'
2aad456ee1b4aa43dc6e66fad53b85e0
12a7e08aab67891c869f9fec38d5999607acb77d
describe
'60855' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUHT' 'sip-files0093.jp2'
8f9043bf929b81b7a57991663041ad1b
e3c97f1047edc5e1b70ff957c84f6ffca9b744da
describe
'129199' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUHU' 'sip-files0093.jpg'
368ec8c28b2d6a4d93f171f5dccf772a
3f70aabba7f18c17ae8996c464ef2f8f0dde7267
describe
'29419' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUHV' 'sip-files0093.pro'
13bab6fd1d3d351c6101cf0116eb778b
43828388b753bd264100dc30e1d68e2875d0696c
describe
'53332' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUHW' 'sip-files0093.QC.jpg'
ebc9cdcaf59a878540fc9eee00193460
de98e21631d06413a2a1f5df5395e1fbd79a2e61
'2012-01-13T19:12:50-05:00'
describe
'502076' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUHX' 'sip-files0093.tif'
bbb744696e362b028e02f384bc93659b
d7955a8c6981e06e293b301bcf228a56d105e490
'2012-01-13T19:14:47-05:00'
describe
'1161' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUHY' 'sip-files0093.txt'
f321f4c19dc9c551938d6bc6c37b12b4
4e1f7008f43a1a3c1252d10046b7ffe35ea69088
describe
'23575' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUHZ' 'sip-files0093thm.jpg'
90b46ba5e541f8e82ede09582b04f151
eb445d353268a2952bd7f738ce2398adeb538d40
describe
'60875' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUIA' 'sip-files0094.jp2'
e4d1dc36ea0f13b2fabe0717f6ccfa93
7dca096dfbe621506935ff534a1e9e097817e995
describe
'128823' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUIB' 'sip-files0094.jpg'
8caf56a9d48ca49426e4aaacd4abb9f0
4adcf6a57e0032bffcec59a528fd071bdbd8e9c9
describe
'28821' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUIC' 'sip-files0094.pro'
17758482ad5824f5bcb56b68b460102c
931c4e9f1191e274fec1052e794d94f503671ec5
describe
'53649' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUID' 'sip-files0094.QC.jpg'
209352d41dc326fc9b3cb5cb130faa82
a5a9bc499aeaf8b6711f129aa5d58016612ea39d
describe
'502224' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUIE' 'sip-files0094.tif'
402f4bfa2a7821a75b349cbebf32ad75
54c9d9824d621e43e88807be06225fc3f79efedc
describe
'1135' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUIF' 'sip-files0094.txt'
7ef7f87e9c8a28d368f49914d03ee9f3
0db87dfc9f7e13d0fbadb4d2a7fa57636a8785cb
'2012-01-13T19:18:57-05:00'
describe
'23968' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUIG' 'sip-files0094thm.jpg'
6dd388c6d5fb56d41f86b9e01264ca5e
5cb12b729d0c65f8945baee569036b5e6f181d0a
describe
'60909' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUIH' 'sip-files0095.jp2'
6112eb5f88a1b798b3823fd1b50990dd
ee8496c2bd40c8ce127f33165ee2feaf3755a175
describe
'114942' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUII' 'sip-files0095.jpg'
702ce9c9ec74aa9c13d3364de1d343b7
cbf19149491a70a52af6bfeff6a0c17c877a7c94
describe
'26104' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUIJ' 'sip-files0095.pro'
0992d1de192fe2436a1c78898954059d
bb1fc19fb3e516d9e576c45ba106105719931155
describe
'48799' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUIK' 'sip-files0095.QC.jpg'
7e0a150e9b242d2a09159198567c001c
60b1d2768fc3398ab757fe6a00db94722563c109
describe
'501652' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUIL' 'sip-files0095.tif'
9c1914a98b4d6ccae2984404dcad9770
8f36b4b5d560306d8073a30bc92ee976e6a2e5f9
describe
'1081' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUIM' 'sip-files0095.txt'
817134e0964c272c121707005de66b51
c84e25088be02316cfb52bcd66c9ef941f7da913
describe
'23008' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUIN' 'sip-files0095thm.jpg'
a24a03421177f2d1adf035f3b282b7eb
918a60874160259c6ad26109d36f690d76d300b3
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUIO' 'sip-files0096.jp2'
b775e1b48a3b505ae7fa4c68afc7cf51
538b01fee0adbe6186e53badecf9c261cfcdeec4
'2012-01-13T19:16:10-05:00'
describe
'118687' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUIP' 'sip-files0096.jpg'
b527713aeae5e5763b1c168135dad091
915c27c24c5bf02992ad48f8c07fa0b719861245
'2012-01-13T19:12:06-05:00'
describe
'26273' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUIQ' 'sip-files0096.pro'
cc0a136da1ebf98871200ea1bc620917
dd8ff19b9acd25cd886b23cf6d0dbddf1dbd4ecd
'2012-01-13T19:16:43-05:00'
describe
'50485' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUIR' 'sip-files0096.QC.jpg'
dc853d862b8ecc1aa00d3937b4588e1a
abb05d73900736a6099cc66563c005760632a23e
'2012-01-13T19:14:21-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUIS' 'sip-files0096.tif'
401c23bbdfa49b8dde36f9b7ac8efed5
51695984612a3bb9bbbff9a3cfdc750287fc0857
describe
'1059' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUIT' 'sip-files0096.txt'
4e4798a2adf005a8e2b28b79f970beeb
f548e40332fb0a9d9abcafc32b67d52a83822292
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUIU' 'sip-files0096thm.jpg'
e71f887885a392da75fd53a2af682f51
12c48f37efda4c2bd11227dddc1d315ec8d6e9c4
describe
'60832' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUIV' 'sip-files0097.jp2'
34c6828a08b471df9c942417c4820711
185bba36b7179be99febc1754c3d72c0fe19228e
describe
'128259' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUIW' 'sip-files0097.jpg'
63feca2ed4ad36b72780668f37ef1699
868694ab715f3f235c59ec9b113d4a94f5c1034a
describe
'29391' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUIX' 'sip-files0097.pro'
d82cfa077716a5cc4f964191f1da592b
6daab81dc65b81b8a0e008d434b99f25a8debc46
'2012-01-13T19:12:40-05:00'
describe
'53748' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUIY' 'sip-files0097.QC.jpg'
8f4573a60b57effe75664d1b52cc0ce7
cab3e784683baf5122103e41b4dfffc4def33961
describe
'502140' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUIZ' 'sip-files0097.tif'
1f651b5907b06248575557e1798999e8
29d817df70bd23d2d265c8c0305752145d1ba2ec
describe
'1176' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUJA' 'sip-files0097.txt'
73884b1f26758da61378595c634fa0ec
ba219064fa24ffdaebd53546a2cad4cc324012dc
describe
'24008' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUJB' 'sip-files0097thm.jpg'
c8f5b1a818a423c3931f215c73779d0e
9a071dbcd8ef61c28074c59ed856f240444dec0d
describe
'60902' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUJC' 'sip-files0098.jp2'
4ec0aa4c02087dbb52cd2e7a300e07a3
ff0ff3691e4c4074c76a3a4df370269caff17972
describe
'124550' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUJD' 'sip-files0098.jpg'
3eaeb10656b10ee0330cef8bedcc5d5e
3610759066e0fe3d437212dba276a3edfdce1294
'2012-01-13T19:13:22-05:00'
describe
'27649' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUJE' 'sip-files0098.pro'
93a122b1890d95ed1b2bd4fb54e285aa
905ebc4268548f02ddaaa49753f0f4cf0604b708
describe
'52795' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUJF' 'sip-files0098.QC.jpg'
d4e762d1a20ac77cd260196577ee6c77
0aa02b3ea193fcad6ab73d5a68d13f4fc41cb78a
describe
'502024' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUJG' 'sip-files0098.tif'
6b74c65812345db5698cbafd63b6e7af
4489b71f6adbaaa405d785675f80905ba0137b0b
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUJH' 'sip-files0098.txt'
67dcb5954d41050e99d2a1104a1503df
27d103831f5a929a00db00c8eb6d132628379925
'2012-01-13T19:15:16-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUJI' 'sip-files0098thm.jpg'
28b5fb3e0341100c7189771c05cb80ad
18979a51a25205eed899cf58979137eb6fb62f47
'2012-01-13T19:14:56-05:00'
describe
'60933' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUJJ' 'sip-files0099.jp2'
ca64161744b4c3383738a159f96e761c
bb9689c3b6dfc6c2317b5d9989eecad21a639ab6
'2012-01-13T19:17:22-05:00'
describe
'120280' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUJK' 'sip-files0099.jpg'
150d9799e555fbfd1b9fa2af8e836e1c
0e1303e0402c242dae2f379f1524147702aace41
'2012-01-13T19:18:45-05:00'
describe
'26565' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUJL' 'sip-files0099.pro'
caec42f0a2f64899acd543499cc3f59d
6271cd84e45f79b0c1e0a01df2ca336f76ed64db
'2012-01-13T19:16:23-05:00'
describe
'50673' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUJM' 'sip-files0099.QC.jpg'
0b34b27b13f646ab370adfd8054590b6
b67aec99ae3ba03edf42aa66ba9d8a43eb22cd60
'2012-01-13T19:17:42-05:00'
describe
'502112' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUJN' 'sip-files0099.tif'
6d53df153b0152017862a5510c4ee68e
c9f31df446596e8edbac627c0a125aa189879568
'2012-01-13T19:11:08-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUJO' 'sip-files0099.txt'
b6d53e51d520bd90e2f5a68ea66635fe
784f89981e44bd342c96a5cf17853a7eb0c8c1f5
'2012-01-13T19:16:08-05:00'
describe
'23844' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUJP' 'sip-files0099thm.jpg'
131314719095beb9ee4c85519822f775
a3aa95e99b44bae12ef5eb511e1604e9a150be47
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUJQ' 'sip-files0100.jp2'
10ab44c28bf252052100fb3251f35c29
609f1cde981f5b27f25d77f7b7e10ec5fc290ffc
describe
'124147' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUJR' 'sip-files0100.jpg'
09107c8c0acbfe16bebe3d5829e268a0
8c3ec40714eea43944428850a238b984ac09deb7
describe
'27685' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUJS' 'sip-files0100.pro'
44e8be809be143accd42850f67481302
b8ee1807eff06e5c02a094ce6476c57705e5f4f2
describe
'52094' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUJT' 'sip-files0100.QC.jpg'
a22284de5b29af15ac4b83d05c739ee3
8ad72be853096ff3f8c9f193ca290072aa2413e0
'2012-01-13T19:12:22-05:00'
describe
'502232' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUJU' 'sip-files0100.tif'
2abee3d1d5d34310be700baa3ab5016e
702670bde7f5f2b5a3f6466823d70f1047bc815c
'2012-01-13T19:18:02-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUJV' 'sip-files0100.txt'
50e5c5683562bad31d97ae1a1c0df7ef
dc2b07b55c254fdc767e6fb2a05109283449dfd7
describe
'23672' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUJW' 'sip-files0100thm.jpg'
505b9a73a2cb6940686fb39963ae73e6
b0300fe6997d3c776c864d3306791ed683ea54fa
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUJX' 'sip-files0101.jp2'
cb78a288ed3d963c8cf4cc87ca590646
82446860ed1a169add1c474c3e70e91edd2d9609
'2012-01-13T19:13:19-05:00'
describe
'132046' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUJY' 'sip-files0101.jpg'
9d69ddc13ecab42a5c836531780e22bc
12c1014e819fd9dd578f1fd934a59674c6cf9e48
describe
'29526' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUJZ' 'sip-files0101.pro'
452ef1fabfd8b4a896afa0894e053625
15c13fa97c90f4547ebcdfad760190c17ba7ddba
describe
'54587' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUKA' 'sip-files0101.QC.jpg'
e13f6851b52ad7c99fa1d7527ebf909a
762dd37de00d5af4b9043dc4784cb7b40f134dea
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUKB' 'sip-files0101.tif'
eea895ce5738fc20074786daa5677c1f
fad715edc5874bc7174e05f2c606fe02460db7e0
'2012-01-13T19:17:15-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUKC' 'sip-files0101.txt'
d824b1794da30ba80fa710a5a4db6580
2dc2ba8d8b2c22c4c6652c7cde070d1b05ec9b9f
describe
'24527' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUKD' 'sip-files0101thm.jpg'
124e62f7dd74147a67f72a9f862c2243
e57f9333fec30c3f49af49a1c4410e64476af965
describe
'60870' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUKE' 'sip-files0102.jp2'
ff3288d1b241c31a3686886c3ec55a69
c74714d9324f1c4c0b8e81d5dfe431571bfcacd8
describe
'132595' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUKF' 'sip-files0102.jpg'
6c1233a95b704ef3c4d4488986e555ce
f24038f09ebc8817c376f82b437c2ba75be5f4e0
'2012-01-13T19:14:29-05:00'
describe
'29618' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUKG' 'sip-files0102.pro'
c59b040e1532f46f0f7b6f277a6ad564
0b489770349fb08636ed6c9e329e77edae743d11
'2012-01-13T19:18:42-05:00'
describe
'55670' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUKH' 'sip-files0102.QC.jpg'
0efbef4c393b9c7c511d508e792e4051
641464d4e3c7c00cbc93284a94ddd59ea0d3028c
'2012-01-13T19:16:28-05:00'
describe
'502424' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUKI' 'sip-files0102.tif'
e0d1acb70489cda557de10d400fc56d7
a58675153c28e65ee65c5cb413955712b4f74f32
'2012-01-13T19:14:07-05:00'
describe
'1174' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUKJ' 'sip-files0102.txt'
e9a9db0165cec6eb2c928b0720625b41
d5cf692e98cd52e8162bd73d413b713390a4c726
describe
'24546' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUKK' 'sip-files0102thm.jpg'
fd247f20c96d76735016514837f969c9
9f1552e100d570c788e68f5a1586893b1668eb7a
describe
'10057' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUKL' 'sip-files0103.jpg'
4982a9425d8251fc976633416b1d94f1
1819f9ea99d6cfe8ccea0f8736320fc0574569ec
'2012-01-13T19:11:33-05:00'
describe
'8632' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUKM' 'sip-files0103.QC.jpg'
e931933c2abdd450578a438bf1dc56a2
9c60f9d9893b00f8f5b661eff6970e4b1afce61e
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUKN' 'sip-files0103.tif'
870d063b24b72b5620108eadd05adead
af3120a7e27a5149535500ff2c1ff9bf103ab3a2
describe
'8251' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUKO' 'sip-files0103thm.jpg'
5e047d6291b1268da0ce0ab859f386b0
fc503eaf0b0a4f3a70727072dd7a468bab2f43a6
'2012-01-13T19:13:17-05:00'
describe
'61051' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUKP' 'sip-files0104.jp2'
3598c2062f96e48a1bc63ce64dffbffd
8183623fc65a53374887368ecce71ef3a86203ee
describe
'123106' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUKQ' 'sip-files0104.jpg'
399456efa5ccac9b8c198fd8d6b9984b
af3b10eda80495d8cddd6f92cefca06c05cc7379
'2012-01-13T19:18:27-05:00'
describe
'1538' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUKR' 'sip-files0104.pro'
802cd1e93157a7e603f5ef500cb36fbe
e04600d1a34c06fa0c75b37eb500fd2da606da49
'2012-01-13T19:11:18-05:00'
describe
'43427' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUKS' 'sip-files0104.QC.jpg'
05528041bb7ce41fe5dddc70c11e6384
cb7ba0e023d9285cd8129c4aa61f033e3a1584a1
describe
'503812' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUKT' 'sip-files0104.tif'
0f101cb6d9f60c74ec1ae53c0c59430f
580e2b01d93db6beb5f41f5dbfe54fc6b55a26c0
'2012-01-13T19:18:04-05:00'
describe
'111' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUKU' 'sip-files0104.txt'
48b6e334e9fd37d9bc38079e599066ea
7114352b738d50cd75d1728be7fca9bbb4c825f5
describe
'22624' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUKV' 'sip-files0104thm.jpg'
ccdbf8429db3ca773f9f6a01aa1fe2dd
55959367ea8e1bad36d4c2486d6dbb5816b75e22
describe
'60915' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUKW' 'sip-files0105.jp2'
6e27e82d19f983427341801f1b000b02
ad5a77fed522181b0574b5ae928927b922d3add3
describe
'131014' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUKX' 'sip-files0105.jpg'
e6e76db2e91329f4a88832920ca4668d
1b5a24e3c6b35fc72419568b05b8f653963d5960
describe
'28073' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUKY' 'sip-files0105.pro'
2fc37868bf9ccc7d81e89df8f2891ee9
47f56541479112deb5d057c1c96a067dd2f62ca8
describe
'54507' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUKZ' 'sip-files0105.QC.jpg'
a23fa6b9babb9a571d2bcdfedfc4e7f5
a5beed4d6475fc5febf3c44c3c1abd1f194abf36
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAULA' 'sip-files0105.tif'
2f2ad6500ebd3692c4ef71573502c73c
80b4fa2c1b92a55d0806dd562f910102e4672885
'2012-01-13T19:17:52-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAULB' 'sip-files0105.txt'
a74edf431a917e1a0eb3601c95a33e9a
eb09540920027abd7d7f91449e5b9c6db3aa73bb
'2012-01-13T19:17:50-05:00'
describe
'24106' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAULC' 'sip-files0105thm.jpg'
10b2bbf1c418b27c9dd4e5ab4da95b0d
0c40375154c9ed951f4441702395fb98b6c8434b
describe
'60953' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAULD' 'sip-files0106.jp2'
2543ee6c172a1a9c0c715408beecbeab
04864a364027b5ce69ac31c82093e302d7508522
describe
'117786' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAULE' 'sip-files0106.jpg'
bb1801dc290c2a4573a097c6dd8d4add
9bf29226f564a8a339bfeff881716282151db548
'2012-01-13T19:14:34-05:00'
describe
'26243' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAULF' 'sip-files0106.pro'
ebac57a5a83f5e17fd6408c3e31d6fec
1827843e1209c7c8c1d70ba8eec20cd1bab2c8f6
'2012-01-13T19:17:14-05:00'
describe
'49993' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAULG' 'sip-files0106.QC.jpg'
1b368f1ab76a9642a3b1b31da2748b50
bcc49b59f05e162c63cd0383460b704dfd5ce9fd
describe
'501984' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAULH' 'sip-files0106.tif'
a006613823671f6872a488bc87c3d730
0fe98d15ac13379c8e31a598ef79bfe61a61710f
describe
'1043' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAULI' 'sip-files0106.txt'
06bd3798ee3cf00f5803af6dd10d7a96
f8acb9b35ad7c0c02034dba015e10a3613e8fb45
describe
'23695' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAULJ' 'sip-files0106thm.jpg'
19c6f457c45a1019bca1cba6c353c352
6d657d35dbac2148b5073da3d1ec79446f2025fe
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAULK' 'sip-files0107.jp2'
2db8430266e93f31a09c3923d56487b7
2d22e088a587e7bb6c7f47a2fe1c95b396abe2ac
describe
'118118' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAULL' 'sip-files0107.jpg'
d3f4700fad3600968cf07f539ef97edd
8ebb1ed523a2a0b484ebb24dd3a2690d0a9cf088
'2012-01-13T19:19:04-05:00'
describe
'26245' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAULM' 'sip-files0107.pro'
f033dccaba866d61464e37a8e67e66e3
dd59040e72602b43230645654fd12957ae765e8d
'2012-01-13T19:16:34-05:00'
describe
'49938' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAULN' 'sip-files0107.QC.jpg'
da5c998b5befa56e70c42eb51f2176b5
840285cab2815beb2f433835bf5f07cb01acc425
'2012-01-13T19:16:16-05:00'
describe
'501812' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAULO' 'sip-files0107.tif'
e7f4354b8c3e58f387d842f53d2ee001
00909da5eb1072b1eef7823b69e4529e05644f2d
describe
'1036' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAULP' 'sip-files0107.txt'
c84d5403a12b8c026bae290a87898375
738dab9636a6a5d949daff3cb278881e552ff5a3
describe
'23081' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAULQ' 'sip-files0107thm.jpg'
a30cfaca218aba1c1daeb35c3aeaca72
4ce43ac99655bb1b1ee94151cb9f8863b1d73d59
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAULR' 'sip-files0108.jp2'
55e2ff507ecb939f189ccbc400d1567f
037b74e3dcae01284be379be1d287f702c2ecd24
describe
'108051' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAULS' 'sip-files0108.jpg'
65304060da2ed02dea169f0eaa0690cd
9628ac812a0c641d04c6f54d4b0c37d92e526eab
'2012-01-13T19:12:03-05:00'
describe
'23127' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAULT' 'sip-files0108.pro'
f33c4c98124a65a322e0999084a24fd2
6bb0b437ed1bc77b78177a5da5454c06558473cb
describe
'46235' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAULU' 'sip-files0108.QC.jpg'
730ffa8456f6d048f6fc9927e22c4263
687d06deb47eda0c07babe81e255aa164b90df0d
describe
'501208' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAULV' 'sip-files0108.tif'
a6b00a4b504b30defcf716b697baf737
b3cf3dd1b44d0624fb2cb3f0930d493f843426ae
describe
'912' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAULW' 'sip-files0108.txt'
d547674fdc402f6f6810e41b2f82f295
f93393cfacf967cbc5a29a2608e2568f0474f0b9
describe
'21420' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAULX' 'sip-files0108thm.jpg'
3091a2f89e2e151c4652a61f399eeab2
9e358308e060eb64914b1a966231abfbddef80a3
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAULY' 'sip-files0109.jp2'
1863e473a9664c89a3d516d1f73bcd98
360e9a6367e93e8d11d6ed50a06cdc56b8ec013c
describe
'96675' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAULZ' 'sip-files0109.jpg'
8a965e70df95e902f79cf404aacdc2bc
c93be0171a052f1189f17251697aedfc75be3225
describe
'20711' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUMA' 'sip-files0109.pro'
8aea2657880e6dbee03f1465e1e698e7
3659250a747b98f5d7f9a7294777f214278caa25
'2012-01-13T19:14:22-05:00'
describe
'41762' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUMB' 'sip-files0109.QC.jpg'
e438931706e7dcdcd6d62b55c8e6003c
c65c8df5485e08ca92bd3137e854789e668b43b0
'2012-01-13T19:12:08-05:00'
describe
'500568' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUMC' 'sip-files0109.tif'
7b9618b8986ea7ea6789417bf00a6331
bd8fe22026883af7337d157206ceb74953c52afa
describe
'872' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUMD' 'sip-files0109.txt'
0928fcdf13302cd8f87538fc7cdecce1
e3b66721bc797fc1830141ca980e42cbaef87e70
describe
'20305' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUME' 'sip-files0109thm.jpg'
8561432eae3ed4e34974a9c1cd0a92ca
d0d9f67d8eaed595027d91e5fe862a9597a2065d
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUMF' 'sip-files0110.jp2'
5eccef3fd194418abd71385f1c20acd8
8ee99cff3f13d6238605ef65d27bb9fed9dd13d8
describe
'116211' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUMG' 'sip-files0110.jpg'
a0c439a5eb2525dfb4e5e0a083226299
6aebf2ab2ae15f9f97ccda3f35ad21316ab6f73a
describe
'25708' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUMH' 'sip-files0110.pro'
98c94d08c5d9712aea37c0beae13c763
b682ebbb6641941f8b3ad336ec536c5bfd40bf99
describe
'49636' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUMI' 'sip-files0110.QC.jpg'
0724a0b4b0031fc663d8b50f49e7bbff
973c5bc4985167ad4f76f7021fb94e4013e46d2a
describe
'501820' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUMJ' 'sip-files0110.tif'
aab2876357505ef5d1c527910bdf4aa7
c232730b9f31cd8a5e652e6a0890dbf82b783d5f
describe
'1019' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUMK' 'sip-files0110.txt'
4b2f53c8f7cfad3dfd21760745088226
0d5fa203a8e2b8178c5d283aaa945ccf57d4984e
describe
'23140' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUML' 'sip-files0110thm.jpg'
809b906d5a14bf9b436fb3b4cdce9ca5
ff043af40dbcf71e5c7c9a7cdb9248fa03fd8379
'2012-01-13T19:17:24-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUMM' 'sip-files0111.jp2'
56a1aa9dae082a33c3d08eb690f0bc72
fed06661cd822ac8a08c10fe550b45d98a11052b
describe
'110810' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUMN' 'sip-files0111.jpg'
fd4db4e2e8cd123000a9948ba23f2681
2aa797fa1455d6bf3698391ac1e7a32e35fd9896
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUMO' 'sip-files0111.pro'
f8315cf8e0376731f14017afde8b8276
6e11f801785c523e863106a6b68d2ac8a43d8450
describe
'48021' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUMP' 'sip-files0111.QC.jpg'
01c9d02fe29d7334dd28058fe024243f
4d99e5cdcaeb1c0fb95b27e60a2b65fe2d0fda5e
describe
'501708' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUMQ' 'sip-files0111.tif'
af1f24291b3dba94f303c3e59ec473d1
d733fe6004d7b01c635d815a3b35a1b5d5f1eba4
'2012-01-13T19:13:47-05:00'
describe
'1022' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUMR' 'sip-files0111.txt'
bf73778124ef995d9334c0c5f4f4ee89
92548afcb991955194b9af9e73ba4c2f7eebe97d
'2012-01-13T19:15:52-05:00'
describe
'22768' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUMS' 'sip-files0111thm.jpg'
78626e53a169add8a0e5e3dcddd170e7
0b874d498dd876406152a2243bb01fceabd9fddf
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUMT' 'sip-files0112.jp2'
70f777e813aa72605eacf364454a3f74
c7c622ba3aeee0a517cf11bf87556aa62238009d
describe
'122184' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUMU' 'sip-files0112.jpg'
103f534289813bb08c7ea1ce86479abe
814b399a363d97a9d9587b6251432ac3477d7c5f
describe
'27840' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUMV' 'sip-files0112.pro'
70ae16134539e095a2fecb9264469811
b4949f3199ff2c36951591e9e56c20cc9ddb546a
'2012-01-13T19:19:03-05:00'
describe
'51872' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUMW' 'sip-files0112.QC.jpg'
12bc86c96de54ae49d2b81ba1c2e62a2
3498891037b6299cd44e4814067279b1edfa3b2a
describe
'502004' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUMX' 'sip-files0112.tif'
45a87b3a52923f85a5bad360fcaece7e
57d37a65ddddb54217ba3c225a935d17a1887304
'2012-01-13T19:14:50-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUMY' 'sip-files0112.txt'
72f39decfef39eb67fbaccc6f7985ffd
dba6ec3157fddf89def6793b40da9cdf77e76264
describe
'23471' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUMZ' 'sip-files0112thm.jpg'
e510f8eef35449ad2f1c9850c7e6f505
335c9019aed4eda0709e4a071be85895fea92483
'2012-01-13T19:15:46-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUNA' 'sip-files0113.jp2'
4a7e78972423b6cdb6ab80ca99247615
98ed3a9ec5c9d2eb9b45c3d17dfe9fcfa26dc79d
'2012-01-13T19:18:19-05:00'
describe
'117643' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUNB' 'sip-files0113.jpg'
0971f49980f1e7bc9b66b8057eef4a3d
1d8db82754948a2983d7efddf421c5c5991552c1
describe
'26678' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUNC' 'sip-files0113.pro'
0d56d7df14a01975068f87f69e2e3985
a0b514e63aa51c580b3216acc69515f81df9e373
describe
'49581' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUND' 'sip-files0113.QC.jpg'
faeb7c3fec1ac02664318430a3f0fc5e
73b32e4abbbefc08fad0812dfe37aaf684ab093f
describe
'501700' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUNE' 'sip-files0113.tif'
125b0ac05a4ac87b4c1abe59f58d15c1
a407df218fba7a721069b012a6d9323dd75f0c20
describe
'1068' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUNF' 'sip-files0113.txt'
7596b90e6aab0693de25747264dd0115
4f56bb18959dceafc4531dc5a71aec1f49863e48
describe
'22673' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUNG' 'sip-files0113thm.jpg'
f08088e6f32728d3516fb3dd7dc63a9d
8229263faeb942fff76f05b6e966c7d984368291
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUNH' 'sip-files0114.jp2'
ae2c26074791b8970031a1a616e308d7
ffa5a883a60e02bcf93596061f69831410a7e2a0
describe
'110314' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUNI' 'sip-files0114.jpg'
1e5838e31361060e6d5cf88c0f4613f0
fffd30eecd5052f75b6abc98b4f8a64172dd3410
describe
'24097' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUNJ' 'sip-files0114.pro'
00b10e5a7a0e3e233fa2d65386c1d7b0
c0158104209749f0721db9f24038085b2e5f24db
'2012-01-13T19:19:13-05:00'
describe
'48915' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUNK' 'sip-files0114.QC.jpg'
6efa27f246a2dab4e7c234473f0a08d4
35501c5d0094a9e0b6f3d2368e5f9532c6422a8e
'2012-01-13T19:14:18-05:00'
describe
'501752' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUNL' 'sip-files0114.tif'
6f8cb8d0844728b9fd8a16b2661aaf02
b928be27982bd80628afb111fd33ce8849f0c4c4
'2012-01-13T19:12:49-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUNM' 'sip-files0114.txt'
13a25df36cb82ef52709274b0bfabdf6
8e372ad3c0de9c3bcd74369b5ce83d19e3e13445
describe
'22937' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUNN' 'sip-files0114thm.jpg'
9edb68f201ef30fcb0c4451fd5bcf7d6
c7d41f84b21096d3e9875d96c569a1b78664b581
describe
'60978' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUNO' 'sip-files0115.jp2'
ecf113c8c750375d54881d113f9cf664
e0a6eeb0dfb2b0b57ba6a0afcb3fac9314c8dcf5
'2012-01-13T19:12:12-05:00'
describe
'117222' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUNP' 'sip-files0115.jpg'
af15d4f1b4b0026570edbf8c81a8a573
b5042b008cd8933c2600fc56e54f54610ce89144
describe
'26963' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUNQ' 'sip-files0115.pro'
a0b24fcedaa05186bd5a5b79036317d6
8f031a05ad9c6b712bf5ad467f203e92aeea15fd
'2012-01-13T19:12:47-05:00'
describe
'50473' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUNR' 'sip-files0115.QC.jpg'
85384536817d7e2dca15b6a3ac73c4af
392507201ec46b70ce7abcb9c816a0c609e0c39a
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUNS' 'sip-files0115.tif'
2b274512253f0ecc01502b388f71e3f6
337c45e2684c710846702d96fbcbf992c5ffb8f4
describe
'1078' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUNT' 'sip-files0115.txt'
abef8d1d59664edad89d295664428d02
488d86026579f1bc4bf0e167c71435647f058596
describe
'23131' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUNU' 'sip-files0115thm.jpg'
e569b1e424a69e480c0a906fbb8827c6
74fb5b8776f28bafff709cfb1d28fcb254ac372c
describe
'60847' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUNV' 'sip-files0116.jp2'
8f9a55a2c6d25208eff6eed124e51e19
c8d7e7b8b4542f526a3f8c8fa1c80db5cae1d70f
describe
'128801' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUNW' 'sip-files0116.jpg'
8bfe35de73130dcf8fd0d0806200ca87
35aaa85845b0776a40ab2f6d84e074b5e9d52f81
describe
'29522' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUNX' 'sip-files0116.pro'
fa0e8d292840738ff32c9fb284059c58
0b54fce020222492fa4a483d26e0d98e4f066816
'2012-01-13T19:19:10-05:00'
describe
'54232' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUNY' 'sip-files0116.QC.jpg'
bd4850d3140dee6b103174c4fd4af204
b2401764adcb16e00ff7e1e14845d84ae5cf56f6
describe
'502204' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUNZ' 'sip-files0116.tif'
9f57a4461847c8f079f29b56f70a7340
5739ef909791277cc84dd7b04e22cd8718009713
describe
'1155' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUOA' 'sip-files0116.txt'
003a08135437575576a105c4fc5cebb0
546987cd4aa8adb8041fc418bac80f7bc5117c6d
describe
'24083' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUOB' 'sip-files0116thm.jpg'
5e1562aa761176efef934c7a749edec3
237f4a3c5f13b74797450c84d3271dbb4fdcdc77
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUOC' 'sip-files0117.jp2'
a660aee967fdd2fcb304ec3a9333659b
429004afa56cfb191452406f0beb6e7a33c28c58
describe
'118328' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUOD' 'sip-files0117.jpg'
9c28e92218a6df3aa7753c9fa39fe437
f207e26af3f306c994ab623e2e2098b61e06881f
describe
'27485' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUOE' 'sip-files0117.pro'
fd5b99bd8ce4aac0e4069a6366fadff8
f9feb8fdf429e1c35a4f4238677a5cfa9472a80f
'2012-01-13T19:18:39-05:00'
describe
'49080' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUOF' 'sip-files0117.QC.jpg'
74e3428d0daae340dc7c679473a68ef0
78c0fc26b78eb8105630561048f426fdf83f3396
'2012-01-13T19:18:22-05:00'
describe
'501592' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUOG' 'sip-files0117.tif'
5105ff4f5c2cbffe90e33f1794daaea1
dcd543a761a884093dd64f2a680d944f2ed04868
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUOH' 'sip-files0117.txt'
d474e3b0ec9fce6ff9c7153b34064c1b
cc974f3e753fcd1d924d2cb915adbbc3136e452e
describe
'22712' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUOI' 'sip-files0117thm.jpg'
71023ae6ef7dbb188dbe1312962be591
59cd544d2a0bc2410e98434d19787a0375e1aa30
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUOJ' 'sip-files0118.jp2'
e5fc4e9686d39fce27bb43f742821ae3
079b0a4d212f7cfff7bbe21ba5692cf88075fe0e
describe
'117783' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUOK' 'sip-files0118.jpg'
e4c33b82dff4d727cfa197288eeb8ef7
585176a5479786c8c1f26f5c08aa365e9c2991c2
describe
'26847' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUOL' 'sip-files0118.pro'
540d411cf96158a6126fa91d99bc054f
0debe05565cb7b81297612e206d1d472063bed5d
describe
'49933' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUOM' 'sip-files0118.QC.jpg'
f227000a1eaa2d09b2a37c7b3e4e809e
3f7eb57669080342262350f8cfcbbfc1831c2bf8
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUON' 'sip-files0118.tif'
90efb0dfab4d8dd6ed4b237c97decb31
b673173438af541a49831d3291dd9915e2eb91bc
'2012-01-13T19:12:07-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUOO' 'sip-files0118.txt'
ffc6502577fa37f5be2725772e18ad99
3e4e2ab99111206b498c6354df6c0d57c886f135
describe
'23342' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUOP' 'sip-files0118thm.jpg'
4011982007e8048323347925858575cc
af09259f407581b2b7f81a7decacf08b8c0287ec
'2012-01-13T19:17:21-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUOQ' 'sip-files0119.jp2'
1f0cad3e030fc4f37d3d25d85129b359
4ae793ba0ce718c0a706c4369439240a88c38c39
'2012-01-13T19:17:28-05:00'
describe
'110720' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUOR' 'sip-files0119.jpg'
fdc13f02159d5831602fa389d5b8c3e9
74b3c9560dc53648130a0b9022481071d4accf20
describe
'25890' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUOS' 'sip-files0119.pro'
2b6a3a4348fdb7aecae9a764e39d06bb
3376fc8c74b19eca8515706b6382d6d712db81ee
describe
'47113' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUOT' 'sip-files0119.QC.jpg'
0f3223cdf7dc471000c6ce37ab764883
1b101dbcf60e379c4b9b80dd5bb5aa239029fe98
describe
'501408' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUOU' 'sip-files0119.tif'
52b11accf06cc6b58d436a8104d2acf4
8e027c80613f118cccc085b885667832d2cf3f40
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUOV' 'sip-files0119.txt'
4585cabe3e36846a13cad291ece55023
7ab2c49cbbbb85cc2f017a243eb3bb730290603d
'2012-01-13T19:11:42-05:00'
describe
'22534' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUOW' 'sip-files0119thm.jpg'
3197777cad311ca62bf6e0b67b69b7fa
475d1352f5d8d1dbafd2f660fd02f9d4fc79a7a4
describe
'60926' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUOX' 'sip-files0120.jp2'
65cf4279a62a23893eba0a9d017973de
8dfd6d1efa8cbcb30618b082fc9272f1ab5838be
'2012-01-13T19:11:52-05:00'
describe
'116464' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUOY' 'sip-files0120.jpg'
6c73c77b8677ecab9fe5ef9512c68ad8
e12218f4f02a225ab2cb6e58caadc52cc8058e96
'2012-01-13T19:19:07-05:00'
describe
'27271' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUOZ' 'sip-files0120.pro'
bc09ca95f33d56eb7f37d07fac7aa24c
a204c8b401069965a15d2749ba2973f0c0d85281
describe
'49257' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUPA' 'sip-files0120.QC.jpg'
2d88351c3fce97d67360db249b7772fe
33e25a6288d4be63edee869cf4a82192f782ccfc
describe
'501440' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUPB' 'sip-files0120.tif'
4f899fe45189860b80569fef921905c0
6ffa99fe73e2c81ea9e8d3c989ee8dd34a961cb0
describe
'1085' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUPC' 'sip-files0120.txt'
5bcb22926adbf7d8d5518f6c21910432
3a9e1fe60b2758c8133f8feb3f8a4ac4c9507eb1
describe
'22551' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUPD' 'sip-files0120thm.jpg'
c7cbf28c17986970f9d0ec9c3a18940e
cafa9e4cb0f447455be452cc1cabd833a61db495
'2012-01-13T19:16:49-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUPE' 'sip-files0121.jp2'
18e02e031c8e0a0fa09b5974a6b9fc99
3786a2019464ca42349a105704c1085572566589
describe
'122550' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUPF' 'sip-files0121.jpg'
4081d4dacdc6351d21130ed408d8041a
a2eee691a875596f91ed16e5970dea407e6314ae
describe
'28977' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUPG' 'sip-files0121.pro'
718ee189e09fb379b11d9a8bc8d495e1
121590b28c4f2fc90395d7558a58427664721dbb
describe
'51193' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUPH' 'sip-files0121.QC.jpg'
9b88abb4d324a870a1f57969d6458f6a
f3089db2155e61d04ea94301a25eb44d5834b5c0
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUPI' 'sip-files0121.tif'
0e46f15d65a7cf843c14d56c4b00c496
eb23ff09a978ea2385336b274feb247bf8bb243b
'2012-01-13T19:16:20-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUPJ' 'sip-files0121.txt'
8d5682e4515914cb907989b0b70ff0a8
712501b98ff587617961a47f082b0ebc9866d796
describe
'22927' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUPK' 'sip-files0121thm.jpg'
6f36db44e5d9dd01271073ca23c50782
67d458077a1b979a74a1b8298a34f6aac25f3b3d
'2012-01-13T19:13:03-05:00'
describe
'60859' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUPL' 'sip-files0122.jp2'
1d1a9a6ac3c877274914b4951f27053d
32b75c7c6998ba0482243a8e1cb88438b639b52e
describe
'121152' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUPM' 'sip-files0122.jpg'
73c0355b675ad2b129f8fae5b6144107
4e74af20c7d77e64550c17d8ec11ba3727b69b1e
describe
'28154' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUPN' 'sip-files0122.pro'
4c0a446bc747d1647154cb8311559115
6166633a6445de0a6092c99e082a16ad6497e8ee
describe
'52152' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUPO' 'sip-files0122.QC.jpg'
49d91b1182aafe60db23a7cc6161103b
9a7b232811880430d17e4f233f224c95f6726af1
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUPP' 'sip-files0122.tif'
3aba6e4ea62b832f01755bfe620b2c20
923355985a154ed4e2b837bc2e94e26d0d29bd79
'2012-01-13T19:12:17-05:00'
describe
'1106' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUPQ' 'sip-files0122.txt'
4a28f45386bc1ddd37369533ce099844
4b36b1f686910877e1af582cef602173392a0062
describe
'23389' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUPR' 'sip-files0122thm.jpg'
5096c1413a45664a81f4d287704a61d0
0f226e7dd62c97af197209cde0140b5b8aa4f050
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUPS' 'sip-files0123.jp2'
957b1b8f89b9c2d5722ef5a304510fb5
31067beb39901ae0fef1fd38863fbbab051a0d70
describe
'113594' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUPT' 'sip-files0123.jpg'
aaf2cb152c76b742b7f403963d5d7488
5cbc7d103228670bda62189f4421189963e11d6d
describe
'26397' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUPU' 'sip-files0123.pro'
b11ba3fe1ba6a88a63857324cb28dae5
c6bed90a2256003e48c1fd8ba0a1ee2f4c5ba843
describe
'47163' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUPV' 'sip-files0123.QC.jpg'
f7f6a355f29f31c6921c321b12286138
a5d7018605f07aec7447478b30468b9c471ccc71
describe
'501100' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUPW' 'sip-files0123.tif'
f4a24a698bc60cbc9d65a19f6f0304bd
4d4a99c326f942dc82610a3a409f37d9cc6a4287
describe
'1053' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUPX' 'sip-files0123.txt'
505e9e20472eb04cc25c32d852fc1d03
94ef27610d376679814c9bb754506a317b161ea3
describe
'21691' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUPY' 'sip-files0123thm.jpg'
8a45396071ebca849ce45418f2a259af
e9d306e76cf173c2dcbf5d82c7e88c7655aaca8d
describe
'60771' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUPZ' 'sip-files0124.jp2'
adb7181edfd9ec9d02174e19bc66fffe
0842df46e5f3ee33ddf5a26cfc422bbe34f01cad
describe
'124742' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUQA' 'sip-files0124.jpg'
48faa2b2b2dc61402b8299c82a450a9f
b6e7e929af0d92ad3446dbbc9e6dc60125758830
describe
'28387' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUQB' 'sip-files0124.pro'
423c418cef709d516806a1d40af23381
1d0bf1138260bb00f0a744a02a7541800dfe5893
'2012-01-13T19:14:53-05:00'
describe
'51244' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUQC' 'sip-files0124.QC.jpg'
be1073610e49e696825825eba6a3c9bf
16dcaf9274fc56344d411c48ceaf90197d43e184
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUQD' 'sip-files0124.tif'
313176e6deff43d17e0ae4abe7ef395d
9a81903824ad7274090c1d37f78bb04c829694fc
'2012-01-13T19:13:59-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUQE' 'sip-files0124.txt'
8bcdef5a5ead4a9b1a3dfe7f89fb00bb
a8b66810c524a90a5349e9fa7d3b4cc76e5251da
describe
'23080' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUQF' 'sip-files0124thm.jpg'
cd92621d3114b9aaace93eb35580cbd3
df011327e1897ad651002e4d93481b1a1ba395b0
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUQG' 'sip-files0125.jp2'
247e82a17bd4ee3bf1acf10f087be52c
44f5a6fcff29dd9592563ed046717b8cce0456a5
describe
'121020' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUQH' 'sip-files0125.jpg'
aa02b84e797e8a28e2fe1c25600093d9
b8498904fd869075746071c21432135d09c10de7
'2012-01-13T19:19:17-05:00'
describe
'28195' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUQI' 'sip-files0125.pro'
016e33d37535be78e78f239b8d28ab26
be76c6720ffe648eb0164b5c41d64166783c9622
describe
'50608' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUQJ' 'sip-files0125.QC.jpg'
213b9ef2f94b62e451df4287d3e5c37a
3fb9fc8cfd1415d00cfea8179f8f36abe1133a3e
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUQK' 'sip-files0125.tif'
aea03b9268d2b55c79a9a5799c0587f6
de9222b3cd6b343aa9653924293a8b45f8cd16ed
describe
'1128' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUQL' 'sip-files0125.txt'
181d59ce430883f40359a380adc5c9ed
0d99ecc67597cf8d459f5134a042e29c9fa1e2a1
describe
'23109' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUQM' 'sip-files0125thm.jpg'
4d7c4d46958116231ad4a5f6db922928
52e29d40d91742d8c921dcd1a7fa56b255ffa9a5
describe
'60936' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUQN' 'sip-files0126.jp2'
793b4333a2112ffd6ec8ba760cba7919
bdc068bb449d2149835c5234319e1103a671989a
describe
'127324' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUQO' 'sip-files0126.jpg'
14171aa1aaa105d7262b583554556fd0
f8f9cb9dcd7b3874adce4ac4f9b3cb6074ea473a
describe
'28571' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUQP' 'sip-files0126.pro'
6228cc5e912e27f71fc1f6895ab673c0
31c04d09ef254703ba5b85167b2ce9e37a0bbfe4
describe
'53727' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUQQ' 'sip-files0126.QC.jpg'
792d621c71e4006567308a9be01bbef7
5d3000a58c94e6812185e1d9ae5c01ce5c467daa
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUQR' 'sip-files0126.tif'
c71001421e5a6305a4aaab4c9d106b58
10cf6bdbeed0603888743fa5c0732ef095b0f109
'2012-01-13T19:17:03-05:00'
describe
'1125' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUQS' 'sip-files0126.txt'
449cf097fb8abf03516744582b96edb6
882bd2b4959928704841e074a4542fd82d4b4a77
'2012-01-13T19:17:09-05:00'
describe
'24001' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUQT' 'sip-files0126thm.jpg'
23532d926ca804c0976cff5c9292d968
9b6e517e52f6141cf68457b9e5399369823e3f36
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUQU' 'sip-files0127.jp2'
54de839abc9c7b68ea7dc4ea08f9557c
b7ffafa40dffcd3505d8fcf403e4b051d467ab30
describe
'110341' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUQV' 'sip-files0127.jpg'
9934fec4add3a16a1e3309f06ad55b0f
33a3335c5d16b5fbb4cb6171df1eb4d58930724b
describe
'15649' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUQW' 'sip-files0127.pro'
a80065a1d2e2e328312aac3bd9d91654
4e10366f96cf4eaf5669a9c5160191a52029bad6
describe
'44337' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUQX' 'sip-files0127.QC.jpg'
e1f60b588031b9d2be67b67a3326f667
cba7ec3e4bc19dd1314c4268481850b0bbb6607b
describe
'500804' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUQY' 'sip-files0127.tif'
755c268f9a40203bad5857b95dd41127
75c77de3a1df7f960069ceb6ff34927202b16cb6
'2012-01-13T19:12:33-05:00'
describe
'615' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUQZ' 'sip-files0127.txt'
432d52a52cf42f03819cf8d548f49d7a
2e45ef29acf1910d2585b5841f69b6f6d1ac5c60
'2012-01-13T19:12:29-05:00'
describe
'20874' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAURA' 'sip-files0127thm.jpg'
cb3d91d282f4ff884a3bdb2175a2a39f
2fdff233ded6993e673b2ecf83451a539ba8f7f8
describe
'60810' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAURB' 'sip-files0128.jp2'
bb0c7fcb32908ddd8092ee8bfcfde27a
0845f6550419c3d3fa4c7f237d3c8c584a312da9
describe
'102435' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAURC' 'sip-files0128.jpg'
6213ad823a862b5dce0ce9489f0c11c8
1123f9cdd1b36ed68271aebd22a3d2121acd3232
describe
'22828' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAURD' 'sip-files0128.pro'
acfd81d2556c7974fae4e01e534775b8
b8ec2821ee45748d0d2a0873aed50ca00cfa141c
describe
'43128' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAURE' 'sip-files0128.QC.jpg'
4d79b431c0d649f32cf67e87e528c900
957a1f0bd9330612b6e0fd401dac98ff0366b7f9
'2012-01-13T19:15:51-05:00'
describe
'500392' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAURF' 'sip-files0128.tif'
35bdcdaa28f44c9afcf958a8d2d68eb7
c45013aa8ccd1fb58ed4672494a4d95521c290ed
'2012-01-13T19:12:32-05:00'
describe
'927' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAURG' 'sip-files0128.txt'
2d3079e0dd7b911f4231384fc2e7d0f1
9b3f784cce7be3fbca795e7d3f7da55f0c6f9565
describe
'19850' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAURH' 'sip-files0128thm.jpg'
41304dbf8ba22f54397f004ebdb1aded
2c15e556267f0c254cfdf5fe2eb0e72870a8e864
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAURI' 'sip-files0129.jp2'
4734ca733aa74cb723684bec4ca11d69
a28b8041cea0aabe287790eca1d09dcba2e162ed
describe
'126850' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAURJ' 'sip-files0129.jpg'
954718ade64ecc1489eda2357172cf86
d0d1446a9a505e8066413996911bb405002e0f59
describe
'29409' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAURK' 'sip-files0129.pro'
d4df974d28f068198f80db3c8e4604b8
d1e908e14602180bbf08b1b07012013bb40ebf82
describe
'53184' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAURL' 'sip-files0129.QC.jpg'
98e0393ab436c0ce97ecf2ced473c844
93ccf69124bad2b6eec7abf40501eb2a5801560d
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAURM' 'sip-files0129.tif'
f640ddfaa4094d3eeea8a03663e5420c
90fef588bc340f82ede2162be51953e2a606e8ce
describe
'1165' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAURN' 'sip-files0129.txt'
c14d25db62c0286c83e7281bc72e1301
10f782b3a506c456900342cdc67b6b5638faf51b
describe
'23527' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAURO' 'sip-files0129thm.jpg'
829e5bf415d7fb35397489e8db70c280
6ec9eef55b260f02f4fd8fbe74da41dea241f7d7
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAURP' 'sip-files0130.jp2'
082ab02d8c0133fec88087bd3f1e60ed
241e3d1bfb9819a24d6269e1c9d8e57d27444733
describe
'119242' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAURQ' 'sip-files0130.jpg'
9c6153b9202647dc7f8454f631653900
1b92e8f0541f21c33a3884a43b78cc4a4328b545
'2012-01-13T19:18:24-05:00'
describe
'26767' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAURR' 'sip-files0130.pro'
47d14d4de7a25fef949667ad34b51375
d0f3006c1da98e72f46fc784db9b3fc0410fa39e
describe
'50049' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAURS' 'sip-files0130.QC.jpg'
caf1a529778a7826e0e31d9467c80725
365c4546ea7cc20dffca4b2711724ace118e1fcd
describe
'501716' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAURT' 'sip-files0130.tif'
f60cc5927d6b53f082778618e08ab06f
abb57272b22948cf8a3a979321c071ad53cadb10
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAURU' 'sip-files0130.txt'
5a1926efcbc40eca10301e31cf593ba2
4372fb8db0b22cd52f14f84a50673df645ab63e3
describe
'23005' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAURV' 'sip-files0130thm.jpg'
2223f734a237e01e0d5e3d561d121cd9
f3797a1c73ee6f7c54dcaa2023491619602f9708
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAURW' 'sip-files0131.jpg'
6a30905f784eca87b8ee89066c675284
02c457803078d3820b6e0c2f9a197b62ae09a83b
'2012-01-13T19:17:07-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAURX' 'sip-files0131.QC.jpg'
efa26aecc155177a94015739b9ae5b02
8ebde950016a77695d4209e2ac069bb3b99ec8c5
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAURY' 'sip-files0131.tif'
245a7239824c89cf2539a41ce2283c43
0b54f456218dc59f22dacbdf681dcb6a9b64c365
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAURZ' 'sip-files0131thm.jpg'
b1042722e1c6cf632d931684a4061f29
0f946c18a99c673574876958b0702ac8798c8e29
describe
'61024' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUSA' 'sip-files0132.jp2'
2c2fd5d1630249289425a59ece474c51
9979f3293ce847f942d51ff6cf1b20cd5870f2a5
describe
'104227' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUSB' 'sip-files0132.jpg'
87a8885aa0df7f0c82f1d324be6f2bda
323c380004a4d843029cd11f4e0c61aba74714f0
describe
'919' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUSC' 'sip-files0132.pro'
547d56a4b2f0795a1a8a35be9ccdfc89
de844197279bbd55873c5d86f4aba62d4684411e
describe
'39767' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUSD' 'sip-files0132.QC.jpg'
d2a8350abe1b904f6902ec03fa815889
28067d0dc986d2cb0d02cd9b51e45d0f63100c68
describe
'503104' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUSE' 'sip-files0132.tif'
842be861c2044630971dfe3de0ade61d
0896df0f6c0940dd9c5a2750fdbd83ed35d70e48
describe
'46' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUSF' 'sip-files0132.txt'
16db9dae47503ae6080f7fc1aa88d23a
f4eeb9d7257742da8f245f6f271529b35a3a5476
'2012-01-13T19:15:34-05:00'
describe
'21373' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUSG' 'sip-files0132thm.jpg'
c1bbd50920fe648f971c4030dc507f8d
15d2acd63ddddcc662e7e2e948085037798f05ae
describe
'60976' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUSH' 'sip-files0133.jp2'
aa5673613a9d728acfe62cfabb7decc7
7a403b4836c606117c8d1fafea8e362c10f467e8
describe
'114327' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUSI' 'sip-files0133.jpg'
299e261e399bea4abfd36dad91ea9e6d
3f09a31a291789bb388d03ca83bb7bbd0c635bc3
describe
'25232' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUSJ' 'sip-files0133.pro'
b8f01a9ca5f19ac5a5238a8956f56364
d1ee1976973c709fa87dd08c985c40cc8bbc405c
describe
'48446' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUSK' 'sip-files0133.QC.jpg'
9fb81586eb976e113927e37bc0341f9b
2f13d1299a93eee2238e43275d502f82ebf8ab62
describe
'501484' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUSL' 'sip-files0133.tif'
8831185fbfcee7be2435e61c2289b5df
e83ec16dd7d6c21ffde723b24229d3f3d3c6aad4
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUSM' 'sip-files0133.txt'
558976e2132b49e90479d1791e0b1ab3
88506f11815a85746152e103134c1938adc9b11c
describe
'22634' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUSN' 'sip-files0133thm.jpg'
df139c52c9cf26a28773c46cebd7e06f
3bd77c7353364a174d38c0613ad40f9639b69b9e
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUSO' 'sip-files0134.jp2'
8de761172bc724869eb33b225f4ef4b3
caa2f80781b543f8a3c2b25443c2891c8a2620a5
describe
'116027' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUSP' 'sip-files0134.jpg'
5b92215d16e8fd2c8d7598db1f264101
f1f4fdd5bc8c1fd1eb8b9f7b81d45d74822b9e64
describe
'27609' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUSQ' 'sip-files0134.pro'
b47d4b2fe08bda714977a6e24d5e3952
e7eb62a0030499377afdf486c90330c8bed6e6ef
describe
'49155' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUSR' 'sip-files0134.QC.jpg'
e524d2b85f049c88648611a5c248a5ae
aa15fcc5921a55cbe3f82588a95fd27ebb49b708
describe
'501460' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUSS' 'sip-files0134.tif'
a15b1e393fdd14c898db1f924f9aac29
aa1c274d5e1529c4ea87336dafc77e5221f22a8e
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUST' 'sip-files0134.txt'
0cfc8d0b931a44725a0ca3c84f4c1020
0ce88d7da5680ad4e2dc0551afb3767fec259a18
describe
'21998' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUSU' 'sip-files0134thm.jpg'
c5c9e68dbbb1f19b936ee90de1df4ec1
305483f6413c6627fbe759079f138cf2c01123e9
describe
'60868' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUSV' 'sip-files0135.jp2'
017a80f5502dbaeae4774c8d6880831f
bd8dfc3b10151e8d5a0b1eefb9dbc6bb86971419
describe
'117103' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUSW' 'sip-files0135.jpg'
29115b9098d9d34c3de1e886caac6f14
d90abf85bd9d55c9501747ca774dbb64fa19fc89
'2012-01-13T19:12:42-05:00'
describe
'27718' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUSX' 'sip-files0135.pro'
f6518697f8eed7cd96a037906a801007
3806232103663756ca01211b2a1d3e8450a42782
'2012-01-13T19:14:17-05:00'
describe
'48987' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUSY' 'sip-files0135.QC.jpg'
41dce235c938d376fac7bd98733983ff
1ac1ed6bce8a26274ebd04dc671b73eef75e4faf
describe
'501328' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUSZ' 'sip-files0135.tif'
d6fa933d71cb0d51224e02d8676fe793
d4162927ceff47bfd79934d42a14edc2015a9bcb
'2012-01-13T19:19:26-05:00'
describe
'1099' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUTA' 'sip-files0135.txt'
61605a70b6d147a9871ade99820ffb5f
f58524bf2126814f75c753c2948d9b382c7e2694
describe
'22050' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUTB' 'sip-files0135thm.jpg'
b886017357fa00a012bf71875fe2e3e8
9feaae26c559221b78824904d37331d6231b1ef3
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUTC' 'sip-files0136.jp2'
5429731de8c2287a85a804021a785283
3ad4c53f406d2e763181e351938cc8decb7ce89b
describe
'120794' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUTD' 'sip-files0136.jpg'
6bc09d6ceac8b79e6d859a9b4ca085cc
7a0ffb377406d926b16c62dbfa0220abd98dfa9e
describe
'28674' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUTE' 'sip-files0136.pro'
5534d325741fabeefea5bb826d2ebe14
12809a97eb63dd7eeaeb3c9a54bbb9a355975283
describe
'51137' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUTF' 'sip-files0136.QC.jpg'
6caec029757cc9620fff78319f0e127c
c9de289e8629038d47dede4352f89984db48a4ba
describe
'501516' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUTG' 'sip-files0136.tif'
3613d2c317a78d4846bd05072fc525a1
18ce3cabf7d92c0ada330c6626f1ea995871daeb
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUTH' 'sip-files0136.txt'
4e088e0bf532c77a6d93957744fe65e5
329189e66cf7f3be6c1954d936f0fd0d561c7c4b
describe
'22360' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUTI' 'sip-files0136thm.jpg'
ca0f553cdd1100f3362e3c427a06796a
06e8d8eb43188058640fa0218c1c8d07aac60782
'2012-01-13T19:19:11-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUTJ' 'sip-files0137.jp2'
bc5b470f5c638f1c10e38f571ea58a35
9a7d4fab93bf82066280b55e44d23b11ffbfbf1e
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUTK' 'sip-files0137.jpg'
2a9f49f307496e3eb9b791685d0af602
63f143ca8f158e5310de96084d479922a2598de2
'2012-01-13T19:16:50-05:00'
describe
'27582' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUTL' 'sip-files0137.pro'
54bf4ef537f6797d0b3466bd448e4aa4
236d5ddf68ff184348cb512cd7ba03e3534b445c
describe
'49530' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUTM' 'sip-files0137.QC.jpg'
86c1afc422ba1e4e914c9e08393e420f
8b8f53340e50f1e9ec74b35da123f587c16cb87c
describe
'501332' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUTN' 'sip-files0137.tif'
11f5e0452456fc81815a8f68631b3621
4bbce367d6a76197a0a59b7aa72cad5c6e6b2dc0
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUTO' 'sip-files0137.txt'
638edea6fa939e736141c9b9d4c9224c
e4a3bb6ca5fa7d4d9b92584c0a894bf15c7b12ba
describe
'21990' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUTP' 'sip-files0137thm.jpg'
9187fa42a304ebcc1fff1531470fa22f
42e66e44254fc75102301731b873bf422ea830a2
'2012-01-13T19:19:22-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUTQ' 'sip-files0138.jp2'
9856cf2f3da7f6f812ecaac48c3ae0de
35851e113dc2f405a0adf03f04ed5fab994bc7c1
describe
'111854' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUTR' 'sip-files0138.jpg'
492a422b2e91af3acd8745cfb4376dfc
13853d7a8ead048e22f2d63db68b70cee11912bf
describe
'27282' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUTS' 'sip-files0138.pro'
307e9636672d2656f5c528d8d8328b95
185b3c2b26ddd3d8a32fcd039854ffeea6a99ae1
describe
'47682' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUTT' 'sip-files0138.QC.jpg'
0eab9f9c71a86f1aba46144414709496
d0cd027ad07a8cae000643e59a7eab9ad7f15ad1
'2012-01-13T19:11:47-05:00'
describe
'500880' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUTU' 'sip-files0138.tif'
c27c6674dae98325b52c8d7daf9d201f
7125890ea88e8bd8a05bf638b3996ca0335564ae
describe
'1079' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUTV' 'sip-files0138.txt'
2f854ad13517f0fbb0d25ec6506ab48c
11435c12d8b2d7b500100de9afe89433565aad05
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUTW' 'sip-files0139.jp2'
657eea389c613a4e55e57cf5a759e7b5
8dfd17f0c543a352c8439bfc5bd5eb06048ddbfc
describe
'21436' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUTX' 'sip-files0138thm.jpg'
2254e9c4ebaae07c1e7510cfd58d0a5d
aec6a60d36d1c96bbf18271e73d0ac13d77444a3
describe
'119877' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUTY' 'sip-files0139.jpg'
05bb5ae85f747fc60f79262daa018617
869474438849c3ede09c04732af8b24b7c0602ba
describe
'28451' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUTZ' 'sip-files0139.pro'
06bd81acae8b7105fb0607d6d3f6818b
0168426f1164111c1859001f78ef0f187c6f7db1
describe
'49413' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUUA' 'sip-files0139.QC.jpg'
4d9922af873d628e043d1efa5fa3f9f7
15bef5c0b290a9e5ef880a96d1051f2bab41ffce
describe
'501128' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUUB' 'sip-files0139.tif'
d218ec158d9709717847d7f0a6a9ca3d
4d0863970ac4d8d4a9e29ad5b22466c11494df6d
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUUC' 'sip-files0139.txt'
8a25e5f028e424360887a35fdc571c35
1d043e38d4323ed5e9f6bf7b10e2205eb789fee3
describe
'21741' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUUD' 'sip-files0139thm.jpg'
278f197cdf77969c65fb026890c4be83
ba6926e81e6043c45b7ac9edf2f35c0491358582
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUUE' 'sip-files0140.jp2'
25f8228cd8e3056842584649b4186b18
a9381d0c7aeef70fc5648575faa97405d94e8b57
describe
'117241' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUUF' 'sip-files0140.jpg'
34a568cb70f41ed9eacfce3b567de3f5
a5a2459224014a4567dbdaa22c7631dab922a37d
describe
'26569' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUUG' 'sip-files0140.pro'
4186061baeda73b78c25a22dfb7733e8
b0801fbd12086ff76e38b159d71c724561d2c6c8
describe
'49141' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUUH' 'sip-files0140.QC.jpg'
914628db7d196d0793a9225145984c70
450fc72ee19bf3fe963217d56db471080aa5aec6
describe
'501552' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUUI' 'sip-files0140.tif'
1d7414f6e0934a37734c1f8a78d960af
50bc7b008a5d34fecbf8b7db9ce90f2080456b72
describe
'1049' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUUJ' 'sip-files0140.txt'
8c074f46ab56ff9f5fb24a9080171407
9ed42c25847a102c1e01e443e0f383f8ff07bc96
describe
'22491' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUUK' 'sip-files0140thm.jpg'
98a7b479126ffb95c1766fa7751f8142
17dde108db268abb255fe87c701ab7ccf0302fa6
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUUL' 'sip-files0141.jp2'
e9f144995ca79a3c16ec6506970806bb
2ef6af08978db67cae6c1bb6c6d1a73d3e7c2247
describe
'73396' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUUM' 'sip-files0141.jpg'
35f412233671c9970ea79742ab585703
583f435249e6db97c0b55683c67746ec0fee587d
describe
'7310' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUUN' 'sip-files0141.pro'
2ec0d89ea0b20b5c07a2ea11e3156af2
77118a730808af63ab5a9feeeb2b97f3565a36dc
describe
'32215' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUUO' 'sip-files0141.QC.jpg'
93de47c0996c23dbc9496073b9a1f13a
56d1f37d59e598a151470c6cac23dc34835531e3
'2012-01-13T19:13:10-05:00'
describe
'499124' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUUP' 'sip-files0141.tif'
142de05cf2065a50be52d238e1646be6
b33044e1525949ced5625403451cf7560a147643
'2012-01-13T19:18:26-05:00'
describe
'308' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUUQ' 'sip-files0141.txt'
79b78a830ae1329892c99afa0e1c8e29
8ce92a1c2688a252dc02bdd76085d61687a1e3c8
describe
'16994' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUUR' 'sip-files0141thm.jpg'
d6ed7cae4423eb665e8a0ff308e63d6f
d35d93a0fb39d29af303becb3852a58ae723215d
describe
'60818' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUUS' 'sip-files0142.jp2'
f7451be33c786ff42651c85214ea4bde
5c563bda6843809491466bdfe1bd43e768272cdf
describe
'92554' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUUT' 'sip-files0142.jpg'
2f357c9e975580349c1c5ca17c7a3d9e
088ee5dfe12dbde32be7302cd83d42d6ea812f66
describe
'20511' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUUU' 'sip-files0142.pro'
964d62e5431f075d176a40f15bff9fa9
c0e8f23875c004f10fddacab842ad30a3471405e
'2012-01-13T19:19:29-05:00'
describe
'39461' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUUV' 'sip-files0142.QC.jpg'
91208f7730d2fa608ec0160a07d5215c
5f0be3d2785c7ab72e03ed87eeebcface6b392b1
describe
'500112' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUUW' 'sip-files0142.tif'
ede20fb119f5a4f539038219fda53d51
0321c9aa10a3031be5bc0b2b39b6de336f76c921
describe
'876' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUUX' 'sip-files0142.txt'
350461b22e1bb7fb2bd0fbccb315004b
3f9ad5c309f92215c1cf00cc3f4698c4dd4fddba
'2012-01-13T19:12:53-05:00'
describe
'19301' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUUY' 'sip-files0142thm.jpg'
823c7a401f1c609a4fccda17ed5ce4cd
1fc4120293c748f3eb54fdea6a31cbb8ebdbc404
describe
'60966' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUUZ' 'sip-files0143.jp2'
00798c3631c46fcdfe7d18d097112758
fb186aeacf30d2db8b0e778005dda4fd8da051c5
describe
'112181' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUVA' 'sip-files0143.jpg'
fa99fd9af2bac367010d1a8b89debffe
dc6a3f7785e8e02a83a1418a622d0f69a32a6fba
describe
'25151' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUVB' 'sip-files0143.pro'
52c2fff2ee8fd3a7d930749c271a086f
b8e90952961e8f6b776169fb9b909cbf84db921e
'2012-01-13T19:12:57-05:00'
describe
'47892' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUVC' 'sip-files0143.QC.jpg'
8bbfaa75e5de25e7b2fa9eb1eccc451b
7398074278f68e588477c82f51e3b165b5a95f04
describe
'501580' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUVD' 'sip-files0143.tif'
997c1519ec90b4cbf010973b14e0f211
5164905b9f1e7f79f867c0a6b9309cb6887848b9
describe
'1009' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUVE' 'sip-files0143.txt'
1ead2afa81f594adf2d662fe239a74c5
310a7f890e01b150b14e14e4412fda5f608438e7
'2012-01-13T19:14:23-05:00'
describe
Invalid character
'22652' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUVF' 'sip-files0143thm.jpg'
39e84dbaa115c4df5e18b8ec5e2d5c1f
8619beef18e4d3432a14256061fb80f1b2753544
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUVG' 'sip-files0144.jp2'
cd395985659097eabce6d4003c13f942
d33abf11072477ca32000b04f1b9dc39bc8548b6
describe
'118358' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUVH' 'sip-files0144.jpg'
1840bacebfc2d544752ddb9877f9bc9f
e2385569042d3a108ec1d60d6825038cb5455af9
describe
'28170' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUVI' 'sip-files0144.pro'
1671fb08a0577240fc50685cf7e09c70
4c20fdde7c315e7f61fedff448a3ebb6ee01095d
describe
'50477' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUVJ' 'sip-files0144.QC.jpg'
f79cb6157659853e05b06aa42b42ec15
d9625d70618c9f3d82c09b4db267cfac99f796d8
describe
'501912' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUVK' 'sip-files0144.tif'
1fdd33ce0f4ef73b70cd8cbfdab893cb
d6b5052adf0cb320e8f03cf3338fa28541f1c285
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUVL' 'sip-files0144.txt'
4a6c2957a6689326359641667c3367cd
3ce0cacbab218c9d14ffc8bf577bf94605c176ff
describe
'23303' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUVM' 'sip-files0144thm.jpg'
71a3c74cc07b3a523e75386c8b14bc60
2d21a822d116401cbf6d8be5ce272eaa61049faf
describe
'60974' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUVN' 'sip-files0145.jp2'
fb2b2e599ffa121b4c7c0986883c0e5e
0f6775853c49bc297cbc612a894c0b355f98790b
describe
'111177' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUVO' 'sip-files0145.jpg'
b07f9b501b93ffa9265f3e1efb207d3a
421b6cd6c58faf54e8042a475370c1c62c585948
describe
'25079' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUVP' 'sip-files0145.pro'
aca4eba53cf29da444998be5dc29a993
a2504ec7b0341472d6bb3c58db69727f7263bca3
describe
'47364' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUVQ' 'sip-files0145.QC.jpg'
08d47fd422286c15a9ea2d3cc37e16c3
4b3966cfc5e24dbd9dd2e8bd81c1197b443b3810
describe
'501788' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUVR' 'sip-files0145.tif'
38a925d5adca48c1fa3bc0eeb7a24a5b
90d628d756beeb3ed4924b8029d447f8c2dbf41e
describe
'1012' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUVS' 'sip-files0145.txt'
9322265b23280521fa0fd8bd61649df2
5956c6cdfddf1a94f665f8df0f1e6521958c425c
describe
'22846' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUVT' 'sip-files0145thm.jpg'
3d93ff93346c05c14887e33d801c42ed
7ac1f1e2edc9a239b1a5b6c7455c6583c660ee8c
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUVU' 'sip-files0146.jp2'
e863a79094ab9021b4a00e7b0c353edf
27f27203b837b88f9af1a4d51cc684fdecd40f21
describe
'120355' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUVV' 'sip-files0146.jpg'
32e55792a9fa7e08a3ae0e81e892bf54
c2a4ce7bcf46b30cb3d9faa9eb0c4ba85ec3a5fa
describe
'27966' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUVW' 'sip-files0146.pro'
de7c0ba2dee08d78eec0ed97286e4041
9ecd27e84c19a28c2ecfc5289360098456dc50fc
describe
'51102' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUVX' 'sip-files0146.QC.jpg'
9e2a019ece5e51be2705adfed81e9a1d
dd437add1371690ea25a4f77cabe23e4ea720037
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUVY' 'sip-files0146.tif'
f7e7e2bc91ed98fc57577203a50c238d
e3ddba832c7c537320c14ed6daa58db309894342
describe
'1110' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUVZ' 'sip-files0146.txt'
2e367494f183e5594628ca3098be938d
24cc39ae36de1d037796579f4b0930522e9f28c6
describe
'23117' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUWA' 'sip-files0146thm.jpg'
4a670ce2b6f828b2a0703bcbab03f198
3247b33e23e35aab8f1d1e65b2a030251f486eb3
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUWB' 'sip-files0147.jp2'
8a438617017d4cfad6daf66ec3aa1cbe
500d236736133fc3523eb0e0438c351cea6ba4cc
describe
'116015' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUWC' 'sip-files0147.jpg'
8101eca468f3e6f6826ddac243bd7885
62b501f7d778462f022eec1df3ba06fc24261e43
describe
'27406' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUWD' 'sip-files0147.pro'
47ff86aefd4284774f98debedca46e01
afd46c027068f4b64a2af91bf7d65df011a64c2a
describe
'50050' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUWE' 'sip-files0147.QC.jpg'
1d22d5ee5030d1edda3d256170a3fa05
25e9ae5b843d847279fe75c4479d1ab9ab990b85
describe
'501688' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUWF' 'sip-files0147.tif'
71802eb7ad5ed5adaa6c3427b1d720fa
b61fe2c8a9f1110998d4e24f73d67ca3af83f171
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUWG' 'sip-files0147.txt'
2b143a6336aa06ac6db3cd92ee299520
35fc0eb5c7ebbd3448fb1f3bca1d6437e34c8417
describe
'22756' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUWH' 'sip-files0147thm.jpg'
fd1e416bad13d39c1042c8a4521aa79a
6e5cf6d4f24305f931fb2755d37e5fb361ddf996
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUWI' 'sip-files0148.jp2'
b38c1dca16a6ef40e47739f0b8aa0596
9904885353bc57d27e40bc846ecb153e83fcd2e5
describe
'118579' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUWJ' 'sip-files0148.jpg'
6814e3163092fb445b9349ad6651670e
b0961550411d0dadd48ba293c83a07ecd88233aa
describe
'27129' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUWK' 'sip-files0148.pro'
b859c86e63ab2edbeadfc944452113f6
46ad3b8362976d2227d670ac49b2fefe050ee91e
describe
'50435' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUWL' 'sip-files0148.QC.jpg'
f06b77fdb8ede1fa406245df386e1829
17649195d606e0db83ce1e4191b1ff7ff402d8db
describe
'501768' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUWM' 'sip-files0148.tif'
c27b82401e90fb7e8445e482e07de486
336b3f7676596ef5db52e5b1e2734895221e7f7c
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUWN' 'sip-files0148.txt'
bb32e4538a88dacd69452eff165a5931
c9581c6297660565e4347540ad102a46292aa28e
describe
'23060' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUWO' 'sip-files0148thm.jpg'
a3f8926f063d54ebab1b1145d192ca95
fd518294f893f44140bf5450d2e97e86b910d2a0
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUWP' 'sip-files0149.jp2'
b1d6e3f5e4a52f843b7ebec75674e0a9
9082a3e1ec1f7a3310b2c68ac668e5b413f07a61
describe
'119321' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUWQ' 'sip-files0149.jpg'
8fc4289aa6edc0e351983a562254058b
fdc3ce18ee35c660def28bb38e6ce363868f72ac
describe
'27896' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUWR' 'sip-files0149.pro'
1827c7b4787a0d4c8cbde64ab4bf0f79
05608f106a2ade634a4095c42c5022eabade61c9
describe
'50173' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUWS' 'sip-files0149.QC.jpg'
1f938bda799398dcff29ab6fbf48ec1c
ebb63c1a38f4284dfab00b65176a3ae0c4eebd96
describe
'501684' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUWT' 'sip-files0149.tif'
319774d65d58586a0f6bd46ea4ea800b
c6eb3da58f02ba30e863f04b5079358c3241371f
describe
'1097' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUWU' 'sip-files0149.txt'
1e01593a0ac07e1c41c2b44d50dfba0c
cd625fd031b2ed418b60af6ed2048cc7ff54f057
describe
'23026' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUWV' 'sip-files0149thm.jpg'
69d24ef52688bbb548fd9c5c1ac0969c
4b42fe809fbd0697bab2a0135d68f0f089b15034
'2012-01-13T19:16:40-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUWW' 'sip-files0150.jp2'
a53850973a4b572ddbebe354f16976b3
8d1fe82da958abae8bdd06c7c90bf804dd72748d
describe
'131778' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUWX' 'sip-files0150.jpg'
cd0a73fccc5999d6424de470f872e88a
ad1a39a9bd6c85e1102532b91b81280fca81047d
describe
'30676' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUWY' 'sip-files0150.pro'
04ddfc621238803b66a45e802506741f
a4e53045231a44b921031e3d2ee4c1d602faa68d
describe
'54096' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUWZ' 'sip-files0150.QC.jpg'
ad195c6ceaf7e5b7e617fd771bd8740a
e70601af30b2c063657cf7155f5e25ac8a3fd259
describe
'502068' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUXA' 'sip-files0150.tif'
29fa25541453176f2aa1f4065dfb4dfe
ef88dfbf4340085555611f59dadd64b8b14c42b8
describe
'1202' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUXB' 'sip-files0150.txt'
6a60f9dd6d89b6aed61fdd50bebf8736
5523970e092e9871708a4ad58ebbe19bb1b1483b
describe
'23474' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUXC' 'sip-files0150thm.jpg'
ad6a1d697afd35ecdd130428e1235659
4072cc430115d10aac6198ecc78bad5347134455
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUXD' 'sip-files0151.jp2'
de620926b43881bfd044e4f9a7cddc50
5de9c2c8cf9e526fd35be800b402742c98adf962
describe
'104446' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUXE' 'sip-files0151.jpg'
1fc17f2fa7e1b8cd130c2428811f3190
b5ef1c3283ee55a0467dee2a27fcda5aab09714a
describe
'24469' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUXF' 'sip-files0151.pro'
c19063fd273b702ef79f88178d122c7c
90b8a4febe2e10650199267c3d767f6de5654172
describe
'45680' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUXG' 'sip-files0151.QC.jpg'
7b3f8ad67ea458f2cd95b3edfabcfda6
84eeb72149f6f99d3d7ed0257393afb5d09ce875
describe
'501072' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUXH' 'sip-files0151.tif'
e7fbdcbcb079c87db3ed434e101bfaf5
9baa51ccc2a9fbd1235ff1862e2be936f686485f
describe
'997' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUXI' 'sip-files0151.txt'
0ef363eacb47f1e65ea0ffe80500c178
0464c2923f0749e15a05da538ef0580a06343ed3
'2012-01-13T19:18:01-05:00'
describe
'21474' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUXJ' 'sip-files0151thm.jpg'
cac3fb61f5429b43f1c905cbc4903fd0
112458efa8b9b8ce7d3ebbe111db642b7060846d
'2012-01-13T19:13:27-05:00'
describe
'60971' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUXK' 'sip-files0152.jp2'
411812eb358b6534d266e09fb837d0dc
df72b5eb34ee161d97ce31b7f04de22808b6fbb9
describe
'118119' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUXL' 'sip-files0152.jpg'
2f218e26f991a5f27d328654d1f28826
32c739f97fbe2624afaafaa17d0f7c5ae32eca3d
describe
'26392' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUXM' 'sip-files0152.pro'
7b067a5360ae675401a0d13e3e70e8b3
6c58509e0665f056e927bfc59ef36207f1eccd51
describe
'49284' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUXN' 'sip-files0152.QC.jpg'
9e41159ecd972d99f0a13ba8da218746
894a8ea1e43b48e1a5319015f6d57bdb742ec3fb
'2012-01-13T19:16:29-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUXO' 'sip-files0152.tif'
ed2d96bf28d37e3b50a3b83d6a8e5bdb
bc64e12fa42c6249895794fd04c8b933dc7e116c
describe
'1054' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUXP' 'sip-files0152.txt'
4532c4c1cd5626be44054d62aed25d2a
41225109df6afcb74c0a71c29beb06db0cb59bf5
describe
'22894' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUXQ' 'sip-files0152thm.jpg'
4616ad2cc1ff8e6608c35eb915c15a0b
a6ef664131157c80b15a405a40cf0b2fa4890a8f
describe
'60960' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUXR' 'sip-files0153.jp2'
e8b301ab94fef387ca719b2dd94260ae
4e06dacbc1aec3a900a5ea24c085fdc182ffedcc
describe
'122227' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUXS' 'sip-files0153.jpg'
a8f662d06a523149dbdf38d11f83ac71
0cfc3ff1c2b9fd406348749b919eb9a7f2782aba
describe
'28294' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUXT' 'sip-files0153.pro'
9a4ec983caa5cc038c9a0629bf430b6b
1bd520dda2a22588671a36ac1aeebab00ed1c9d6
'2012-01-13T19:17:30-05:00'
describe
'50713' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUXU' 'sip-files0153.QC.jpg'
5795404137db42533209575892a56405
734e6be79302acf68fec2d30afe96029d48e2525
describe
'501800' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUXV' 'sip-files0153.tif'
1346bf9310bb2c0db831d6815af50c76
2e7b6fc18421b88b19f058b1f1b803182d2e2e1d
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUXW' 'sip-files0153.txt'
8036867cc26945c6707e6b2a38f4c23e
8897d6b837da9fe4d3ec05e584c50d8ac960ee0a
describe
'22941' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUXX' 'sip-files0153thm.jpg'
7bdad5b567a866fffff4b24344abc569
01b0fe22822d0c82e72fc72f74f379de62be1e71
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUXY' 'sip-files0154.jp2'
ecc3b2165ee8610fbd5667043b867a2e
7cb0c6477e808943733d4b4d70fe674d89c9e53c
describe
'82456' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUXZ' 'sip-files0154.jpg'
18905af471614681c820d0b467966fec
03604e6fe60d54fb512f43df5da34fb7ffe71b5a
describe
'6032' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUYA' 'sip-files0154.pro'
7c175b9172a1da8c331b4ccebd4c5341
2541bcffac8a034b56e08179e992cfec2e8523aa
describe
'32791' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUYB' 'sip-files0154.QC.jpg'
203e1c7b4bacd1b4b935f4239754b374
f55b4468338011aa07d5778d533cca3ec82078a8
describe
'499244' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUYC' 'sip-files0154.tif'
db89598ab5a6230b6ee5f275d1242bd8
4926261fa58838a181e7e599c3e43dabb8922de7
'2012-01-13T19:14:43-05:00'
describe
'246' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUYD' 'sip-files0154.txt'
b4ce0fd24d614da0481ab05c15203216
eaf9ddfe366ea65d34a97a7ccbd6056992e74756
describe
'17668' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUYE' 'sip-files0154thm.jpg'
440ebb5785d83007f8eed18e3cadf0d2
b2ccbcd73d32771b45971f9179fa819945cf29b3
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUYF' 'sip-files0155.jp2'
9139b656cb59b28a6ba4c18ef27bfcdd
e0cce06ec7a98d55526f7380d3d212db8d3b6553
describe
'93560' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUYG' 'sip-files0155.jpg'
f16deb3638589eca509a00ad453c527e
2775f964d0d0c1ac4d1de180b00755c354cd0b19
'2012-01-13T19:17:47-05:00'
describe
'18845' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUYH' 'sip-files0155.pro'
a14d820befe6ffdeee74ca536558716b
2bc40a6045b51ca580aa2720399522a50f1de5e2
describe
'41940' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUYI' 'sip-files0155.QC.jpg'
cc2411089cc381d63b6d9a4452bd1107
adcf5d758973daf6e0eebb95b928e673d8344785
describe
'500632' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUYJ' 'sip-files0155.tif'
9c8ff9a081c1c09f8de31860e23280da
d58374a8cf8cad19c4129ce48d36ede7cff52f1c
describe
'788' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUYK' 'sip-files0155.txt'
2fec1d6bc29d23fc64872f926b6bd744
c75a52f6ecb16429bc6f66678d0d55993c489e5d
describe
'20506' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUYL' 'sip-files0155thm.jpg'
d165efc8873f9e395d91087826bce282
728939d14aaf4d1a1c78094a714731f34b0b9f18
describe
'60883' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUYM' 'sip-files0156.jp2'
949e5d25ff20d6d078f3f0ce992b6b06
bdb4dd31b153441098e4197da6780b0e3544a966
describe
'123428' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUYN' 'sip-files0156.jpg'
14943bebc634f61294542f5b1457cdf2
0edbdc37246cf7f2413832c2f9794b854d13d64d
describe
'26790' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUYO' 'sip-files0156.pro'
d430217658714f954ec82ef203df3cde
bd714b7a4354ef8bf0dc493f962e73a6450d407b
describe
'53019' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUYP' 'sip-files0156.QC.jpg'
9352d66e302095f4f15acbe993632b84
a4f11cb7ba69b1624d1db7c59dd0c18c9506a280
describe
'502260' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUYQ' 'sip-files0156.tif'
37d20d124d2125e0bc3a57fee941c14e
27f80a9a4c12bf25046d48f974bbee7a38abf92e
'2012-01-13T19:15:10-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUYR' 'sip-files0156.txt'
961fd0453007209303920a93ed416c38
f2b5a57c89c49946b79a5ed0ed44388fa96bea27
describe
'23708' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUYS' 'sip-files0156thm.jpg'
7d75dcc11976f2624b27073a4ff3762f
647b3e110aee0efe3cbcfee94d8765492897b138
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUYT' 'sip-files0157.jp2'
0e3b1080f769a21103d8108bdb96ac7a
b7b856aff106d4d59d2ca2aebd9b342bf7562487
describe
'122458' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUYU' 'sip-files0157.jpg'
c51d03c1d6b515e33064670c4d0b29fc
462b94b9558b9ef82ec9c58bdbf5b280d1aa0a7f
describe
'26708' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUYV' 'sip-files0157.pro'
0ce385dec9a687726d28efcbf15801c5
387cbc129d3ef1f7257e566763a3ee5c09a532cb
'2012-01-13T19:17:06-05:00'
describe
'52508' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUYW' 'sip-files0157.QC.jpg'
57e89bdb5757ac2832e1ccf352fa4786
7cd1d93f500e5714919d58cc8f7bcdec099d4cbe
describe
'502324' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUYX' 'sip-files0157.tif'
06d9ed94312be2e95c90679560685615
131dcd1fb00d537c93dec1f6d27968ea04613148
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUYY' 'sip-files0157.txt'
80f14eea32c8173ccd385bd8e982c41a
d01eae63aa782ce17b0437543a4f2f1a7238ad42
describe
'23840' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUYZ' 'sip-files0157thm.jpg'
6806ccc238993b1620144a08e2f61793
d1a7fef2df26f44dafe034add836656c4578e10a
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUZA' 'sip-files0158.jp2'
c3481408b4db78dac975b5b4d55fc867
93ff027824d8513601843ded7bf1a5b313f69bb4
describe
'122549' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUZB' 'sip-files0158.jpg'
f7f90a9a4d878a7f914da7eae296ad95
6a5ef281e16b1bcc6aa80f3bf64d099aa47609f9
describe
'26374' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUZC' 'sip-files0158.pro'
db00eba8b43ebaa989ee77c52b26b590
e48b234eaf4a918be0b86947037a45c616a1ee0d
describe
'54306' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUZD' 'sip-files0158.QC.jpg'
422ac5c4bcecaa9449dce349789151d0
048e13f41b0e95c9d782d6b325e4483b967ac4dc
'2012-01-13T19:16:17-05:00'
describe
'502436' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUZE' 'sip-files0158.tif'
d9b448c930676cd3a49cfc14554f97d1
5c1b2f3f0e118db27bdf569affb29e6ef8868c7b
describe
'1060' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUZF' 'sip-files0158.txt'
31368bdbdf3c902b08ac5256bfd8a0a6
c49f842b2a25aa9cf4d268296d0686afa8fbe56f
describe
'24592' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUZG' 'sip-files0158thm.jpg'
efa461e6e0ccac54e03b944f49c05bac
bab8288f37f30e5001eedc91817c408e3d1f6dee
describe
'60954' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUZH' 'sip-files0159.jp2'
3dbfb3929cc916b53870a758632c9729
e31cd31b9ab5c71d62c66aec2efa2eed93b9814b
'2012-01-13T19:17:01-05:00'
describe
'119593' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUZI' 'sip-files0159.jpg'
5acb2c7497ea4455933d88c1983bcc3d
1049cda6ac8f4d6856ff99147f37dd46cdf487c0
describe
'25928' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUZJ' 'sip-files0159.pro'
28fecbe7e7db7f8dcf44c3c3d87439d4
faa3623a1f8909eaadf211e71e43dd1a5b9dd8bf
describe
'51271' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUZK' 'sip-files0159.QC.jpg'
0d7a250e04cea451d4a993edc62c4965
04adf260db28ee6b21bbe8caf7a7d0746d424df9
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUZL' 'sip-files0159.tif'
4e8b884f3e1cfe7656b847e9df9fa889
485f99b421f1170b6601075d6b493ad33f016e1a
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUZM' 'sip-files0159.txt'
99742fe6f9c506df11f4429a4ef475d1
7a90ac5c57a85d1796974f09412ba75044dfb187
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUZN' 'sip-files0159thm.jpg'
4bd4cd70f519dc79e23a8eff453348e9
ddd55b83e2a81d1d9198ae01569c275967e1ba5d
describe
'60858' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUZO' 'sip-files0160.jp2'
b82c1a6e803b8539d3efa2f279f724e3
b8cabba529c38f3402b9889314bc194ebd67d692
describe
'136442' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUZP' 'sip-files0160.jpg'
b8ba39bb87cc438965ee33abaee0598c
56760dd3a038ef7b26e927dfce9e6e10fc7de054
'2012-01-13T19:16:36-05:00'
describe
'29733' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUZQ' 'sip-files0160.pro'
3e4515547da6c6494e93c09d29547732
3987faabaf62efe0ab4739bc54d620d1d4e273d9
describe
'57295' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUZR' 'sip-files0160.QC.jpg'
0344ce1cea47ff9d50f66beccb22a1ba
a1cf4516e0189877dd2f665295bdb200d6c235ac
describe
'502452' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUZS' 'sip-files0160.tif'
60d6fddee879f87a10dc54caf97c2886
76032e679e0b22b4b57866b0dbb8c53ddc2af48c
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUZT' 'sip-files0160.txt'
1b527e2c35e1d79d6695d088cd4f4bdb
fcef95653b5b0857aedd31fdb53cb0656310c7e3
'2012-01-13T19:14:52-05:00'
describe
'24590' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUZU' 'sip-files0160thm.jpg'
be3e4477be54f6574f1023773d39acb3
1ad3f67818b387753f24fe6234815915415764f8
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUZV' 'sip-files0161.jp2'
c36cab6fb252f81c517c6fde55555d94
64b2ea6e2110d013e708d798d4a60266d268c435
describe
'120721' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUZW' 'sip-files0161.jpg'
b20affb93ee84068ca032fe7458b0038
a10a819026f8a6cf1fca79660f98c4471bc7e2d8
describe
'26100' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUZX' 'sip-files0161.pro'
1d3233c7b7b17e238dbcdf52c703348e
b9dae1c5016457cda10bc8cb422b95e2528b1d4b
describe
'51546' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUZY' 'sip-files0161.QC.jpg'
cd42f6ccf2e6b6a46a49cd00e2634983
22b79ae19f49b7d6a6bd89bbc71e9cfda87a071d
describe
'502216' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAUZZ' 'sip-files0161.tif'
dbddc3af4027825558c37bcb6a26a99c
cdaa9792809478b38658d396c8f86c656b124b4a
describe
'1077' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVAA' 'sip-files0161.txt'
53b16589cdca2cd53b065403a880ccb2
ed4688acff1562590b730c424c152d56559fc339
describe
'23969' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVAB' 'sip-files0161thm.jpg'
d9fdd4af8403274d51c5e43cf7a252ce
c16904e8b39ed738d1ec647ae822bf641e77d9dd
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVAC' 'sip-files0162.jp2'
2385c5ab2af17227a921f7abde75d64c
17044853967d7efa1b5c8e5ff8961e2c6ab7b650
describe
'114008' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVAD' 'sip-files0162.jpg'
c5aa83e6d4aaf5c9fad50fd04a99d7b2
85c09001e92939365a84fd2f6555f9ff823c4d30
describe
'24797' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVAE' 'sip-files0162.pro'
f34c30c4cd59949ae1342910ff50062d
bdbb1410d9fa57e68ad743ced9a0158d846ead13
describe
'50434' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVAF' 'sip-files0162.QC.jpg'
fffbb6d315d07c832d215d4006c68fcd
6fec2ad1c8ad3c1a989e191c9777678f0c2e6dfb
'2012-01-13T19:14:27-05:00'
describe
'501980' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVAG' 'sip-files0162.tif'
5695beb63742e676a4fa8ae0ff4b3a9a
225b082fde3e9f74576780fec805b7b9e7c13ec3
describe
'1016' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVAH' 'sip-files0162.txt'
d4ddd1451cfd87e44d21d29b8a4ada9f
ca38cecac2f76e74240d9fa7d388c126f0da763f
describe
'23635' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVAI' 'sip-files0162thm.jpg'
ac1ceb57bf0233e29021a1c0322bc4fe
4d2fa96a86fe2546a54b4a49998a2d3199396895
describe
'60918' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVAJ' 'sip-files0163.jp2'
9fd962bdc6f6d89ce45321256f94cd37
b8cb5e83e62f99875b5ff3580271dd3fe9d78b34
describe
'99747' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVAK' 'sip-files0163.jpg'
8d7f1b8512a9311982c33cd1faaaf8c6
d0f5cf4112edcf82b72e607325f77a90b804080b
describe
'15371' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVAL' 'sip-files0163.pro'
d4e88b4d8bf807f2a06f4070b19e2580
ceb646fe2bcd634d5da9b042683ff0b8c7682c43
describe
'41860' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVAM' 'sip-files0163.QC.jpg'
52278e0bdbf3017cce0ac57f4bd03645
c4403f78a2e8b9fa85f4adde9a8651e9768c28a2
describe
'500484' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVAN' 'sip-files0163.tif'
e36be485f8084006cf7b8ee2a1c8fc0a
62f5c68cde321b91f85b4553bb014ff9214725cd
describe
'608' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVAO' 'sip-files0163.txt'
b28f25543fb9a77738dbd483718d3a7f
d505ce71694189591de8d356740d3449820d148a
describe
'20161' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVAP' 'sip-files0163thm.jpg'
c027a56dcf5bdb84e9bf0b733ad3316a
777359f33313b4ff6fd812f9d9eacf3da4abf2d2
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVAQ' 'sip-files0164.jp2'
7662e1b1614e3bc31b6c9402257ad014
70eeab4633143eecd26e500cdcfd42d6d14eab2b
describe
'109985' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVAR' 'sip-files0164.jpg'
9866e2d7cc11d11a110bdecba0a024b0
7d06861895a99fedca070a52bbbe8d4ec569fb6a
describe
'22475' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVAS' 'sip-files0164.pro'
d8d6b8213bc9c69d98af25dd8f45662b
6f7865d6ead19cbdbb5495a1d26f7f936d4439c8
describe
'47196' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVAT' 'sip-files0164.QC.jpg'
33ee8896cf8713991f183b4ff27627f2
5a3c6d100e03d48fc298efd9b0953ace3ecf9fcd
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVAU' 'sip-files0164.tif'
6f42ed502a986f16cb62d1b8d5d9ce44
8279e51abfb28b4a816fca2f919759739e4acfa3
describe
'910' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVAV' 'sip-files0164.txt'
aa7cdfd70731292dd626cb1b6ff9ae48
a2e34141972c33ded0ada006490cd691cfee34dc
'2012-01-13T19:15:18-05:00'
describe
'22131' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVAW' 'sip-files0164thm.jpg'
2a6c6cb2c6e6def19b02b71714c2d94d
431ee029630bcf478294b3c0c9cc778b456084ef
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVAX' 'sip-files0165.jp2'
081dfdef49a39ea4eb35434bff5a4d8b
1d60647d1a8c48a1b05944ecc9b74f2518c8aae5
describe
'127680' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVAY' 'sip-files0165.jpg'
8f443ef85ef5ac17b5bf9aca54310c9b
9b030dde4a847acccdb549df11fe8ffbf31d4cdb
describe
'28168' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVAZ' 'sip-files0165.pro'
507f7e99cbf412cc73130b2cc5f11f97
e7a4802d570dad90006a5c81b2cbec82c3efa74b
describe
'54849' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVBA' 'sip-files0165.QC.jpg'
c947d4db635a900ccf57ab5caff1d687
2deac7de51b82c2f2760dce9d260ce8e9da5e8b3
describe
'502664' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVBB' 'sip-files0165.tif'
1ef595608e6e1cf011a2f51c0f731e04
7f1b4de86411d74ae200d39699c500975c64ede8
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVBC' 'sip-files0165.txt'
3bf116e4b27a2cf0c18e46c488199149
9a411f048f8ef82d44963f0886c4acb96a1ef1a0
describe
'25062' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVBD' 'sip-files0165thm.jpg'
83246ca8307f07a6513823d01c6e1f86
d8caccf1fc4a5f5c243585bb9319f464a05789ae
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVBE' 'sip-files0166.jp2'
375945af969b443df94a5f0bc8ccfeac
6c61dfb4f70dd9eabf36f5a89a3562d79cd73ae6
'2012-01-13T19:19:21-05:00'
describe
'125489' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVBF' 'sip-files0166.jpg'
cb795a6e45d1bcc70ba0ae93773421de
a6d15bf751961d68a68e6d0b8153fc52508c652b
describe
'26191' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVBG' 'sip-files0166.pro'
c3014ade9173c818d032f95963ba4e9a
532a450c128372feffc87918f20ec9bf3f044b8c
describe
'55114' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVBH' 'sip-files0166.QC.jpg'
d3a2a7e2e1937b28b05cda495ab242f4
770961283d61e43dccb8e5d795f326aa3f539389
describe
'502500' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVBI' 'sip-files0166.tif'
80f815237f4c9a3cfc50d79ba890b929
580327cd74473e7ba15dac6c150fa04f994a3f69
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVBJ' 'sip-files0166.txt'
3a8821ed921d6a9fff383101fb4eb69e
3109333a417ddd025d9306b90182065b1bcf5df5
describe
'24744' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVBK' 'sip-files0166thm.jpg'
59fa9921b777b88fefd6b3047c3ba3b4
faffc3431d3d550b1abb63ac6ee2b8cbe4da284f
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVBL' 'sip-files0167.jp2'
fd19d602037b7a85622da8ec0f201daf
ac25137926a3958e2c1a5cc0a3158e882426cecf
describe
'124164' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVBM' 'sip-files0167.jpg'
a70e5e0d444cdaf87584383e0debc672
c2e6a1f15c3b8951d905f354de492030fbbe7107
describe
'27443' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVBN' 'sip-files0167.pro'
83b6db9551eef723891dd936cdb0e514
2b882732d0d1a548723c016119b91ec4523a3f1b
describe
'53736' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVBO' 'sip-files0167.QC.jpg'
f2dcac3ea787aabccfc1ca9df793375b
5f992dd0221b34eab1abe986dd589bad3465f69a
describe
'502520' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVBP' 'sip-files0167.tif'
d92eb4bdb2634dded85b8f0978ef7040
ab2cb01a225fedadae03d1c8a7a5b196354e8786
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVBQ' 'sip-files0167.txt'
5e7d78ad80fa765bcb275249ae23236d
e33336c900ae6a675f2b338b7131db4ef759acca
describe
'24563' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVBR' 'sip-files0167thm.jpg'
4361b97cddfed18d3e0585b75b5d9e90
742da8fd577504278c2a8f98bd69eacfe4281b91
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVBS' 'sip-files0168.jp2'
13693aaa77d327d1052435a5ac7371d8
b21d716e0aa8147d6ebf5cfba39990e294a3ea0d
describe
'130753' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVBT' 'sip-files0168.jpg'
4aff939d05f7828c711edab6d8c3e447
482f45d9f476725e029080d81bde90fb75365e71
describe
'27907' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVBU' 'sip-files0168.pro'
942bfe6fa425bbba49dc7635ba8aff29
52ac083a76cc4459b010a208643d5352a60e8d62
'2012-01-13T19:16:13-05:00'
describe
'57099' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVBV' 'sip-files0168.QC.jpg'
9233ad6b8182444756435062eff02466
a1242b5a364a8c801f4680c1d1a0a5518d845069
describe
'502796' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVBW' 'sip-files0168.tif'
81e3fd11f18d778e25026b129964df1c
15c1b050070bbc63d32b8fded8bba749d71a7f5d
describe
'1107' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVBX' 'sip-files0168.txt'
1970283ae8dae3cceafd42a94dcffff1
c209bb013f1d92bf755089636587f907fa6133c4
describe
'25295' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVBY' 'sip-files0168thm.jpg'
bc01a707406bc9dc57be94d5007515ac
724ffd21894207e753c3fe2bc2eb743ac4c77f72
describe
'60906' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVBZ' 'sip-files0169.jp2'
2cdf7aa8548ade4ac1a894cfe7aeee38
014b916ecc8b579d27f1127ed7df965e90248270
describe
'128573' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVCA' 'sip-files0169.jpg'
0867ca2f37234d7b75fbe2e0c0f3ed63
5a6d083289ea0a857d5a81e7cd123c75408272d1
describe
'28109' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVCB' 'sip-files0169.pro'
39840094512db897553b5fe2497b27a8
87f7723b5e5aef1ddfe27c8f0577d9b057a3814b
describe
'55340' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVCC' 'sip-files0169.QC.jpg'
ac973a408a1f0a5330726a787abda267
3c506237193dd57d78abd42a88e0aa9e58c243f3
describe
'502836' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVCD' 'sip-files0169.tif'
50d2339def05d753f730ca87e3652c25
846617b43ef8bc068d9d0473eb406edf69ad62ab
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVCE' 'sip-files0169.txt'
5072cff9012b656b056f6b2e41febed2
b062766ca5e55490dc4d19f0c476ddf39172356a
describe
'25285' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVCF' 'sip-files0169thm.jpg'
423e4964b1d704d137080f111a9f73eb
bddfaccaf568e284bc93b7e7d3a16a84ac6ea2af
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVCG' 'sip-files0170.jp2'
32eb336850708e9bd32562da612a0bf3
7c6ecaa4a1a131d2e09e57a54d9823afcbda8b6d
describe
'118145' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVCH' 'sip-files0170.jpg'
450f30a72ca9d3e1363e2ae9f4b06ff3
ce86504d32c168a7969bd2cdf6194077bbf7edfe
describe
'25172' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVCI' 'sip-files0170.pro'
939c71fa465f2f5832c5af41beb5741c
c8553447670dafdfb5213ea524ef78d63f4685c6
'2012-01-13T19:16:52-05:00'
describe
'51692' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVCJ' 'sip-files0170.QC.jpg'
a5ac97369be74cb8cba8d790f49cf1a2
06c1f503cc6db81e530f7d279ba78cd879b554f7
'2012-01-13T19:16:19-05:00'
describe
'502196' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVCK' 'sip-files0170.tif'
f7bdd2560588fa105c4acf9f78f3ead2
dee21f12ab527e7c1e9ecc62d23acb69ebaf79a4
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVCL' 'sip-files0170.txt'
e0553268bf2ef55c18015e53f57b997a
4bf6ad6d13a7dbdb86702b8dcac3e50d012d9d36
'2012-01-13T19:16:47-05:00'
describe
'23717' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVCM' 'sip-files0170thm.jpg'
47c731fab72ae49264423482dfa37763
70f09e323a288e1cb63790607bf17586cb144f5b
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVCN' 'sip-files0171.jp2'
9363bac00da318ac895826560e3e818b
ba78e910fb02bbc04a4e9576c46b71c30046e333
describe
'124620' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVCO' 'sip-files0171.jpg'
571b23f04704e028f77e095828729aa6
be4e2e530ea493113f3c846ce12ffde836af6661
describe
'27462' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVCP' 'sip-files0171.pro'
26d100a7ff14227cc6f7920a0d3aaa0e
41d0321ae7f690fff471b6fca878915a19199f6b
describe
'53477' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVCQ' 'sip-files0171.QC.jpg'
49c773f59083312ae3987f860e8894f2
fdf61430006341d33706c553c4a66844fb115c64
describe
'502400' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVCR' 'sip-files0171.tif'
d125de7f8fd5f48ee98cede357abf578
343c79c1fd2f66494bd70a55b2d4385307154255
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVCS' 'sip-files0171.txt'
198a88c3c2bde95589f4a6f7ecfee449
bb5c72a543e4396efc683bcc3564976220dcc3c4
describe
'24185' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVCT' 'sip-files0171thm.jpg'
e97c43a503eb2e9303e1783749b09004
cb9faf2462ef29a4ea48eabf968323644a4a212d
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVCU' 'sip-files0172.jp2'
10e49b1bee5722bc2fd51a24fae7bfbb
554ffa0d3163cefce9a251892f4a2f139796f7db
describe
'125910' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVCV' 'sip-files0172.jpg'
3421991e662cff21d5173744ef63612e
4685f41177aefbf8adf19ea0654af3db95b58ea0
describe
'26933' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVCW' 'sip-files0172.pro'
8e0b8d172b6f868ae817f0fb0147abbc
c3dbe7fcf0ad908a1836ffad7294620ddaca295c
describe
'53220' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVCX' 'sip-files0172.QC.jpg'
1107781397e4e0cc6c0475bb7f8d1768
88fed3d17b769e5145bfcface1aff1b082a301a2
describe
'502320' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVCY' 'sip-files0172.tif'
13d8d32c2f70954c042b6fce85a209cc
e687b2baee52371ad41a12aadd4dfa47b1b58f0c
describe
'1065' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVCZ' 'sip-files0172.txt'
bc7ca4e66857122ce7a565d2deb0ddf5
0e165bc12e422b93025ca1c309474597d18d993a
describe
'23859' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVDA' 'sip-files0172thm.jpg'
91b00a324ea958d2204cf47621a84f43
e75a91ea1cc816a1d506cdb68045c4b5cfceff0f
'2012-01-13T19:13:45-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVDB' 'sip-files0173.jp2'
add8912329d33191fedace025b00d4b2
8f4912afc1b6e23e64fcee15fa2051ebcf02dba0
describe
'121285' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVDC' 'sip-files0173.jpg'
1404160e9c581f2e75617171c40b9a27
46039ea88d91cb041412d26c8aaa6e34fb75efb5
describe
'27976' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVDD' 'sip-files0173.pro'
df16d3d531baa5161784e40b7c5f7845
748d36a735dc65f093078c85009c51562cf18cc6
describe
'52744' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVDE' 'sip-files0173.QC.jpg'
6d31ced7df30a4b51be8c1e316b593db
00d580e39033417a26abb738c8e0ea53a62779fa
describe
'502460' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVDF' 'sip-files0173.tif'
80e2ea8d64ebc76d221f6778f25217f0
be2664915b48f09826346d4fc90b9f029ba910d5
describe
'1133' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVDG' 'sip-files0173.txt'
a1f7d8273eee73adec06876a494594d9
b9a6ed6df6bbffdfca2b85e2f210c452935a73ef
describe
'24483' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVDH' 'sip-files0173thm.jpg'
5555d1fcef2a3c27cabf9b7e14414354
4a1e81ad6f89e56430106f7ab9256ba597be8586
'2012-01-13T19:15:47-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVDI' 'sip-files0174.jp2'
68f48619864443ca284bac449fd15940
2025e8cf8a6b763e6b7563ec9f0687b0a7cfea46
describe
'126907' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVDJ' 'sip-files0174.jpg'
6f9d89b2ab6f5b36553999a3a9bb8193
a615aaed11eb7aa390ba8fdf987a023aa7ee1092
describe
'27621' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVDK' 'sip-files0174.pro'
a0a4c3074e4546c87ed31355d0f72576
01842767e8a38861819babb6248654ade3d9d882
describe
'54611' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVDL' 'sip-files0174.QC.jpg'
06290955aae12bf4c1da4e50fcbd0285
df5e219ea1465f95a5cd0ba2ba1a2ceca0b9c0be
describe
'502352' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVDM' 'sip-files0174.tif'
f9c52a168810ed05b8cdf45fb7b2f294
89217da3ae16643db454141446c4f6d4a4bc004d
describe
'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVDN' 'sip-files0174.txt'
ebdc5fa637574ed282af923ea4555d77
72514501287bb333497b7f263ca16a1314971e01
describe
'24500' 'info:fdaE20090310_AAAAJHfileF20090311_AAAVDO' 'sip-files0174thm.jpg'
3049a13932282e58e07414bf03554aa2
787fe54805fc636be828d1158da9fedd9e6cbf27
describe
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Soy :







Yecanic AUSTIN & SII" rH: 3

PARK ROW& 3 ANN ST


JONAS

ON A FARM

WINTER.

AUTHOR OF THE ROLLO BOOKS,

NEW YORK:
CLARK, AUSTIN & SMITH,

3 PARK HOW AND 3 ANN-OTREET.
1853.
Motered according to Act of Congress, in the year 1841,
Br T. H. Canrex,
In the Clerk’s Office of the District Court of Massec!


PREFACE.

Tuts litte work, with its companion,
Jonas on a Farm 1n Summer, is in-
tended as the continuation of a series,
the first two volumes of which, Jonas’s
Srortes and Jonas a Juper, have al-
ready been published. They are all de-
signed, not merely to interest and amuse
the juvenile reader, but to give him in-
struction, by exemplifying the principles
of honest integrity,,and plain practical
good ‘sense, in their application to the
ordinary circumstances of childhood.

1s
CONTENTS.



Morstxe,

CHAPTER II.

Commaxpine anv Oxnxyixe,

seeteceeeesees 20



CHAPTER Ll.

CHAPTER IV.

Doe Lost,.+.s+-seee2++





CHAPTER V.



Sioxs or 4 Storm,

CHAPTER VI.

Tus Rescuz,..--- decterereceeeees eeseecsceeseeee

CHAPTER VII.



A Fim,
TONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

CHAPTER I.
MORNING.

Earty one winter morning, while Jonas
was living upon the farm, in the employment
of Oliver’s father, he came groping down, just
before daylight, into the great room.

The great room was, as its name indicated,
quite large, occupying a considerable portiort
of the lower floor of the farmer’s house.
There was a very spacious fireplace in one
side, with a settle, which was a long seat,
with a*very high back, near it. ‘The room
was used both for kitchen and parlor, and
there was a great variety of furniture’in dif-
ferent parts of it. ‘There were chairs and
tables, a bookcase with a desk belox,a loom
in one corner by a window, and a spinning-
wheel near it. Then, there weré a great;
lead

10 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

many doors. One led out into the back yard,
one up stairs, one into a back room, — which
was used for coarse work, and which was
generally called the kitchen, —and one into
a large store closet adjoining the great room.

Jonas groped his way down stairs; but as
soon as he opened the great room door, he
found the room filled with a flickering light,
which came from the fireplace. There was
a log there,. which had been buried in the
ashes the night before. It had burned slowly,
through the night, and the fire had broken
out at one end, which now glowed like a
furnace, and illuminated the whole room with
a faint red light.

Jonas went up towards the fire. The
hearth was very large, and formed of great,
flat stones. On one side of it was a large
heap of wood, which Jonas had prepared the
night before, to be ready for his fire. On the
other side was a black cat asleep, with. her
chin upon her paws. When the cat heard
Jonas coming, she rose up, stretched out her
fore paws, and then began to purr, rubbing
her cheeks against the bottom of the settle.

“Good morning, Darco,” said Jonas. “It
is time to get up.’’
MORNING: 2 11

‘The cat’s name was Darco.

Jonas took a pair of heavy iron tongs,
which stood by the side of the fire, and pulled
forward the log. He found that it had
burned through, and by three or four’strokes
with the tongs, he broke it up into large
fragments of coal, of a dark-reddish color.
‘The air being thus admitted, they soon began
to brighten and crackle, until, in a few min=
utes, there was’ before him a large heap of
glowing and burning coals. He put a log on
behind, then placed the andirons up to the
log, and a great forestick upon the andirons.
He placed the forestick so far out as to leave
aconsiderable space between it and the back-
log, and then he put the coals up into this
space, —having first put in a slender stick,
reSting upon the andirons, to keep the coals
from falling through. He then placed on a
great deal more wood, and he soon had a
roaring fire, which crackled loud, and blazed
up into the ‘chimney. ?

“Now for my lantern,” said: Jonas.

So saying, he took down a lantern, which
hung by the side of the fire. ‘Phe lant
was made of tin, with holes punched throusgity
it on all sides, so as to allow the light ta
12 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

shine through; atid yet the holes were not
large enough to admit the wind, to blow out
the light.

Jonas opened the lantern, and took outa
short candle from the socket within. Just
as he was lighting it, the door apened, and
Amos came in.

“ Ah, Jonas,” said he, “you are before me,
as usual.”

“Why, the youngest hand makes the fire,
of course,” said Jonas.

“Then it ought to be Oliver,” said Amos,
— ‘or else Josey.”

“There! I promised to wake Oliver up,”
said Jonas.

“O, he’s awake; and he and Josey are
coming down. They have found out that
there is snow on the ground.”

“Is there much snow ?”’ asked Jonas.

“I don’t know,” said Amos; “the ground
seems pretty wellcovered. If there is enough
to make sledding, you are going after wood
to-day.””

“And what are you going to do?” said
Jonas.

. Iam going up among the pines to get
out the barn frame, I believe.’’
MORNING. 13

Here a door opened, and Oliver came in,
fallowed by Josey shivering wit® the cold,
and in great haste to get to the fire.

“ Didn’t your father say,” said Amos to
Oliver, “that he was going- with me to-day,
to get out the timber for the barn frame?”

“Yes,” said Oliver, “he is going to build
a great barn next summer. But I’m goings
up into the woods with Jonas, to haul wood.
'There’s plenty of snow.’

“Td go too,” said Josey, “if it wasn’t so
cold.”

“It won’t be cold in the woods,” said
Jonas. ‘'There’s no wind in the .woods.”

While they had been talking thus, Jonas
had got his lantern ready, and had gone to
the door, and stood there a minute, ready to
go out.

“Jonas,” sad Josey, “are you going out
into the barn?” -

“Yes,”’ said Jonas.

“Wait a minute, then, for me, just till ITput
on my other boot.”

Jonas waited a minute, according to Josey’s
request, and then they all went out together.

‘They found the snow pretty deep, all
the yard, but they waded through it. te"

2
14 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

‘barn. They had to go through a gate, which
led-them into the barn-yard. From'the barn-
yard they entered the barn itself, by a small
door near one corner.

‘There were two great doors in the middle
of the barn, made so large that, when they
were opened, there was space enough for a
Jarge load of hay to go in. Opposite these
doors there was a space floored over with
plank, pretty wide, and extending through the
barh to the back side:. This was called the
barn floor. On one side was a place divided
off for stables for the horses, and on the other
side was the tie-up, a place for the oxen and
cows. There was also the bay, and the
lofts for hay and grain; and at the end of the
tie-up there was a door leading into a cali-
pen, and thence, by a passage behind the
calf-pen, to a work-shop and shed. The
small door where the boys came in, led to a
long and narrow passage, between the tie-up
and the bay.

They walked along, Jonas going before
with his lantern in his hand. The cattle
which had lain down, began to get up,
and the horses neighed in their stalls; for
the shining of the lantern in the barn was
MORNING. 15

the well-known signal which called them to
breakfast.

Jonas clambered up by a long ladder to the
hay-loft, to pitch down some hay, and Josey
and Oliver followed him; while Amos re-
mained below to ‘feed out” the hay, as he
calied it, as fast as they pitched it down. It
was pretty dark upon the loft, although the
lantern shed a feeble light upon the rafters
above.

“Boys,” said Jonas, “it is dangerous for
you to be up here ; I’d rather you’d go down.’?*

“Well,” said Oliver, and he began to
descend.

“Why?” said Josey; “I don’t think
there’s any danger.”

“Yes,” said Jonas, “a pitchfork wound is
worse than almost any other. It is what they
call a punctured wound.”

«What kind of a wound is that?” said
Josey-

«P11 tell you some other time,” said Jonas.
But don’t stay up here. You don’t obey so
well as Oliver. Go down and give the old
®eneral some hay.”

The old General was the name of a large
white horse. auite old and steady. but 6f
16 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

great strength. When he was younger, he
belonged to a general, who used to ride him
upon the parade, and this was the origin of
his name. :

Josey, at this proposal, made haste down
the ladder, and began to put some hay over
into the old General’s crib. He then went
round into the General’s stall, and, patting
him upon the neck, he asked him if his
breakfast was good.

In the mean time, Oliver opened the great
barn doors, and, taking a shovel, he began to
clear away the snow from before them. 'The
sky in the east was by this time beginning to
be quite bright; and a considerable degree of
light from the sky, and from the new-fallen
snow,cameintothe barn. Josey got ashovel,
and went out to help Oliver. After they had
shoveled away the snow from the great barn
doors, they went to the house, and began to
clear the steps before the doogs, and to make
paths in the yards. They worked in this
way for half an hour, and then, just as the
sun began first to show its bright, glittering
rays above the horizon, they went into the
house. ‘They found that the great fire which
Jonas had built, was burnt half down; the
MORNING. 17

breakfast-table was set, and the breakfast
itself was nearly ready.

‘The boys came to the - fireplace, to see
what they were going. to have for breakfast.

“ Boys,” said the farmer’s wife, while she
was turning her takes, “‘ go and call Amos in
to family prayers, — and Jonas.”

“You go, Oliver,” said Josey.

Oliver said nothing, but obeyed his mother’s
direction. He went into the barn-yard, and
he found Amos and Jonas at work in a shed
beyond, getting down a sled which had been
stowed away there during the summer. It
was a large and heavy sled, and had a tongue
extending forward to draw it by.

“What are you getting out that sled for? ”?
said Oliver. .

«To haul wood on,” said Jonas. ‘ We're
going to haul wood after breakfast, and I
want to get all ready.”

‘There was another smaller and lighter
sled, which had been upon the top of the
heavy one, before Amos and Jonas had taken
it off. This smaller sled had two shafts to
draw it by, instead of atongue. Jonas knew
by this, that it was intended to be drawn by

2
18 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

a horse, while the one with a tongue was
meant for oxen.

“ Oliver,” said Jonas, “I think it would be
a good plan for you and Josey to take this
sled and the old General, and go with me to
haul wood.”

** Well,” said Oliver, ‘I should like it very
much.”

“We can all go up together. You and
Josey can be loading the horse-sled, while I
load the ox-sled, and then we can drive them
down, and so get two loads down, instead of

one.”’
“Well,” said Oliver, “I mean to ask my

father.”

“Or perhaps,” continued Jonas, “you can
be teamster for the oxen, and Josey can drive
the horse, and so I remain up in the woods,
cutting and splitting.”

“No,” said Oliver, “‘because we can’t
unload alone.” .

“No,” said Jonas; ‘I had forgotten that.”

“But I mean to ask my father,” said
Oliver, ‘to let me have the old General, and
haul a load down when you come.’’

So saying, the boys walked along towards
MORNING. 19

the house. ‘The sun was now shining beau-
tifully upon the fresh snow, making it sparkle
in every direction, all around. _ They walked
in by the path which Oliver and Josey had
shoveled.

“Why didn’t you make your path wider?”
said Amos. ‘This isn’t wide enough fora
cow-path.”” :

“O, yes, Amos,” said Jonas, “it will do
very well. I can widen if a little when I
come out after breaktfast.”*

When they got to the door, Jonas stopped
a moment to look around. 'The fields were
white in every direction, and the branches
of the trees near the house were loaded with
the snow. ‘The air was keen and frosty, and
the breaths of the boys were visible by the
vapor which was condensed by the cold.
‘The pond was one great level field of dazzling
white. All was silent——nothing was seen
of life or motion, except that Darco, who
came out when the door was opened, looked
around astonished,-took a few cautious steps
along the path, and then, finding the snow
too deep and cold, went back again to take
her place once more by the fire.
20

CHAPTER II.
COMMANDING AND OBEYING.

Axsovr an hour after breakfast, Jonas with
the oxen, and Oliver and Josey with the
horse, were slowly moving along up the road
which led back from the pond towards the
wood lot. The wood lot was a portion of
the forest, which had been reserved, to fur-
nish a supply of wood for the winter fires.
The road followed for some distance’ the
bank of the brook, which emptied into the
pond at the place where Jonas and Oliver
thad cleared land, when Jonas first came to
live on this farm.

It was a very pleasant road. The brook
-was visible here and there through the bushes
‘and trees on one side of it. These bushes
cand trees were of course bare of leaves, ex-
-cepting the evergreens, and they were loaded
-down with the snow. Some were bent over
so that the tops nearly touched the ground.

The brook itself, too, was almost buried
COMMANDING AND OBEYING. 21

and concealed in the snow. In the still
places, it had frozen over; and so the snow
had been supported by the ice, and thus it
concealed both ice and water. At’ the little
cascades and waterfalls, however, which oc-
curred here and there, the water had not fro-
zen. Water does not freeze easily where it
runs with great velocity. At these places,
therefore, the boys could see the water, and
hear it bubbling and gurgling as it fell, and
.disappeared under the ice which had formed
below. >

At last, they came to the wood lot. The
wood which they were going to haul had
been cut before, and it had been piled up
in long piles, extending here and there un-
der the trees which had been left. These
piles were now, however, partly covered with
the snow, which lay light and unsullied all
over the surface of the ground,

‘The sticks of wood in these piles were of
different sizes, though they. were all of the
same length. Some had been cut from the
tops of the trees, or from the branches, and
were, consequéntly, small in diameter ; others
were from the trunks, which would, of course,
make large logs. ‘These logs had, however,
22 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

been split into quarters by a beetle and
‘wedges, wheri the wood had been prepared,
so that there were very few sticks or logs so
large, but that Jonas could pretty easily get
them on to the sled.

Jonas drove his team up near to one end
of the pile, while Josey and Oliver went to
the other, where the wood was generally
small. While Jonas was loading, he heard a
conversation something like this between the
other boys: — x

“Let’s put some good large logs on our
sled,” said Josey.

“Well,” said Oliver, “as large as we can;
only we’d better put this small waqod on
first.”

“I wish you’d go around to the other side,
Oliver,” said Josey again; “you’re in my
way.”

“No,” said Oliver, ‘(I can’t work on that
side very well.” .

«Then I mean to move the old General
round a little.”” :

“No,” said Oliver, “the sled stands just
right now ; only you get up on the top of the
pile, and I’ll stay here.”
COMMANDING AND. OBEYING. 23

“No,” said Josey, “Id rather stand here
myself.” °

So the boys continued at work a few
minutes longer, each being in the other’s
way. .

At length, Josey said again, —

“ Q, here is a large log, and I mean to get
it out, and put it upon our sled.” F

'The log was covered with smaller wood,
so that Josey could only get hold of the end
of it. He clasped his hands together under
this end, and began to lift it up, endeavoring’
to get it free from the other wood. He suc-
ceeded in raising it a little, but it soon got
wedged in again, worse than before.

“ Come, Oliver,”: said Josey, “help me get
out this log. It is rock maple.”

“No,” said Oliver, “I’m busy.”

“Jonas,” said Josey, calling out aloud,
“Jonas, here’s a stick cf wood, which I can’t
get out. I wish you’d come and help me.”

In answer to this request, Jonas only called
both the boys to come to him.

They accordingly left the old General
standing in the snow, with his sled partly
loaded, and came to the end of the pile,
where Jonas was at work.
24 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

“T see-you don’t get along very well,” said
Jonas. 2:

“ Why, yot see,” said Josey, “that Oliver
wouldn’t help me put on a great log.”

“The difficulty is,” said Jonas, “ that -you
both want to be master. Whereas, when
two people are working together, one must
be master, and the other servant.”

“I don’t want to be ‘servant,” said Josey.

“It’s better to be servant on some ac-.

counts,” said Jonas; “then you Have no

responsibility.”

“ Responsibility ?”” repeated Josey.

“Yes,” said Jonas. ‘‘ Power and responsi-
bility always go together ;— or at least they
ought to. But come, boys, be helping me
load, while we are settling. this difficulty, so
as not to lose our time.’’

So the boys began to put wood upon
Jonas’s sled, while the conversation con-
tinued as follows : —

“‘Can’t two persons work together, unless
one is master, and the other servant?” asked
Josey.

“ At least,’’ replied Jonas, ‘‘ one must take
the lead, and the other follow, in order. to
work to advantage. There must be subordi-
COMMANDING AND OBEYING. 26

nation. For you see that, in all sorts o£, work,
there are a great many little quéstions coming
up, which “fre of no great consequence, only
they ought to be decided, one :way or the
other, quick, or elsé the work won’t go on.
You act, in your work, like Jack and Jerry,
when they ran against the horse-block.””

“ Why, how- was that?” said Josey.

“They were drawing the “wagon along to
harness the horse in, and the horse-block was
in the way; so they both got’ hold of the
shafts, and Jack wanted to pull it around -to-
wards the right, while Jerry said it would be
better to have it go to the left. So they
pulled, one one way, and the other the other,
and thus they got it up chock against the
hhorse-block, one shaft’ on each side. Here
they stood pulling in opposition for some
time, and all the while their father was wait-
ing for them to turn the wagon, and harness
the horse.”’

“What did he say to them,” said Oliver,
“‘-when he found it out?”

“He made Jack bring it round Jerry’s way,
and then made Jerry draw it back again, and
bring it “along Jack’s way.

“When men are at work,” continued

3
26 JONAS ON-A FARM IN WINTER.

Jonas, “one acts as director, and the rest fol-
low on, as he guides. ‘Then all the unim-
portant questions are decided prorfiptly.””

“Well,” said Josey, “let us do so, Oliver.
PU be director.” 4

“How do they decide who shall be di-
rector ?”?.said Oliver.

“The oldest and most experienced directs,
generally ; or, if one is the employer, and the
others aré employed by him, then the em-
ployer directs the others. If a man wants
a stone bridge built, and hires three men to
do it, there is always an understanding, at
the beginning, who shall have the direction
of the work, and all the others obey.

“So,”? continued Jonas, ‘if a carpenter
were to send two of his men into the woods
to cut down a tree for timber, without saying
which of them should have the direction, —
then the oldest or most experienced, or the
one who had been the longest in the carpen-
ter’s employ, would take the direction. He
would say, ‘ Let us go out this way,’ and the
other would assent; or, ‘I think we had
better take this tree,’ and the other would
say, perhaps, ‘Here’s one over here which
looks rather straighter; won’t you come and.

(
COMMANDING AND OBEYING.. ~ 27"

look at this?’ But they would not dispute
about it. One would. leave it to the other to
decide.” *

“Suppose,” said Josey, “one was just as
old and experienced as the other.”

“ Why, if there was no reason, whatever,
why one should take the lead, rather than
the other, then they would not either of them
be tenacious of their opinion. If one pro-
posed to do a thing, the other would comply
without making any objection, unless he had
a very decided objection indeed. So they
would get along peaceably.

“Now,” continued Jonas, “ boys are very
apt to have different opinions, and to be very
tenacious of them, and so get into disputes
and difficulties when they are working to-
gether. Therefore, when boys are set to
work, it is generally best to appoint one to
take the charge ; for they haven’t, generally,
good sense enough to find out, themselves,
which it is most proper should be in charge.

“For instance, now,” continued Jonas,
“which of you, do you think, on the whole,
is the proper one to take the direction of the
work, when you are set to work together? ””

shi,’ said Josey, with great promptness.
28 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

Oliver-did not answer at all.

“There’s one reason why you ought not
to be the one,” said Jonas.

“What is it?” said Josey.

“Why, you don’t -obey very well. No
person is well qualified to command, until he
has learned to obey.”

“I obey,” said Josey, “ I’m sure.”

“ Not always,” said Jonas. ‘This morn-
ing, when you were upon the haymow, and
I.told you both to go down, Oliver went
down immediately; but you remained up,
and made excuses instead of obeying.”

Josey was silent. He perceived that Jo-
nas’s charge against him was just.

“ Besides,” continued Jonas, ‘‘there are
some other reasons why Oliver should com-
mand, ratherthan you. First, he understandg
more of farmer’s work, being more accus-
tomed to it; secondly, he is older.”

“No,” interrupted Josey, “he isn’t older.
I'm the oldest.”

“Are you?” said Jonas. ,

“Yes,” replied Josey. “I’m two months
older than he is.”

Oliver had so much more prudence and
discretion, and being, besides, a little larger
COMMANDING AND OBEYING. 29

than Josey, made. Jonas think that he was
older.

“Well,” said Jonas, “at any rate, he has
more judgment and experience, and he cer-
tainly obeys better. So you may go back
to your work, and let Oliver take the com-
mand, and then, after a little while, if Oliver
says that you have obeyed him well, Pl try
the experiment of letting you, Josey, com-.
mand.”

The boys accordingly went back, and fin-
ished loading up the old General. Oliver.
took the direction, and Josey obeyed very
well. Now and then he would forget for a
moment, and begin to argue ; but Josey would
submit pretty readily, for he was very desi-
rous that Jonas would let him command next
time; and he thought that he would not
allow him to command until he had learned
to obey.

They had the two sleds loaded nearly at
the same fime, and then went down. When
they were going back after the second load,
they all got on to Jenas’s sled, which was for-
ward, to ride, leaving the old General to follow
with his sled. He was so well trained thar
he walked along very steadily. Oliver fast-

3
30 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

ened the reins to one of the stakes, so that
they should not get down under the horse’s
feet. The boys all got together upon the for-
ward sled, in order that they might talk with
one another as they were going back to the
woods.

“ Now, Josey,” said Jonas, “we will let
you have the command for the next trip, and,
while we are going back, I will give you
both some instructions.”

« About obeying?” said Josey.

“Yes, and about commanding too,” said
Jonas. “It requires rather more skill to
‘know how to command, than how to obey;
to know how to direct work, than to know
how to execute it. A good director, in the
first place, takes care to plan wisely, and he
feels a responsibility about the work, and a’
desire to have it go on to good advantage.
If. some men build a wall, and, after it is fin-
ished, it tumbles down, the ma who had
charge of the work would feel more con-
cerned about it than any of the others, be-
cause the chief responsibility comes upon
him. So with your work, — if you have the
command, and you and Oliver idle away the
time, and when my sled is loaded, yours has
COMMANDING AND OBEYING. 31

but little wood in it, you would be more to
blame than Oliver.”’

“What, if I didn’t. play any more than
Oliver?” :

“Yes,” said Jonas, “because you are re-
sponsible. It is your duty to be industri-
ous, and it is also your duty to see that Oliver
is industrious, if you are the. director, —so
that you neglect two duties.

“Tt is a good plan, too,” said Jonas, “for a
director to give his directions in a mild and
gentle tone. Some boys are very domineer-
ing and authoritative in their manner.”

“How do you mean?” said Josey.

“Why, they would say, for example, ‘Get
out of the way, John, quick.’ Whereas, it
would be better to say, ‘John, you are in
the way, where we want to come along.’
Some men give their directions with great
noise and vociferation, and others give them
quietly and gently.”

“T shouldn’t think they’d mind ’em,”
said Josey.

“Yes,” said Jonas. ‘ Directions ought to
be given very distinctly, so as to be plainly
understood; but they are not obeyed any
better for violence and noise in giving them.
32 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

« A commander ought to have a regard for
those under him,” continued Jonas, “and
deal justly by them. If a number of boys
were going to ride in a wagon, and their
father put one of them in charge, he ought
not to keep the best seat in the wagon for
himself.’?

While talking thus, the oxen continued
slowly advancing along the road. Their
previous trip had broken out the road, but
the pathway was filled with loose snow ofa
pure and spotless white, through which the
great sled runners, following the oxen,
ploughed their way. On each side of the
track which they had made, the surface was
smooth and unbroken, excepting under some
of the trees, where masses of snow had fallen
‘down from above. They saw, at length, as
they were passing along by the brook, a
little track, like a double dotting, running
along, in a winding way, under the trees, —
then crossing the road, and disappearing under
the trees upon the other side.

« What's that?” said Josey.

« That’s a rabbit track,” replied Oliver.

« Let’s go and catch him,” said Josey.
COMMANDING AND OBEYING. 33

“No,” said Jonas, “we must go on with
our work.’?

At a little distance farther on, they saw
another track. It was larger than the first,
and not so regular.

« What sort of atrack is that?” said Josey.

“I don’t know,” said Oliver ; it looks like
a dog’s track; but I shouldn’t think there
would be a dog out here in the woods.”

‘They found that this track followed the
road along for some distance. The animal
which made it, seemed sometimes to have
gone in the middle of the road, and sometimes
out at the side; and Jonas said_that he had
passed there since they went down with the
first load of wood.

“ How do you know ?” said Oliver.

4£ Because,” said Jonas, “his track is made
upon the broken snow, in the middle of the
road.”

They watched the track for some time,
and then they lost sight of it. Presently,
however, they saw it again.

“I wonder which way he went,” said
Oliver.

“PI jump off, and look at the track,” said
Jonas.
FPS

So saying, he jumped off the sled, and .ex-
amined the track.

“He went up,” ‘said Jonas, “the sare
way that we are going. It may be a dog
which has lost his master. Perhaps we shall
find him up by our wood piles.”

_ Jonas was right, for, when the boys arrived
at the wood piles, they found there,. waiting
for them, a large black dog. He stood near
one end of a wood pile, with, his fore feet
upon.a log, by which his head and sHoulders
‘were raised, so that he could see better who
was coming. He was of handsome form,
and he had an intelligent and good-natured
expression of countenance. He was looking
very intently @t the party coming up, to see
whether his znaster was amorig them.

“Whose dog jis that?” said Josey. :

“I don’t know,” said Oliver; “I n@ver
saw him before.”

“I wonder what his name is,” said Josey.
“Here! Towzer, Towzer, Towzer,” said he.

“Here! Caisar, Cesar, Cesar,” said Oliver.

«Pompey, Pompey, Pompey,” said Jonas.

‘The dog remained motionless'in his posi-
tion, until, just as the boys had finished theje
calls, and as the foremost sled was drawti

34 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.


Yi
i




COMMANDING AND OBEYING. 37

pretty near him, he suddénly wheeled around
with a leap, and bounded away’ through the
snow, for half the length of the first wood
pile, and‘ then stopped, and again looked
round.

«I wish we had something for him to eat,”

said Jonas. if
“Pve got apiece of bread and butter,” said
Josey. “I'went in and-got it when you and

Oliver were unloading.”

So Josey ‘took his bread and butter out of
his pocket. ‘There were two small slices put
together, and folded up in a piece of paper.
Jonas took a piece, and walked slowly to-
wards the dog.

“ Here! Franco, Franco,” said Jonas.

“He’s coming,” said Josey, who remained
with Oliver at the sled.

‘The dog was slowly and timidly approach-
ing the bread which Jonas held out towards
him.

“He’s coming,” said Josey. “His name
is Franco. I wonder how Jonas knew.” -

“Franco, Franco,” said Jonas again.
“Come here, Franco. Good Franco!”

The dog came timidly upggp Jonas, aud.

took the bread and butter from Josey’
a





sas
"38 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

and devoured it éigerly. While he was
doing it, Jonas patted him on the head.

_ “He’s very hungry,” said Jonas; “ bring
the rest of your bread and butter, Josey.”

So Josey brought the rest of his luncheon,
and the dog ate it all.

After this, he seemed to be quite at ease
with his new friends. He staid about there
with the boys until the sleds were loaded,
and then he went down home with them.
‘There they fed him again with a large bone.
Jonas said that he was undoubtedly a dog
that had lost his master, and had been wan-
dering about to find him, until he. became
very hungry. So he said they would leave
him in the yard to gnaw his bone, and that
then he would probably go away. Josey
wanted to shut him up and keep him, but
Jonas said it would be wrong.

So the boys left the dog gnawing his bone,
and. went up after another load; but, before
they had half loaded their sleds, Oliver saw
Francocoming, bounding up the road, towards
them. He came up to Jonas, and stood be-
fore him, looking up into his face and wag-
ging his tail.
29

CHAPTER IIl.
FRANCO.

Franco followed the boys all that fore~
noon, as they went back and forth for their
wood. At dinner, they did not say any thing
about him to the farmer, because they sup-
posed that he would go away, when they
came in and left him, and that they should
see no more of him in the afternoon. But
when Jonas went out, after dinner, to get the
old General, to harness him for work again,
he found Franco lying snugly in the Gen-
eral’s stall, under the crib.

At night, therefore, he told the farmer about
him. The farmer said that he was some dog
that had strayed away from his master; and
he told Jonas to go out after supper and
drive him away. Josey begged his uncle to
keep him, but his aunt said she would not
have a dog about the house. She said it

would cost as much to keep him as to keep-
a sheep, and that, instead of bringing thel
40 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

a good fleece, a dog was good for nothing,
but to track your floors in wet weather, and
keep you awake all night with his howling.

So the farmer told Jonas to go out after
supper, and drive the dog away.

«Let us give him some supper fitst, father,”
said Oliver.

“No,” said his father ; “the more you give
him, the more he won’t go away.. I expect
now, you’ve fooled with him so much, that
it will be hard to get hin off, at any rate.”

“ Jonas has not fooled with him any,” said
Oliver. :

“Nor I,” said Josey.

After supper, Jonas went out, according to
orders, to drive Franco away. It wasa raw,
windy night, but not very cold. Franco
was in a little shed where there was a well,
near the back door. He was lying down,
but he got up and came to Jonas when he
saw him appear at the door.

“Come, Franco,” said Jonas, “come with
me.”

Franco wagged his tail, and followed Jonas.

Jonas walked out into the road, Franco
after him. He walked along until he had
got to some distance from the house, Franco
“++ wRanco. Al
keeping up with him all the way, sometimes
on one side of the road, and sometimes on
the other. At length, when Jonas thought
that he had gone far enough, he stopped.
Franco stopped too, and looked up at Jonas.

“Now, Franco, I’ve got to send you away.
It’s a hard case, Franco, but you and I must
both submit to orders. So go off, Franco, as
fast as you can.’”’

So saying, Jonas pointed along the road,
in the direction away from the house, and
said, St — boy! St — boy!”

Franco darted along the road a few steps,
barked once, and then tured round, and
looked eagerly at Jonas, as if he did not
know what he wanted him to do.

“Get home!” said Jonas, in a stern and
severe tone; ‘get home!” and he stamped
with his foot upon the ground, and looked at
Franco with a countenance of displeasure.

Franco bounded forward a few steps over
the smooth and icy road, and then he turned
round, and stood in the middle of the rodét;
facing Jonas, and looking very much aston-
ished.

“Get home, Franco!” said Jonas again ;
and, stooping down, he took a piece of hard-

4*
42 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

ened snow or ice from the road, and threw
it towards him. The ice fell, before it
reached Franco, and rolled along towards his
feet, which made him scamper along a little
farther; and then he stopped, and turned
around, and looked at Jonas, as before.

Jonas began slowly to return backwards,
keeping his eye on Franco.

“Its a hard’ case, Franco, I acknowledge.
If I had a barn of my own, I’d let you sleep
in a corner of it; but I must obey orders.
You must go and find your master.”

So saying, Jonas turned round and walked
slowly home. Just before he turned to go
into the house, he looked back, to see what
had become of the dog. He was standing
motionless in the place where Jonas had left
him.

“I wish the farmer would let me give
him a bone,” said he to himself; and then
he tumed away, and walked slowly aroynd
to the barn, to fodder the cattle.

That night, just before bed-time, he went
to the front door, and looked ont into the
road, and all around, to see if he could see
any thing of Franco. It was rather dark and
windy,— though he could see the moon
FRANCO. 43

shining dimly through the broken clouds,
which were driving across the sky. The
roads looked black, as they do. about the
commencement of a thaw. Presently the
moon shone out full through the interstices of
the clouds. Jonas took advantage of the op-
portunity to look all up and down the road;
but Franco was nowhere to be seen.

The next morning, however, when he
went out into the stable to give the cattle
some hay, he found Franco in his old place,
under the General’s crib.

“ Why, Franco,” said Jonas, “how came
“you here?”

Franco said nothing, but stood looking up
into Jonas’s face, and wagging his tail.

“Franco,” said Jonas, “how could you
get in here?”

Franco remained in the same position ;
the light of the lantern shining in his face,
and his tail wagging a very little. He could
not tell certainly whether Jonas was scolding
him or not.

Franco remained about the barn until*
breakfast-time, and then Jonas, at the table,
told the farmer that he tried to drive the dog
44 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

away the night before, but that in the morn-
ing he found him in the barn.

“I don’t believe you really tried,” said the
farmer’s wife. “J can drive him away, I
know, —as I’ll show you after breakfast.”

Accordingly, after breakfast, putting on
hastily an old straw bonnet, she went out
into the yard, and took a small stick from
the wood pile, to use for a club, and then
called to Franco.

“Franco,” said she, ‘ come here.”

Franco looked first at her, and then at
Jonas, who was standing in the door-way, as
if at a loss to know what to do.

“ Go, Franco,” said Jonas.

The farmer’s wife walked out in front of
the house into the wind, calling Franco to
follow. She then attempted to drive him
along the: road, much as Jonas had done.
She brandished her stick at him, and, when
she had succeeded in getting him as far from
her as she could, by stern and threatening
language, in order to drive him farther, she
threw the stick at him with all her force.

Franco jumped out of its way. The stick
rolled along the road before him. He sprang
forward to it, seized it in his mouth, and came


FRANCO. 45

trotting back to the farmer’s wife, and laid it
down at her feet; and then, standing back a
few steps, he looked up into her face, with a
very earnest expression of countenance, which
seemed to say, —

“What do you want me to do next?”

This act of Franco’s embarrassed the
woman considerably. She could not bear to
take up the very stick, which Franco had
himself brought to her, and throw it at him
again; and, on the other hand, she could
not bear to give up, and let Franco remain.
She, however, picked up the stick, and bran-
dished it again towards Franco, and, stamping
with her foot at him, she said, —

“ Away with you, dog; get home!”

What the result of this contest would have
been, it is very difficult to say, had it not been
that it was soon decided by the occurrence
of a singular incident; for,gas the farmer’s
wife nodded her head, and” ped at the
dog, the jar or the motion segmed to give the
wind a momentary advantage over her bon-
net, which, in her haste, she had not tied on
very securely. A strong gust carried it clear
from her head, and blew it away over Franco,
upon the snow by the side of the roa@ be-
46 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

yond. Franco, who was all ready for a
spring, bounded after it, and pursued it at full
speed. 'The snow was nearly level with the
top of the stone walls, and-the wind carrying
it diagonally from the road, it rolled over the
little ridge of stones which remained above
the drifts, and then swept across the field,
down a long descent, like a feather before
the gale.

Franco pursued it with flying leaps over
the snow, which had become sufficiently
consolidated to support his steps. He gained
upon it rapidly, and at length overtook and
seized it; and then, turning round, he trot-
ted swiftly back, leaped over the top of the
wall, and brought the bonnet, and laid it
down at its owner’s feet, with an air of great
satisfaction.

The good woman took up her bonnet, and
threw her stick away, and, turning around,
walked back to the house. The farmer, who
hhad been looking out at the window, was
laughing heartily. She herself smiled as she
returned to her work, saying, —

“The dog has something m him, I ac-
knowledge ; go and see if you can’t find him
a hone, Jonas.”
FRANCO. 47

“Yes, Jonas,” said the farmer, “you may
have him for your dog till the owner comes
and claims him.”

And this is the way that Jonas first got his
dog Franco. He told Oliver that morning,
as he was patting his head under the old
General’s crib, that the dog had taught them
one good lesson.

“What is it ?’? asked Oliver.

“Why, that the Christian duty of return-
ing good for evil, is good policy as well as
good morals.””






CHAPTER Iv.
DOG LOST.

Axsour the middle of the winter, the farmer
went to market with his produce. The ve-
hicle on which he carried it was a kind of
box upon runners, with a pole in front, to
which two horses were fastened. He was
gone three days.

When he came back, he said that he had
bargained for another load of his produce, at
the market town, and that he was going to
send Jonas with it. Jonas was very glad
when he heard this. He liked to take
journeys.

«What day shall I go, sir?” said Jonas.

“Day after to-morrow,” said the farmer,
“as early as possible. We'll let the horses
rest one day.”

About the middle of the afternoon, on the
day following the one on which this conver-
sation had taken place, Jonas and the farmer
DOG LOST. 49

began to load up the box sleigh, in order to
have it ready for the morning. He had
about forty miles to go, and he wanted to
get to market, deliver his load, and return
five or ten miles that same evening.

It was quite cold that afternoon, and it
seemed to be growing colder and colder.
Jonas got the box sleigh ready under a shed,
first shoveling in some snow under the run-
ners, in order that the horses might draw the
sled out easily, when it was loaded. He put
in the various articles of produce, which were
contained in bags, and firkins, and boxes.
Over these he spread blankets and buffalo-
skins, and put in a bag of oats for his horses,
and a box of bread and cheese for himself.
He did not know whether Franco was to go
with him, or not; but he arranged the bags
in such a way, that he could easily make a
warm nest for him in one corner, if the farmer
should allow,him to go.

‘The farmer helped him about all the ar-
rangements; and, when they were completed,
he told Jonas to go in and get his supper, and
go to bed, so as to get up and set off early in
the morning.

“It will be a fine starlight night,” said he,

5
650 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

and you'd better be ten miles on your way

by sunrise.””

When Amos got up the next morning, and
went out with his lantern, to go to the barn,
as he passed by the shed on his way, he saw
that the sleigh was gone. He proceeded to
the barn, and, as he opened the door, he was
startled at something which suddenly darted
past him and rushed out.

““ What’s that?” said Oliver, who was be-
hind him. “It is Franco,” said he. ‘ Where
is he going?” :

Franco ran off to the shed where Jonas
had harnessed his horses, and began smell-
ing around upon the ground. He followed
the scent along across the yard, up to a post
by the side of the house, where Jonas had
stopped a moment to go in and get his great-
coat, when all was ready; and then, after
pausing here a moment, he darted off towards
the road. 2

“Here! Franco, Franco,” said Amos
“come back here.”

« Franco, Franco.
— here — here —here.”’

Franco paid no attention to these calls, but
ran off along the road at full speed.

repeated Oliver, “here


DOG LosT. 51

In the mean time, Jonas haa travelled
rapidly onward, by the light of the stars, over
the glittering and frosty road.

The keen air made his ears tingle a little,
but he rubbed them, and they soon became
warm. His feet were comfortably stowed
away down in his box, among the bags and
buffalo-skins, so that they were warm and
comfortable.

The horses trotted along at good speed,
and soon brought Jonas and his load to the
village at the mill. ‘The street was vacant,
and the houses dark, excepting that a faint
light shone behind a curtain in one chamber
window. Jonas supposed that somebody
was sick there. Even the mill was silent,
and the gate shut down; and, instead of the
ordinary roar of the water under the wheel,
only a hissing sound was heard, where the
imprisoned water spouted through the crev-
ices of the flume. Vast stalactites of ice ex-
tended continuously along the whole face
of the dam, like a frozen waterfall, behind
which the water percolated curiously down
into the foaming abyss, at the bottom of the
fall. Jonas thought that all this, seen by
starlight, looked very cold.
52 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

'The horses trotted across the bridge with
2 loud sound, which reverberated far and wide
in the still night. He ascended the hill be-
yond, and drove on. His woollen comforter,
tied about his neck, became frosted over
from his breath; and the breasts, and mane,
and sides, of the horses were gradually sprin-
kled with white, in the same way. They
were both black horses, — the General having
been left at home. They trotted down the
hills and along the level portions of the road,
‘and wheeled around the curves, with great
speed. Jonas found that he had no occasion
for his whip, and so he put it away behind
him, under the buffaloes.

He went on in this way, without any
special adventure, for a couple of hours, and
then began to see a gray light appearing in
the eastern sky. About the same time, the
windows of the farm-houses, which he passed
on the road, began to be illuminated by the
fires, which they were kindling within.
Now and then, he could see a man hurrying
out to a barn, to feed the cattle. Jonas
thought that they ought to be up earlier.
‘The sun rose soon after, and the fields on
every side sparkled by the reflection of his
DOG LosT. 53

rays, from the crystalline surface of the snow.
‘Tall columns of dense white smoke ascended
from the chimneys, some erect, others lean-
ing a little,some one way,some another. In
a word, it was a cold, still, winter morning.

At length, as Jonas was walking his horses
up a long hill, he heard light footsteps behind
him. He turned round to see what was
coming, and, to his utter astonishment, he
saw Franco, coming up, upon the full run,
and close behind the sleigh. He came to the
side of it, and looked up, with every appear-
ance of exultation and joy.

“Why, Franco,” said Jonas, “how came
you here?”

He stopped his horses, and Franco leaped
up before him. His. ears, and the glossy
black hair which curled under his neck and
upon his sides, were tipped with frost. Jonas
patted him upon his head, saying, —

“Why, Franco, how did you get out of the
barn? and how did you find out which way
I came?”

Franco wagged his tail, and curled down
around Jonas’s feet, but he made no reply.

Jonas was very much surprised, for, as he

had no permission to take Franco, he had
Be
54 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

concluded that it was his duty not to take
him; and when he found that he was inclined
to come with him, at the time that he was
harnessing the horses, he conducted him back
into the barn, and, to make it secure, he
fastened up the place where he had got in,
the first night that he lodged there. He
knew that the barn would be opened when
Amos came out in the morning, to take care
of the old General and the oxen, but said he
to himself, “I shall by that time be ten miles
off, and it will be too late for him to follow
or find me.”” Jonas was therefore very much
surprised, when he found that Franco had
contrived to make his escape, and to track
his master so many miles.

Jonas drove on very prosperously, until it
was about time for him to stop and give his
horses some breakfast. As for himself, he
ate his breakfast from his box, when they
were coming up a long hill. He accordingly
stopped at a tavern, and took his horses out
of their harness, and rubbed them down well,
and gave them a good drink of water, and
plenty of oats, which he bought of the tavern-
keeper. He k2pt the oats in his bag to use
in the town. By the time that he stopped,
- poG LosT. 55

he was comfortably warm, for he had taken
some exercise walking up the hills. Franco
always got out when Jonas did, at the bottom
of the hills, and then got in again at the top.
He remained in the sleigh, however, at the
tavern, keeping guard, while Jonas went into
the house; and he would growl a little if any
body came near the sleigh, and thus warn
them not to touch any thing that was in it.

While the horses were eating, Jonas went
into the tavern, and sat down by the kitchen
fire. The fire was very large, and many
persons were busy getting breakfast. Jonas
wished that he was going to have a cup of
the coffee that they were making; but he
thought it better that he should content him-
self with what the farmer had provided for
him. ‘There was a young woman in the
back part of the room, at a window, sewing.
She asked Jonas how far he had come that
morning, and he told her. Then she said
that he must have set out very early ; and
she said that he had a pair of very handsome
black horses. She had seen them as Junas
passed the window.

There was a small girl sitting sear her,
with a slate, ciphering. She seemed very


56 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER

busy for a few minutes, and then she looked
up to the young woman, and said, —

“My sum does not come right, aunt
Lucia.”

*‘Doesn’t it? Dm sorry, but I can’t help
you now, very well,” replied aunt Lucia.
“Iam very busy with my sewing.”

The little girl then got up, and came to-
wards the fire, with her slate hanging by a
string from her finger, and her Arithmetic
under her arm.

“Where are you ciphering ? ” asked Jonas.

“In fractions,” said the girl.

“If you will let me look at your sum, per-
haps I can tell you how to do it,” replied
Jonas.

The girl handed her book to him, and
showed him the sum in it. She also let him
see the work upon her slate. Jonas looked it
over very carefully, and then said, —

“You have done very well indeed, with
such a hard sum. There is only one mis-
take.”

And Jon&s pointed out the mistake to her,
and she corrected it, and then the answer
was right. She then went and put away
her slate and book, with an appearance of
Doe Lost. 57

great satisfaction. As she passed by the win-
dow, aunt Lucia whispered to her, to say, —

“J think you had better thank that young
man, and give him a mug of coffee.”

“ Well,” said the little girl, “I will.” So
she went to a cupboard at the side of the
room, and took down a tin mug. She
poured out some coffee from a coffee-pot, and
put in some milk and sugar, and then
brought it to Jonas, and asked him if he
wouldn’t like a little coffee. Jonas thanked
her, and took the coffee ; and he liked it very
much.

After this, Jonas harnessed his horses again,
and wenton. He travelled until nearly noon,
and then he arrived at the town where he
was to leave his load. He had a letter to a
merchant, who had bought the produce of
the farmer, and, in a very short time, his load
was taken out, and the other articles put in,
which he was to carry back in exchange. He
had some money given him by the merchant,
in part payment for his load of produce. It
was in bank-notes, and he put it into his
waistcoat pocket, and pinned it in.

‘Then he set out on his return. His load
was light, the road was smooth, and his
58 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER:

horses, though they had travelled fast, had
been driven carefully, and they carried him
rapidly over the ground. It was the middle
of the afternoon, however, before he set out,
and the days were then so short, that the sun
soon began to go down. He had to ride
quite into the evening, before he reached the
place where he was to stop for the night.

He put up his horses, and then went into
the house. He called for some supper, for
his own provisions had long since been ex-
hansted. After supper, he carried out some-
thing for Franco, whom he had left in the
sleigh in the barn, lying upon a good warm
buffalo, to watch the property.

“Franco,” said he, “here is your supper.””

Franco jumped up when he heard Jonas’s
voice, and leaped out of the sleigh. He took
his supper, and Jonas, after once more feed-
ing his horses, went out, and shut the door,
leaving Franco to finish his bone by himself.

Jonas went back into the tavern, and took
his seat by the fire. 'There was a table be-
fore the fire, with a lamp upon it; and there
were one or two books and an old newspaper
lying upon another table, in the back part of
the room. Jonas looked at the books, but


DOG LOST. 59

they were not interesting to read. One was
a dictionary. He read the newspaper for
some time, and then he took the lamp up,
and began to look at some pictures of the
prodigal son, which were hung up upon the
‘wall over the mantel-piece.

Beyond the pictures were some advertise-
ments. One was for a farm for sale. Jonas
read the description, and he wished that he
was old enough to buy a farm, and then he
would go and look at that.

‘The next advertisement was about some
machinery, which a man had invented; and
the next was headed, in large letters, Dog
Lost. This caught Jonas’s attention immedi-
ately. It was in writing, and he could not
read it very easily, it was so high. So he
got a chair, and stood up in it, and read as
follows : —

“<«Doe Losr.

“¢Strayed or stolen from the subscriber, a
valuable dog, of large size and black color.
“1 wonder if it isn’t Franco,” said Jonas,
interrupting himself in his reading.
“¢ He had on a brass collar marked with
the owner's name.’


60 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

“No,” said Jonas, “there was no collar.
But then the man that stole him might have
taken it off. =

“<< Answers to the name of Ney.’

“Ney, Ney,” said Jonas, — “I never called
him Ney. I wonder if he would answer, if
I should call him Ney.

“<¢ Is kind and docile, and quite intelligent.’

“Yes,” said Jonas, “I verily believe it is
Franco.

“© Any person who will return said dog to
the subscriber, at his residence at Walton
Plain, shall be suitably rewarded.

James Epwarps.’

“T verily believe it is Franco,” said Jonas.
as he slowly got down from the chair, —
«Walton Plain.”

He stood a moment, looking thoughtfully
into the fire.

“Yes,” he repeated, “I verily believe it is
Franco. I wonder where Walton Plain is.’

Jonas had learned from Mr. Holiday, that
it was never wise to communicate important
information relating to private business, unless
necessary. So he said nothing about Franco
to any of the people at the tavern, but quietly


Doc Lost. 61

went to bed; and, after thinking some time
what to do, he went to sleep, and slept finely
until morning.

About daylight, he arose, and, as he had
paid his bill the night before, he went to the
barn, harnessed his horses, and set off. At
the first village that he came to after sunrise,
he stopped at a store, and inquired whether
there was any such town as Walton Plain, in
that neighborhood.

“Yes,” said the boy, who stood with a
broom in his hand, with which he was

sweeping out the store, — “yes, it is about
five miles from here, right on the way you
are going.”

Jonas thanked the boy, got into his sleigh,
and rode on.

“Poor Franco,” said he, “I am afraid 1
must lose you.”

He had hoped that Walton Plain would
have proved to be off of his road, so that he
could have had a good reason for not doing
any thing about restoring the dog, until after
he had gone home, and reported the facts to
the farmer. But now, as he found that it
was on his way, and as he would very prob-
ably go directly by Mr. Edwards’s door, he

6
62 JONAS ON A FARM {N WINTER.
concluded that he ought, at any rate, to call
and let him look at Franco, and see whether
it was his dog or not.

‘When he reached Walton Plain, he in-
quired whether Mr. James Edwards lived in
the village. They told him that he lived
about half a mile out of the village. They
said it was a handsome white house, under
the trees, back from the road, with a portico
over the door.

Jonas rode on, observing all the houses as
he passed; and he at once recognized the
one which had been described to him. He
stopped before the great gate, and fastened
his horses to a post. He then walked along
a road-way, which led in by the end of the
house, and presently came to a door, where
he stopped and knocked.
opened the door.

“Ys Mr. Edwards at home ?””

“Yes,” said the girl.

“Will you ask him to come to the door a
minute?”

A girl came and

“You'd better walk in, and Dl speak to
him.”

Jonas stepped into an entry, which was

carpeted, and which hada large map, hang-














Jonas stopping at the house of Mr. Rdwards.— Page 63.


DOG Lost. 65

ing against the wall. he girl opened a
door into a littke room, which looked some-
what like ‘Mr. Holiday’s study. There was
a great deal of handsome furniture in it, and
book-shelves around the walls. A large table
was in the middle of the room, covered with
books and-papers.

The girl handed Jonas a seat.

«Who shall I say has called?” said she
to Jonas, as she was about to go out of the
room.

“Why —I—my name is Jonas,” he re-
plied ; “but I don’t suppose Mr. Edwards
knows me. I came to see him about his
dog.” 7 .

At this remark, the girl looked around to-
wards the fire, and Jonas involuntarily turned
his eyes in the same direction. He saw
there a large dog, very much like Franco in
form and size, lying upon the carpet. He
was as handsome as Franco. Jonas was sur-
prised to see him. The girl, too, looked sur-
prised. She, however, said nothing, but
went out, and shut the door. oy

In a few minutes, the door opened, and an.
elderly gentleman, with grayish hair, and a
mild and pleasant expression of countenance,

6*
66 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

came in. He nodded to Jonas as he entered,
and Jonas rose to receive him. The gentle-
man then took a seat by the fire; and asked
Jonas to sit down again.

“I came to see you, sir, about your dog,”
said Jonas.

«Well, my boy,” replied the man, “and
what about my dog?” and, as he said this,
he looked down at the dog, which was lying
upon the floor.

“T° don’t know but that I have got
him.”

“You have got him?” repeated Mr. Ed-
wards.

“Yes, sir; a dog like that one came to
me in the woods one day this winter.””

“©,” said Mr. Edwards, ‘ you mean the
dog that I lost. —Yes,—I had forgotten
that, it is so long ago. When did you find
him?”

Jonas then told the whole story of the
dog’s coming to them, and of their attempt
to drive him away; and also of his seeing
the “advertisement in the tavern. Mr. Ed-
wards asked him a great many questions,
such as what his name was, where he lived,
and how long he had lived there, and how


DOG Lost. 67

he happened to be journeying now. At last
he said, —

“I think it very probable that it is my
dog. I lost one of that description six or
eight months ago, and advertised him; but
I couldn’t hear any thing of him, and so I got
another as much like him asI could. It is
probable yours is the same dog; but I don’t
know that there is any particular proof of it.
You haven’t called him Ney, have you?”

“No, sir,’? said Jonas; “we call him
Franco.”

“If he should come at the call of Ney,
that would be proof. Where is he now?”

“He is with me, sir; he is out in my
sleigh.”

“O, well, then,” said the man, “we can
tellina moment. [ll step to the door and
call him.”

So Mr. Edwards put on his hat, and
stepped to the door. The dog was standing
up in the sleigh, and looking wildly around.
When he saw Mr. Edwards, he seemed more
excited still. cee

“ Here, Ney,” said Mr. Edwards.

The dog leaped down from the sled, and
came bounding up the road. He leaped first
68 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

about Mr. Edwards, and then about Jonas,
as if at a loss which was his master.

“ Why, Ney,” said Mr. Edwards, — “ poor
Ney, have you got back at last? Come,
walk in, Ney.”

Ney slipped in through the door, and
turned immediately into the little room, as if.
he was perfectly familiar with the localities.
Jonas and Mr. Edwards followed.. They
shut the door, and took their seats again.
Ney ran around the room, and examined
every thing. He looked at the strange dog
lying so comfortably in his old place upon
the warm carpet, and then came and gazed
up eagerly into his old master’s face a mo-
ment. He came to Jonas, and wagged his
tail, and then he went to the door and
whined, as if he wanted to go out.

“Won't you let him out?” said Mi Ed-
wards. “ We will see what he will do.”

Jonas opened the door, and the dog ran out
into the entry, and then made the same signs
to have the outer door opened. Jonas opened
it, and let him out. Jonas stepped out him-
self a moment, to see what he would do, and
presently returned again to the room where
he had left Mr. Edwards.


DOG Lost. 69

“Where did he go?” said Mr. Edwards.

“He has run to the sleigh,” said Jonas,
“and jumped up into it, and is lying down
on the buffalo.”

«The dog seems to have become attached
to you, Jonas,” said Mr. Edwards, “and I
presume that you have become somewhat
attached to him.”

“Yes, sir, very much indeed,” replied
Jonas.

Mr. Edwards was silent a few minutes,
appearing lost in thought.

“T hardly know what to say about this
dog,” he continued, at length. “You did
very right to come and let me know about
him. I am afraid that some boys would
have kept him, without saying any thing
about it. Iam glad that you were honest.
I valued the dog very much, and would
have given a large sum to have recovered
him, when he was first lost. But I have got
another now, and don’t really need two.
Should you be disposed to buy him ?”

“ Yes, sir,” said Jonas, “if I could. But I
haven’t got but a dollar at my command,
and I suppose he is worth more than that.”

Jonas had a dollar of his own. Mr. Hol-
70 —-s0NAS ON AdFARM IN WINTER.

iday had given it to him when he left his
house, thinking it probable that he would
want to buy something for himself. Jonas
had taken this money with him when he
left the farmer’s, intending to expend a part
of it in the market town; but he did not see
any thing that he really wanted, and so the
money was in his pocket now.

“Why, yes,” said Mr. Edwards, “I gave
a great deal more for him than that. Haven’t
you any more money with you?”

“Not of my own,”’ said Jonas.

“suppose you got some for your prod-
uce.”

“ Yes, sir,” said Jonas ; “ but it belongs to
the farmer that I work with.”

« And don’t you think that he would be
willing to have you pay a part of it for the
dog?”

“1 don’t know, sir,” said Jonas. “I know
he likes the dog very much, but I heve no
authority to buy him with his money.”

If Jonas had been willing to have used his
employer’s money without authority, Mr.
Edwards ‘would not have taken it. He
made the inquiry to see whether Jonas was
trustworthy.
DOG LosT. 71

After a few minutes’ pause, Mr. Edwards
resumed the conversation, as follows : —

“Well, Jonas,” said he, “I have been
thinking of this a little, and have concluded
to let you keep the dog for me a little while, —
that is, if he is willing to go with you. But
remember he is my property still, and I shall
have a right to call for him, whenever I
choose, and you must give him up to me.”

“ Yes, sir,” said Jonas, “I will, And I
wish that you would not agree to sell him to
any body else, without letting me know.”

“« Well,” replied Mr. Edwards, “1 will not.
So you may take him, and keep him till I
send for him, —that is, provided he will go
with you of his own accord. I can’t drive
him away from his old home.”

Jonas thanked Mr. Edwards, and rose to
go. Mr. Edwards took his hat, and followed
him to the door, to see whether the dog
would go willingly. When he was upon the
step, he called him.

“Ney,” said he, “Ney.”

Ney looked up, and, in a moment after-
wards, jumped out of the sleigh, and came
running up to the door.

“Now,” continued Mr. Edwards, “if you
72 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

can call him back, while I am standing here,
it is pretty good proof that you have been
kind to him, and that he would like to go
with you.”

So Jonas walked down towards the gate,
looking back, and calling, —

“Franco, Franco, Franco!”

The dog ran down towards him a little
way, and then stopped, looked back, and,
after a moment’s pause, he returned a few
steps towards his former master. He seemed
a little at a loss to know which to choose.

Jonas got into his sleigh.

“Franco!” said he.

Franco looked at him, then at Mr. Ed-
wards, then at Jonas; and finally he went
back to the door, and began to lick his old
master’s hand.

Jonas turned his horses’ heads a little to-
wards. the road, and moved them on a step.

«“ Come, Franco,” said he ; “ Franco, come.”

Franco, hearing these words, and seeing
that Jonas was actually going, seemed to
come to a final decision. He leaped off the
steps, and bounded down the road, through
the gate, and jumped up into Jonas’s sleigh.
Mr. Edwards continued to call him, but he
od DOG LosT. Ts

paid no attention to it. He curled down be-
fore Jonas a moment, then he raised himself
up a little, so as to look back towards the
house; but he showed no disposition to get
out again. Jonas put his hand upon his head,
and patted it gently as he drove away ; and,
when he found that Franco was really going
with him, he turned his head back, and said,
with a look of great satisfaction, —

“Good-by, sir. I’m very much obliged
to you.” i

“ Good-by, Jonas. "Take good care of
Ney.”

“Yes, sir,” said he, “I certainly will.”

“You're a good dog, Franco,” he con-
tinued, patting his head, ‘to come with me,
—very good dog, Franco, to choose the
coarse hay for a bed under the old General’s
crib, rather than that good warm carpet, for
the sake of coming with me. Yl make you
a little house, Franco, —I certainly will, and
Yl put a carpet on the floor. Ill make it as
soon as I get home.”

And Jonas did, the’ next evening ater He
got home, make Franco’a house, juét big
enough for him; and he found an aa piece
74 gonas onâ„¢ gg Aner IN WINTER.

of carpet to put upon the floor. He put
Franco in; but the next morning he: found
him in his old place under the General’s crib.
Franco liked that place better. ‘The truth
was, it was rather warmer; and then, be-
sides, he liked the eneral’s company











































7

CHAPTER V.
SIGNS OF A STORM.

Owzx evening early in February, the farmer
told Jonas that his work, the next day, would
be to get out four or five bushels of corn and
grain, and go to mill. Accordingly, after he
had got through with his morning’s work of
taking care of the stock, he took a half-bushel
measure, and several bags, and went into the
granary. The granary was a small, square
building, with narrow boards and wide cracks
between them on the south side. The build-
ing itself was mounted on posts at the four
corners, with flat stones upon the top of the
posts, for the corners to rest upon.

The open work upon the side was to let
the air in, to dry the corn; and the high posts
and the flat stones were to keep the mice
from getting in and eating it up.

Jonas put a short board across the top of
the half-bushel, and sat upon it. Then he
began taking the corn and shelling it off from
76 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

the cob, by rubbing it against the edge of the
board. As he sat thus at work, he occasion-
-ally looked up, and he could see out of the
open door ofthe granary, into the farm-yards.

It was a very pleasant morning. 'The sun
shone beautifully ; and now and then a drop
fell from the roof on the south side of the
barn. The cattle were standing, basking in
the sun, in the barn-yard, and in the sheds,
where the sun could shine in upon them.
'The whole area of the barn-yard was trod-
den smooth and hard by the footsteps of
the cattle; and broad and smooth paths had
been worn in every direction, about the house.
Behind the barn was a large sheep-yard, also
well worn with the footsteps of the sheep.
A great many sheep were there, —now and
then eating hay from a long rack, which ex-
tended across the yard.

When Jonas had shelled out the corn, he
carried the bags, and put them into the sleigh,
whick was generally used in going to mill.
Then he locked the granary, and put the key
away, and afterwards went to the barn, and
opened the great doors, which led in to the
barn floor. He climbed up a tall ladder to a
loft under the roof of the barn, and threw
SIGNS OF A STORM. 7

down some sheaves of wheat,—as many as
he thought would be necessary ‘to produce
the quantity of grain which the farmer had
ordered. He then descended the ladder, and
got a flail, and began to thresh them out.
Standing, now, in a new position, he had a
different prospect before him. Beyond the
barn-yard he could see another larger yard
nearer the house, in which the snow had also
been beaten down by the going and coming
of teams, sleds, and all sorts of travel, for two
or three weeks, during which there had been
no new falls of snow. Upon one side of
this yard was an enormous heap of wood,
which Jonas and Oliggy. had been hauling
nearly all the winter. *. the other sidé was
a quantity of timber, @& all sizes and lengths,
which the farmer and'Amos had been getting
out for the new barn. Some of it was hewed,
and some not; and several large pieces were
laid out upon the level surface of the yard,
and the farmer and Amos were sitting upon
them, working upon the frame. Amos was
boring holes with an auger, and the farmer
‘was cutting the holes thus made into a square
form with a chisel. Josey was there, too,
and Amelia. ‘They were building a hcuse
7*
78 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

of the blocks which had been sawed off from
the ends of the timbers.

When, however, they heard the sound of
Jonas’s flail, they left their play, and came
along to the barn to see him. Josey came
into the barn ; Amelia remained at the door.

“What are you doing, Jonas?” said Josey.

«Threshing some wheat,” replied Jonas ;
“but stand back, or I shall hit you with the
flail.”

“ Are you going to mill?” said Josey.

“Yes, I or somebody else. Iam gétting
a grist ready.”

“Here comes uncle,” said Josey; “I mean

to ask him to let megge.”

The farmer Sane and told Jonas that
he expected that theg oing to have a
snow-storm, and, thei a8 on as his grist
was ready, he might Harness : a horse into the
sleigh, and drive directly to mill.

“Then,” said he, you may come directly,
back, and not wait to have it ground; for I
want you to go up to the woods this after-
noon, and bring down a load of small spruces,
which I cut for rafters. I want them down
before the road gets blocked up with
snow.”
SIGNS OF A STORM. 79

‘The farmer had reflected that, about this
time in the winter, they were generally ex-
posed to long and driving snow-storms, by
which the roads were often blocked up. He
usually endeavored to get all out of the
‘woods which he ‘had to get, early in the sea-
son, while the snow was not deep. He had
now got down all his wood, and all his tim-
ber, except oné or'two loads of. rafters; and
he wished, therefore, to get those down, so
that, in case of a sevére storm, he would not
have to break out thetroad again.

Jonas accordingly despatched his prepara-
tions for going to mill, as rapidly as possible,
and soon was driving out, he
stopped opposi here the farmer
was at work




? said Jonas.
e farmer. ‘ The
pond road is a little’ghe nearest, isn’t it?”

“Yes, sir,” said Jghhs.

“And Josey wants to go with you; have
you any objection to take him?”

“No, sir,” said Jonas ; “I should like very
much to haw him go.”

“Well, Josey, get your great-coat, and
come.”’
80 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

“OQ, no, sir,” said Josey ; “I don’t need any
great-coat ; it isn’t cold.”

“Very well, then; jump in.”

Josey got in upon the top of the bags, and
Jonas drove on. After riding a short dis-
tance, they turned down by a road which led.
to the pond, which, was now cpvered with so
thick and solid a sheet of igey that it was
safe travelling upon ‘it, angi it “was according-
ly intersected with roagsgin every direction.
They rode down.at ayapid trot to the ice,
followed by Franco, wp tvas always glad to
go upon an expedition.

The road led them over, very nearly, the
same part, of the Jonas had navi-
gated in his bo itted a sail to
it, — though now,q es Were so
different all aroun:
thave supposed the
same. There was
















f'same level surface,
but it was now a field, white with
snow, instead of the“fundulating expanse
of water, of the deep-blue color reflected
from the sky. . There were the same islands,
and promontories, and- beaches jqbut the ver-
dure was gone, and the naked whiteness of
the beach seemed to have spread over the


SIGNS OF A STORM. 81

whole landscape. It was a very pleasant
ride, however. The road was level, though
very winding, as-it passed around capes and
headlands, and now ard ‘then took a wide
circuit to avoid a breathing-hole. The sun
shone pleasantly, too.

“TI don’t sé what signs there are of a
snow-storm,”? %id Josey.

“Such a calm agd pleasant day in Febru-
ary portends a storm,” said Jonas. ‘ Be-
sides, the wind, sg eee is, is ‘north-east ;
and don’t you see that srow-bank off south ?”

Josey looked in the direction in which
they were going, w] Yowas towards fife
south-west, an long, white bank
of cloud, ext at quarter of the






heavens.
“Is that al 2 asked Josey.
“It is a ban! f~clouds, I suppose,”

it a snow~-bank.”
By the t time that tl oys reached the mill,
a hazy appearance had: overspread the whole
sky. They took out the grist, and left it to
be ground, and then immediately | get into
the sleigh in, and commenced. their ret!
Before they had gone far, the sky beda
entirely overcast, and the distant hills to te
82 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

south-east were enveloped in what appeared
to be a kind of mist, but which was really
falling snow.

“ How windy it is!” said Josey.

“No,” said Jonas, “it is not much more
windy than it was when we came; but then
we were riding with it, and now we are
going against it. You feel cold, don’s you?”

“Why, yes, a little,” said Josey, “now
the sun has gone, and thé wind has come.”

“Well, then,” said Jonas, “get down in
the bottom of the sleigh, and I'll cover you
up with buffaloes.”

So Josey crept down into the bottom of

the sleigh, and J, d him up; and
he found his pla m and com-
fortable.

“How do you lace 2”? said
Jonas.

“Very well,” said vkosey, “only I can’t
see where we are goirtg”

“Trust yourself to mé,” said Jonas. “VL
drive you safely.”

“I know it,” said Josey, “and I wish
you’d tell me, now and then, w@at you see.”

“Well,” replied Jonas, “I see a load of
hay coming along on the pond before us.”
SIGNS OF A STORM. 83

“A large load ?” said Josey.

“Yes,” replied Jonas; “and now .we’re
going pretty near the round island. ‘There,
the load of hay is turning off by another
road. , there is a sleigh behind it; it was
hid’before. ‘The sleigh is. coming this way.”

“TT don’t hear any bells,” said Josey. .

“We are too far off yet ;you’ll hear them
preséntly.” :

Very soon Josey did héar the bells. They
came nearer and nearer, and at last jingled
by close to his ears. As soon’as the sound
had gone by, he threw up the buffalo with
his arms, and looked out, saying to Jonas, —

“I guess they wo! what you had got
here, covered up the buffalo, Jonas.”




snow, and Jonas said that he could hardly
see the shore in some places.

“ Suppose it should snow so fast,” said Jo-
sey, ‘that you could not see the land at all;
then, if you should come to two roads, how
could you tell which one to take?”

“Why, one way,” replied Jonas, “would
be to let Franco trot on before us; and he’d
know the way.”
84 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

“Is Franco coming along with us?” said
Josey. z

“Yes,” said Jonas, “he is close behind.”

“Why don’t you call him Ney?” asked
Josey ; “that is his real name.”

“YT was uncertain which to call him for
some time,” said Jonas; “ but finally I con-
cluded to let him keep both names, and so
now he is Franco Ney.”

“Well,” said Josey, “(I think that is a
good plan.”

A short time after this, Jonas turned up off
from the pond, and soon reached home.


85

CHAPTER VIL.
THE RESCUE.

Jonas found, when he reached home, that
it was about dinner-time. The farmer said
that the storm was coming on sooner than
he had expected, and he believed that they
should have to leave the rafters where they
were. But Jonas said that he thought he
could get them without any difficulty, if the
farmer would let him take the oxen and sled.

The farmer, finding that Jonas was very
willing to go, notwithstanding the storm, said
that he should be very glad to have him try.
And Josey, he said, might accompany him
or not, just as he pleased.

“I wouldn’t go, Jonas,” said Josey, “if I
were you. It is going to be a great storm.”

He, however, walked along with Jonas to
the barn, to see him yoke the oxen. The
yard was covered with a thin coating of light
snow, which made the. appearance of it very
different from what it had been when they

8
86 JONAS ON A FARM {IN WINTER.

had left it. The cows and oxen stood out
still exposed, their backs whitened a little
with the fine flakes which had fallen upon
them. Jonas went to the shed, and brought
out the yoke.

« Jonas,” said Josey, “I wouldn’t go.”

“No, I think it very likely that you
wouldn’t. You are not a very efficient
boy.”

“What is an efficient boy?” asked Josey.

“One that has energy and resolution
enough to go on and accomplish his object,
even if there are difficulties in the way.”

“Is that what you mean by being effi-
cient?” said Josey.

“Yes ; —a boy that hasn’t some efficiency,
isn’t good for much.”

As he said this, Jonas had got one of the
oxen yoked. He then went to bring up the
other.

When the other ox was up in his place,
Jonas raised the end of the yoke, and put it
over his neck. *

“You see,” continued he, “ your uncle
wants all those rafters got down. It will be
a little harder getting them, in the storm;
but I care nothing for that. It will bea great
THE RESCUE. 87

satisfaction to him to have them all safe down
here before it drifts. He doesn’t require
me to go; but if I go voluntarily and bring
them down, don’t you think that, to-morrow
morning, when he finds two feet of snow on
the ground, he’ll be glad to think that all his
rafters are safe in the yard?”

“Why, yes,” said Josey. “Ive a great
mind to go with you.”

“Do just as you please,” said Jonas.

“Well, do you want me to go?”

“Yes, I should like your company very
well; and, besides, perhaps you can help
me.”

“ Well,” said Josey, “I'll go.”

He accordingly followed Jonas as he drove
the oxen along to the sled. Jonas held up
the tongue, while Josey backed the oxen, so
that he could enter the end of the tongue
into the ring attached to the lower side of
the yoke. He then put the iron pin in, and
all was ready.

Jonas drove the oxen along, till he came
to the great gate in the back yard, and then
he stopped to go and get some chains. ‘The
chains he fastened to the stakes, which were
in the sides of the sled. Then he opened
88 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

the great gate, and. the oxen went through;
after which he seated himself upon the sled
by the side of Josey, and so they rode along
up into the woods.

The storm increased, though’ very slowly.
‘The road into the woods, which had become
well worn, was now beginning to be covered,
here and there, with little white patches,
wherever new snow, driven along by the
wind, found places where it could lodge.
At length, however, they came to the woods ;
and there they were sheltered from the wind,
and the snow fell more equally. Josey had
found it quite cold riding in the open ground,
for the wind was against them; but under
the shelter of the trees he found it quite warm
and comfortable.

The forest appeared very silent and soli-
tary. It is true they could hear the moaning
of the wind upon the tops of the trees, but
there was no sound of life, and no motion
but that of the fine flakes descending through
the air in a gentle shower. The whole sur-
face of the ground, and every thing lying
upon it, was covered with the snow ; for the
branches, and the stumps, and the stems
trimmed up for timber, and the places where
THE RESCUE. 89

the old snow had been trampled down by the
oxen and by the woodcutters, were now all
whitened over again and concealed.

“Who would think,” said Jonas, “that
there could be any thing alive here?”

“Is there any thing?” said Josey.

“Yes, thousands of animals, al] covered
up in the snow, —mice in the ground, and
squirrels in the hollow logs, and millions of
insects, frozen up in the bark of the dead
trees.””

« And they'll be covered up deeper before
morning,” said Josey.

“Yes,” said Jonas, “and so would our
rafters, if we didn’t get them out. We
could not have found half of them, if we had
left them till after this storm.”

The rafters were lying around upon the
old snow, wherever small trees, from which
they had been formed, had fallen. They
could be distinguished very plainly now, al-
though covered with an inch of snow.

Jonas and Josey immediately went to
work, getting them together, and placing
them upon the sled. When they had been
at work in this way for some time, Jonag
said, —

s*
90 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

“We shall not get half of them, at this
load.”

“Then what shall you do?” said Josey.

*O, come up again, and get the rest.”

“ But then it will be dark before you get
home.”

“That will be no matter,” said Jonas.

“Only you'll get lost, and buried up in
the snow.”

“No,” said Jonas; “there might be some
danger to-morrow evening, after it shall have
been snowing four and twenty hours; but
not to-night. The snow will not be more
than a foot deep at midnight.”

When they had got as many of the rafters
upon the sled as Jonas thought the oxen
could conveniently draw, he secured the load
by the chains, and collected the rest of the
sticks together a little, on the ground. ‘Then
he told Josey to climb up to the top of the
load and ride. He said that he would walk
along by the side of the oxen. Josey found
it more comfortable going back, than it was
coming up, for the wind was now behind
him, and the snow did not drive into his
face. Jonas walked along in the snow,
which was now nearly ankle deep, and after
THE RESCUE. 91

they had got out of the woods, there were
some places where it had drifted much
deeper.

“Do you suppose that uncle has got his
frame done?” said Josey.

“TI presume he has left it, if he hasn’t
finished it,’? said Jonas.

“Why? Why couldn’t he stay out in
the storm to work, as well as we?”

“ Because,” said Jonas, “‘the ‘snow would
wet his tools, and fill up his mortises, and so
trouble him a great deal more than it does
us. You can’t do carpenter’s work out of
doors in a snow-storm.””

«Do you mean to go after the other load?”
asked Josey.

“Yes,” replied Jonas.

The boys found, when they reached the
yard, that it was as Jonas had predicted.
The farmer and Amos had left their work
and gone in. They were in the shop grind-
ing their tools. The farmer asked Jonas if
he had got all the rafters.

“No, sir,” said Jonas; “there is another
load.”

“Well, we’lllet them go,” said the farmer.
“Pm very glad you’ve got one load down.”
92 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

«J think, sir,” said Jonas, “if you have no
objection, ’'d better go and get the rest. I
know just where they are, and I can get them
all down here before night.”

“You won’t have time to get down before
it will be dark,” said the farmer.

«Just as you think best, sir,” said Jonas,
“but I think I can get out of the woods be-
fore dark ; and it is of no consequence about
the rest of the way.”

“Very well,” said the farmer, “ you may
go. Don’t you want Amos to go with you?”

“No, sir, it isn’t necessary.”

“No, sir,” said Josey, “I can go with him.”

So Jonas threw off his load, and then
turned his team about, and once more set
out for the woods. He and Josey sat upon
the sled, talking by the way,—the storm
continuing without much change. The
snow gradually increased in depth, but the
oxen walked along without difficulty through
it. Sometimes they came to a drift where
the snow was so deep as to come in a little
upon the bars, where the boys were sitting;
hut in general the sled runners glided along
through it very smoothly.

The woods appeared still more sombre and
THE RESCUE. 93

sotitary than they had done before. The
new snow was deeper, and it was falling
faster; and, besides, as it was now nearly
sundown, there was only a gloomy sort of
twilight, under the trees. Jonas and Josey
loaded the sled as fast as they.could. They
put on the last of the rafters, which Jonas
had collected, with great satisfaction. Josey,
especially, began to be in haste to set out on
his return.

“Now,” said Jonas, “ I’ll look around a lit-
tle, just to see that there are none left behind.””

“QO, no, I wouldn’t,” said Josey ; “let us
go. We’ve got them all, I know.”

“I want to be sure,” said Jonas, “and
make thorough work of it.”

So saying, he began wading about in the
snow, to see if he could find any more rafters.
He, however, soon satisfied himself that they
were all upon the sled. He then secured his
load carefully, with the chains, and they set
out upon their return, as before.

It grew dark rapidly, and the wind and
storm increased. When they came out of
the woods, they found that the air was.vef¥ -
thick with the falling flakes, and the drifts
had begun to be quite large, so that some-
94 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

times, in plunging through them, the snow
would bank up quite high, before the sled,
against the ends of the rafters. Jonas said
that, if they had been two hours later, they
could not have got along.

“You said that the snow wouldn’t be a
foot deep by midnight,” said Josey.

“Tt is coming faster than I thought it
would,” said Jonas. . “It is almost a foot
deep now.”

The road by which the boys were advan-
cing, led along the bank of the brook, until
it reached nearly to the shore of the pond,
and then it turned off, and went towards the
house, at a little distance from the shore.
When they reached this part of the road, the
storm, which here swept down across the pond.
beat upon them with unusual fury. The wind
howled ; the snow was driven through the air,
and seemed to scud along the ground with
great. violence ; and the drifts, running diago-
nally across the road, were once or twice so
deep, that the oxen could hardly get the load
through. It was now almost dark, too, and
all the traces of the road were obliterated, —
though Jonas knew, by the land and fences,
how to go.
THE RESCUE. |4A7 95

Just at this time, when the wind seemed
to lull for an instant, Jonas thought he heard
acry. He stopped his oxen to listen.

“No,” said Josey, “I don’t believe it is
any thing; let us go on.”

In fact, Josey was afraid, and wanted to
get home as soon as he could.

“ again, and in a moment he heard the cry
again. It seemed to be a cry of distress, but
he could not distinguish any words.

“It is somebody off upon the pond,” said
Jonas.

“Ts the pond out that way?” asked Josey.

“Yes,” said Jonas, “and I verily believe
somebody is out on it, and -has lost his
way.”

“Well,” said Josey, “let us go home as
fast as we can, and tell uncle.”

“No,” said Jonas, “ that won’t do.”

Jonas turned in the direction from which
the sound appeared to come, and, putting his
hands up to his mouth in the shape of a
speaking-trumpet, he called out, as loud as he
could call, —

“ Hal — loo!”

He listened after he had thus called, but
96 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

there was no auswer. In a few minutes, the
ery which he had heard first was repeated, in
the same tone as before.

“They don’t hear me,” said Jonas.

“ Hal—loo!” cried out Josey, as loud as
he could call.

There was no answer; but, in a few sec-
onds afterwards, the cry was repeated, as at
first.

“You see,” said Jonas, “that the wind
blows this way, and they can’t hear us. We
must go out after them.”

Josey tried to dissuade Jonas from this
plan ; but Jonas said he must go, and that,
as they had oxen with them, there would
be no danger. “ First,” said he, “we must
throw off our load.”

So he and Josey went to work, and threw
off the rafters, as fast as they could. Jonas
reserved four or five rafters, which he left
upon the sled. 'Then he turned the oxen in
the direction from which the cry had come.
They continued to hear it at modcrate in-
tervals.

They descended gradually a short distance
across the field, and then they came to the
, shore of the pond. Here Jonas took off one
THE RESCUE. 97

of his rafters, and laid it upon the shore. with
one end raised up out of the snow.

“What is that for?” said Josey.

“To show us the way back to our road,’’
said Jonas. “I place it so that it points
right back, — the way we came.”

“We can tell by our tracks,” said Josey.

“No,” said Jonas; “our tracks will all be
covered up before we come back.”

Jonas then drove down upon the pond,
guiding his oxen in the direction of the cry.
He kept Josey upon the sled, so as not to ex-
haust his strength. He rode himself, too, as
much as he could; but he was obliged to
jump off very frequently, to keep the oxen in
aright direction. He stopped occasionally to
put down a rafter, placing it so that its length
should be in the line of his road, and taking
care to sink one end into the snow, so as to
leave the other out as far as possible, to pre-
vent its being all buried up before they
should return. Every now and then, too, he
would answer the cry, as loud as he could
call.

At last, after they had toiled along in this
way for some time, Jonas thought that he
succeeded in making the travellers hear;

9
98 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

for, immediately after his call, he would
hear a calling from them, following it, and
speaking in a different way, though Jonas
could not understand what was Said. He
kept pressing forward steadily, and, before
long, he found that the travellers were silent,
excepting immediately after he called to
therm, — when there was a sound as if in-
tended for a response, though Jonas could
not tell what was said.

“ We shall get to them, Josey,” said he.

“ Who do you suppose it is?” said Josey.

“J don’t know; very probably some trav-
ellers lost uygon the pond.”

Jonas was right in his conjecture: as they
came nearer and nearer, the sounds became
more distinct.

“ Hal—loo! ” vociferated Jonas.

“Hal—loo!” was the answer. “Can —
you — come — and — help — us?”
“Ay, ay,” said Jonas; “we're coming.”

“ Ay, ay,” shouted Josey, in his loudest
voice, which, being more shrill than that of
Jonas, was perhaps heard farther.

Still nothing was to be seen. Besides be-
mg dark, the atmosphere was thick with
snow. So it was not until they got very
THE RESCUE. 99

near to the travellers, that they could see
them at all. They saw at last, however,
some dark-looking object before them. On
coming up to it, they found that it was a
horse and sleigh. ‘The horse was in a very
deep snow-drift, and was half lying down.
There was a woman in the sleigh, with a
Small child in her arms, and a boy, about
as large as Josey, standing at the horse’s
head.

“O, Lam so glad you have got some oxen,
sir!” said the woman. ‘We couldn’t have
got out without oxen.”

“I don’t see how the snow happens to be
so deep just here.”

“Why, it’s that island,” said the woman;
“I suppose there is an island off there. I
told Isaiah it would be drifted under this
island; and now the horse is all beat out;
and, besides, we don’t know the way.”

“Well,” said Jonas, “I'll hook the oxen
on, and we'll soon get you to the land.
Isaiah, you take your horse out of the
sleigh.”

So Isaiah went to work to unhook the
traces and the hold-backs, in order to get the
horse free from the sleigh.
100 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

“Pll get out,” said the woman.

“No,” said Jonas; “ you sit still, and keep
your child warm.”

As soon as Isaiah had taken the horse out,
Jonas told him to lead him around behind
the sleigh, while he turned the shafts over
back against the dasher, and then he brought
the oxen up in front of the sleigh. He first,
however, drove the oxen out of the road
with the sled, so as to leave that where it
would not be in the way. Then he took
two chains from the sled, and attached the
oxen, by means of them, to the forward part
of the sleigh. When all was ready, he put
Josey in with the woman, and let Isaiah lead
his horse behind. He then started the oxen.

“ Are you going to.leave the sled here?”
said Josey.

“Yes,” said Jonas, “we can come and
get it after the storm is over.”’

The oxen drew thé sleigh along very
easily. The snow was quite deep for a little
distance, and then it became less so; but it
was very dark, and it was difficult for Jonas
to follow his track. "The snow blew across
it with great violence, and was fast filling
it up.
THE RESCUE. 101

However, Jonas soon case; to his first
rafter, and this encouraged him: It was a
good deal covered with snow, but the end
was out, and the direction of it showed him
which way to go, in order to find the next
one. After he had passed this guide, the
path was no more to be.distinguished. He
‘went on, however, as nearly:as hé could in
the direction indicated by the rafter; and,
after going the proper distance, he began to
look out before him for the second. He
began to be a little anxious lest he had
missed it, when he observed something dark
in the snow, at a little distance on the right.
He went to it, and found that it was the
rafter.

Thus he was upon his track again ; but his
having so narrowly escaped missing it, made
him afraid that he should not be able to fol-
low the train very far. His fears proved well
grounded. All his efforts to discover the
third rafter were entirely unavailing.

“Tis of no consequence,” said Jonas;
“we can’t be far from the shore. Tl keep
straight on, and we shall strike the land
somewhere, not far from the house.”

But it is much easier to get bewildered in

9*
102 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

a storm than Jonas had supposed. The
darkness, the obscurity produced by the fall-
ing snow; the perfect and unvarying levei
of the surface, in every direction the same,
and the agitation of mind which even the
most resolute must experience in such a sit-
uation, all conspired to make it difficult, in a
case like this, to find the way. Jonas drove
on in the direction which he thought would
have’ led to the shore ; but, after going amply
far enough to reach it, no shore was to be
seen. The fact was, that he had insensibly
deviated just so far from his course, as to be
going along parallel with the shore, instead
of in the direction towards it. Jonas began
to be somewhat concerned, and Josey was in
a state of great anxiety and fear.

He rose up in the sleigh, and attempted
to look around; and his fear was suddenly
changed into terror, at seeing a large black
animal, like a bear, coming furiously up be-
hind them, bounding over the snow. Josey
screamed aloud.

“What is the matter? ’”’ said the woman.

“Why, Franco! Franco!” said Jonas,
“how could you get here ?”

It was Franco; true enough. He came



THE RESCOE. 105

swiftly along, leaping and staggering through
the deep snow; and he seemed delighted to
have fond Jonas and his party at last. Jo-
nas patted hishead. Both Jonas and Franco
were overjoyed to see each other.

Jonas patted Franco’s head and praised
him, while the dog wagged his tail, whisked
about, and shook the snow off from his back

and sides.
“What dog is that?’ said the woman.
“This is Franco,” said Jonas. “ Franco

Ney is his riame. Now we shall have no
trouble in getting out.”

Franco turned off, short, from the road in
which Jonas was going. He knew by in-
stinct which way the shore lay from them.
Jonas at first hesitated about following him.

“That can’t be the way, Franco,” said he.

But Franco, after plunging on a few steps,
looked round and whined. Then he came
back towards Jonas again a few steps, look-
ing him full in the face, and then whisked
about again, and went on farther than before,
—and then stopped and looked back, as if
to see whether Jonas was going to follow
him. Jonas stood just in advance of the
oxen, hesitating.
106 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

“That must be the way,” said Jonas.
“Franco knows.”

“No, that isn’t the way,” said the woman ;
“the dog don’t know any thing about it.
We must go straight forward.”

“No,” said Jonas, “it will be safest to
follow Franco.” And so saying, he began to
turn his oxen in the direction indicated by
Franco.

The woman remonstrated against this with
great earnestness. She said that they should
only get entirely lost, for he was leading them
altogether out of their way. But Jonas con-
sidered that the responsibility properly be-
longed to him, and that he must act accord-
ing to his own discretion. So he pushed
forward steadily after Franco.

But his progress was now interrupted by
hearing another loud call behind him, back
upon the pond.

“What's that ?’’ said Josey.

“ Somebody calling,” said Jonas.

“* More travellers lost,’? said the woman. —
““O dear me!”

He listened again, and heard the calls more
distinctly. He thought he could distinguish
his own name. He answered the call, and
THE RESCUE. 107

was himself answered in return by men’s
voices, which now seemed more distinct and
nearer.

“I know now who it is,” said Jonas.
“Jt is your uncle and Amos, coming out
after us. Franco was with them.”

Jonas was right. In a few minutes, the
farmer and Amos came up, and they were
exceedingly surprised when they saw Jonas
with his oxen, drawing a sleigh, with a wo-
man in it, off the pond, instead of a sled load
of rafters from the woods.

« Jonas,” said he with astonishment, “how
came you here?”

“I came to help Isaiah get off the pond,”
said Jonas. .“But how did you find out
where we were?”

“Franco guided us,” said the farmer.
“He followed the road along some time, and
then he wanted to turn off suddenly towards
the pond. We wouldn’t follow him for some
time ; but he would go that way, and no other.
When he came to the shore ofthe pond, we
found your rafter laid there, and that made
us think you must have gone upon the ice,
but we couldn’t imagine what for. At last,
108 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

we found where you had left the sled, and
then we began to halloo to you.”

“ But, uncle,” said Josey, “didn’t you see
our heap of rafters, by the road where we
turned off?”

““No,” said his uncle.

“© We put a load there.”

“Then they must have got pretty well
covered up,” said he, “ for we didn’t observe
them.”

The whole party followed Franco, who
led them out to the shore the shortest way.
They took Isaiah and his mother to the
house, and gave them some supper, and let
them stay there that night. The next morn-
ing, when Jonas got up, he found that it was
clearing away ; and when, after breakfast, he
looked out upon the pond, to see if he could
see any thing of his sled, he observed, away
out half a mile from shore, two short rows of
stakes, sticking up in the snow, not far from
an island. The body of the sled was wholly
buried up and concealed from view.
109

CHAPTER VII.

A FIRE.

Tux last of February drew nigh, which
was the time fixed upon for Josey to go
home. He had remained with his uncle
much longer than his father had at first in-
tended; but now they wanted him to return,
before the roads broke up in the spring.

The evening before Josey was to go, the
farmer “was sitting by the fire, when Jonas
came in from the barn.

“Jonas,” said the farmer, “I have got to
write a letter to my brother, to send by Josey
to-morrow ; why won’t you take a sheet of
paper and write for me, and I'll tell you what
to say. Youare rather handier with the pen
than I am.”

Jonas accordingly brought a sheet of paper
and a pen and ink, and took his place at a
table at the back side of the room, and the
farmer dictated to him as follows : —

10
110 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

«Dear Brother, :

“I take this opportunity to inform you
that we are all alive and well, and I hope
that you may be the same. This will be
handed to you by Josey, who leaves us to-
morrow, according to your orders. We have
been very glad to have him with us, though
he hasn't had opportunity to learn much.
However, I suppose he’ll fetch up again in
his learning, when he gets home. He has
behaved pretty fair on the whole, as boys go.
He will make a smart man, I’ve no doubt,
though he don’t seem to take much to farm-
ing.

“We hope to have you, and your wife and
children, come and pay us a visit this coming
summer, — say in raspberry time, which will
be just after haying.”

“There,” said the farmer, “now fold it
up, and write my brother's name on the
back, and to-morrow morning I'll look it
over, and sign my name to it.”

Jonas accordingly folded the letter up, and
wrote upon the back, Joseph Jones, Fisq.,
Bristol. When it was done, he laid it on
the table.
A FIRE. 111

Amos came and took it up. “Jonas,”
said he, “I wish I could write as well as
that.”

‘The farmer had a daughter whose name
was Isabella. She was about eighteen years
old. She was at this time spinning in a
corner of the room, near a window. She
came forward to look at the letter.

“ Yes, Jonas,” said she, “you write beau-
tifully. I -wish you’d teach me to write like
that.”

“ Very well,” said Jonas, “that I can do.”

“How can you do it?” said Isabella.

“Why, we can have an evening school,
these long evenings,” replied Jonas. “You
get through your spinning in time to have
half an hour for school before bed-time.”

“ Half an hour wouldn’t be enough,” said
Amos.

“O, yes,” replied Jonas; “half an hour
every day will amount to a great deal in
three months.”

“Yes,” said the farmer, “that’s a very
good plan; you shall have an evening school,
and Jonas shall teach you ;—an excellent
plan.”

“ What shall we study ?” said Isabella.
112 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

“Whatever you want to learn,” replied
Jonas. “You say you want to learn to
write ; that will do for one thing.”

“And I want to learn more arithmetic,’”
said Amos.

“Very well,” said Jonas. ‘ We’ll have
an evening school, half an hour every even-
ing, beginning at eight o’clock. Have you
got any school-books in the house, Isabella?”

Isabella said there were some on a shelf
‘up stairs. :

“Well,” said Jonas, “bring them to me,
and V’ll look over them, and form a plan.”

Isabella brought Jonas the school-books,
and he looked them over, but said nothing
then about his plan. He reflected upon the
subject until the next day, because he did not
wish to propose any thing to them, until it
was well matured.

‘The next evening, at eight o’clock, Isabella
put up her spinning, and took a seat by the
fire, to hear Jonas’s plan. Amos sat by a
table at the back side of the room. The
farmer’s wife was sitting upon the settle,
knitting; and the farmer himself was asleep
in his arm-chair, at the opposite corner.

“Now,” said Jonas, “I like the plan of
A FIRE. 113

having an evening school, and I am willing
to be either teacher or pupil; only, if I am
teacher, I must direct, and you must both do
as I say.”

“No,” said Isabella, “you mustn’t direct
entirely ; we'll talk over the plans, all to-

gether, and then do as we all agree.”

““No,”? said Jonas, “I have no idea of
having all school-time spent in talking. I’m
perfectly walling that either of you should be
teacher, and 'll obey. ll set copies, or do
any thing else you please, only I won’t have
any responsibility about the arrangements.
Or, if you wish, ’'m willing to be teacher;
but then, in that case, I must direct every
thing, just as I think is best,—and you
must do just as I say.”

“Well,” said Isabella, “what are your
orders? We'll obey.”

Amos and Oliver also agreed that they
would obey his directions. Jonas then con-
sented to take the station of teacher, and he
proceeded to give his directions.

“T have been looking at the books,” said
he, “(and I find we haven’t got but one of
each kind.”

10*
114 sonas oN A FARM IN WINTER.

“Then: we. can’t have any classes in our
school,” said Oliver.

“Yes we can,” said Jonas. ‘“ The first
evening, Amos may take the arithmetic and
the slate, and cipher, while Isabella writes,
and Oliver studies a good long spelling lesson.
Then, the second evening, Amos shall study
the spelling lesson, and Isabella cipher, and
Oliver write.”

“But I don’t want to ‘cipher,” said Isa-
bella. ‘I don’t like arithmetic; I never
could understand it.”

“You promised to obey my orders,” said
Jonas.

“Well,” said Isabella, “Vl try; but I
know I can’t do the sums.” .

“Then, the third evening,” said Jonas,
“Isabella shall study the spelling lesson,
Oliver the arithmetic, and Amos take the
writing-book.”

“ What, ain’t you going to have but one
writing-book ?”

“No,” said Jonas; “one is enough; be-
cause you won’t all write the same evening.
So you can write one page, Oliver another,
and Amos the third.’’
A FIRE. 115

“No,” said Isabella; ‘I don’t like that. I
want every scholar to have his own book.”

“Tf you'll be the teacher,” said Jonas,
“you can have it so.”

“ But I want to have it so, and you be the
teacher,” said Isabella.

“No,” said Jonas ; “if I have the responsi-
bility of teacher, I must have the power too.””

“Well,” said Isabella, “I suppose we had
better submit.”

«But what’s the reason, Jonas,” said Oli-
ver, ‘ that you ain’t willing that we should
all have writing-books of our own?”

«There are two or three reasons,” said
Jonas. “But it is very poor policy for a
schoolmaster to spend his time in convin-
cing his scholars that his regulations are
good. He must make them obey, and let
them see that the regulations turn out to be
good in the end.”

“But it seems to me, you’ve grown arbi-
trary all at once,’ said Amos, with a
smile.

“Yes,” said Jonas, “I’m always arbitrary
when I'm in command; if you mean, by ar-
bitrary, determined to have my own way.
I won't usurp any power; but, if you put
116 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

it upon me, I shall use it, you may depend
upon it.”

Jonas had two good reasons why he
wanted to have only one writing-book for
all his scholars. One was, that he thought it
uncertain how long their school plan would
last, and he did not want to trouble the farm-
er to look up some paper, and then make a pa-
rade of preparing so many writing-books ; and
then, perhaps, the whole plan might be aban-
doned, when they had written four or five
pages in each. And, therefore, as he found
one old writing-book of Oliver’s, half full,
he determined to make the blank leaves of
that answer for all.

But he had another reason still. He
thought that, if all his scholars should write,
in succession, in the same book, their writing
would come into such close juxtaposition
and comparison, that each one would be
stimulated to write with greater attention
and care; as each one would wish his or her
own page to look as neatly written as the
rest. He knew that Isabella, when it came
to her turn to write, would naturally, with-
out any thing being said, look at Amos’s work
on the page before, and that she would ob-


A Fine. 117

serve its excellences and its faults, and that
her page would probably be written better,
in consequence of her criticism upon his.

Thus, though Jonas had good reasons, he
chose not to.give them. He preferred, if he
was going to be teacher, that they should
not be in the habit of expecting him to give
reasons for all his directions. So he simply
expressed his decision upon the subject, by
saying, —

“You may do just as you please about
making me teacher; but, if you put me
into the office, you must expect to have to
obey.”

“That’s right, Jonas,” said the farmer’s
wife: “I am glad to see you make ’em
mind.”

It was settled, without any further discus-
sion, that Jonas’s plan in regard to the writing
should be adopted, and that his scholars
would obey his directions in other things,
whatever they might be. Jonas then pro-
ceeded as follows : —

“Now, you see’ that, if we go on so three
evenings, you will all have got three lessons,
and the fourth evening we will have for re-
citation. I will hear you spell, and examine


118 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

your writing, and see if your sums are
done right.”

Jonas’s exposition of the plan of his school
was here interrupted by the farmer’s wife,
who, as she sat at the end of the settle to-
wards the fire, had her face somewhat turned
towards the window, and she saw a light at
a distance near the horizon.

“ What light is that?” said she.

Jonas and all his school rose, and went to
the window to see.

The window looked towards the pond.
‘They looked off across a sort of bay, beyond
which there was a long point of land, — the
one which the boys had had to sail around
when they went to mill. Just over this land,
and near the extremity of it, a light was to
be seen, as if from a fire, beyond and behind
the land.

“That’s exactly in the direction of the
village,” said Amos.

“It isa house on fire, I know,” said Oli-
ver, — “‘ or a store.””

“It looks like a fire, certainly,’”’ said Jonas.

“Yes,” said the farmer’s wife ; ‘‘ and you
must go, boys, and help put it out.’”

“It is several miles off,” said Amos.
A FIRE. 119

“Yes, but put Kate into the light sleigh,
and she’ll carry you there over the pond in
twenty minutes. — Here, husband, husband,”
she continued, calling to the farmer, who was
still asleep in his chair, “‘here’s a fire.”

The farmer opened his eyes, and sat up-
right in his chair, and asked what was the
matter.

“ Here’s a fire,” she repeated, “over in
the village; hadn’t the boys better go and
put it out?”

The farmer rose, walked very deliberately
to the window, looked a minute at the light,
and then said, —

“It’s nothing but the moon.”

“The moon? —no, it can’t be the moon,
husband,” said she. ‘The moon don’t rise
there.”

“Yes,” said the farmer, “ that’s just about
the place.”

“Besides,” said she, “it isn’t time for the
moon to rise. It don’t rise now till mid-
night.”

He turned away, and walked slowly across
the room, to where the almanac was hang-
ing. He seemed very sleepy. He turned
over the leaves, and then said, “Moon rises
120 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

—eight hours and fifty minutes; that is, —
let’s see, —ten minutes before nine.”

“Well,” said his wife, “and ’tisn’t much
past eight now.”

“It’s the moon, you may depend,” said the
farmer; “perhaps our time is a little out.”
So he returned to the chair, sat down in it,
and put his feet out towards the fire.

“ Well,” said his wife, ‘“‘we shall know
pretty soon; for, if it is the moon, it will soon
rise higher.”

So they all stood a few minutes, and
watched the light. It seemed to enlarge a
little, and to grow somewhat brighter; but it
did not move from its place.

“It certainly must+be a fire,’’ said the farm-
er’s wife again; “and I wish, husband, that
you’d let the boys take Kate in the sleigh,
and go along the pond and see.”

“ve no objection,” said the farmer, “if
they’ve a mind to take that trouble; but
they'll find nothing but the moon, they may
depend.”

“ Let’s go,” said Amos.

“Very well,” said Jonas; “I'm ready.”

“We'll go too, boys,” said the farmer’s
wife, “Isabella and I. You can put in two


A FIRE. 121

seats. There are no hills, and Kate will
take us all along like a bird. I never sawa
fire in my life.”

The boys hastened to the barn, and got
Kate out of the stall. Franco, who knew
that something extraordinary must have taken
place, though he could not tell what, came
out from his place, leaped about, and indi-
cated, by his actions, that, wherever they
were going, he meant to go too.

The sleigh was soon harnessed.. They
drove up to the door, and found Isabella and
her mother all ready. They took their places
upon the back seat, while Amos and Jonas-,
sat upon another seat, which they had placed
in, before. Oliver came running with a
bucket, which he put in under the forward
seat, and then he jumped on behind, standing
upon the end of the runner, and clinging to
the corner of the sleigh, close to Isabella’s
shoulder.

Kate set off at a rapid trot down the road,
which led to the pond. The sleigh went
very easily, for the road was smooth. There
had been rain and thaws lately, and cold
weather after them, so that the surface of the
road had melted, and then become frozen

11
122 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

again; and this made it icy. ‘They fcund
the ice of the pond in the same state. The
rain andethe thaws had melted the snow,
upon the top of the ice, and made it a sheet
of water. Then this had frozen again, so
that now the surface of the pond was almost
every where hard and smooth; and when
they came down upon it, and turned to go
across the bay, the horse being at his full
speed, the sleigh swept round sideways over
the ice, in a great circle, and made the
farmer’s wife very much afraid that she
should be upset. It seemed as if the sleigh
was trying to get before the horse.

However, Amos, who was driving, con-
trived to get the horse ahead again, and then
they went on with great speed. It was a
mile across to the end of the point of land;
but Kate carried them over this space in a
very few minutes. As they drew near to
the point, they watched the light. It did not
rise at all.

“It cannot be the moon,” said Jonas, “ for
it is now full a quarter of an hour since we
first saw it.”

“Yes,” said the farmer’s wife, “I knew it
A FIRE. 123

Just at this moment, the sleigh came
around. the point with great speed, and
brought into view a very bright but distant
fire, far before them.

“Jt is a fire!’ they all exclaimed.

*« But it isn’t in the direction of the village,”
said Jonas.

«It must be some farm-house,”’ said the
farmer’s wife, “on the shore.”

“No,” said Jonas, “I think it is on the
ice.”

It very soon became evident that the fire
was upon the ice. It was plainly a large
fire, though the distance made it look rather
small. It was very bright, and it flashed up
high; and a cloud of illuminated smoke arose
from it, and floated off to the northward.
The party in the sleigh could soon perceive,
also, a number of small, bright spots near it,
which seemed to be in motion about the fire.
They looked like the moons about the planet
Jupiter, seen through a telescope.

“¥ wonder what it is,’’ said Isabella.

“1 presume,” said Jonas, “that the boys
are out skating, and this is a fire on the ice,
which they have built.””


124 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

“ And are those the boys moving about ? ”
asked Oliver.

“Yes,” said Jonas. “ When they are near
the fire, the light shines upon their faces.”

As they rode on, it became gradually more
and more evident that Jonas was right.
‘The forms of the skaters, as they stood before
the fire, or came wheeling up to it, became
more and more distinct, and, in fact, the ring-
ing sound of the skates soon became audible.
‘The horse, in the mean time, went on, with
great speed, directly towards the fire. When
they arrived near the fire, the skaters came
around them in great numbers, wondering
who could have come. Jonas asked them
where they got the wood to build their fire.

“All along the shore,” said a large boy,
with a long stick in his hand. “Let’s go
and get some more, boys,” he added, “and
brighten up our fire.’?

So saying, he wheeled round and skated
away, the whole crowd of skaters, small and
great, following him at full speed. As they
swept round by the fire, the light glared
brightly upon their faces and forms, but they
soon disappeared from view in the darkness
A FIRE. * 125

beyond ; only Jonas could hear the sound of
their skates, ringing over the ice, as they re-
ceded.

“What a great, hot fire!” said Oliver.

“Yes,”’ said Isabella, “I never saw such a
large fire on the ice. I don’t see how they
got all the wood.”

« I suppose,” said Jonas, ‘‘that they got out
the wood from the forest, along the shore,
and threw it out upon the ice, before they
put on their skates, and then they could
easily bring it to the fire. But hark! they
are coming back again.”

'The fire was so bright where they were,
and it flashed so strongly upon the ice around,
that they could not see the skaters until they
came pretty near. The dark figures, how-
ever, soon began to appear. The foremost
was a tall young man, who came forward
with great speed, pushing before him a long
and slender log, half decayed and dry. One
end he held before him in his hands, and the
other glided along upon the smooth ice to-
wards the fire.

There followed close behind him another
skater, with the fragment of an old stump
upon his shoulder; then several others,

11*
126 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

with branches, sticks, dry bushes, and frag-
ments of every shape and size. These they
piled upon the fire as they swept up along-
side of it, and then wheeled away back from
the heat which radiated from it. 'T'wo large
boys came on, bringing a long log between
them, one at each end. It looked large, but
it was really not very heavy, as it was hollow
and decayed. They hove it up, with great
effort, upon the fire, and its fall upon the
heap threw up a large, bright column of
sparks and flame. Another boy had the top
of a young spruce, which he had cut off
with his knife, by dint of great labor; it
made a great roaring and crackling when it
‘was put upon the fire. And, finally, behind
all the rest, there came a little boy not so big
as Oliver, tugging away at a long branch,
which he dragged behind him, and put it
upon the fire too.

“Well,” said the farmer’s wife, after a
little time, “we mustn’t stay here much
longer.”

“We'll drive around the fire, in one great
sweep,” said Jonas.

So he started the horse on, and took a
great circuit about the fire. The skaters
a FIRE. 127

went with him on each side of the sleigh.
Then they turned their course towards home
again. ‘The light of the fire shone upon the
distant point of land, and illuminated it
faintly, but in a very beautiful manner, and
showed Jonas which way to drive.

Isabella turned back her head repeatedly,
to look at the fire, as they rode on and left it
far behind them. It seemed to grow smaller
and smaller, as they receded ; and at length,
when Jonas turned around the point of land,
it disappeared entirely. In a few minutes
afterward, the moon arose, and lighted them
the rest of the way home.


128

CHAPTER VIII.
THE CARDING-MILL.

Jonas was often sent away to transact
business for the farmer. He was a very ex-
cellent hand to do business. It requires sev-
eral qualities to make a boy good at business.
He must be gentlemanly in his manners, so
as to speak to the persons that he is sent to,
in a respectful and proper manner; he must
be faithful, so as not to neglect what is in-
trusted to him ; and he must be patient and
persevering. ‘Then he must also have con-
siderable judgment and discretion ; for when
he is sent away from home on business, he
must often be placed in circumstances that
are unforeseen, and where he must act with-
out instructions. In stich cases, he will have
to exercise his own judgment and discretion.
Jonas was placed in such circumstances at
one time, when he was sent to the carding-
mill to get some rolls for bella.


THE CARDING-MILL. 129

The rolls which Isabella wanted were
rolls of wool, as they are prepared at the
mill ready for spinning. The wool is carded
very fine, and then, by curious machinery, it
is rolled out into rolls about three feet long,
and as large round as a whip-handle at the
middle. These rolls Isabella used to spin
into yarn, at her spinning-wheel.

Isabella had spun nearly all her rolls, and
she wanted Jonas to carry some wool to the
carding-mill, and get some more. 'The card-
ing-mill was not in the village upon the
outlet stream; but it was upon another
stream, which emptied into the pond, instead
of flowing from it. It was the same stream
that flowed by the land which Jonas and
Oliver had cleared when he first came to
live with the farmer;only the mill was at
some distance from the mouth of the stream,
back towards the high land. It was more
than two miles, by the road, from the farmer’s
house.

The farmer told Jonas where to get the
wool, and then gave him some more busi-
ness, at a place in the woods, about two
miles beyond the mill. Oliver wanted to go
too, and his father gave him leave. Oliver
130 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

always liked to go to the mill, as the machine
for carding the wool was a great curiosity.

Jonas put up the wool in a very large
bundle, which almost filled up the bottom of
the sleigh. Jonas himself sat upon the seat,
with his feet under the bundle; but Oliver
sat upon the bundle. He said it made a
very soft seat.

They rode along pleasantly towards the
mill. The snow-drifts were very high in
some places on each side of the road; and
the fences and walls were almost buried up.

“I wish that Josey was here,” said Oliver.
“I think that he would like to see the card-
ing-mill very much indeed.”

“Yes,” said Jonas.

“Only,’’ replied Oliver, ‘ perhaps it would
be dangerous to take him.”

“Why?” said Jonas.

“Why, because,” said Oliver, “I suppose
he would touch the machinery, and perhaps
get his hands torn off.”

“Yes,” said Jonas, ‘boys sometimes do
get very badly burt in mills, — careless and
disobedient boys especially.”

“T think that he is a careless and disobe-
dient boy,” said Oliver.




He said it made a very soft seat.” — Page 130,


THE CARDING-MILL. 132

“Yes, but it is his misfortune, rather than
his fault,”” replied Jonas.

“His misfortune ? ” repeated Oliver.

“Yes,” said Jonas ; “his father’s situation
is such, that it is very unfortunate for him.
I expect he is very..unhappily situatéd at
home, in many respects.”

«“ How ?” said Oliver.

“Why, in the first place,” said Jonag,-“*he
lives, 'm told, in a large and handsome
house.”

“Yes,” said Oliver.

“And then,” continued Jonas, “ your atin
I have heard, is a very fine woman, and has a
great deal of company.”

«“ Well,” said Oliver.

« And then,” continued Jonas, “they can
buy Josey any thing he wants, for play-
things.”

“Yes,” said Oliver; “‘he told me he had
got a rocking-horse. But I don’t call that
being unfortunate.”

“Tt is very fortunate for the father and
mother, but such a kind of life is generally
unfortunate for the child. You see, if aman
has been industrious himself, when he was a
boy, and has grown up to be a good business

12
134 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

man, and to acquire a great deal of property,
and builds a good house, and has plenty of
books, and journeys, it is all very well for
him. He can bear it, but it very often spoils
his children.”

“Why does it spoil his children?” asked
Oliver.

“Tn the first place, it makes them conceit-
ed and vain, —not always, but often. The
children of wealthy men are very often con-
ceited. They wear better clothes than some
other boys, and have more books and prettier
playthings; and so they become vain, and
think that they are very important, when, in
fact, they owe every thing to their fathers.

“Then, besides,” continued Jonas, “they
don’t form good ‘habits of industry. Their
fathers don’t make them work, and so they
don’t acquire any habits of industry, and pa-
tienee, and perseverance.”

“Tf IT was a man, and had ever so much
money,” said Oliver, “I would make my
boys work.”

“That is very doubtful,’ said Jonas.

«Why is it doubtful?” asked Oliver.

“ Because,” said Jonas, “you would be
very busy, and couldn't attend to it. It


THE CARDING-MILL. , 135

would be a great deal more trouble to make
your boys do any thing, than it would be to
hire another man to do it; and so you would
hire a man, to save your trouble.”

“Yes; but then, Jonas, farmers are very
busy, and yet they make their boys work.”

“True,” replied Jonas; “but farmers are
busy about such kind of work as that their
boys can help them do it,—so they can
keep them at work without any special trou-
ble. But men of property are employed in
such kind of business as boys cannot do;
and so they must work, if they work at all,
at something else; and that makes a good
deal of trouble.”

“Then I’d send my boys to some farmer,
and let him make them work,” said Oliver.

“Yes,” said: Jonas, “that would do pretty
well.” 2

So saying, Jonas stopped the horse a mo-
ment, and stepped out of the sleigh. He
was at the foot of a long, steep hill in the
woods. He was going to walk up. Oliver
remained in the sleigh, and rode. When they
reached the top, Jonas got in again, and they
rode on.

“But then, Jonas,’’ said Oliver, ‘there is
136 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

one thing to be thought of, and that is, that
rich men’s sons will not have to work when
they grow up; and so they don’t need so
much to grow industrious.”

“O, yes, they will,” said Jonas.

“Why, Josey told me that he didn’t ex-
pect to work when he should be a man.”

“No, he doesn’t expect to work, but he’ll
find that it is different from what he had ex-
pected, when he grows up.”

“« How ?”? said Oliver.

« Why, a great many rich men’s boys find,
when they get to be twenty-one, that they
have to go out into the world, and earn their
own living, without any money.”

“Why?” said Oliver; “won’t their fa-
thers give them any money?”

« "Their fathers cannot generally give them
enough to support them,” said Jonas, “even
if they are disposed to do it; because, you
see, they have their own families still to sup-
port. Besides, if they were to divide their
property at once among all their children, it
would only be a small portion for each one.
It wouldn't be enough for the boys to live as
expensively as they have been living while
at home. ‘Therefore, as fast as they grow


THE CARDING-MILL. 137

up young men, they have to go away into
the world, and earn their own money by
some kind of work, head work or hand
work.”

Jonas would probably have given Oliver
some further explanations on this subject,
were it not that about this time they arrived
at the mill. Oliver tied the horse at a post,
while Jonas took out the great bundle of
wool, and went in. Oliver followed imme-
diately after him.

The machinery made a heavy, rumbling
sound, which grew louder and louder as the
boys went up stairs. Jonas opened a door
into a large room, and at this the noise in-
creased very loudly, so that Oliver and Jonas
could hardly hear each other talk. Jonas
put down the bundle of -wool by the door,.
and then he and Oliver went in “among the
wheels and machinery. ‘There were a great
many separate machines at different parts of
the room, with girls tending them. There
was a large, round beam of wood, overhead,
slowly revolving. There were wheels upon
it in different parts, with straps passing
around these wheels, and also around other

12*
138 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

wheels connected with the machines be-
low.

Oliver saw Jonas walk to a man who was
writing at a desk in the corner of a room,
and say something to him. Oliver could
not hear what it was. Jonas pointed, while
he was talking to the man, to the great
bundle of wool. Presently the man came
and took the bundle of wool, and dragged it
off to one of the machines, which was not
in motion. He called a girl to come and
tend it.

At one end of the machine was a broad
band of cloth, passing around two rollers.
One roller was close to the wheels and other
large rollers of the machine itself. ‘The
other was back from it a little; and the
cloth, being extended from one of these to
the other, formed a sort of flat table just be-
fore the machine.

‘The girl who came to tend the machine
immediately opened the great bundle of
wool, and then she took up a handful of it,
and began to spread it evenly over the cloth.
When she had got the cloth pretty nearly
covered she pulled a handle pretty near her,
‘THE CARDING-MILL. 139

and that, in some mysterious way or other,
set the machinery a-going. The cloth, with
all the wool upon it, began to move towards
the great rollers of the machine. These roll-
ers were covered with card teeth, and the
wool, as it was drawn in between them, was
carded fine, and spread evenly over all the
surface; and in a few minutes Jonas and
Oliver found that it began to come out at
the other end, in the shape ef rolls. One
roll after another dropped out, in a very sin-
gular manner. Oliver thought that it was a
very curious machine indeed, to take in wool
in that way at one end, and drop it out in
beautiful long rolls at the other.

*Now,” said Jonas, after a few minutes,
to Oliver, “I am going away farther, and
shall come back here in about an hour.
You may go with me, or you may stay here,
—just which you prefer.”

“ Well,” said Oliver, “ I'll stay here.”

“ Good-by, then,” said Jonas; “I shall be
back again in about an hour.”

So Jonas went down stairs, and Oliver be-
gan to walk about the room a little. There
was a window in the back side of the room,
140 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

which he happened to pass pretty near to,
and he stopped to look out at it. He saw
the dam and the waterfall below. There
was a large pond above the fall, which was
made by the dam. The pond was frozen
over, and the ice was covered with snow.
‘The water was open for a short distance
above the edge of the fall, and it was also
open below the fall, where there was a great
foaming, and.tumbling, and whirling of cur-
rents.

Oliver looked at it a moment, and then he
concluded that it would be better for him to
go with Jonas.

“I have seen,” said he to himself, “ pretty
much all of the machinery, and I shall be
very tired of waiting here an hour.”

So he concluded that he would run down,
quick, and see if Jonas had gone.

When he got down stairs, and out at the
door, he found that the sleigh was not at the
post. He ran around the corner, and saw:
Jonas at some distance, just at the foot of a
hill. He ran after him, calling, “Jo— nas!
Jo—nas!”

Just at this time, Jonas stopped to let his
THE CARDING-MILL. 141

horse walk up the hill, and so he heard Oli-
ver calling; for the bells did not make so
much noise when the horse was walking, as

they dij fore.

So Jénas stopped until Oliver overtook
him; ang they went on the rest of the way
together.

“


142

CHAPTER IX. z

DIFFICULTY.

AtrHouen it was winter when the boys
were taking this ride, yet the sun was shining
in a very warm and pleasant manner, and the
snow was every where softening in the fields
and melting in the roads, indicating that the
spring was coming on.

There was a little stream of water, coming
down the hill in the middle of the road, and
forming a long pool at the bottom. Jonas
turned his horse to one side, to avoid this pool
of water, and waited until Oliver came up.

“Well, Oliver,” said he,— ‘tired of the
mill already?”

“Why, no,” said Oliver, “only I thought
that, on the whole, I’d rather go with you. I
dian’t think that you were going to be gone



s about two miles,” said Jonas.
“Where are you going ? ” said Oliver.
DIFFICULTY. 143

« you heard your father tell me to go and gee,
about some logs.”

“‘ What about the logs?’ said Oliver.

“Why, to make the boards of, for the
barn.””

«“(O,” replied Oliver, “I didn’t. know that.”

“Yes,’”? continued Jonas, “when we want
boards, we have to go to somebody who owns
some pine timber in the woods, and get him
to cut down some of them, and haul them to
the mill. ‘Then they saw them up, and make
boards.””

«“‘ What mill?” said Oliver. -

“At that saw-mill near the carding-mill.
The mill down in the village, you know, is
a grist-mill.”

By this time, the boys had got to the top
of the hill, and they got into the sleigh, and
rode along. Presently, they came to a place
where Jonas was going to turn off, into a sort
of by-road which led away into the Woods,
where the pine-trees grew. The man that
owned the trees lived pretty near, in a farm-
house. %

‘Is that the road that we are going in?”
asked Oliver.
144 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

“Yes,” said Jonas, “but it does not look
very promising.”

The road was filled up nearly full of snow.
It had been hard, so that they could travel
upon it pretty well; but the warm sun had
softened the snow so much, that the horses’
feet sunk down into it, in some places, very
deep. However, Jonas went along as well
as he could.

“Let us get out and walk, Jonas,” said
Oliver.

No,” said Jonas, ‘that will not do much
good ; for it is the weight of the horse himself,
that makes him sink into the snow, not the
weight of the sleigh.”

So the boys both continued to ride in the
sleigh. ‘They soon came into the woods,
where, the ground being sheltered by the
trees above, the snow lay more evenly upon
it; and, though the horse slumped a little, yet
he got along very comfortably.

At length, however, they came out of the
woods into an opening. The road went
along under a high bank, with a deep brook
on the other side. The wind, during the
storms in the winter, had blown in over this
bank, and filled up the road entirely.
DIFFICULTY. 145

“Now,” said Jonas, “I am afraid we're in

difficulty.”
“Why?” said Oliver ; “is that a very bad
place?”
“Yes,” said Jonas, “it looks like a very
bad place.”

Oliver saw that the snow was very deep
on the upper side of the road, and that it
sloped away in such a manner that it would
be very difficult for them to get along, even
if the road-way was hard.

“Perhaps it is hard,” said Oliver

“No,” said Jonas, “I think it cannot be,
for the bank slopes to the south, and the sun
has been shining upon it all day. However,
we must try it.”

‘The horse hesitated a moment when he
came to this place, for he knew by instinct
that it would be very hard for him to get
through it.

“Come, General,” said Jonas. “Though,
stop a moment, Oliver ; perhaps we had bet-
ter get out and walk, or the sleigh may
upset.””

So they got out. Oliver walked by the
horse, keeping on the upper side of the road.
Jonas went behind, taking hold of the back

13
146 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

part of the sleigh, so as to hold it in case it
should tip down too far. They went on
thus for some distance tolerably well. The
horse sometimes got in pretty far, and for a
moment would plunge and stagger, as if he
could hardly get along; but then he would
work his way out, and go on a little farther.

At length, however, the old General came
to a full stop. He sank down, shoulders un-
der, in the snow. The more he struggled to
get free, the deeper he got in. Jonas stepped
on before him, and patted him on the head,
and tried to quiet him.

“Jonas,” said Oliver, ‘let us stop; I don’t
believe we can go any farther.”

“Nor I,” said Jonas. ‘At least I don’t
think we can get the old, General any far-
ther.””

“Nor back again either,” said Oliver, “as
I see.”

The boys stood still, looking upon the
horse a moment, utterly at a loss what to do.

“ Oliver,” said Jonas, “should you be
willing to stay here and take care of the
horse, while I go on and see about the logs?’’

«Why —I ddn't know,” said Oliver.
“Tm afraid he won’t stand quiet.”




DIFFICULTY. 147

“0,1 shall get him out of the snow, first,”
said Jonas, “‘and take him to some level
place, where he’ll stand well.”

“How shall you get him out?” asked
Oliver.

“ Why, we will unharness him first,” said
Jonas, ‘and then draw the sleigh back out
of the way.”

So Jonas began to unbuckle the straps of
the harness, in order to liberate the horse.
Oliver tried to help him, but he could not do
much, the horse was so deep in the snow.
And, besides, he was standing, or rather lying,
in such a position, that many parts of the
harness were drawn so tense, that Oliver had
not strength enough to unbuckle them.

However, Jonas at length got the sleigh
separated from the horse, and drew it back
out of the way. He trampled the snow
down around the horse, as much as he could,
and then the horse, with a leap and a plunge,
recovered his footing. He stood deep in the
snow yet, however.

“ Now,” said Jonas, “where shall we put
him till I come back?”

Oliver looked across the brook, and saw
there, upon a bank, under some trees, a
148 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

spot which was bare. The reason why it
was bare was, that the snow had nearly all
blown off during the storms; and then the
sun, which had been shining for some days
so pleasantly, had melted away what there
had been left; and now the ground was bare,
and almost dry. But the difficulty was to
get to it; for it was upon the other side of
the stream, and the bed of the stream was
filled with water and ice. 4

“I wouldn’t lead him over there,’ said
Oliver. ‘I think you had better go home,
and not do any thing about the timber.”

“No,” said Jonas.

“Why, father will not think you did
wrong to give it up, when we got jnto such
trouble,” said Oliver.

“No, I don’t suppose he would; but P’d
rather carry him back an answer, if I can.”

“Then let me go with you,” said Oliver.

“ Why, it is a long and very hard walk,”
said Jonas. “There is no work so hard
as travelling in soft snow, without snow-
shoes. If we had a pair of snow-shoes, we
could get along very well.”

“Did you ever sce any snow-shoes?”’ said
Oliver.
DIFFICULTY. | 149

“No,” replied Jonas, “but I have read
about them. They are very large and flat,
and your foot stands in the middle of them,
and so presses them upon the snow; and
they are so large that they will not sink in
very far.” 6

While Jonas was saying this, he was
climbing down to the bank of the brook,
with a pole in his hands, with which he was
going to see if he could find firm footing,
for the horse to go across.

“Yes,”, said he, punching his pole down
to the bottom of the brook; “yes, it isn’t
deep. The old General will get down here
very well, I think.”

So he and Oliver trampled a sort of path
down to the brook, and then they led the old
General down. He seemed a little reluctant,
at first, to step into the water. However,
he soon went in, and walked over, and Oli-
ver fastened him to a tree, so that he could
stand upon the bare piece of ground. Jonas
then pulled the sleigh out of the road, so
that it should not be in the way, if any body
should come along with any other team;
then he bade Oliver good-by, and went on
alone.

13*
150 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

Jonas travelled along, as well as he could,
through the snow, though he found it very
laborious walking. In some places, he found
hard footing for some distance ; but then he
would sink down again for several successive
steps. After a short distance, he got out of
the deep drift, which had prevented the
horse from going on, and then he could ad-
vance faster. There was a singular-looking
track in the road. It consisted of a smooth
groove in the snow, as if the end of a large
log had been dragged along. +

It was, in fact, made by a log which had
been drawn along that road towards the mill.
One end of thé log had been placed upon a
sled, and the other left to drag along in the
snow ; and this was what made the smooth
groove, which Jonas observed. He did not
see it before, because the man who drove the
sled had turned out of the main road, into a
by-way across the fields, to avoid the deep
drift where Jonas’s horse got into difficulty.

Jonas found it pretty good walking after
this. 'The snow was not so deep as it had
been ; and the path which the log had made
was hard and smooth. He concluded that it
must have been made by such a log, and, of
DIFFICULTY. 161

course, if he followed it, that it would take
him directly to the house of the man whom
he wanted to see.

After walking about a mile, he came to
the house. It was a small farm-house, in the
woods. There were a great many large
logs, lying each side of the road near it,
ready to be drawn to the mill.

Jonas went up towards the door, which
was in the end of the house. As he drew
near to it, he saw a boy’s head behind an
enormous pile of wood. He went around it,
and found that the bey was about as big as
Jonas himself. He was rolling down a large
stick of wood, and had-an axe in his hand,
as if he was going to chop it.

“Does Mr. Woodman live here?” said
Jonas.

“Yes,” said the boy; “but he isn’t at
home.” >,

“‘ Where is he?” said Jonas.

“He is out in the lot, falling trees,” said
the boy.

“‘ How far is it from here?” asked Jonas.

“© O, about a good half mile.”’

“Which way ?” said Jonas.
152 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

“Out yonder,” said the boy ; and he pointed
back of the house, where a rough sled-road
led into the woods. “You can hear his
axe.”

Jonas listened, and he heard distinctly the
sound of an axe in the woods behind ; pres-
ently it ceased. Immediately after, there
was a prolonged crash, which echoed back
from the mountains.

“There goes a tree,” said the boy.

Jonas was sorry to have to leave Oliver so
long, but he wished to persevere until he
should find the man, as he knew that the
farmer was very desirous of having the busi-
ness done that day. So he told the boy
that he believed he would go and see if he
could find Mr. Woodman; and then he set
off in the direction which the boy had in-
dicated.

This road was so sheltered by the woods,
that the snow was not much drifted ; and,
besides, it had been kept open by the teams,
which had been employed in hauling out
pine logs. When Jonas got in to the end of
the road, he heard the strokes of the axe, at
a short distance on the right.
DIFFICULTY. 153

He looked that way, and found that the
man was standing at the foot of a tall tree,
of very large size; and he was cutting
through the trunk of it, about two feet from
the top of the snow. He saw that it was
nearly off, and so he thought he would wait
a moment, where he was, and see it fall.
He observed that Mr. Woodman occasionally
looked up the stem of the tree, between the
strokes of his axe, as if to see whether it was
beginning to fall.

After a few strokes more, he stepped back
from the foot of the tree to one side. Jonas
wondered why he left his work before the
tree fell. He looked up to the top of it, and
he perceived that it was moving. It was
bending over very slowly indeed. It moved,
however, faster and faster, and presently be-
gan to come tearing down between the
branches of the other trees, and, at length,
descended with a mighty crash to the ground.
Jonas thought that it was a very fine #pec-
tacle indeed. He wished that Oliver had
been there to see it.

Jonas then went to Mr. Woodman, and
transacted his business successfully, accord-
154 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

ing to the farmer’s directions. Then he
turned around, and began to walk back, as
fast as he could go.

“1 am afraid,” said he to himself, “that
Oliver is almost out of patience waiting for

me.””


. 155

CHIIAPTER X.
A SURPRISE.

Jonas walked on until he came out of the
woods, at the house where he had seen the
boy cut wood. As he approached the place,
he saw that the boy was there still; but
there was a man with him. 'The man had a
goad-stick.in his hand.

“He is driving a team somewhere,” said
Jonas to himself. “I wonder where his
oxen are.” -

A moment afterwards, Jonas came in sight
of the oxen, which were in the road, hav-
ing been hid from his view before, by the
wood pile.

The man and the boy looked at Jonas, as
he walked towards them. ‘The man smiled
a little, as if he knew Jonas; but Jonas
thought that he had never seen him before.

“Well, Jonas,” said the man, “did you
find Mr. Woodman ? ”
156 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

“ Yes, sir,” replied Jonas. He wondered
how the man happened to know his name.

“Im glad of it,” said he; “and you’d
better make haste back. _Rollo is almost
tired of waiting for you.”

“ Oliver, you mean,” said Jonas.

“No,” said the man, — ‘Rollo; he said
his name was Rollo.”

* Rollo? ” said Jonas ; “‘ his name is Oliver.
I don’t see what made him tell you that his
name was Rollo.”

So saying, Jonas walked thoughtfully
away, wondering what this could mean.
He had never known Oliver to do any such
thing before. Oliver, he thought, would not
tell a falsehood on any account. He was
not inclined to say any thing of that kind by
way of jest. He wasavery sober and sedate,
as well as honest boy. Besides, he could
not think what should have put Rollo into
Oliver’s head. He did not recollect that he
had said any thing of Rollo for a long time.
In fact, he had seldom told Oliver any thing
about him; and what could have induced
him to call himself Rollo, he could not con-
ceive.
A SURPRISE. 157

However, he had nothing to do but to go
on, for the more he attempted to imagine
some explanation of the mystery, the more
lhe was puzzled. So he walked on as dil-
igently as he could.

He came, at length, in sight of the spot
where he had left the horse and Oliver. The
horse was there, but Oliver was not to be
seen.

“He has got tired of waiting, and has gone
away,” said Jonas ; “or perhaps he is playing
about near.”’

This last supposition was pretty soon, for
a moment, confirmed; for Jonas saw, very
soon after, a boy’s head on the bank of the
brook, at a little distance below,

«There he is now,” said Jonas to himself.
“No, it isn’t he. That boy isn’t dressed like
Oliver. I wonder who it is.”

The boy had a long pole in his hand, and
was pushing cakes of ice with it. He was
so intent upon this amusement, that at first
he did not see Jonas; but, presently, looking
up, his eye suddenly caught a view of Jonas,
coming, and he instantly dropped his pole,
and ran towards him, shouting, —

“Jonas!”

14
158 JONAS ON A FARM 1N WINTER.

“Why, Rollo!” exclaimed Jonas, in his
turn. ‘‘How came you to be here?”

It was Rollo, indeed. Jonas was aston-
ished. He could scarcely believe his senses.
“Is it possible that this is you ?” said he.

“Yes,” said Rollo, laughing with great
delight, “I believe it is.””

“And how came you here? I left Oliver
here an hour ago, little thinking that he
would turn into Rollo while I was gone.’”’

“ Oliver?” said Rollo, ‘“‘ who is Oliver?”

“Why, don’t you know Oliver?” said
Jonas. ‘ He is the farmer’s son. He came
with me, and I left him here to the care of
the sleigh. Haven’t you seen any thing of
him?”

“No,” replied Rollo, ‘nothing; there was
nobody here when I came.”

«What can have become of him, then?”

said Jonas. ‘I hope he is not lost in the
woods.”

So saying, Jonas began to call aloud,
“ Oliver! Oliver!” But no Oliver answered.

“Let us see if we can find any tracks,”
said he; and he and Rollo began to look
about for tracks.

“What's this?” said Rollo, looking down


A SURPRISE. 159

intently upon the snow, pretty near where
the horse had been tied.

“Any tracks?” said Jonas.

“No,” said Rollo, ‘but some writing in
the snow.’

So Rollo began to read the writing in a
slow manner, as he walked along from one
word to another ; for, the letters being large,
the sentence extended quite a distance from
where it first attracted his attention. He
read as follow:

«<¢ Jonas, —I — am — tired of writing,’ —

‘waiting. I am going — back— to— the
—mill.’”

«
So Jonas came to the place, and saw the
writing. Rollo had read it correctly.

“Yes,” said Jonas, ‘“‘he has gone back to
the mill,no doubt. We will go, and we shall
find him there ;—— but when did you come
from home ? and how did you find where I
was?”

Rollo, in answer to Jonas’s question, ex-
plained to him that his father had given him
permission to take the horse and sleigh and
Nathan, and come and pay Jonas a visit. He
had arrived at the farmer’s that day, just after


160 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

Jonas and Oliver had set out. The farmer
told them where Jonas had gone, and he was
very desirous of going,after him. He said
that he had no doubt that he could find him.

‘The farmer had hesitated a little ; but finally
he gave his consent, and Rollo set offféaving
Nathan at the farmer’s, as he was rather tired.
He had followed Jonas to the mill, and then
he inquired of the people whether Jonas had
been there. A man in the road told him that
he had seen Jonas ride away on a certain
road; and so Rollo had followed on in the
road pointed out to him, as he knew that it
‘was not far that he was to go.

When Rollo had got so far in his story,
Jonas interrupted him to ask, —

“Were you on foot, Rollo?”

“No,” replied Rollo, ‘in my sleigh.”

“And where is your sleigh?” asked Jonas.

“Why, I left it out here a little way.
When I found that the snow was deep, and
my horse slumped in pretty bad, I left him
by the side of the road, and walked on to see
if I could see any thing of you. Isoon found
your sleigh, run out of the path, and the
horse tied under a tree over the brook. So
I knew that you couldn’t be far otf.”’
A SURPRISE. 161

“And you did not go any farther.”

“No,” said Rollo; “I thought it would-be
better for me to stay by the sleigh, and wait
for you.”

Jonas asked Rollo a great many questions
about all the people at home — his father and
mother, and his cousin Lucy; and he said
that he was very glad indeed, that Rollo had
come to see him.

“Do you have a pretty good time upon
the farm? ”’ said Rollo.

“Yes,” said Jonas, “very good indeed.
‘You would like to be here very much.”’

“ Are there any boys for me to play with?”
said Rollo.

“Yes,” said Jonas, “there is Oliver, though
he don’t play much. He works nearly all
the time. But then there is Josey, though
he has gone home now.”

“I saw a boy at the mill,” said Rollo,
“when I came along. I verily believe it
was Oliver.”

“How big was he ?” asked Jonas.

“O, about as big as I am,” said Rollo.

«<< And what was he doing?” said Jonas.

“O, he was playing about on the rocks,
under the falls. But he didn’t seem to have

14* @
162 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

much to do. He stopped and looked at me
when I was coming by.” ,

“ Very likely it was he,” said Jonas. “If
he had only known who you were, he would
have liked very much to have come along
with you; aid you would have been good
company for each other.

“And O, Rollo,” said Jonas again, very
eagerly, “there’s somebody yow’ll like very
much indeed.”

“Who is it ?”’ said Rollo.

“Franco Ney,” said Jonas.

«Franco Ney!” repeated Rollo; “I never
heard a boy named Franco before. How old
is he?”

“TI don’t know,” said Jonas.

“Don’t know? Well, where does he live?
—at your house ?”

“No,”? said Jonas.. Jonas was correct in
this answer, for Franco was accustomed to
live in the barn.

After some other conversation, Rollo, sud-
denly looking up, said, —

“How far is it, Jonas, from your house to
Mr. Ney's?”

Jonas laughed very heartily at this ques-
tion, but gave no answer. Rollo could not
A SURPRISE. 163

imagine what he could be laughing at. Jo-
nas, however, would not tell him, but said
that he would know all about it, when he
should come to see Franco Ney.

“Well,” said Rollo, “Tl ask him why
you wouldn’t tell me where his father lives.”

Very soon Rollo and Jonas arrived at the
mill. ‘They found Oliver safe there, waiting
for them ; and the rolls, too, were ready. As
they did not like to tumble the rolls, Oliver
rode with Rollo in his sleigh, and Jonas took
care of the rolls.

Rollo was greatly astonished, as well as
very much pleased, when he came to see
Franco Ney.


ef 164 -

CHAPTER XI.
THE SNOW FORT, OR GOOD FOR EVIL.

Tnx next morning, after breakfast, Oliver
proposed to Rollo, that they should go down
to the pond, and build a snow fort. During
the night, there had been a slight thaw, ac-
companied with some rain. The body of
snow on the ground had become softened
and adhesive by the moisture, and was, as
Jonas said, “in prime condition for all sorts
of snow work.”

Oliver borrowed of Jonas the large wooden
snow-shovel, with a blade nearly two feet
square, used in cutting out the paths around
the house. -Rollo assisted him to strap it on
the hand-sled, together with some boards,
two iron shovels, and a hoe.

«<'Phe Conqueror ’’ — for that was the name
of his sled — ‘will have to be captive to-day,”
said Oliver, as he bound the load upon the
sled, which he and Rollo were going to drag
down to the pond.
THE SNOW FORT, OR GOOD FoR EVIL. 165

“‘- You had better take the garden-reel and
line,” said Jonas to Oliver, “if you intend to
make a good fort. You will want to stretch
your line so as to make the sides square, and
to guide you in cutting out your blocks of
snow.’? .

“ that,” said Oliver.

“But I thought,” said Jonas, “that your
plan last evening was, to do your work in a
workmanlike manner. If you want a sub-
stantial fort to last all winter, you must lay a
good foundation, and cut your courses true,
so that they will rest firmly one upon the
other,——and especially if you are going to
have a roof.”’

“We mean to have a roof,” said Rollo,
“or we cannot illuminate it in the evening.”

“ Well, then,” said Jonas, “I advise you to
take the line, and build according to rule.”

Oliver had not forgotten what Jonas had
often told him about doing his work like a
workman.

“What is worth doing at all, is worth
doing well,” Jonas used to say.

So Oliver went to get the reel and line.

While he was gone to the tool-house,
166 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTERs

Rollo thought of Franco Ney, and began to
call aloud, “Franco! Franco! ”

Franco did not come.

«Franco! Franco—o! Franco — o!
Where is Franco?” said Rollo; “we can’t
go without him.”

“He won’t mind you,” said Oliver, as he
came running back.

“You call him, then,” said Rollo.

Oliver whistled the dog call, and in a mo-
ment, Franco came running from the poultry
yard with a bone in his mouth, which he
had been gnawing for a breakfast. At that
moment, Nathan came running out of the
door, with a luncheon in his hand for them
all. The farmer’s wife had put up in a
paper an apple turn-over and a nut-cake for
each of the boys, as they were going on so
important an expedition.

Very soon, every thing was ready, and
they started for the scene of operations, eager
for their work, Oliver and Rollo drawing the
sled, and Nathan and Franco following on
behind.

When they arrived near the pond, Oliver
pointed to a little -mound, not far from the
edge of the water, which overlooked the
THE SNOW FORT, OR GOOD FoR EVIL. 167

principal skating-ground of the village boys
in winter.

«There, Rollo,” said Oliver, ‘ there’s the
place for a fort. Many a pleasant time we
have had there, in a clear winter night,
watching the skaters all the way up to the
head of the pond. The fires look splen-
didly.””

“It is a good place for a lookout,” said
Rollo ; “but then I wouldn’t build it here.
Let us go down nearer the pond.”

“No,” said Oliver; “if we go down near
the pond, as likely as not, the first skating
night, some of the boys will tear our fort all
to pieces.”

“What if they do?” said Rollo.

“IT want it to last all winter,’’ said Oliver.

Rollo yielded to Oliver’s wishes, and they
began together to unbind their load of boards
and tools.

“ Come, Nathan,” said Oliver, “we want
you to help us now.”

Rollo and Nathan measured with the reel
and line, while Oliver planted a stake firmly
in the snow at the four corners of the square.

According to Jonas’s advice, the evening
before, they had agreed to make their fortifi-
168 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

cation twelve feet square, and the walls
about one foot thick.

Rollo and Nathan held the cord, stretched
from corner to corner, just along the surface
of the snow, while Oliver, with the shovel,
cut the snow square down to the ground,
more than a foot and a half deep.

In this way they went round the whole
enclosure, outside. ‘They then went inside,
and, by a similar process, cut away the snow
so as to leave an unbroken line of snow wall
about ten feet square and one foot wide.

“There,” said Oliver, ‘there are the sills,
as Jonas called them. It is what J call a
good foundation.”

After this, Oliver asked Rollo to bring in
the measuring-board inside of the fort.

Oliver and Rollo remembered what Jonas
had told them about ‘‘commanding and
obeying,’’ and agreed to take turns in being
“« director.”’

It was Oliver’s turn for the first hour, and
Rollo was to obey him. Nathan was to as-
sist them both, when he was wanted.

Oliver, therefore, took the command, and
directed where and how to cut out the snow,
in the manner which Jonas had described.
THE SNOW FORT, OR Goon FoR EVIL. 169

They proceeded with the measuring-board,
to mark off, and cut out by it, solid blocks of
snow about four feet long, one foot wide, and
one thick. ‘

Rollo laid down the measuring-board on
the snow, and then’ both of them, with the
shovels, cut down the snow perpendicularly
along the edges, so as to have all the snow-
blocks of precisely the same length, breadth,
and thickness. 'These they laid in courses,
on the top of the foundation.

It took just three blocks to form aside, ex-
cepting the side where the door was, which
they left three feet wide.

After working more than two hours, and
laying two courses, they shoveled out all
the broken snow that remained inside, and
then sat down on the sled to eat their lun-
cheon and rest.

“< How do you like the looks of it, Rollo?”
said Oliver.

“Well,” said Rollo; “only I don’t see how
Wwe can make a roof.’’

« Jonas will help us do that,” said Oliver,
“if we do the rest of the work well.”

The boys, however, were now pretty tired.
‘They had werked very hard. ‘They pulled

15
170 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

off their caps, and with their handkerchiefs
wiped the perspiration from their fore-
heads.

“Don’t let us work any longer now,” said
Nathan, rubbing his hands, and knocking one
foot against the other. ‘I think we have
done enough for one day ; and my feet are so
cold!” _

*< We've done enough!”’ said Oliver. “I
think Rollo and I have had the principal do-
ing to do. You and Franco have been look-
ing on.” é

«© What you've to do
Get done to-day,

‘And do not for to-morrow stay 5
‘There’s always danger in delay ’’—

said Rollo. ‘I think we had better finish
it now. Come, Nathan, jump about here
on the sled, and you will soon be warm.”

So they went briskly at work again, Rollo
taking the command. ‘They found it very
hard, after the second course, to get the snow-
blocks up on the snowy wall. Often they
would slip away out of their hands, just as
they were lodging them safely on the top,
and fall over on one side of the wall, and
break to pieces.
‘THE SNOW FORT, OR GOOD FoR EVIL. 171

“Let us cut them in two,” said Oliver;
“we can handle them better so.”

Before they got through the fourth course,
they were glad to cut all their materials into
pieces of one foot square.

“How high are the walls now?” said
Rollo, as they stopped to look at the appear-
ance of the last course.

* Between five and six feet,’’ said- Oliver.
“The foundation is at least a foot and a half
high, and we have laid four courses.”

Oliver, Rollo, and Nathan went to work
together, then, stopping up all the chinks in
the wall, inside and out, with soft snow.

‘When this was well done, Oliver took the
hoe, and with the sharp edge shaved down
all around on both sides, making the walls
look even and true. .

“ Well,” said Rollo, “that is the best snow
fort Lever saw. Jonas does know how to do
things, doesn’t he, Oliver? But I don’t see
how we are to get a roof on.”

“I don’t care about a roof,’’ said Oliver.
“We don’t want to play in it only in pleas-
ant weather.”

“Yl tell you what we might do,” said
172 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

Rollo. ‘We could make a partition through
the middle, and put a roof over half of it.””

“So we can,” said Oliver. ‘We'll do
that this afternoon. It’s time to go to din-
ner now.”’

The boys then gathered all the tools, é&c.,
and laid them together, as Jonas had taught
them to do, when they finished work, and
then started for home.

«Halloo, Franco,” said Rollo, “are you
here still??? They had been so busy at
work, they had taken no notice of him. But
Franco had watched their operations, and
now went running on in the path before the
boys, wagging his tail, as if he had as much
pleasure as they, in contemplating the result
of their morning’s labor.

When Jonas came home to dinner, at noon,
the boys were impatient to tell him what
they had done.

But Jonas was too much engaged in some
work about the new barn to listen to their
story then. He told them, however, that he
would go down about sunset, and look at their
work, and hear the account, in the evening,
of the experiment in doing work like work-
men.
THE SNOW FORT, OR Goop For EVIL. 173

After dinner, Oliver was excused from
many of his regular duties, on account of
the visit of Rollo and Nathan ; and the three
boys hastened to return to their fort. They
were so intent on finishing it, that they lost
all.interest in playing with Franco, or each
other.

«What shall we call our fort?” said Oli-
ver, as they walked along.

“We don’t want any name, do we?” said
Rollo.

“O, yes,” said Oliver, “let us have a
name. Lalwayslike tohaveaname. 'There’s
the old ‘General,’ we have had many a
good time with him; and my ‘ Conqueror,’
—there isn’t a boy in town that doesn’t
know my sled.”

“ We might call it ‘Gibraltar,’ ” said Rollo.

“Yes, that’s a good name,” said Oliver.
“How do you like ‘Iceberg Castle’? Jonas
was telling us all about the icebergs the
other evening; and I read a story, about a
famous ‘Ice Palace’ in Russia ; how do you
like that?”

“Y don’t like that,” said Rollo. ‘ Ours is
a/fort; it isn’t a palace.”

“If you are going to have it a palace,”

15*
174 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

said Nathan, “whom will you have for a
king ?”

“You may be king, Nathan,” said Rollo,
“and we will soon demolish your palace,
and make a prisoner of you.” -

«No, no,” said Oliver, ‘the fort shall
stand as long as ice will last. I mean to
pour water all over it, and freeze it into solid
ice; and I expect the last ice to be seen any
where about next spring, will be the ruins
of the old fort.”

After some discussion, the boys agreed to
call it ‘Iceberg Castle.” ~

They then took a survey, inside and out,
of their morning’s work, and decided to pro-
ceed at once and build the partition which
Rollo proposed before dinner. At Oliver's
suggestion, Rollo was director.

For more than an hour they continued
their toil, in constructing the partition. Jo-
nas had given them no instructions about
this; and they found it much more difficult
than the walls, on account of the small, low
door, which they had to make, to lead from
one apartment into the other.

At last, as Oliver and Nathan were draw-
ing through the outer door a small heap of
HE SNOW FORT, OR Goop FoR Evi. 175

loose snow, which they had gathered up
from the floor of the inner room, Rollo fol-
lowed them, shouting, as they emerged from
the fort, “Done, boys, done !— Hurrah for
Iceberg Castle! ”’

“I wish Jonas was here now,” said Oli-
ver; “but I suppose it will be two or three
hours before he can come down.”

“Can’t we do something more?” said
Rollo. ‘(I wish we could put on a roof,
before he comes.”

“T don’t believe we can do that,” said
Oliver.

The boys walked in and out, and all
around the fort, again and again, admiring
its appearance, and thinking what else they
could do.

“It wouldn’t be a bad plan to have a king,
as Nathan said, in our castle ; would it, Oli-
ver?” said Rollo.

“ Not at all,” said Oliver. ‘ Let us make
aking, or a giant, to keep the premises for
us, when we are away.”

So saying, they all set to work rolling
snow-balls to make him.

Oliver rolled up a huge mass, for his body,
176 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

larger than they could at first get through
the doors.

Rollo rolled one for his head, and Nathan
made several small ones.

In one corner of the inner room, they laid
a small platform, of several square, flat blocks
of snow, for a throne, as Rollo called it ; and
here they placed his “ Majesty.”

“It seems to me,’ said Oliver, “that the
King of the Frozen Regions ought to have
a crown and a court.”’

No sooner said than done. A little band
of snow-balls, in double rows, soon encircled
his brow, surmounted, too, with icicles and
stalactites, which Nathan brought from the
brook.

The opposite corners of the room were
soon decorated with corresponding figures,
whom Rollo introduced as Lord and Lady
Frost.

He had scarcely pronounced the names,
when Jonas walked in, to the surprise and
great delight of the boys.

“Well done, boys,” said Jonas ; “I think
you have followed directions this time. I
give you credit for doing your work ima
THE SNOW FORT, OR GOOD FoR EVIL. 177

workmanlike manner. But I can’t stay to
talk with you about it now. ‘Your father,
Oliver, wishes me to go out on the pond, and
bring home the sled we left there, the other
night, in the storm. ‘The wind has come
out in the north-west, and there is every
prospect of a bitter cold night. It has begun
to stiffen already, and, before morning, the
sled may be locked up in solid ice.””

Jonas hurried away, and the boys, not a
little disappointed, gathered all their imple-
ments together to return home.

“It will be acold night; won’t it?” said
Oliver, as he looked off to the north-west.
How fast it grows cold! It freezesnow. 1
was in hopes we should have one more mild
day. But we can’t get a roof on after this.”

“Won't it make good skating on the
pond,” asked Rollo, “if the water freezes
now???

“Yes, indeed,” said Oliver. “I shouldn’t
be surprised if there was skating there to~
night. It’s only a thin sheet of water over
the ice and snow. ‘Three or four hours of
real cold will make ice enough for that.

“Come, Nathan, jump on the sled, and you
shall have a ride. Rollo and I will be your
178 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

horses. Mother will have supper ready by
the time we get home.”

Nathan, glad of a ride, took his seat, and
they were soon at the house.

Oliver took the snow-shovels and the other
tools, and returned them to their proper places,
and then drew up his sled into a corner of
the wagon-house.

After tea, Oliver and Rollo went out into
the yard to feel the air, and judge of the im-
pression the night would probably make upon
“Iceberg Castle’? and its inhabitants.

It was clear and cold. The stars twinkled
brightly. The moon was not up.

“See there!’’ said Oliver; “I do believe
they are building a fire down on the pond
already. There'll be a skating party to-
night, no doubt.” ,

The boys returned to a cheerful room with
a good fire, and were seated round the table,
to amuse themselves for the evening. They
passed the time pleasantly until Jonas re-
turned from the pond.

“O Jonas, Jonas,’”? they all said, as he
came in, ‘what made you stay so long?”

Jonas gave them an account of his adven-
tures, and of his meeting a party of skaters,
THE SNOW roRT, OR Goop For EVIL. 179

who were already on the pond, expecting to
be joined, in the course of the evening, by a
much larger number from the village. ~

After Jonas had taken his supper, the boys
gathered around him to talk about their fort,
every now and then running to the door or
window, to see the fire on the pond.

Long before it went out, Oliver, Rollo, and
Nathan, were in a sound sleep.

The next morning, early, they appeared
as impatient to run down to the “ Castle,” as
if they had dreamed of it all night long;
and before the fire was well burning in the
great room, they all three came running back
to Jonas, out of breath, and with sad faces,
exclaiming, —

“OQ Jonas! Jonas! our fort is all torn to
pieces!”

True enough, some of the boys of the
skating party had completely demolished the
Castle.

Oliver and Rollo were greatly excited ;
they were grieved, and they were angry,
and could scarcely refrain from expressing
wishes of vengeance which it was not in
their power to execute.
180 JONAS ON A FARM IN WINTER.

Jonas sympathized with them in their
severe disappointment.

“Tis too bad,” said Rollo.

“Tis too bad,’ repeated Oliver. ‘How
shall we pay them for it? Jonas, tell us
how ?””

«‘Pay them for it?” said Jonas; “ that
isn’t the way I should do.”

“Well, I think. they deserve it,” said
Rollo.

“So do I,” said Oliver.

“What do you mean by paying them for
it?” said Jonas; “giving them as much
injury and pain as they have given you?
Don’t you remember the lesson that Franco
taught us, that to return good for evil was
good policy as well as good morals ?”

“ Well, what would you do, Jonas?” they
both asked together.

“J don’t know now,’ said Jonas, “ what
I would do. I will think of it. But this I
know, — that we ought never to be overcome
of evil, but to overcome evil with good.”

Oliver and Rollo wondered what Jonas
would do.

THE END.



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