Citation
Harry Burne and other stories

Material Information

Title:
Harry Burne and other stories
Creator:
Thomas Nelson & Sons ( Publisher )
Place of Publication:
London
Edinburgh
New York
Publisher:
T. Nelson and Sons
Publication Date:
Copyright Date:
1874
Language:
English
Physical Description:
64 p., [1] leaves of plates : col. ill. ; 12 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Children -- Conduct of life -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Conduct of life -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Children's stories ( lcsh )
Children's stories -- 1874 ( lcsh )
Bldn -- 1874
Genre:
Children's stories ( lcsh )
novel ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
England -- London
Scotland -- Edinburgh
United States -- New York -- New York
Target Audience:
juvenile ( marctarget )

Notes

General Note:
Frontispiece printed in colors.
General Note:
Date of publication from inscription.
General Note:
Home library for little readers

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
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:
ALH1619 ( NOTIS )
60660405 ( OCLC )
026804697 ( AlephBibNum )

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Full Text




The Baldwin Library

University
mB
Florida









Yn sd§iete-

BARRY) BU RN TE.

—tasatieotere





THE PRESENTATION OF THE GOAT









HARRY BURNE.

AND OTHER STORIES.



LONDON:

T. NELSON AND SONS, PATERNOSTER ROW;
EDINBURGH; AND NEW YORK.





2a AU TIAN aa|



@lontents,

tt
HARRY BURNE, ay ee ee ae
ROSABELLA; OR, THE QUEEN OF MAY, ... ase

THE ORPHAN, Ps ae ee ane















R. HAMPTON, a clergyman residing in the
y north of Ireland, was born to an abundant
fortune; but circumstances, which it is need-
less here to enumerate, left him, at his
father’s death, possessed only of excellent
talents, the kindest heart, an independent spirit,
and a curacy.

His loss of fortune he regretted chiefly be-
cause it deprived him of all power to continue that assist-
ance to the surrounding poor which they so much re-
quired, and which his family had hitherto liberally be-
stowed.

But his was not a mind to remain inactive under the
loss of one means of usefulness, whilst so many others
were still open to him. He resolved, since he was him-
self prevented the happiness of relieving his fellow-
creatures, that he would devote his life to the instruction
of youth, and endeavour to give those who might have
more power the will which he possessed. He was con-
firmed in this determination by some friends, who, seeing



8 HARRY BURNE.

him so well fitted for such a task, wished to place their
sons under his care; a plan which they preferred to
sending them to public seminaries, where, from the
number of scholars to be taught, it is often impossible
that each child should receive the attention which is
necessary.

Mr. Hampton was resolved his pupils should. excel, if
any pains of his could make them do so; and that he
might have more time to bestow on each, he determined
to take no more than six scholars into his house at once.

He was but twenty-six when he commenced this ar-
duous undertaking, to which, even at that early age, he
cheerfully and zealously devoted his whole time and
attention; and’ from that moment, until the period when
the following circumstances occurred, it was never ob-
served that the children committed to his charge looked
on him in any other light than that of an indulgent and
affectionate father.

The house in which he resided (near to the well-known
port of Donaghadee) was situated within a pleasant walk
of the sea-side, which, during their play-hours, was the
favourite haunt with the set of young students who in-
habited the mansion at the time our history commences.

In passing a cottage which stood near the beach, the
little group had frequently observed a poor but decent-
looking young man sitting at the door, engaged with un-
usual eagerness in carving into a particular shape small
pieces of wood, which he cut from a block close by him.

On the same bench generally sat an interesting-lookiug
girl of about seventeen, who appeared in extreme ill-
health, but who was busily employed in polishing the
bits of wood which her companion from time to time
threw into her lap.



HARRY BURNE. 9

For upwards of a month the boys never passed the
cottage without seeing this pair occupied in the same
manner, save that, when the evenings were cold and
damp, the girl sat within doors, while her companion
worked without. He seemed anxious also, at these times,
to make her lay aside her industry, and often refused to
’ take her in the pieces of wood she asked for, saying they
had more work finished than would be called for till
Christmas.

The boys felt their curiosity excited by seeing two
grown persons pursuing with such eagerness an employ-
ment which appeared to them so childish; but having no
excuse for opening a wicket which enclosed a little court
before the cottage, or for going in to observe them more
closely, they remained long ignorant of the nature of
their employment. At length, however, they all agreed
to walk to the cottage in the forenoon of their next holi-
day, and if the young people still continued their occupa-
tion, to make some apology for the intrusion, and not to
come away without discovering what their work was.

The morning was fine on which they set out for
their rambles; but on reaching the little gate, they
found it locked, the cottage door shut, and the bench
empty.

“How provoking!” cried Henry Merle, one of the
elder boys, to his disappointed but more patient com-
panions. “There can be no harm in vaulting over the
hedge,” continued he, “just to see what those pieces of
wood are like, which lie scattered about the bench ;” and
before the words were well uttered, he had some of them
in his hand.

They were bits of black oak, evidently meant to repre-
sent a shamrock leaf, and though broken and cast away,



10 HARRY BURNE.

they seemed carved with the utmost neatness; but Henry
was as much at a loss to discover their use as ever.

He was himself very ingenious; and, like most other
people, felt his interest doubly excited ‘tommnrde a person
who seemed to possess a taste in unison with his own.

His dispositions were amiable, and his talents good;
but it is here necessary to add that these qualifications
were rendered useless by a habit of haste and thought-
lessness which was apparent in everything he did. No
boy in school could get his lesson so quickly as Henry
Merle; but knowing this, he would lounge over his book,
indulging some flight of fancy, until a few minutes before
the lesson should be said.

Lessons so Jearned, however fluently said, could never
teach habits of attention and reflection, which are amongst
the chief advantages derived from study. In these ac-
quirements, Merle was observed to improve less than
any of his school-fellows. He had unfortunately heard
his father once repeat a remark, which is not more false
than it is dangerous, “that men of talent are apt to run
in debt to time, trusting to their wits to pay the arrears.”
Merle therefore imagined that to adopt this plan would
be to prove himself a man of talent. Accordingly, what-
ever might be the occupation in which he engaged with
his companions, he allowed them all to get the start of
him at first, trusting to his adroitness for overtaking in
the end. And this vain confidence in his abilities, which
he took for courage, often tempted him to run into diffi-
culties, from which he seldom escaped without severe
mortification.

“ These leaves are beautiful,” said he to himself, as he
examined one of the shamrocks which he held in his
hand. “TI could help the young man in his work, I am



HARRY BURNE. 11

sure, if I but knew how it was finished. I will just put
my head through the window, it opens so easily, and look
at these others which hang over the fire-place.”

The leaves, however, which hung there in little festoons,
’ looked so tempting, that Henry was in the room before
his friend Edward Hilton could call to him that the poor
‘sick girl was probably in the house, and might be terri-
fied by his sudden entrance.

At the same moment the cottager came to the gate,
which he hastily unclosed, set down a small basket he
had been carrying, leaped in after Henry, whom he had
seen enter, and pushing him aside with indignation, ran
forward to a pallet, which Merle had not observed before,
saying in a soothing and affectionate voice— Nancy,
achree! it is me that’s here. Sure, woman, you wouldn’t
be frightened for one of the school-boys! He didn’t
know you were here, I’ll warrant, and will not harm
you.”

The invalid raised herself from her straw pallet, with
_ the intention of assuring theni both she was not alarmed;
but the trembling frame and inarticulate accents soon
brought Merle to a sense of the indiscretion he had com-
mitted. Shame getting the better of the surprise into
which he was at first thrown by the young man’s en-
trance, he stammered out an assurance that he only
wanted to look at the festoons on the chimney-piece, and
leaped out to his friend Hilton, who had come forward to
bring him away.

Had you not better stay and ask,” sahiapevedl Hilton,

“if we could be of any use to these poor people?”

“T should rather you would do it,” answered Merle,
who felt really shocked at the effect his rashness seemed
to have produced on the poor emaciated sufferer. But



12 HARRY BURNE.

before either could summon courage to ask the question,
the young man shut down the window, and, after speak-
ing again to Nancy, came out to the bench to recommence
his work.

Seeing the culprit still stand there, he said in a steady
but respectful tone of voice—“ Young gentleman, you
look so sorry for frightening my poor sister, that I am
bold to hope you will not be angry if I ask you and your
companions just to walk softly past the end of our cottage
in the mornings when you go to bathe. It’s little sleep
she gets, poor thing! by night or day, and sometimes
you rouse her out of the first she has had for many
nights together.”

“We will keep at a distance on the grass in future;
and I wish we knew anything else we could do that
would be of the least use to your sister,” cried Merle.

“Thank you, sir; thank you kindly,” replied the cot-
tager. And after pausing a few seconds, his face brighten-
ing as if with the hope that they might be of service to
him, he continued, “I am strong and able to work, and I
was brought up to a good trade, by which I might easily
earn bread enough for both myself and my sister; but I
cannot find in my heart to leave her and go to a distance
in search of employment, so I’ll just make free to tell you
the only way of living we have at present, and how I
think you might be of use to us both, since you are so
kind as to wish it.

“One day, as I sat beside Nancy, thinking how I
would manage to keep her from want when our last
shilling was spent, and idling over this piece of old oak
that I found in the bog hard by, cutting it into twenty
shapes for want of better to do—‘ Make me some more
of them pretty leaves, Harry, says she, ‘and T’ll show



HARRY BURNE. 18

you what we'll do with them, that will, perhaps, bring us
a little money.’”

Here he took from his basket some of the festoons
which had tempted Merle to commit the rudeness for
which he was now so sorry, and showed them to the
_ boys. “I had cut the bits of stick into that form at first

without any design, then from single leaves I began to
cut them into shamrocks; and as fast as I could make
them, she tied them up in this manner, and brought them
to this nice polish with a little chalk and turpentine and
constant rubbing; and we both began to think that, with
more pains and practice, we could make some that would
be pretty enough to offer for sale as necklaces for the
quality, that like wearing such things.

“We worked late and early until we had finished one
to please us; then I took it down to Mr. Bonner, at the
Soole (it’s him that keeps the pleasure-boat upon. the
water, and that’s kind and good to everybody), and I

_ asked him to try and get it sold for Nancy to some of the
company he took out’ pleasuring with him in his boat.
So he was as kind as could be, and praised the necklace
out of measure, and desired me to bring him more when
we could get them made; and he mostly got one or two
sold for us every month this half-year past, which enables
me to get her a little nourishment. But poor Mr. Bonner
has been ill this fortnight, and when I went down to-day
with the last necklace we made, I found there had been
none sold since he grew bad, and that there were many
lying on our hands. God bless him! it was his good
word that made our work go off; and now poor Nancy

_ will have nothing to live on but the dry potato and salt

until he gets afoot again. Lord be praised for that
itself!”



14 HARRY BURNE.

“ That shall not be the case,” cried all the boys at once;
for they had all crept forward on seeing their two com-
panions on such amicable terms with the owner of the
cottage. “TI think,” said Hilton eagerly, “ we could each
contrive to get one necklace sold for you; and we will, at
all events, try to do what we can.”

The honest cottager thanked them all for their kind-
ness, and declared they could not do him a greater service.

It was immediately agreed amongst them that at the
midsummer holidays, which were to commence in a few
days, each boy should take home a necklace, and ask
some member of his family to become the purchaser; and
it would be hard to say whether the poor young peasant
or his youthful friends seemed most elated by the pro-
posal. The boys then left him with an assurance of re-
turning the following week, and led him to share in the
hope which they entertained, that they would not bring
back one of his necklaces unsold.

“Don’t be afraid, Harry; I will take care to make the
boys steal past the cottage, so that Nancy shall never be
disturbed again,” said Merle, as he followed his com-
panions through the gate, forgetting at the moment a
wise injunction of his master, that he should not venture
to make any promise, until he had subdued that thought-
lessness of character which made all persous doubtful
whether he would fulfil his engagements or not.

“God bless you, sir, for that promise, more than all the
rest,” said the cottager; and as the boys departed, he
hastened in to communicate to his sister their good
fortune. He found her in a quiet sleep, and returned to
resume his work, saying to himself, “Now if I could
manage to get her a drop of milk every day, till the young
gentlemen return.”



HARRY BURNE. 15

“Oh! the Lord lighten their hearts in the time of
need, and keep that time far off !” exclaimed he in ecstasy,
as he perceived, lying on the bench, six small deposits of
money, and saw his generous young friends again hasten-
ing past a great thorn-tree, which grew in the corner of
the little enclosure before his door.

He quickly collected the treasure, and found it fully
sufficient to supply his sister’s wants for more than the
time the boys were to be absent; then fastening the
wicket after him, with a light and thankful heart he ran
to a neighbouring farm to procure her some food by the
time she should awaken.

No less joyous were the boys, when, fairly past the
cottage, they began to indulge in that feeling of happi-
ness which is ever produced by a consciousness of being
useful. They bounded along the path, forgetful at the
moment that there were any other creatures in existence
besides the cottager, his sister, and themselves.

“You never laid your money better down than on that
stone bench,” said an old man, who overtook them on '
their way. “ There’s not an honester working lad in the
parish than Harry Burne; and it’s no wonder for him,
for he’s come of honest parents, as may be seen by him-
self and his sister, poor thing. It’s her that’s sick in the
house,—I warrant ye did not see her?”

The last part of the sentence, which was intended for a
question, received no other reply than by Merle’s quickly
asking who her parents were.

“Do you see yon pretty white house, with the two
square chimneys, over there at the Braefoot? ‘Well, her
father and mother lived there in times past; and well
they lived, with their sixteen acres of land, their three
cows, and a horse for the plough. An’ it’s them that



16 HARRY BURNE.

bred their children in the fear of God, and gave them the
best education to boot which the parish afforded. But
where’s the house or home that didn’t grieve after health
or wealth last year? And as for them—God’s name be
blessed !—they grieved for both. The father was out
night and day, striving to save the crops from the rain;
and, when they were all destroyed, to kiln-dry some straw
for the poor dumb beasts, that couldn’t find a dry rood
of ground on the whole farm to lay their side upon.
But what with wet clothes, and want of firing, he took -
bad with a cold, and went to his bed; and, at last, with
fretting for one thing or another—to himself be it told—
he turned it to the typhus fever, and the good wife took
it off him. And when he came to himself (for he was like
one out of his right mind, and still raved about the crops
and the children), he found the wife clean dead; and
Harry, whose last journey had been to the graveyard
with his mother, was down in the fever too.

“So Dennis (as there was nobody to cast an eye after
anything) just thought he must run out and take a look
about the farm, and the cattle, and all his other affairs.
But not a praty-rig* had he that wasn’t up to the shoe-
mouth under water, and not a horn or hoof alive, at all,
at all, upon the land; so he gives a groan (it was myself
that met him at the house door, just as he was coming in),
“And fien be in them cares, now the wife’s dead,’ says he,
‘if the poor children had but a mouthful of bread to eat ;’
and with that he staggers back to his bed, and somehow
or another he sickened over again, as bad as ever, and
never got up more.

“That very night week, when my wife was helping
this poor heart-broken Nancy to lay him out, ‘O Molly,’

' * Potato ridge,
0)



HARRY BURNE. 17

says she,—and she was a young thing too to take sorrow
so much to heart,—‘O Molly, why does not this fever
take me, that was always frail and useless? But I hope it’s
me that you will be laying out next, if my sins are for-
given. Harry, thank God, is coming finely through all,’
she added ; and, as if she was sorry that he was coming
through, that was the first tear she shed since her mother
died. My wife thinks the poor thing had the fever her-
self all the time, but because she was doney* by nature,
it did not seize on her as it did on the strong ones of the
' family ; and she would never give up tending the father,
and mother, and Harry, while she had a foot to stand on.
Troth, I’m feared it will take all her brother’s care to
keep her out of a decay. He, poor fellow, was forced to
throw up the farm, and sell all the plenishing, to pay the
arrear rent, and what money was due for all the medicine
and victuals they had got in their sickness. It was a
neighbour and friend of his own that lent him this waste
cottage, for the season, to see if Nancy would recover her
health in it, before they went to travel.” +

“She shall recover her health,” cried Merle, switching
the grass as he walked along, to drive away the melancholy *
with which he felt the old man’s tale was likely to impress
him. “My father is a physician, and he shall tell me
what will cure her.”

“Youre surely not so old as you look, young man,
that speak so thoughtless,” said the mendicant with a stern
air (for such he really was, notwithstanding the freedom
of his manner), “If it be not God’s will, she’ll not
recover for your father, nor for all the doctors in Ireland,
and there’s a many of them.”

Merle acknowledged the justice of the reproof, and

* Weak. Tt A term for going to beg.
(10) 2



18 HARRY BURNE.

they all hastened forward to recount to their kind master
the adventures of the morning.

As they approached Mr. Hampton’s enclosure, the
whole group were attracted by a beautiful goat, the joint
property and equal favourite of them all, which ran for-
ward to meet them, pepe se her wonted ‘call, to welcome
their return.

The younger boys forgot everything, to run in search
of a car and harness, in which they were fond of driving
her about the avenue. After caressing her for some time,
with a countenance on which it is difficult to say whether
pain or pleasure was most marked, Edward hinted to his
companions, that when one of his sisters was supposed to
be in danger of consumption, she had received much
benefit from drinking goat’s whey.

The idea was no sooner suggested, than they all pro-
posed to resign their right in Nanny to her poor name-
sake; not without apprehension that the two boys, who
just then advanced with the car, would hardly listen to
their proposal.

The moment it was made, however, one of them said
he had heard Mr. Hampton complain that she destroyed
all his trees. The other, flinging away the reins which
were already in the animal’s mouth, and drawing him-
self up a little, protested he had long been thinking they
were all too large for this sort of play, and that the goat
had better be resigned to Nancy. Nanny, however, got
many a wistful look and kind word from each of her old
friends, ere they proceeded to announce to Mr. Hampton
her destination.

They found him at the gate, talking to their friend
Canty Maguire, the beggar-man, who had been a par-
ishioner of his own, and was amongst the many sufferers



HARRY BURNE. 19

who had been driven from a comfortable home by the
late calamitous season. From him he had already learned
the circumstances of their visit to the cottage; where,
unseen or unheeded by the boys, he occupied a seat,
which he had appropriated to himself under the thorn-
tree in Harry’s court-yard, and where he had been a
quiet observer of all that passed.

“Troth,” added he, when his story was finished,
“Harry would fain keep me sitting with him the whole
day long under the thorn-tree, while he is at work, to
chat about his father and mother, and times long syne,
which the poor lad says makes him work the harder for
Nancy.”

Mr. Hampton, who wished to teach his pupils both to
think and act for themselves on every occasion, resolved
to leave the care of this family in their own hands, so
long as he saw them proceed judiciously in the manage-
ment of it. He therefore made no other comment on
the story, but to commend Harry Burne’s good-temper
in not driving them from his house, on seeing it so un-
justifiably entered, and to express his approbation of their
plan for disposing of Nanny and the necklaces. He also
offered to assist them, if they wished, in trying to get the
latter sold, or in any other way in which they chose to
make him useful to them.

The boys eagerly caught at his offer, and begged leave
to return that evening to take Nanny to her mistress,
and to get some more necklaces to. dispose of.

“What!” said Mr. Hampton, “before you have parted
with those you have already in your possession? J advise
you to think twice before you do either of these things ;
and recollect, it is not how you can most speedily serve
these young people that you are to consider, but how



20 HARRY BURNE.

you can most lastingly and effectually be of use to them.
However, you have my ready consent to the walk; and
I am only sorry I cannot offer to lend you my purse,
which is to-day quite empty, as I fear these poor people
must suffer want.”

The boys smiled and blushed, but remained silent.

“ Hoot, lads!” cried the beggar, “you should not let
the gentleman fret for want of money on their account,
that never fretted for it on hisown. Troth, sir,” said he,
turning to Mr. Hampton, “I saw enough laid beside
Harry’s door this morning to keep want or hunger off
these ten days.”

“Why,” said Mr. Hampton, in an affectionate manner,
which was usual with him when he wished to correct an
error—“ why are you, my dear boys, unwilling to acknow-
ledge, if any good reason calls for the discovery, that
you gave your money to relieve a fellow-creature fron:
distress ?”

He paused for a reply ; and Merle, who in this instance
spoke the sentiments of the whole party, said that, “for
his part, he thought it would appear like boasting, to tell
he had given Harry money.”

“You must then consider it something to boast of,”
said Mr. Hampton. “I saw you, Henry, the other day,
observe with surprise Mr. G: ’g strange gesticulation,
when a certain flattering person asked him how much
money he had laid out that year on alms. Did you think
his manner bespoke much humility ?”

“No,” said Merle laughingly, “not at all; he winked
and nodded, and signed for silence, and tried, for his
very life, to look modest and humble. But I thought
he would have succeeded much better if he had
answered, as you did, when the same person attempted





HARRY BURNE. 21

to flatter you by asking the same question, --that you
gave no more than your fortune afforded, or your «duty
required.”

“T never wish you to remark on the manuers of those
around you, Henry, except for example and warning, with
the design that you should avoid whatever is wrong, and
try to imitate what is right. For me, I consider the desire
to relieve distress, wherever we meet it, as so common a
propensity,—I had almost said so selfish a gratitication,—
that I am generally inclined to doubt the humility of those
who seem to apprehend that it should call forth any par-
ticular commendation.”

Having, shortly after this conversation, reached the
house, the boys took some time to consider why Mr.
Hampton disapproved of their taking Nanny home that
night; and, after a short deliberation, it struck Hilton
that she would only be a burden to Harry until her kid
was born, and that if they should be unable to sell all the
necklaces, or get asmaller price for any of them than they
expected, she would then be some compensation for the
disappointment.

They were all again around Mr. Hampton in a few
minutes, to say they had given up thoughts of their walk,
and to beg that he would allow them to send Alice, the
gardener’s daughter, with some milk and medicine to their
patient. This request was readily granted; after which
they spent the evening and the next day in preparations
for their several journeys, and in anticipating the plea-
sures which awaited them amongst their relatives and

- friends at home.

It was so late in the evening of their arrival when the
boys were all returned to school, after their vacation, that



22 HARRY BURNE.

it was six o’clock the following morning before they found
themselves on the way to Harry Burne’s cottage.

They had not proceeded far when Merle recollected
that he wished to add something, by way of peace-offering,
from his own pocket to a sum of money which his father
had given him for one of the necklaces. He now, how-
ever, found that he had left his purse behind at the
parsonage, safely packed up at the bottom of his trunk.
He paused for a moment to consider what he should do;
then erying out, “Oh, I may trust to my speed for over-
taking them all,” he ran back for the intended gift.

“T shall want something for nurse,” he said, as he
reckoned the contents of his purse, “and something for
old Tom the gardener, and a new ribbon for his pretty
daughter, who made us the nice harness for Nanny ;” and,
by the time he had settled how much he could spare for
Harry Burne, he found it would require all his agility to
overtake his friends before their arrival at the cottage.
He did not, in fact, reach them until they had gained the
favourite thorn, from whence they saw Harry, already
at his work, sitting with a cordial smile, watching them
as they crept cautiously over the ground past Nancy’s
window. ,

“Stop!” shouted Merle, as loudly as the swiftness of
his pace and want of breath would allow. “Stop, boys;
wait forme. I say, why do you not wait for me?” He
was brought, however, to his recollection by seeing them
all place their fingers on their lips, as, vexed and disap-
pointed, they perceived, by Harry’s turning suddenly into
the cottage, that poor Nancy had been disturbed ; and he
flung himself upon a stone which lay at the foot of a
thorn-tree outside the hedge, resolving not to appear.

Edward instantly came back, and declared they had



HARRY BURNE. 23

never missed him on the way, or they would certainly
have waited for him. But with something of the irritation
which persons who feel themselves in fault are frequently
disposed to vent on others, he declared his determination
of not going any further; and throwing down the money
to be delivered to Harry Burne, he rudely turned his
back upon his friend. Edward, seeing his companions
already at the door, took the parcel in some surprise, and
followed them.

The anxious cottager rose, with a flush of expectation
and pleasure, to receive them ali. “Thank you kindly,
gentlemen, thank you kindly for minding* poor Nancy.
You will be proud to see her now looking so purely in
the mornings when you pass,” said he, with a more re-
spectful bow than the boys had ever received in their
lives before.

They expressed their joy at his sister’s amendment, and
each presented his offering of money, which, when col-
lected together, seemed to the overjoyed and speechless
Harry, a sum sufficient to supply all his wants.

Large tears rolled down his cheeks before he could ex-
claim, “Och, father, your children will not want bread
now; and, Nancy dear, yell get a bedstead to keep you
off the cold ground, and warm clothing to cover you, and
plenty to eat, and a whole roof over your head. God be
good to them that sent it!”

“Did she require so many necessaries ?” cried the boys,
who knew not why they were half inclined to shed tears
too.

“Try if you have money enough to do so much,” said
Edward Hilton.

“Vl warrant you, sir. There’s twenty shillings will jit.

* Remembering.



24 IIARRY BURNE.

‘ clothes upon herself; and three half-crowns will buy
timber for the bedstead; then the roof, plague on it! it
will take two collar-braces, which will be six thirteens ;*
and a pair of blades will be half-a-guinea ; and the ribbery
for the weather-side of the house, that will be five hogs ;+
and the wattling and the thatch, that will be a full pound
more. ‘That’s three pounds eleven and fivepence,” cried
Harry, having calculated as he wentalongsorapidly that the
boys could scarcely depend upon his accuracy. “Oh, thank
you all! there’s nine-and-twenty shillings over; that will
keep us, not rich, but well to live, till more comes in.”

“Would that be enough to buy yourself a coat, Harry?”
asked Edward.

“Thank your honour,” replied he, bowing as low as if
he had received a present of a new one, and glancing a
half-ashamed look at the tattered garment on his back.
“This coat will do just well enough; and I'll be after
going to the fair in’ the morning to buy a goat. There
was one here yesterday said her milk would be pure good
for Nancy, and he offered me her grazing on the whinny
brae below ; but I little thought I would so soon come at
the price of her.”

“You must not mind the goat, Harry,” replied Edward;
“we have provided one for you, and our companion, who
was so sorry for frightening your sister the other day,
means to bring it to you this evening. Here is the
money for his necklace, which I forgot to give before.”

“God bless him and you both! I hope the young
gentleman is well,” said Harry. “Myself missed him
all along, but was loath to ask, lest you should think I
was looking for more, after all you did for me.”

* A thirteen is an English shilling ; that is, thirteen pence Trish.
t A hog is likewise an English shilling.



HARRY BURNE. 25

Merle, who, during this dialogue, sat with his heal
bent, so as not to be visible over the little hedge, morti-
fied at his own thoughtlessness, disappointed at not pre-
senting his own offering, and thrown off his guard by his
friend Hilton’s generosity, could neither restrain his tears
nor conceal his vexation.

“Oh!” he cried, “wheu will Mr. Hampton teach me to
think twice before I act? I was the first to promise
caution in passing Nancy’s window, and the only one to
forget that promise. I shall never equal Edward, or the
youngest boy at school, in reflection or steadiness.”

“Troth will you,” said a voice from under the tree at
the inside of the fence. “I never saw the body yet
couldn’t mend himself of a fault when once it vexed
him.”

Merle started up at the sudden rejoinder, not at first
understanding from whence the voice proceeded, and on
rising was immediately perceived by Burne.

“You're surely not thinking of the day I pushed you so
rudely by me, Master Merle, when you'll not come inside
the gate,” said Harry, cordially advancing towards him.

“No, Harry ; but I’m thinking how I forgot your sister
to-day, when all the other boys remembered her, and that
has made me ashamed to go in,” returned the self-con-
demned Henry.

“Never vex your kind heart for that,” said the honest
cottager ; “it would do her more harm to see you fretting
about it.”

“Don’t stop the lad to fret a bit,” cried the voice from
beneath the tree. “Troth, it will just take the spur from
his heel the next time he rides on a fool’s errand.”

“Oh, whist, Canty, whist!” said Harry indignantly ;
“ye did not hold the reins so tight yourself when ye kept



26 HARRY BURNE.

the school at the Burn Foot, or I would have been a brave
scholar now, and a better lad too.”

Poor Merle was the only boy who was not much
amused by the oid schoolmaster’s bluntness; and he was
by no means sorry when they all took leave, promising to
return in the evening with Nanny, whose kid was now a
few days old.

Arrived at home, he employed the remainder of his
play hours in finishing a very curious little edifice, which
his father had taught him to construct, in imitation of
one he had seen used by a goat-herd on the Pyrenees. It
was made of coarse wicker-work, formed into five flat
leaves, which were interlaced at intervals with strong
cords, in such a manner that, by pulling the cords in the
proper direction, each leaf moved into its right place, and
from lying one on the top of the other in a flat and _ port-
able shape, they could be in a moment erected into a com-
fertable shelter against the inclemency of the weather.
Mr. Merle had frequently seen the goat-herd above men-
tioned raise a shed of this kind over some sick or injured
animal that he wished to defend from the cold; and
Henry was never satisfied with hearing a description of it,
until he became so perfectly master of its mechanism as
to be able to undertake the manufacture of one for his
own favourite goat.

The performance had been kept a profound secret from
all the boys except Edward Hilton, who assisted him in
preparing the edifice; and Mr. Hampton had kindly per-
mitted them to carry on the manufacture in his own work-
shop. It had now been several months in progress, and
Henry was that evening not the least happy of the party,
whilst, balancing the great wicker platform on his head,
and maintaining a profound silence, he followed his



HARRY BURNE. 27

laughing and inquisitive companions to the cottage. Here
they found Harry seated.

The enjoyment anticipated on the completion of their
task had long formed the subject of delightful contempla-
tion to both of the ingenious mechanics; and while the
secrecy they had felt it incumbent on them to maintain
had served still further to whet their anticipations for
the future, they had indulged in many congratulations
between themselves, as they showed to each other the
different merits of their work as it approached towards
completion. They pulled the cords again and again to
see that it worked according to their design, and delighted
in gazing on the comfortable-looking shelter that it made
when erected for use. On reaching the cottage, they
found Harry seated on the bench, with Canty Maguire
by his side, and were delighted at the pleasure they saw
sparkle in his eye when they presented him with the
animal; which both they and he hoped might restore his
sister to her former health.

“Tl just run in for Nancy to thank you herself,” said
he, as if he thought his own gratitude an inadequate return.

As she came forward to do so, the boys could not help
thinking he must be mistaken in supposing her better;
' for, as they compared her wasted frame and pallid cheeks
with the stout and healthy forms of the sisters from whom
they had lately parted, they began to fear their present
came too late to be of use. The poor girl, however,
seemed delighted with the gift, and at their departure
sat down on the bench to watch them, as, followed by
Harry and the good old beggar-man, they led Nanny to
her pasture on the whinny brae.

“Long may they enjoy their health!” she cried. “Long,
long may it be Vefore they see their parents laid in the



28 HARRY BURNE.

cold ground! Mine would bless them now, could they
see what trouble they are taking for their poor Nancy.”

The party had by this time gained the hill; and one of
the boys, suddenly recollecting himself, declared they had
forgotten a tether for Nanny, without which she would
certainly follow them home again; whilst another, with
a sorrowful countenance, begged Harry Burne to build
her a little shed, as she had always been accustomed to
shelter at night.

“Never mind,” said Merle, who was now busily en-
gaged fastening to her horn a cord which was attached
by a swivel to his platform; “never mind, she will not
desire to stir from this by-and-by. Come here, Edward,”
added he; “knock these iron spikes, which you see at the
two far corners of this wicker table of mine, firmly into
the ground.” Hilton obeyed. Henry then, having all
prepared, pulled the cords, and up rose the fabric like the
castles of old in Fairy Land. Two other spikes being
then knocked down at the two front corners to keep the
edifice fast, Nanny, who had been frequently introduced
to it as an inmate before, marched into the door with
stately crest, followed by her little offspring, and stretched
herself out to rest. Henry explained the construction of
it to all the party, and showed Harry how it could easily
be moved to any fresh or sheltered side of the hill.

The boys were all in astonishment; Harry, who ex-
amined the work minutely, was full of admiration; and
the wonder of old Canty Maguire was only equalled by
his volubility. “Well, well,” cried he, “sure enough, the
ingeniousness of man flags* the world for invention!
Barring+ the bees,” he added, after a pause; “but, to
be sure, they beatt the universe.”

* Surpasses. t Excepting. + Surpass.





HARRY BURNE. 29

Here all the boys; having already lingered too long,
hastened off to give vent to the laughter which their own
glee and Canty’s Irish phraseology excited.

The boys continued, from time to time, to get some of
the necklaces disposed of for Harry, through Mr. Hamp-
ton’s assistance ; and the cottage, with its new thatch and
better furniture, especially when its youthful owners sat
at the door in their new clothes, assumed a look of com-
fort, which never failed to inspire the young people with
_ fresh spirits, as they passed on their daily visit to Nanny
» on the hill.

In a little time they became disappointed at perceiving
no change in Nancy’s health. They observed also that
Harry, notwithstanding his improved condition, had lost
all heart, as he termed it himself, about his sister. By
his own ingenuity, and the profits of his work, he had,
however, been able to purchase implements, and make
himself a turning-lathe, with which he soon became an
expert and successful mechanic; and was well pleased to
renounce his former occupation, which, from its trifling
nature, had been extremely irksome to his active and in-
dustrious turn of mind.

His young friends were one evening taking him the
~ product of the last necklace he had made, hoping, at the
* same time, to get a lesson in turning, with which he often
good-naturedly indulged them, when, going as usual
softly round the cottage, for fear of disturbing Nancy,

they saw her sitting on the bench, resting her head on her

hand.

In a voice of more than usual energy, she conversed
with her brother, who stood leaning against the cottage,
listening to her with an air of such deep attention and dis-





30 HARRY BURNE.

tress, that the boys felt unwilling to disturb them by ad-
vancing. 4

Whilst they stood silently gazing on the scene, and
watching Nanny, who, dragging her tether along, cropped
the young shrubs unheeded by her master, they caught
the sound of Nancy’s voice, as she thus expostulated :—

“Sure, Harry, it’s not now you are to be told her milk
can do me no good ; and, dear, it’s long I have been wishing
to tell you, there is but one thing can do'me any good.”

“What’s that, Nancy?” asked her brother, in a voice
almost stifled with emotion.

“ Just to see you blithe and happy as you used to be,
and able to part from me without a thought of grieving.”

Harry sat down on the bench beside her, and trying to
suppress his sobs—“‘ Oh!” cried he, “my father, on his
death-bed, bid me take care of you, Nancy. Is there no
way I can do his bidding ?”

“What have you been doing ever since he left me to
your care, but doing his bidding?” answered she; “and
now when you find that all your care will not do, it would
vex me, dear, to see you fret against the will of God.
Sure, Harry, you should not grieve to see your sister go
where she would rather be herself; for yon kid that’s
pleating on the brae does not long more after its mother
than I do after mine; and, dear, I think with more joy
this night of going to my grave than any bride thinks of
going to her bridal. You’re strong and healthy, and may
have many a rough blast to blow over you yet, my brother.
But you must rouse up your strength, dear, and ask God
to enable you to bear them all,—to bear them,” she added,
“as a Christian ought; and, I hope, when you are on your
death-bed, Harry, you will know the joy that’s in my
heart to-night, though I cannot tell it to you now.”



HARRY BURNE. 3l

“Poor Nanny!” she continued, patting the animal’s
head, which at this moment laid itself down at her feet,
“your milk could not cure me, as your young masters
intended; but I wish they knew how much pleasure their
care and kindness gave me in my sickness.

“But come,” she continued in a still more cheerful
tone, as she saw her brother sunk in affliction—“ come,
Harry, let us go in and have our supper; you see how
well I am to-night, since Iam talking so much. It may
be we are further from the parting than either of us
think.” Her brother was not deceived, but he arose and
followed her; and the boys, struggling with the tears
which trickled down many of their faces, stole from their
hiding-place, and returned home.

Mr. Hampton, who had learned from old nurse that
Nancy could not recover, proposed to accompany his
pupils the next morning to pay her an early visit, and to
assure her that her brother should never want a friend
whilst he was near. Glad of anything which might bring
comfort to the sufferer, the boys scarcely waited for the
dawning of a fine September morning before they knocked
at their master’s door, and claimed his promise. He did
not blame their impatience, was soon ready to join them,
and the party speedily arrived at their destination. On
turning round the cottage, they perceived Harry standing
in the doorway, gazing on the sun now rising before him.

“They'll never wake her more!” sighed he, as he
observed them stealing past her window with their accus-
tomed caution; but he stood with a look of such serene
composure that the boys flocked around him, supposing
his sister must be better. Their friend, however, real m
his countenance not the expression of hope, but of patient
and manly resignation to the will of God.



32 HARRY BURNE.

He seemed afraid to trust his voice with speech, but
moved respectfully aside to invite their entrance.

Mr. Hampton guessed at the scene which awaited them,
and thinking it would probably impress the too thought-
less minds of some of his pupils with serious reflection, he
pressed the young man’s hand in silence, and passed into
the chamber, followed by his little flock.

“How beautiful she looks in that quiet sleep,” whis-
pered one of the younger boys, who, struck with a mingled
sensation of surprise and awe, seized Mr. Hampton’s
hand, and endeavoured to stop him as he approached the
bed. “Shall we not disturb her, sir, by going nearer?” he
said.

“No, my dear child, we have not even that to appre-
hend,” said Mr. Hampton; and then, drawing the boy
gently forward, he continued :—

“Do not fear to approach with me, and observe how
calmly they repose whom God has taken to himself! Can
any of you, my young friends, fear death when you see
it in this lovely form, and have it in your power to die as
happily?”

“Death!” cried the boys with one voice; “can she be
really dead?” and with all their faculties riveted on one
object, they drew eagerly but gently round her bed.
The curtains, which they had seen with such delight
when first put up, were looped back to admit the air.
The floor and every article of furniture were strewed
with flowers. A fresh morning breeze, entering from an
open casement, breathed through the room, and a vener-
able-looking woman who had attended to all these offices
sat watching by the bedside. A hectic hue, which seemed
to them like health, yet glowed upon her cheek ; and the
smile with which they had often seen her welcome her



HARRY BURNE. 33

kind brother home after some temporary absence still
lingered round her lip.

The shroud which encompassed her lost its ideal horrors
as they gazed, and death no longer seemed to any of them
dreadful.

“It is but a calm and happy sleep,” said Hilton, follow-
ing the train of his thoughts aloud.

“She cannot be dead,” exclaimed Merle impetuously ;
yet the tears which chased each other down his face denied
the rash assertion.

“You spake the truth,” said Molly Maguire, the vener-
able woman who sat by the bedside, “you spake the
truth, young’ gentleman ; she never lived till now! That
smile upon her lips, if I had not believed before, would
tell me so. It’s there since ten minutes before her death,
when she raised herself up a little on her bed and called
in peace and joy upon her Saviour’s name; then looking
with a keen glance that seemed to pierce the very skies,
‘Harry! Harry!’ said she in a hurried voice, and point-
ing with her hand to where she looked, ‘is it, Harry—is
it my father and mother that I see?’ and after a minute’s
pause the smile spread, as you see it now, over her whole
face, and I could just hear her whisper, ‘My God and
Saviour will be there too!’ Sure I am she’s with them
now in bliss,” said the good old woman, while tears, but
not of sorrow, rolled down her aged face.

“That’s my joy and comfort,” sobbed Harry from the
doorway, as he stood with eyes fixed on the pale form of
his sister; “sorry would I be to fret against the will of
God. He has done better for her than ever I could do.”

The boys, one and all, sobbed almost as fast as Harry ;

‘and, pressing anxiously round him, some seized his hands,

whilst others offered such words of consolation as they
(10) 3



34 HARRY BURNE.

could command. Mr. Hampton, not less affected than
themselves, induced the young man to accompany them
part of the way home, and all felt happy to see him
somewhat revived by the walk. But the warm eulogium
bestowed by them all on his departed sister was what
seemed to have most power in attracting his attention.
At length the pious simplicity of all that Mr. Hampton
uttered led back his mind to perfect resignation ; and he
resumed his wonted confidence in that protecting care,
that providential wisdom, which had, as he himself ex-
pressed it, removed a shorn lamb from the storm, and left
one surviving who was better able to contend against the
blast. “She has taught me to stand every storm that
may blow,” said he calmly. “It was hard indeed, very
hard, to see her feeble frame suffering, when I had no
power to help her; but her mind was strong! She
trusted in her Saviour, and knew that he would never
leave her nor forsake her; and through his heavenly aid
she remained patient and contented to the end. Now she
is with him in peace and glory; so come what will to me,
Tl try to bear it manfully.”

Harry then thanked Mr. Hampton and his young
friends for all their kindness, and returned home. But
before he reached that now melancholy abode he was
joined by the honest and considerate old beggar-nian, who, .
in his own blunt way, offered such shrewd and affectionate
consolation as was not lost upon the mourner, since his
heart was ever as much alive to the comforts as to the
sorrows of his situation.

Mr. Hampton continued his walk in silence, until ob-
serving that Merle seemed oppressed with sadness, he
said to him, “ My dear Henry, you will endeavour, I hope,
to drive from your mind evety painful impression you



HARRY BURNE. 35

may have received from the scene we have just witnessed.
You should not give way to any feeling which could make
you desire to forget the sight; but ought rather to cherish
the recollection as a powerful means of exciting the most
useful reflections. If properly considered, you will find
it well calculated to afford that confidence in the merciful
providence of God which we should all make it our chief
study to attain, since it is this alone which can support us
under the various trials and distresses of life. I look upon
Harry Burne,” Mr Hampton added, “as a fit example for
the imitation of all my pupils. His pious resignation,
manly fortitude, and brotherly affection will, I am certain,
procure for him the continuance of your kindness; and I
hope you will make me henceforward a sharer in whatever
plans you may form for his benefit.”

Such was their kind master’s manner towards them on
every occasion where he could possibly make them feel
their own powers of usefulness; and he never failed to
follow in the path they chose to point out, provided he
saw it would in any manner lead them to the end in
view.

The following day he was pleased to see that Henry,
without falling back into thoughtlessness, was able to
resume his usual cheerfulness. It seemed indeed that the
awful scene of which he had been a spectator had, for the
first time, roused religious reflections in his mind, and
made him feel what Mr. Hampton had often endeavoured
to inculcate, “that no thoughtless character can meet
death with fortitude, much less with hope and joy, as
poor Nancy Burne had done.”

Mr. Hampton observed him all that morning watching
for a moment to speak to him alone, and took care to
afford him the opportunity he sought. In the course of



36 HARRY BURNE.

their conversation Merle told him that old Canty Maguire
had said, “Any one could conquer: his faults who was
really sorry for them.” “But I do not find it so,” said
Henry; “being vexed at them does not tell me how to
cure them.”

“Tt is, however, very apt to make us look about for
some plan which may enable us to conquer them. Have
you any such plan in your mind, Henry?”

“No, sir, I cannot say Ihave. I was wishing, indeed,
last night that you would take me out of the class in
which I am at present placed and allow me a seat near
yourself, apart from my school-fellows, where the certainty
of being under your eye would keep my attention alive,
and perhaps enable me to get my lessons without resort-
ing to that mechanical system of which you so much dis-
approve. You have often told me that a habit of fixing my
attention every day for the time necessary to get through
my business in the common way would help to make me
steady; and I am resolved not to ask a seat among my
companions again until [ am able to get my lessons as
they do.”

“Do you call this having no plan for conquering your
faults?” asked Mr. Hampton, smiling. “I believe you
could not have fallen upon a better. I will therefore
readily accede to your wish, and I trust you may have
full faith in Canty’s adage. You must not, however, my
dear Henry, expect to cure yourself of this, or of any
other fault, except by a habit of shunning, when you can,
or of successfully resisting when you cannot shun, those
temptations which have hitherto seduced you into it.”

They were now interrupted by the other boys, who
came to propose a scheme for drawing Harry Burne from
his lonely habitation.



MARRY BURNE. 37

This was, to engage him by the day to teach them,
during play hours, the use of his turning-lathe, for which
they would each ask their parents’ leave to remunerate
him. Mr. Hampton readily acquiesced in the scheme ;
and as Harry was now become an excellent house-car-
penter, he placed under his superintendence an addition
he was obliged to make at the parsonage; by which
means Harry obtained ample occupation for upwards of
twelve months.

By the profits arising from his several employments,
he was shortly after enabled to rent the cottage, and a
small farm from his landlord. Here Canty Maguire and
his venerable partner took up their abode along with
him. Nor were they dispossessed, even after Thomas, the
old gardener (having declared that he would never let
any one but a good son, and a good brother, be the hus-
band of his pretty Alice), bestowed his wealthy daughter
on our hero,

Very shortly after this declaration, the youthful and
happy pair were united by Mr. Hampton. Hilton’s
birth-day was chosen for the wedding, and Harry led
home his blooming bride, escorted by the boys, who, in
great delight, joined in all the rural sports of the evening,
and danced on the green until the setting sun warned
their kind master to ied has home.

“T’m proud to see you, sir,’ said Harry Burne to
Captain Merle, as Henry some years afterwards rode past
the cottage on his way to visit Mr. Hampton.

“ And Iam happy to see you, honest Harry, looking
so well, and with so many indications of prosperity around
you,” said Merle, as he glanced his eye over the snug
farm-yard and four rosy children at the wicket. ‘“ How



38 HARRY BURNE.

is my good friend Alice? and is my worthy old monitor,
Canty Maguire, still alive ?”

“Thank your honour kindly,” replied Harry, “ Alice
is just purely ; and Canty and the old wife’s sitting in the
chimney corner yet; and there’s Nanny browsing on the
brae, almost as good as the day your honour brought her
to the cottage. There’s a wean,* that’s called after
poor Nancy, and her very marrow,+ and she never had a
brash of sickness since she was born yet.”

“We sometimes see merit rewarded even in this life,
Harry,” said Merle, holding out his hand to bid adieu.

But Harry still detained him, to inquire after all his
young companions, especially Master Edward Hilton.

“They have all been fortunate in life, and all turned
out as well as their excellent preceptor’s care taught the
world to expect,” replied Merle; “but Hilton,” he added,
“ig already the pride of his family, an honour to his
friends, and likely to become his country’s greatest orna-
ment,—a prudent and accomplished statesman.”

Harry then suffered him to depart, having obtained a
promise that he would call again at the cottage before he
left the country. Merle then spurring his horse forward,
was soon out of sight, and in a few minutes after was
pressed in the arms of his kind and affectionate master.

* Child. t Counterpart.











lived a widow lady,
a Mrs. Mead, with one daughter, her only
child, whose name was Rosabella. Mrs. Mead
was a very pious lady, and determined to try
and make a Christian of her child; she there-
fore set herself strictly to watch the little
creature, that she might find out what evil she would be
most prone to commit. For she knew that every child
was born with sin in its heart, and she felt that it was
her duty to try to root out this deadly evil, ere it grew
too strong; just as you, my dear children, should do if
you had a nice little garden of pretty flowers. You
should pluck up all the weeds, or they will ruin the
flowers ; and if you do it while the weeds are young, you
will find it much easier than if you wait until they have
strong roots. So Mrs. Mead knew that if she reproved
and taught her child while she was young, and before
sin had taken deep root in her heart, she would find it
much easier to make her a good child than if she waited
until she grew older and headstrong. She remembered
that God had told us by his servant, King Solomon, that
we must “train up a child in the way he should go, and
when he is old he will not depart from it ;”—and that St.





40 ROSABELLA ; OR,

Paul (who, you know, was a disciple of Jesus Christ, our
blessed Saviour) says, “ye parents, bring up your chil-
dren in the nurture and admonition of the Lord.” There-
fore Mrs. Mead early taught little Rosabella to say her
prayers, and to obey her parent’s commands; and for
several years she had not much fault to find with the
sweet little girl But one morning, when Rosabella was
about six years old, Mrs. Mead went down to breakfast,
feeling very unwell; and as soon as she was seated at the
table, she said to a servant, “Edmund, bring me the
saucer of raspberries I left on the side-board last night :
I feel quite sick to-day ; perhaps the fruit will be better
for me than anything else.”

The servant looked about on the side-board and then
replied, “Madam, there are not any raspberries here, but
this saucer is stained as if they had been in it.”

Mrs. Mead looked at her little daughter and said,
“Rosabella, my dear, did you eat my raspberries?” The
child faintly answered, “No, ma’am,” and hung down her
head. Her mother remained silent a moment, and then
said, “ Your countenance, Rosabella, tells me you did eat
them, and you have told me a story. Come here.”

The child came forward, and her mother then added,
“Your mouth, too, proves you guilty, for it is stained with
the fruit. Oh, my child, you have offended against God !
You committed a fault in taking the raspberries without
my leave, which was stealing; and now you have com-
mitted another fault, in telling a lie to hide what you
had done. It is my duty to punish you. Go upstairs;
you shall not have any breakfast, and when I have done
mine, I must whip you.”

Little Rosabella cried bitterly, and promised she would
never do the like again.





THE QUEEN OF MAY. 41

“T hope, indeed, you will not,” said her mother ; “ but
I must punish you, so go into your chamber.”

After Mrs. Mead had breakfasted, she punished her
daughter, and told her she must pray to God to forgive
her; they then knelt down, and the mother and child
wept much while they were praying. When their prayer
was ended, Mrs. Mead said, “ Rosabella, remember God
sees and hears you at all times; and if you do anything
naughty even in secret, God sees you; and if you tell a
lie which no person can ever find out, God knows it.
And he says, ‘ All liars must have their portion in the lake
that burns with fire and brimstone ;’ therefore, my child,
let me beg you to fear a lie, and speak the truth always.”

Rosabella cried, and said, “‘ Oh, dear. mamma, forgive
me; I will never do so again. Oh, mamma, do you
think God will forgive me?” “Yes, my child; if you are
truly sorry, and will try always to speak the truth, God
-will forgive you for the sake of the dear Redeemer, who
died for sinners. You are a young sinner, my daughter,
only six years old; but if you are not sorry for your sins,
God will punish you: and if you do not try to be good
now, you will find it very hard to become so when you
grow older.”

Now you see, my dear little readers, that even good
children are prone to sin; for Rosabella Mead had always
been what everybody called a good child. But, as I told
you, we are all born with sin in our hearts; therefore you
must pray to God to give you a new heart, as Mrs. Mead
taught Rosabella to do. And as you all love true stories,
I know—for I have often heard children ask, when they
were ne a story, “Is this true, maam? I prefer
true stories”—I tell you that this relation is founded,
throughout, on fact.



42 ROSABELLA ; OR,

Mrs. Mead taught Rosabella to say in her prayers, “O
Lord, give me a new heart. Set a watch before my lips,
that I may never say anything naughty. And make me
thy child, through Jesus Christ my Saviour.” And thus
you, dee children, should learn to pray also.

Mrs, Mead observed her daughter carefully, but she
never knew her to tell a lie again; and so remarkable
was she for telling the truth ever afterwards, that the
servants, and everybody who knew her, used to call her
“Little Truth.”

Rosabella went to a Sunday school, and one morning,
when she was about nine years old, the superintendent
of the school heard some talking while she was calling
the roll; and as it seemed to be in the direction of Rosa-
bella, she called her and another little girl up, and said,
“ Children, were you not talking while I was calling the
roll?” The other little girl remained silent, but Rosabella
said, “Yes, madam.”

“Well, don’t you know, my dear, I have said you must
all be silent when I call the roll? for if many of the chil-
dren were talking, I should not be able to hear the an-
swers to the names. Now you both have broken my
rule, and been disrespectful, therefore you each forfeit
two blue tickets.”

“T beg pardon, madam,” said Rosabella. “Here are my
tickets; but I hope you will excuse Eliza Dunn—it was
my fault; I was trying to prove to her that she was
mistaken as to the chapter we read last Sunday.”

“T do forgive you,” said the superintendent, “ because
you have told the truth, and return you one of the
tickets as a reward for truth. ‘You have only done your
duty to God in speaking the truth ; but he rewards us for
doing our duty, and thus I reward you.” ;

a



THE QUEEN OF MAY. 43

‘When Rosabella was ten years of age, her mother sent
her to a female academy, taught by Mr. Bernard, in the
village of V-—. She improved so fast in learning, that,
when she was twelve years old, she was considered one of
the first scholars, and one of the best behaved of the
children.

In the village in which Rosabella lived there was a
Mrs. Thornton, who kept a boarding-house for little
girls, She was a woman of warm feelings, and much at-
tached to the children who lived with her, and wished
them to excel Mr. Bernard’s other scholars in everything
they learned. And being, as I said, a woman of warm
feelings, she felt displeased if any other child appeared
superior to them; and having no religion in her heart,
she gave vent to her anger in speaking against those
children who surpassed hers in good behaviour or intelli-
gence, She particularly disliked Rosabella Mead, who
was sweet and engaging in her manners, and so polite,
that everybody else loved her. She always courtesied
gracefully when she entered her mother’s parlour, or went
to visit any of her friends; for, although she was a
modest, blushing child, she did not bury her head awk-
wardly in her bosom when she entered a room, or when
she was spoken to; neither did she run into a room, or
twist her head about as if she were frightened.

Rosabella was studious, too, and learned her lessons
well before she went to the school; so that, when she got
there, she always was prepared to say them, and by that
means was at the head of her class, and kept the hand-
somest medal the whole time she attended Mr. Bernard.
The school-girls loved her dearly, and she was never
known to quarrel with any of them; for her mother had

taught her the Saviour’s golden rule, “ Do unto others as
@



44 ROSABELLA ; OR,

you would they should do unto you;” and she tried to
do at all ‘times as her mother advised her, and to please
her heavenly Father.

Now, because she was such a good child, and better
than most of the other children, Mrs, Thornton was
jealous of her, and disliked her. But our Saviour has
said, “Blessed are ye who are persecuted for righteous-
ness’ sake”—that is, God will bless those who are dis-
liked, and ill treated, because they try to serve him, and
to be good.

Rosabella had now attained her twelfth year, and was
still a pupil of Mr. Bernard, and beloved by her teacher
and by his scholars, One evening, after the school was
dismissed, the children were all playing together, and
debating who should be the Queen of May, as that day
week would be the first of May. Some said they wished
little Miss Todd to be the queen, but most of them
wanted.Rosabella Mead to be elected. And it was de-
cided that in three days the election for a queen should
take place.

Before the children separated, Jane Todd went to
Rosabella, and whispering to her, said, “ Rosabella, Mrs.
Thornton says she hopes you will not be-chosen queen,
for she thinks that you, and Mary Fanning, and Miss
Fitzwilliams, will ruin Mr. Bernard’s school, you are so
wild and ill-behaved.”

Poor Rosabella was greatly distressed, and, child-like,
she told Miss Fitzwilliams. Now this was wrong, but
she did not know it; for we should never tell a person
what idle things people say against them, unless we are
sure some good will arise from it.

Miss Fitzwilliams, being almost a young lady, called to
see Mrs. Thornton, and mentioned what Rosabella had





THE QUEEN OF MAY. 45

told her, adding, “ The two children, madam, may not be
injured by it, they are so young; but my character might
be ruined by it, as I am nearly grown, and the world
would credit your opinion.”

“T assure you, Miss Fitzwilliams,” replied Mrs. Thorn-
ton, while her eyes flashed with anger, “I never said any
such thing, although I never admired that little story-
teller, Rosabella Mead, in my life ; but I will make her
repent for it.”

“Do not condemn her without a hearing, madam,”
answered Miss Fitzwilliams. “TI never knew Rosabella
Mead to tell a story ; indeed, she is so truthful in what
she says, that she is called ‘ Little Truth.’ Send for her,
madam, and ask her who told her.”

Accordingly, that evening Mrs. Thornton sent to invite
Rosabella to take tea with her ; but the child was engaged
to go with her mother to spend the evening at her
uncle’s, and sent an apology. “Oh ho!” said Mrs.
Thornton, “she will not come; that is a proof of her
guilt. She knows she has been telling stories, and she is
afraid to come.”

The next afternoon, when the school broke up, some of
‘the children called to the others, “Come, girls, let us go
into Mrs. Thornton’s yard, and see Miss Hampden ; she is
walking about in such a curious dress!” The children all
went, and Miss Hampden was dressed in an old-fashioned
brocade with hoops, and a long-waisted bodice; her hair

was frizzed, and dressed with long ostrich feathers.
The girls were much pleased with her appearance, and
were standing looking at her, when Mrs. Thornton called
out in a very angry tone of voice, “What are you doing
in my yard, Rosabella Mead? Have you come here to
tell more stories about me, you little liar?”



46 ROSABELLA ; OR,

Here, my dear little readers, you see how sinful it is to
get into a passion, and call any one bad names ; it is dis-
pleasing to God, and beneath the dignity of a lady.
Remember our Saviour says, “Blessed are the poor in
spirit.” The poor in spirit, you know, means those who
do not easily get into a passion. Anger causes unhappi-
ness in the person’s own bosom, and makes others
unhappy by the bad words and harsh peek nou it pro-
duces.

Mrs. Thornton continued to rail at poor Rosabella,
and the child was so terrified, she could not move for
some minutes. At last the euraped woman called out,
“Come here, you little vixen ; come here this moment !”
And Rosabella, so pale with fright that she looked as if
she should faint, staggered into the porch, and sank upon
the first seat.

“Oh,” said the angry Mrs. Thornton, “you may well
tremble, and look pale, for you know I am going to
prove you a liar before all your companions. Come here,
children, all of you; look at this wicked girl, she has
been telling lies about me.”

Rosabella sobbed aloud, and meekly replied, “ Indeed,
madam, I have not; you have been misinformed ; I do
not know what you can mean.”

“Oh, miss, you may affect ignorance, but when I call
Miss Fitzwilliams, you will not dare to do so any longer.”

Miss Fitzwilliams then came into the porch, and said,
“ Rosabella, you remember, my dear, what you told me
the day before yesterday ?”

“Oh yes, ma’am, perfectly ; but I did not think you
would tell Mrs. Thornton ; I wish you had not; but
Jane Todd told me.”

“ Jane Todd!” cried Mrs. Thornton ; “ah, you say so _



THE QUEEN OF MAY. 47

because she is not here to answer for herself! But I
will send for her ; she is a good girl, and as far superior
to you as light is to darkness, and she never told you so.
Come here, Betty. Go over to Mrs. Todd’s, and ask
Miss Jane to come here immediately.” Then Mrs.
Thornton continued to abuse Rosabella, and the child to
cry, until Jane came.

“Walk into this room, young ladies,” said Mrs.
Thornton as soon as Jane arrived; “and you, Mary
Fanning, and you, Louisa Day, and Caroline Hope, while
I examine these two girls, and prove yours and Mr. Ber-
nard’s favourite undeserving of your love.”

“Oh, sister!” exclaimed a gentleman who now stepped
forward, “pardon the child at once; you have made
her suffer enough, and too much already, by your scold-
ing. 2

“ Hush, brother, hush ; I will make her an example.
She is éalled ‘Little Trath, but I will prove she is a little
liar.” So saying, she went into the chamber, pulling
Rosabella after her ; and when the es had entered, she
locked the door.

As soon as the door was locked, Rosabella dried her
tears, and looking up in conscious innocence, said, “Jane
Todd, did you not tell me that Mrs. Thornton had
said Miss Fitzwilliams, Mary Fanning, and myself
would ruin Mr. Bernard’s school, we were so wild and
ill-behaved? Remember God hears you, Jane !”

“Yes, I did,” answered Jane; “and Sarah Bell told
me so.”

Mary Fanning, Louisa Day, and Caroline Hope flew
to Rosabella, and hugged and kissed her, saying, “Oh,
dearest Rosabella, we were sure you told the truth ;”
while Mrs. Thornton, confused and angry, exclaimed,



48 ROSABELLA ; OR,

“(Call in Sarah Bell.” She came in, and denied that she
had ever said.so, and Jane declared she did.

“The lie rests between you two, then,” said Mrs,
Thornton, “and I will expose you to everybody, and
have you publicly expelled from Mr. Bernard’s school.”

“Oh, pardon us!” exclaimed both the girls at once,
“pardon us, we are both to blame; we thought we heard
you say something like it.”

“Upon my word,” replied Mrs. Thornton, “I shall be
afraid to open my lips in future before my boarders arfd”
their visitors, since what I say is so misrepresented.
Rosabella, my dear child, I hope you will forget and for-
give what has passed this evening ; appearances were so
much against you, that I thought you certainly were in
fault ; and though you are a child, I ask your pardon for
condemning you so, as I did.” ‘

Rosabella blushed, and replied, “Yes, madam; and I hope
you will forgive Jane and Sarah, for you know, madam,
God commands us to forgive those who trespass against us.”

“You are a dear, good little Christian,” answered Mrs.
Thornton, “and make me ashamed of myself. The only
return I can make you is, to request the girls to choose
you Queen of May, and not to allow one vote to Jane
Todd ; indeed, she and Sarah Bell must not be of the
party, and I will give you the party myself.”

The children who had been shut out all now ran into
the room, and kissing Rosabella, said, “7s is our queen,
and no one else shall have a vote.”

Rosabella thanked them, and said, “TI will not consent
to be queen unless you forgive Jane and Sarah, and let
them come to my party ; and I thank you, Mrs. Thorn-
ton, but I had rather see the girls at my mamma’s, who,
I know, will give me a party.”



THE QUEEN OF MAY. 49

“Well,” replied Mrs. Thornton, “be it as you desire ;
but, as a punishment to Jane Todd and Sarah Bell,
I forbid my boarders either speaking to or associating with
either of them until the first of May, when they shall be
received into favour again, because Rosabella Mead re-
quests it.”

When the children were about to return home, Rosa-
bella asked to see Mr. Cuthbert, Mrs. Thornton’s brother,

and modestly said to him, “TI thank you, sir, for inter-
céding for me. My heart was so full I could not thank
you when you spoke in my behalf to Mrs. Thornton. But
I am glad she examined Jane and myself. I never told
but one lie in my life. The punishment my dear mamma
then gave me, and the fear of offending God, has guarded
me from that sin again ; and I hope this day will serve
as a lesson to warn Jane and Sarah from ever speaking
what is not true again.”

“Yes, my dear, I hope it will,” replied Mr. Cuthbert.
“ And it is true, as the Bible says, ‘The lip of truth shall
be established,’ for I perceived the children all believed
what you said, although appearances were certainly
against you ; and it was because they knew you always
spoke the truth.”

Heavily passed the time with the two poor offenders,
Jane and Sarah, until the first of May, when they went
to Mrs. Thornton, and humbly asking her pardon, she
forgave them.

On the afternoon of the first of May, Mr. Bernard and
his pupils all went to Mrs. Mead’s to attend the corona-
tion. A beautiful mound was raised on a grass-plat in the
garden, with steps of turf leading to the top of it, wherea
chair was placed, ornamented with wreaths of flowers, and
an arch of flowers thrown over it. Mr. Bernard stood on

(10) 4



50 ROSABELLA ; OR,

the grass-plat, holding a crown of pink roses and white
amaranthus in his hand. Presently Louisa Day and
Mary Fanning appeared, leading Rosabella out of the
house. Caroline Hope walked before them, and sprinkled
flowers in their path ; Mrs. Mead and several latlies and
gentlemen followed with the school-girls, who were all
dressed in pink and white, walking two and two, and
merrily singing,—
“Happy, happy, happy day !
Rosabella’s Queen of May !

Hope strews her path with flowers fair,
That lend rich perfume to the air.

“Happy, happy, happy we,
Rosabella queen to see !
The sceptre she will gently sway,
And justice give us every day ;
Her smiles assure us we shall prove
Her reign, a reign of peace and love.

“Happy, happy, happy day !
Rosabella’s Queen of May !
Behold, her diadem is truth,
‘Whose rays most brightly gild her youth.
Religion rules her gentle breast,
And guides her to the throne of rest.”

By the time they had finished singing, the children
were all standing around Mr. Bernard, who placed the
crown on Rosabella’s head, saying, “ My dear child, your
attention to your studies, your amiable conduct, and your
love of truth, entitle you to this token of affection, which
your youthful companions award you. Oh, may your
obedience to the commands of God, your faith ix the
blessed Saviour, and your charity to your fellow-beings,
entitle you, through the Redeemer’s merits, to a heavenly
crown, a crown of pure gold, which God will give to all
who love and serve him.” Rosabella kissed his hand,



and he led
seated them:

THE QUEEN OF MAY. 51

her to the verdant throne. The children
selves around her, on the turf steps ; and then

Mary Fanning, being the first lady of the court, addressed

her thus :—

* To crown our fav’rite as our queen,
We're here assembled on this green,
Where Nature, as in friendship’s aid,
Around her beauties hath displayed.
And all our youthful hearts now beat
With joyous pleasure, pure and sweet,
To hail thee as our May-day Queen,

The Flora of the verdant scene !

The crown decreed thy youthful brow

By those who sit around thee now ;

By those who love thee and admire,

And for thy fav’ring smile aspire ;

May it a beauteous emblem prove

Of smiling joy, and peace, and love!

Still, Hope thy pathway strew with flowers,
And crown with bliss thy future hours !”

Mary Fanning spoke with modesty and ease, and pro-
nounced her words so distinctly that every person present
had the pleasure of hearing and understanding what she
said. When she had concluded, Rosabella gracefully
arose from her seat, and with modest dignity replied,—

‘When spring’s first beauties are displayed,
And Nature has with charms arrayed
‘The fields with flowers of varied dyes,
To please the smell and charm the eyes,
Our hearts expand with rapturous glow
To God, from whom all blessings flow.
And after having thanked that Power,
At whose command our roses flower,
Dear friends, my gratitude is due,

My heartfelt thanks and love, to you,
Whose fairy footsteps press the green,
To crown me as your May-day Queen.
Sweet cheering Hope, thy aid still lend,
And be to me and mine a friend!

O strew with fragrant flowers still

Our path up Zion’s towering hill.”



52 ROSABELLA ; OR,

As Rosabella concluded, she bowed her head to Miss

Caroline Hope, who arose, and, courtesying, said,—
“Lady, Hope’s delight shall be
To deck the path of life for thee.”

Mrs. Mead, knowing what frail creatures the very best
of mortals are, and fearing her child might feel a little
vanity on this day of compliments, had determined to try
and prevent those injurious feelings of self-importance, by
reminding Rosabella of her mortality, and pointing her
to an immortal crown. She therefore advanced towards
the rural throne, and waving her hand to Rosabella, said,—

Z

“ My daughter, round thy tender brow
Is twined the wreath of May ;
And though so bright the flowers now,
Ere long they'll fade away.

“Thus youth and beauty for a while
The cheek and eye will show,
But scarce they claim the tribute smile
Ere death will lay them low.

“*O then be truly wise, my love,
Now in the May of youth;
Thy heart devote to God above
In spirit and in truth.

“‘Then, when he calls thy soul away,
Angels will guard it home
To regions of celestial day,
Where death ‘can never come.

“The Saviour on thy head will place
A crown that ne’er can fade;
And in his robe of purest grace
Thy form will be arrayed.

“ And though with joy I hail thee, now
The crown of May is given ;
What raptures through my heart will flow,
To hail thee, crowned in heaven!”

Rosabella, not knowing her mother intended to address
her, was most agreeably surprised ; and when the piece



THE QUEEN OF MAY. 53

was concluded, she descended from her throne, and fling-
ing her arms around her parent’s neck, she kissed her
affectionately. She then led her little friends to an arbour
covéred with yellow jessamine, where they amused them-
selves with innocent plays until tea was ready.

When they went to tea, a servant handed Rosabella a
little work-basket of silver network. The top of the
basket was in the form of a crown, and on the rim of the
crown was engraved, “ A reward for truth ;” “The crown
of life be thine.” The servant said, “ Mrs. Thornton bid
me give this basket to you, Miss Rosabella, and say, she
hopes you will accept it. She says she is ashamed of
having been so passionate, and calling you such harsh
names as she did the other day; but she prays to God to
forgive her, and she hopes you will also.”

Rosabella admired the basket very much, and passed it
to her friends to look at; then turning to the servant,
said, “ Give my thanks to Mrs. Thornton for the beauti-
ful basket, and tell her I am sorry she did not come to
my coronation; but I hope we may all meet, and assist in
crowning our Saviour Lord of all!”

You see, my dear little readers, what a blessed thing it
is to fear God, and keep his commandments, and one of
them is, “Speak ye the truth every man with his neigh-
bour.”. We are to consider every human being as our
neighbour, as our Saviour tells us in the parable of the
good Samaritan. And one of the ten commandments
which God delivered to Moses on Mount Sinai is, “Thou
shalt not bear false witness against thy neighbour ;” that
is, thou shalt not tell a lie to the injury of any one. Nei-
ther must you tell a lie to any one, for God knows all
things—there is nothing secret to him.

‘And you see we are rewarded even in this life if we



54 ROSABELLA.

love and serve God. Rosabella was a favourite with
everybody, because she was a pious, good girl; and her
simple answer of “ No” or “ Yes” was as much believed
as the oath of those who have to declare upon oath at
court. Yes, even more; because everybody knew she
had “the fear of God before her eyes,” and would never
tell a lie. She loved her Saviour better than she did any-
thing on earth. She went to a Sunday school, and she
loved to go there; and she tried to do always as her
teachers told her would please God. Oh! may you imi-
tate her good example, my dear little readers, by giving
your hearts to God. Remember she too was born with
sin in her heart, and she too had done wrong; but her
mother corrected and reproved her, and she herself was
sorry for her sins, and prayed to God to forgive her, and
tried to obey his commandments; and by doing so she
became a religious, good girl. This story, founded on
fact, I have written for you, dear children; and may God
cause his blessing to rest upon it, that you may be pro-
fited by it as well as amused. And let me entreat you to
serve God, through faith in the Saviour, and finally you
will receive a crown, an immortal crown, in the kingdom
of heaven!







THE ORPHAN.







OTHER,” said Angelica Stone, as she came
» home from school one day, “there is one girl
in the school whom I dislike so much that it
«4 really makes me unhappy.”

“T can readily believe the latter part of
“your remark,” replied Mrs. Stone. “No per-
son can indulge wrong feelings and not be un-
happy; no person can carry a viper in the
bosom and not be stung. You know it is wrong to dis-
like any human being.”

“Ym sure,” said Angelica, “ I don’t wish to dislike her;
but I can’t help it. It would be a great deal more plea-
sant to like her. I do not think it is very wrong to
dislike a person when we don’t do it on purpose.”

“Where do you find the law which forbids you to do
what is very wrong, while it allows you to do what is not
very wrong, but still wrong? I thought God’s law for-
bade everything wrong.”

Angelica saw that there was no ground for the distinc-
tion which she had made. A great many young persons
make it, and involve themselves in guilt by so doing. A
great many, in view of some temptation, say, “ It is not



56 THE ORPHAN.

very wrong,” and so yield to it. They thus go on harden-
ing their hearts, and preparing shempelecs for heinous
crimes.

“ Angelica,” continued her mother, “why do you dis-
like your schoolmate so much? Has she injured you in
any way?”

“No, mamma.”

“Ts she a rival of yours? a

“Ob no, mamma; she is very backward in hoe studies.”

“What is the reason, then? Is it mere caprice?”

“No, mother; but he is such a strange girl. She
never speaks to anybody unless she is spoken to—”

“Not a very bad habit,” said Mrs. Stone, by way of
parenthesis.

“ And if you speak to her, she seems frightened out of
her wits, and yet gives a very bold answer; and she uses
such vulgar language, and she is so awkward, and dresses
so strangely, that altogether I can’t help disliking her.”

“You said she used vulgar language. Do you mean
coarse, indelicate?”

“No, mamma; but such language as very ignorant
people use.”

“‘ She does not seem to thrust herself in anybody’s way,
nor to intend to give offence in any way, does she?”

“ No, mamma.”

“ How do the girls treat her?”

“Some of them laugh at her, and try to plague her.”

“ How do you treat her? 4

“T avoid her as much as possible.”

“ And you find your dislike rather increasing?”

“Yes, mamma.”

“ Let me ask you seriously, my dear, is it right for you
to allow yourself to dislike a person who has never in-



THE ORPHAN. 57

jured you? Is it right for you to allow yourself to dis-
like any one?”

After a pause, Angelica was constrained to answer,
“No, it is not right.”

“Then you are sensible you have done wrong?”

“Yes, mamma.”

“The next thing for you to do is to overcome this pre-
judice which you have felt towards the poor girl.”

“T should be glad if you will tell me how.”

“That I can, easily. Confess your sin to God, and
pray for forgiveness and grace; and then treat her with
special kindness—treat her as though you loved her.”

“Why, mother, you are advising me to practise hypo-
crisy. It will be just the same as if I told her I loved
her when I do not.”

“No, it will not. If you were to treat her as I advise
with the design of making her think you love her when
you do not, that would be hypocrisy. But that will not
be your design. You treat her thus because it is right
that you should do so, and that your prejudice against
her may be removed from your mind.”

“ But the girls will think I am deceiving her.”

“They will not think so long; and, besides, when we
are sure our motives are right, we are not to be troubled
about the temporary misconstruction which others may
put upon them.”

“Well, mother, I will begin to-morrow; but it will be
hard work.”

Before recording how well she kept her resolution, I
will give some account of the girl alluded to in the above
related conversation.

Her name was Susan Barbour. Her father was a
native of an obscure country village,—the youngest of



58 THE ORPHAN.

five sons, who cultivated the rough and unproductive
farm of their father. At an early age he determined to
obtain an education, and enter one of the learned pro-
fessions. In the struggle necessary for the attainment of
his object his health failed. He graduated with honour,
but was constrained to abandon his pursuit of a arate
sion. He took charge of a few pupils, and, after a time,
his health somewhat improving, he married the daughter
of a clergyman. The husband and wife were fitted for
each other,—both were gentle, refined, affectionate to
enthusiasm. They lived for a few years happily but for
his declining health, He sank into the grave when their
only child was four years of age. Though learned and
polished and amiable, he had not yielded to the teaching
of the Spirit. Bitter was the anguish of the husband
and father, as he felt that he had no God to whom he
could commit his unportioned widow and daughter;
bitter the anguish of phe wife as she saw her husband
die, and “ give no sign.”

After his death, Mrs, Barbour supported herself and
daughter by instructing a class of young ladies, a task
for which her finished education fully qualified her. All
her affections were concentrated on her daughter, whose
graceful form, quick intelligence and sympathy, awakened
the admiration and love of all who knew her.

In four years from the death of her husband she was
laid beside him in the graveyard. Susan was now an
orphan. No relative was near, yet many a tear of sym-
pathy was shed and many a door thrown open for her
shelter.

In a short time an uncle from a distant part of the
country wrote to inform her that he should soon come to
take her home. Though she had never seen him, and



THE ORPHAN. 59

though she fully appreciated the kindness of her friends
inS , and though she dreaded the idea of leaving the
place of her parents’ sepulchre, yet the word home held
out hopes to which her young heart could not but cling.
She wanted to see one who was bone of her father’s bone
and flesh of his flesh, that she might have an object on
which she might properly pour out the fulness of her
affection.

She was one day returning from the grave of her
parents, with her eyes red with weeping—for young as
she was, she went to the grave to weep there—when the
news met her that her uncle had come. She hastened to
her temporary home; she met her long-desired uncle.
He was a rough-made, bashful, but not unkind man.
She was a little chilled by his aspect, so different from
that of her well-remembered father. She pressed forward
to embrace him, and he awkwardly extended his hand.

“ Are you well?” were his first words.

“Yes, sir,” was her reply, and she wept profusely.

“Dear, creature,” said the kind friend whose hospi-
tality she was enjoying, “she takes it hard; I hope she
will find a father in you.”

There was no kind and soothing assurance of affection
and support. Had her uncle no feeling? Yes, and he
felt deeply for the orphan as she wept before him ; but,
like many of the working-men of the land, he seemed
ashamed to give any expression to his feelings of tender-
ness,

“She will get over it when she gets with her cousins,”
said Mr. Barbour. This, which was meant to be soothing,
but added to her grief.

The next morning Susan bade adieu to many kind
friends, and set out with her uncle on his journey home.





. 60 THE ORPHAN.

The new things which she saw by the way diverted
her young mind, and led her to look forward with hope
to her new home. On the third day they arrived there.
It was not the neat farm-house which her fancy had
pictured. It was situated in a retired part of the
country, in a place called the Hollow. It was small and
inconvenient, and no shrubbery or flowers were about it.
A large number of children, coarse, uncombed, and’ sun-
burned, rushed out to meet the waggon, and gazed
intently on the stranger.

“All well?” said the father, with something that
would have passed in the Hollow for a smile.

“ Yes, sir,” was the reply.

This was the sum of the greetings which took place
after a week of separation. Her uncle led Susan into the
house. “So you have got back,” said his wife. This is
your niece,” said Mr. Barbour.

“ How do you do?” said Mrs. Barbour, eying her with
a look of curiosity rather than pity.

“Very well, ma’am,” said Susan timidly.

“Pull off your things. Here, Polly, take her things
into the other room. Are you tired?”

This was said in a tone approaching to sympathy, and
it touched a chord, in Susan’s heart, and led her to hope
that her aunt might let her love her. But the remark
which followed extinguished that hope.

“Jane,” said Mrs. Barbour, “don’t stare your eyes
out; you will have time enough to see her before she
goes, I fancy.”

‘Young as she was, and unaccustomed to the language
of selfishness, she saw from those words that she was not
a welcome guest, and a heavier weight was laid on her
pressed heart.



THE ORPHAN. 61

“ Are you glad you got home?” said Mrs. Barbour to
Susan with a smile.

“Yes, ma’am,” said Susan with hesitancy, and a tear
filled her eye as she contrasted her present with her
former home. Mrs. Barbour noticed it, and guessed too
truly what was passing in Susan’s mind. It checked the
rising of sympathy which she began to feel.

The children now gathered round her, and began to
question her. She, answered their questions with pro-
priety and elegance of language which was habitual to
her, but which provoked her aunt to remark— Don’t
speak so womanish. It looks as though you thought
yourself better than other folks.”

The next morning Susan’s clothing was examined, “ to
see if she had anything fit to wear every day.” The
result was that she had not; and so a coarse and not
over clean frock of one of her cousins was given to her.
She hardly knew herself in the hideous dress, and could
not wholly conceal her repugnance to it; this was not
unmarked by the mother and her hopeful progeny.

“You must help us some about the work, you know,”
said Mrs. Barbour.

“Yes, ma’am, I shall be glad to do so,” said Susan.

Domestic services were required of her which she
attempted to perform, but not always successfully. Her
aunt attributed her ignorance in this department to wil-
fulness, her sadness to discontent and ingratitude. The
children, finding her complying, imposed their tasks upon
her; at first by way of request, then by falsely using
their mother’s authority, and then by assumed authority
in their own right. For her there was no encouraging
voice, no smile of love. Her uncle’s was the only eye
before which she did not quail. He knew nothing of her



62 THE ORPHAN.

servitude. He was always at work in the field during
the day, and slept in his chair as soon as evening came.
For aught he knew, Susan was as kindly treated as the
other children.

The consciousness that her uncle felt kindly towards
her led her to pay him those delicate attentions which
even the rustic does not fail to appreciate. By this, her
motives were misinterpreted, and her burden in conse-
quence increased.

We pass over an interval of five years. Those five
long, wearisome years Susan spent in that family, and
the effects were apparent. All grace and elegance of form
and manner had disappeared. She was timid, uncouth,
and ignorant. No one would have taken her for the
gentle and lady-like girl that five years before entered
that dwelling.

Her uncle at length perceived the treatment she re-
ceived; but remonstrance was in vain, and his own attempts
at especial kindness rendered her situation still more un-
‘comfortable. He then declared that she should stay there
no longer, “like a cow to be hooked by every creature in
the yard,”—a comparison characteristic and truthful. He
placed her with a distant relative in the village of L——,
and sent her to school. Thus she became a member of
the same school with Angelica Stone, and thus were
formed those peculiarities which produced so strong a pre-
judice against her in Angelica’s mind. If she had known
her history would she have felt those prejudices? Would
she have felt unkindly towards the heart-oppressed orphan?

Let us be careful how we suffer feelings of aversion to
rise against any one. The history of that person may be
as sad as the history of Susan. How wise the rule to love
all men!



THE ORPHAN. 63

About a week after the formation of the resolution of
Angelica to overcome her dislike to Susan, her mother
said to her, “How do you and Susan get on together
now ?”

“Pretty well,” said Angelica.

“What have you done with respect to her?”

“The next morning after our conversation I went up to
her and bade her good-morning, and tried to smile.”

“How did she receive you?”

“T thought she would have run away.”

“Was she not pleased ?”

“Oh yes, very much pleased.”

“Tf you can make a person happy for a time by means
of two words and a smile, is it not a cheap way of pro-
ducing happiness ?” :

“Yes, mamma; and she has got so that she can say
good-morning without stammering and blushing, and can
bend her head quite gracefully.”

“You feel better towards her?”

“Yes, a great deal.”

“You are succeeding so well, suppose you proceed
further. Don’t you think she would be pleased to have
you ask her to take a walk, or to come home with you ?”

“Yes, mamma; but I can’t say I think it would be
very pleasant for me to walk with her.”

“No matter. The question is not what will be most
pleasant to you, but what will overcome your prejudice
and make her happy.”

Angelica followed her mother’s advice. After school
she asked Susan to walk with her in the grove. The in-
vitation gave her so much joy, brought so much colour to
her wan cheek, and gave such a lustre to her eye, that
Angelica could not but sympathize in the happiness she



64 THE ORPHAN.

had’ occasioned. In consequence she: herself had a very
pleasant walk.

She continued the course of attention and kindness to
Susan, and began to feel that esteem was fast taking the
place of her former dislike. Then Mrs. Stone told her
Susan’s history, and then she wept that she had felt in-
different and unkind towards one who had borne so heavy
a burden in her chilflhood. She resolved to make all the
amends in her power. She increased her attention and
kindness towards the lone orphan, and the gratitude thus
awakened caused her to feel towards her a sister’s tender-
ness, She became her constant companion. She caused
her to spend many days at her own happy home.

It was astonishing to see the change that kindness and
courtesy wrought in the orphan. The rustic incrustation
that had settled over her was soon thrown off. Her
natural gracefulness of person and manner was recovered.
In elegance of language she soon surpassed Angelica. In
fulness of feeling her heart had no superior.

At length Mr. Stone received her as a member of his
family, intending to fit her for a teacher. In due time
she became a teacher, and happy were the children that
were intrusted to her care.

Reader, do you feel unkindly towards any human
being? Enter on the work of eradicating that feeling
without delay. Each heart has a burden that needs not
- to be increased by your injustice and cruelty.











\\
SS

\
WN

~~
AS





Full Text

TITLE: Harry Burne and other stories.

PROJECT: JUV



Front Cover

Front Matter

Half Title

Frontispiece

Title Page

Table of Contents

Harry Burne

Rosabella; or, the Queen of May

The Orphan

Back Cover


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'2011-07-06T16:01:29-04:00'
describe
virus check
'232029' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file134' 'sip-files00068.jp2'
b219238706691fc4ecdf4324aeb77c65
23fed0fd9da23bfa86d5f9d3ab21504e4e97f361
'2011-07-06T16:01:44-04:00'
describe
virus check
'267656' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file135' 'sip-files00071.jp2'
132d0e51d988cde4fd72b430e4b00392
3cb5d97ca8a5c9b6c62b8979b6ddda27f774fab7
describe
virus check
'261737' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file136' 'sip-files00072.jp2'
dfc450e5fbd51addf3db66b1c0c4e8da
899b11454776e20f57cab079ff2c5b80606f23af
describe
virus check
'6475156' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file137' 'sip-files00001.tif'
c17d5d51b12cfc747fcf100a12b22270
21f7e4ac052de8f1e7af8381ffaa30e1f8829d4f
'2011-07-06T16:03:01-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T16:00:37-04:00'
virus check
'6383248' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file138' 'sip-files00002.tif'
277b0a67c0c410f3dab69384ba653352
863245580b273053defb659e850c7957a50f82e9
'2011-07-06T16:01:56-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T15:59:58-04:00'
virus check
'1943956' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file139' 'sip-files00003.tif'
de48e93fb5f5ce407953900655aa4e93
f0cac8e819949856d2d3a4c2512405230d47cea7
'2011-07-06T16:02:19-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T16:00:11-04:00'
virus check
'168903' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file14' 'sip-files00016.jpg'
4e09203f8d5e1cc61f22a85335282866
63a16da755fedcab26b4aa7adc4035ff2c48e121
'2011-07-06T16:01:09-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T15:59:30-04:00'
virus check
'1774828' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file140' 'sip-files00005.tif'
bf532dcbe7e42be1fce7a559366941da
a242f1160b91349b1d52a90bf6f8018d86b876ca
'2011-07-06T16:03:37-04:00'
describe
virus check
'5431048' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file141' 'sip-files00006.tif'
1f23922aa79837fdd335fb1ed0e03551
9a3d824f3affdca8a96001d608590c8a8563d3d2
describe
'2011-07-06T16:00:56-04:00'
virus check
'1872968' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file142' 'sip-files00007.tif'
b904b27d4d94ba2750460d6f7b1112c1
1b41357a93db9f7692a03f60b535cf6ef1cc11e6
'2011-07-06T16:02:54-04:00'
describe
virus check
'1903288' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file143' 'sip-files00009.tif'
c788a6a15b5a25b813b89e0e63e5482f
ee00856ae5f23dc3b274169b44c309c3810d44e2
describe
virus check
'1794968' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file144' 'sip-files00010.tif'
3ef9f63e921d8b6f87be55164238c42e
63e8c7f1ca26d977e7c146166d6694644baeb475
'2011-07-06T16:01:08-04:00'
describe
virus check
'1848540' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file145' 'sip-files00011.tif'
297e17d9e68b730dfe1a3f874712c908
6e479d8a2c796f3effedb2aff94701b937ec7668
'2011-07-06T16:03:08-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T16:00:40-04:00'
virus check
'1820672' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file146' 'sip-files00012.tif'
4a92f2625117421cc62c0365c8b0b159
13ccc33d6f4e31ac323aca17439c186bca3515e4
describe
virus check
'1882616' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file147' 'sip-files00013.tif'
843843be02b2c9d63158bb2a6a2fd8f8
814d774621e8244158f56c099b321a3974a58155
'2011-07-06T16:01:50-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T15:59:54-04:00'
virus check
'1818612' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file148' 'sip-files00014.tif'
1528002e8bdb063c5b5c0aab302c79d4
4826076c7ebc352ef57c51e7422be5d7b30820c1
'2011-07-06T16:02:29-04:00'
describe
virus check
'1813880' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file149' 'sip-files00015.tif'
36452a31674a383743b64b977b404655
8e3bf63174f7f461de533048dbd2a5e825f447d1
'2011-07-06T16:02:42-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T16:00:25-04:00'
virus check
'160611' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file15' 'sip-files00017.jpg'
2760063b07ae065d9bdc895be47f1450
d330693d0837234b2ebc82ab8b35c56c08283485
'2011-07-06T16:03:51-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T16:01:07-04:00'
virus check
'1819288' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file150' 'sip-files00016.tif'
4d9aafeb3d4034c6acf020ada45581f0
4440458d4ea2418563a5e792bafd5ecefa22c89c
'2011-07-06T16:02:41-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T16:00:24-04:00'
virus check
'1794284' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file151' 'sip-files00017.tif'
9ab4a98760c2ba52bb0a6fa8c673c737
b85e3fc60d226a8ef4356b2475b0d5f859eef2e5
'2011-07-06T16:03:14-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T16:00:44-04:00'
virus check
'1815212' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file152' 'sip-files00018.tif'
b24750835b93694edac47ecb423100c7
843c54129ece7a4d89c894a60c46972ba7805d2f
'2011-07-06T16:03:30-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T16:00:54-04:00'
virus check
'1816112' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file153' 'sip-files00019.tif'
7e5854038801ff94619694d4de6b59cf
fca5f0727cad8b34c8fb7ae4c034868d2432fef6
'2011-07-06T16:02:39-04:00'
describe
virus check
'1824036' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file154' 'sip-files00020.tif'
5e405d19aac2261dddedc70ba9401b50
26d7900c0569aa4720514a9ff85fd391700f88f4
'2011-07-06T16:03:19-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T16:00:48-04:00'
virus check
'1831948' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file155' 'sip-files00021.tif'
0db3b06cae338f68cc3bd1c3187976e4
ed301395e52b361ef0157afc5bf9e1b6d8e14fba
'2011-07-06T16:01:33-04:00'
describe
virus check
'1847700' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file156' 'sip-files00022.tif'
d4db1ef70e160aa0292c3b2e9f4bfa27
9cf5087b00e4dff9bb5a8a38f3dc626aa4d4d170
'2011-07-06T16:01:53-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T15:59:55-04:00'
virus check
'1814416' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file157' 'sip-files00023.tif'
ca0b4c6021c1f18cbc0c53102b8d20a6
59d9c976181d6b3de98fa2d0ce0739485b244e8b
describe
'2011-07-06T16:00:17-04:00'
virus check
'1823804' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file158' 'sip-files00024.tif'
7082f209ecef8e91b13ae9cb7a3eb0a6
e808a0498424a01b58eb874b10570df69166e2a3
'2011-07-06T16:02:43-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T16:00:26-04:00'
virus check
'1813784' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file159' 'sip-files00025.tif'
bf152d6dddbf69e09a62801407979cab
03491bc67bf438386a3f1a0e9bf0a0039527b5ca
describe
'2011-07-06T16:00:10-04:00'
virus check
'171871' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file16' 'sip-files00018.jpg'
da3459ab5bc1badc62a09f914fc4533a
617653814f918085a4020239845ee2e1599496ce
'2011-07-06T16:02:22-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T16:00:12-04:00'
virus check
'1837848' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file160' 'sip-files00026.tif'
e2a08603c4a2d5454598c8f1b315a4bf
18b7c898d1c27165899fd96902e1a21b708492e8
'2011-07-06T16:01:51-04:00'
describe
virus check
'1873044' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file161' 'sip-files00027.tif'
7d3e8a8e9a3bbe177a37ccd61f1a6879
80ed4bee0e30db7ac1e49b7b42ed7124ab9789f0
'2011-07-06T16:02:20-04:00'
describe
virus check
'1798576' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file162' 'sip-files00028.tif'
7c02c6be3c792dbaca73b7c74722ae22
4a202a58f8ffba659bac363998d43559f039dc5f
'2011-07-06T16:01:42-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T15:59:48-04:00'
virus check
'1785960' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file163' 'sip-files00029.tif'
8c26151b4683186cad0eff6c9ab184eb
0a037167f42a2139c3bd5cd3d02baebc9bd027b6
'2011-07-06T16:01:25-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T15:59:39-04:00'
virus check
'1851572' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file164' 'sip-files00030.tif'
b9f63de2381c00bbc538fc51c5a29f99
890d91f53c37f6c346ec08089522d7a13d8cbb47
'2011-07-06T16:01:52-04:00'
describe
virus check
'1850536' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file165' 'sip-files00031.tif'
0b6ae2d217fa80dc42cd7e70e9e514cb
5993e19d158b310b3e30541a477d70ad05bb0c1c
'2011-07-06T16:01:22-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T15:59:37-04:00'
virus check
'1891440' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file166' 'sip-files00032.tif'
7ca727bb1bd8c6f425c3c372bdb4fe4f
0a96799211768e0791d95c7c68cb919fec5ee1a7
'2011-07-06T16:01:13-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T15:59:32-04:00'
virus check
'1873008' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file167' 'sip-files00033.tif'
7f4dd98ee9a6a74b3f8d0760c996a49a
d5d057925a7ab67d9ee1dfa339f4cb45673c5460
'2011-07-06T16:03:40-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T16:01:00-04:00'
virus check
'1861264' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file168' 'sip-files00034.tif'
8833d009480b7c68cc75d005614d0c84
496b1e263f662dc96a8f0db26cae851f0d004c4e
'2011-07-06T16:03:38-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T16:00:59-04:00'
virus check
'1800032' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file169' 'sip-files00035.tif'
b4934a40c58628c722f28a8f3e1e04b6
88a79b0de8160380062aaa7ae8b4dbc1b2fc7569
'2011-07-06T16:01:57-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T15:59:59-04:00'
virus check
'166744' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file17' 'sip-files00019.jpg'
0e50baf8dd148925e33675319482bc01
678b02f51a4ad58c595cb15d33a1e60b5bb8c16d
'2011-07-06T16:01:38-04:00'
describe
virus check
'1890880' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file170' 'sip-files00036.tif'
26ae422ee68ca4630bc577f2e8b150db
2e2640745573b569ead0fdd7d66b1fef65744516
'2011-07-06T16:01:40-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T15:59:47-04:00'
virus check
'1863220' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file171' 'sip-files00037.tif'
1339aec61cf73d2400997668fbe9ef7a
19677a57658aac8c0f43f6ee0a1616c97ee77c0d
describe
'2011-07-06T15:59:29-04:00'
virus check
'1889924' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file172' 'sip-files00038.tif'
963b6fe3f71b2d4ca2810997e81bf9de
fd88ee61aabcb5bc6ffb9ca06ff8beea67029e02
'2011-07-06T16:02:30-04:00'
describe
virus check
'1863724' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file173' 'sip-files00039.tif'
777a3e751c3d06d6245177d72cb0c1af
4ae182e65aef8a021de96e71cc01db6f3d9a7efc
'2011-07-06T16:03:43-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T16:01:03-04:00'
virus check
'1909996' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file174' 'sip-files00040.tif'
3cdfbc5ed2aa15b7efcefead9d9f81e4
860bf4be763587472f73c84d1dd4c0b16bdaa216
'2011-07-06T16:01:37-04:00'
describe
virus check
'1877952' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file175' 'sip-files00041.tif'
2fea8def90fb98a73dff305d691554f1
4e10805bdb1a41d85905e08863c0b6f31085ff88
'2011-07-06T16:03:22-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T16:00:49-04:00'
virus check
'1850444' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file176' 'sip-files00042.tif'
3413860c9de2fac30ac24849005fd5fe
00cac2b5b2849ed9663a2807219a9db8f20524f3
describe
'2011-07-06T15:59:57-04:00'
virus check
'1810756' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file177' 'sip-files00043.tif'
be5cb14b4a6603c14848dba327133ef5
c7f843c6b56e06142120c4e4cb7e369f5e643cc4
'2011-07-06T16:03:41-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T16:01:01-04:00'
virus check
'1868340' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file178' 'sip-files00044.tif'
fa7fce484d39469db593b031160d443e
3b5b3ee8633e77bbdfe745330d2a31511aa5ca9d
'2011-07-06T16:03:12-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T16:00:43-04:00'
virus check
'1906336' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file179' 'sip-files00045.tif'
6df240eddb3f869138efa1a55e35ac28
18e3333027eeaa151407fdd4355a540f2c476ef1
'2011-07-06T16:02:53-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T16:00:30-04:00'
virus check
'173005' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file18' 'sip-files00020.jpg'
2f45c134f2926473eeec568cbc40f940
ad71ed5d57b1819343c8b656abaf74d2973d9c46
describe
virus check
'1907280' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file180' 'sip-files00046.tif'
847d6289089af1ad16c21341006f5f63
417f0b88add2157bbc924aa47247753b07530126
'2011-07-06T16:01:27-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T15:59:41-04:00'
virus check
'1910452' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file181' 'sip-files00047.tif'
2debb8d813bd3a5de72052b189d3a5d3
84363d915d01ddec958c4327cf634ddbaf28458a
describe
virus check
'1901692' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file182' 'sip-files00048.tif'
5762bca8fc5e741c4228ed994c84434a
a7bb2877cfc3cf6c90f25ce6dd775760ce3b66dc
describe
'2011-07-06T15:59:53-04:00'
virus check
'1900936' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file183' 'sip-files00049.tif'
1fcd0982cdb1715fb51eaa08ab2ef8ea
8c1760da28e0be07b88881d8448f0fb88e9f6724
'2011-07-06T16:01:14-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T15:59:33-04:00'
virus check
'1882904' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file184' 'sip-files00050.tif'
d5de83c6bfbd4856dac3542fb2ddd2aa
d7d5dab1a044e4aabbb65491e4cb990be801aced
'2011-07-06T16:03:21-04:00'
describe
virus check
'1871256' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file185' 'sip-files00051.tif'
8212ca19237231f3a10a4d8b8f0a2c34
2ea13c7b0f3303b64f5f42e5b2efa17be75ac28a
describe
'2011-07-06T15:59:49-04:00'
virus check
'1883100' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file186' 'sip-files00052.tif'
eb2c359856b384727e5f859035896f78
4154a451a92ae8d7328520bbfc8c0326d40536b6
describe
virus check
'1872764' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file187' 'sip-files00053.tif'
9d0813824a01fa438d8ab95ce8da4ecf
09e665f6d51c3e0dcfc7ac738a965eadcce0b627
'2011-07-06T16:02:35-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T16:00:21-04:00'
virus check
'1905544' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file188' 'sip-files00054.tif'
0bd17d98e546feda136104d3c42755db
7ec63dae2ee5e59d90393dcb1ebe08c08e1a02ee
'2011-07-06T16:01:54-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T15:59:56-04:00'
virus check
'1886400' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file189' 'sip-files00055.tif'
ec668fda162d2fd0f48c338333332dc9
3e3bbdfcbc3c314b4d20e03557cb57edabe8c404
'2011-07-06T16:01:15-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T15:59:34-04:00'
virus check
'162396' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file19' 'sip-files00021.jpg'
8dceaaa4e7316e742ca29987912af067
0c23e18e27358be4c24342bd763862b561e7490b
'2011-07-06T16:01:16-04:00'
describe
virus check
'1906760' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file190' 'sip-files00056.tif'
cb429bab9789e539ceafb153197e21f6
e05d7c2547db58e92d487f761db344a5154b0d7b
describe
'2011-07-06T16:00:47-04:00'
virus check
'1912300' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file191' 'sip-files00057.tif'
c1f2a72c6548b8db02f26a02046fea08
bf9ebeca8a4354fa63cb157bd601fedaee402feb
'2011-07-06T16:01:49-04:00'
describe
virus check
'1885816' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file192' 'sip-files00058.tif'
811dc85406658781ac3617c5b2502e6d
16ad796656c0fe4670432d2d6a829069211cf834
describe
virus check
'1868976' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file193' 'sip-files00059.tif'
bdd894c59ba6b0f5e36a88b79e07f725
d06e99aba413fdded4f971bfa301cd14aff8db2c
'2011-07-06T16:03:03-04:00'
describe
virus check
'1837556' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file194' 'sip-files00060.tif'
ba7f6116c8fb7331371705685a8bf386
7229ddb61ec772bc544e074b29b6adec5049b752
describe
virus check
'1903216' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file195' 'sip-files00061.tif'
2efdd6366424e98a28ecd5a0e18c65d2
c33c92a0acd828aedee8567e862d86199980017a
'2011-07-06T16:02:01-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T16:00:00-04:00'
virus check
'1890804' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file196' 'sip-files00062.tif'
6b489f146fdf0c0e7e05637e21537ec4
2549059325cc0873d4aa326fa986011a656b4e5e
describe
virus check
'1893304' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file197' 'sip-files00063.tif'
7992604679ca41d72df281d533b09d4e
36853c172cabbcafd6e2ad24bb81653f07429914
describe
virus check
'1875468' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file198' 'sip-files00064.tif'
926139ca5c6107b7222219d8d31029ec
cafe3a9cce42f4593a55c744f85a28b9790cb800
'2011-07-06T16:01:35-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T15:59:44-04:00'
virus check
'1894512' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file199' 'sip-files00065.tif'
84a9249cb4b3bcb5cc79ac08d0c7310e
0ffcf548d4147868b2ca08ac7472364b44b6bb8e
'2011-07-06T16:03:02-04:00'
describe
virus check
'69358' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file2' 'sip-files00002.jpg'
afe99c38b65dad137cc9a7afc1e62cd0
70b822a6b5c955bc277b5ed3a670b712763f7be9
'2011-07-06T16:02:07-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T16:00:04-04:00'
virus check
'170598' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file20' 'sip-files00022.jpg'
b988f938cfb98d949e6f0881688638ae
496618889e3f35f2ba05cf62c5ac5ae59f63f863
describe
virus check
'1915268' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file200' 'sip-files00066.tif'
9b42b2efe3178c73f6e81851b7ba8cc5
f4eff341e63982587909577ff97d30351ec1a0dd
describe
'2011-07-06T16:00:35-04:00'
virus check
'1899660' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file201' 'sip-files00067.tif'
e83d871f56f37d9be5091debe247ef03
f593fd403aa3fe0b0f2dc3ef3fa0aeb2394f9d9c
'2011-07-06T16:01:26-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T15:59:40-04:00'
virus check
'1869988' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file202' 'sip-files00068.tif'
5c439b8a17ac9b76c677519a3a73a8f0
50174b947825f65b8d683d0a7a3932ea13450e6a
'2011-07-06T16:03:10-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T16:00:42-04:00'
virus check
'6435236' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file203' 'sip-files00071.tif'
99d29cc952645831105283c032ebdd6e
373e100e5f9619d17e0249393df135c06fdb5462
describe
'2011-07-06T16:00:20-04:00'
virus check
'6290708' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file204' 'sip-files00072.tif'
4c82926b0a98b23363610d49c2acd216
bb4e9ef085413807c4eba6dd4c3630c0025e206b
'2011-07-06T16:01:24-04:00'
describe
virus check
'700' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file205' 'sip-files00001.pro'
68b53b562be6be65e7edfc0cfe653868
e21d015ce757b7f97810ca37f989c72de5a93fa4
describe
'2011-07-06T16:00:23-04:00'
virus check
'932' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file206' 'sip-files00002.pro'
8f1c8e6deae3a4a5f17600d0db2efaa9
9606e774c8b34a1e6a4f2d97527c8ad92d21955c
'2011-07-06T16:01:43-04:00'
describe
virus check
'2251' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file207' 'sip-files00003.pro'
08975471e4e2f55773c75593a64c40ce
65d0da590a7489a7bececc30a0ff886ca256c8d3
'2011-07-06T16:03:27-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T16:00:52-04:00'
virus check
'564' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file208' 'sip-files00005.pro'
ab8f69b7157e064466222e1cf2a8b32b
62a72f55e614d2113711e5a9a83bf80df05ebfee
'2011-07-06T16:01:23-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T15:59:38-04:00'
virus check
'994' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file209' 'sip-files00006.pro'
fa3b45d8f7bad63bb856dfa10076edd4
c6a4d0ecdbaab5218e110c5aab333281af05966f
'2011-07-06T16:02:49-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T16:00:28-04:00'
virus check
'157418' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file21' 'sip-files00023.jpg'
2a82a7ea50aad15d14184715e434dca7
fc92b73e62f0255828fecbaf415291966fb090e8
describe
virus check
'2919' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file210' 'sip-files00007.pro'
8e229e2046e65badd205b613e19b3739
f7c8c25a99506e1b1a377adf1622f2fdec61bad1
describe
virus check
'4075' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file211' 'sip-files00009.pro'
c54406d73dd06e7abded0526462e53bc
fec0dbed6f7f27ec2c05a29ed8fcb9fc9b5511b4
'2011-07-06T16:03:42-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T16:01:02-04:00'
virus check
'209' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file212' 'sip-files00010.pro'
b64ecfd08e198720198790872efa00b0
e2b8e9de3a7c6ba4ab231bfdf4e80768e1175d1c
describe
virus check
'24233' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file213' 'sip-files00011.pro'
303d0110cc874ccf42edc58bffc9c78e
c8faf60afa5c919af0f96ede98e31691bab01237
describe
virus check
'42994' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file214' 'sip-files00012.pro'
67bcb83d425dfc7e892c71fd132b6787
2e610441d6bd3a22daf61c15ace6710ab9f0d31a
describe
virus check
'42026' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file215' 'sip-files00013.pro'
8e71c3df4d8f4500bb4575171c12e32c
7b103a4fc1192337b04320caaf121857b4f972e5
describe
virus check
'44885' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file216' 'sip-files00014.pro'
3644f25b2c8af64ff62cf4af3657cdf7
35e82e005a0e287fd2993fa1b56615f417bf9146
'2011-07-06T16:02:57-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T16:00:33-04:00'
virus check
'42672' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file217' 'sip-files00015.pro'
ddd8ff9cb36f895b6a63e29271e8f543
c66c2f58f57d4b4fa7625648af9ad8fe9374a30f
'2011-07-06T16:03:28-04:00'
describe
virus check
'43267' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file218' 'sip-files00016.pro'
e531857a6f6dc233b0ad70aea96b4be6
85823dcb414523beee0bfb4fd91384046968141e
'2011-07-06T16:01:19-04:00'
describe
virus check
'43085' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file219' 'sip-files00017.pro'
872bbf31a754504395e4cce0087b6085
0ee5e549ac3953ba49bc1d31270492edd1ad5c6c
describe
virus check
'154147' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file22' 'sip-files00024.jpg'
5e12c8ee4052f44431d3b8676ce5d841
74a37c4f859f15cc54b6a9d214487fd444e1d3dc
describe
virus check
'44272' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file220' 'sip-files00018.pro'
e11a22f12efd0a8bfba18bd4662a7c8f
73b63c0623f385af4b1da3486a4862b11ad96c8e
'2011-07-06T16:01:41-04:00'
describe
virus check
'43667' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file221' 'sip-files00019.pro'
9d46bc18273b5e8d6f1419ca08c1b5bf
173732f4f967223bfc15ee3e0ece05164574a6a7
describe
virus check
'44725' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file222' 'sip-files00020.pro'
eb74080243d9acfa2e9f977921d3c9b4
55967c0b3c4d1989c568286bacc3903d4a7138e6
'2011-07-06T16:03:46-04:00'
describe
virus check
'45216' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file223' 'sip-files00021.pro'
7c7700b2d329997ffefa93d2f5f6fdc7
150a166bbfa21358c213e9fe0a0f8502d9dacf34
describe
virus check
'42132' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file224' 'sip-files00022.pro'
43df97537ddde7944ae520242c14051d
f0304ec9ab94552d3065ecbbd13f99bb602038f3
describe
virus check
'42887' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file225' 'sip-files00023.pro'
892fb2e998eab89e415be17f5843368b
2eae2a6fa32bb11be8e182426d7ac734e2216ef4
describe
'2011-07-06T16:00:02-04:00'
virus check
'41191' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file226' 'sip-files00024.pro'
fea4d336f0b20d3a92e6f5b4bdf78648
69b2ab5c2557d2f3ff2450c6f50af9bd46ad2e34
'2011-07-06T16:02:12-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T16:00:07-04:00'
virus check
'41319' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file227' 'sip-files00025.pro'
cfd3ec2d7f4b96ba722d7d5fa8838ff5
342e79fc78c9c4ea8e49185c7184e0a4ace433f3
describe
virus check
'44966' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file228' 'sip-files00026.pro'
bc790f4f3ab6ff5e2a221901ab98489a
6b4f9c1fcb660465c7bfd239a38be27356f9d50d
describe
virus check
'39982' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file229' 'sip-files00027.pro'
72dcd04cd0650803ac5c24f00758903d
9dd972853ce3a4a799f227e9102651b6d0d9580d
describe
virus check
'167282' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file23' 'sip-files00025.jpg'
1aa3bbbe63e0f67ae67bb7741b80724f
deb7b74e692a2e662d00430ea4257739b95f12ca
describe
virus check
'42068' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file230' 'sip-files00028.pro'
e89d5e71bdeaf61e91dae27dad54c0d2
2198eeab8f7ceca0a99377653a905e7229ddd197
'2011-07-06T16:02:46-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T16:00:27-04:00'
virus check
'44515' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file231' 'sip-files00029.pro'
1629869b0e4cd39b1f7e72e5b4dba9a1
1a17571fa883a5168094ddb6195412e410302126
'2011-07-06T16:03:39-04:00'
describe
virus check
'44218' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file232' 'sip-files00030.pro'
ffdf00a3133fb2a4a2616a82df4207a8
63d3285024d3d7c30dd42d40247b93936d817b25
describe
virus check
'44273' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file233' 'sip-files00031.pro'
4d8498b3203d8c9f86a416b1c67973e2
6530779631ad4e3aba1f5d2f10c655f5bc77ddd9
describe
virus check
'44504' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file234' 'sip-files00032.pro'
1626e5984f79ad2bf4154697c82eef4c
1d582257f0b0dc0fcf1f482ba1a4fd43275fbab0
describe
virus check
'43728' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file235' 'sip-files00033.pro'
e3afdd972ba93fd9e983016609ceabb5
4ee75bc932e8ade356cfe8039416ac5bd571884e
'2011-07-06T16:02:37-04:00'
describe
virus check
'44049' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file236' 'sip-files00034.pro'
a7cad4d9a1fb6a8e4c32d68493ef9ab1
4e05455e55e427e14048869334ecc3e0b96f873c
'2011-07-06T16:02:56-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T16:00:32-04:00'
virus check
'44597' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file237' 'sip-files00035.pro'
100bb20c32622f2fb425a1c85e6c8fff
a0edbcd587ebcfea4df63975a396b8080a5956ba
'2011-07-06T16:01:47-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T15:59:51-04:00'
virus check
'42766' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file238' 'sip-files00036.pro'
ef93d4ac2337f2507d8123cdc0849da6
eddb5189c92df1a2545a3e4589daf86acb771f95
'2011-07-06T16:03:47-04:00'
describe
virus check
'43328' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file239' 'sip-files00037.pro'
b63c65a338e0f4ca20252dd01afa5cbf
abb40acee27650f9994d586e3b1cbd1ec67b0e71
describe
virus check
'179955' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file24' 'sip-files00026.jpg'
218289f2c12775881e4b03f219730381
2e861af26bb5964515bcea3398b6a55b53099d85
describe
virus check
'44279' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file240' 'sip-files00038.pro'
9a22bb17c686a7eba3f42d5815cc311f
87db5bd2f6ee7d3059f312e245b644cc035c71e1
describe
virus check
'44262' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file241' 'sip-files00039.pro'
f19fc33e5ebdd835261b95629c8c3298
4c7ba9982da08cf23c4a5915544589929095c048
describe
virus check
'42506' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file242' 'sip-files00040.pro'
c050f98ce2a150d74f813fc4e58fc82e
043e3a4d8c3c1a93f0e6f8d244aa292c25f2b9d4
describe
virus check
'41035' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file243' 'sip-files00041.pro'
cc6e91393e4e7fdc619793ac0d0e1b18
9dfb83ef8af18cc898b156772ec449d51ceb410d
describe
virus check
'33500' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file244' 'sip-files00042.pro'
06ae7cd52850130e2ad1c9ad2442baf6
bd61703240bee9db9bf966fbfcad3ce3d5d5bfeb
describe
virus check
'31249' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file245' 'sip-files00043.pro'
7f6353a40964a27e1857286bf200c7bc
1c38e6ddb8d96d3b1dfec1e90cc0cb19cf84f25d
describe
virus check
'43778' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file246' 'sip-files00044.pro'
4f16623c1f8f4a8410a6ef8bf6281c0b
c29834951da08a14574384e4e00851a54ad473ec
describe
virus check
'43822' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file247' 'sip-files00045.pro'
7038a75189b7ab9a3cf3924aaffa3270
e5c0ee7c2d6dfdbd5ca0b72a8ca3d3ccb6d2d73d
describe
virus check
'42713' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file248' 'sip-files00046.pro'
62b8142dcabac61dee0632d1fa6e8017
5672ee1cf06c95dcc5d151cf4be5f5d192c293ee
'2011-07-06T16:02:03-04:00'
describe
virus check
'44457' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file249' 'sip-files00047.pro'
a2cc44c0861f87d9ef12c0ea4e5876d1
d83a676a1707c76216259abac5888525dac0eb79
'2011-07-06T16:02:05-04:00'
describe
virus check
'154577' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file25' 'sip-files00027.jpg'
734c4bec129cbd8f84473457b5183bc5
6e667eb45414258ac342cc5c923541d4b9f22fa6
describe
virus check
'41504' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file250' 'sip-files00048.pro'
198538f9f0bd636095967aa29c88315b
878dd0d526126388ba390f1550e3bf0245f8989e
describe
virus check
'42670' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file251' 'sip-files00049.pro'
d430fd0001cd015d91b55fadbc616df7
aee4ad3d3cacbf2112e1d91b0f4d6de369436632
'2011-07-06T16:03:17-04:00'
describe
virus check
'40389' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file252' 'sip-files00050.pro'
27f61b5f5606d49430344e6c51d21431
e576945cb18534d709fc458d1aebc40d02d19aaa
'2011-07-06T16:02:02-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T16:00:01-04:00'
virus check
'40016' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file253' 'sip-files00051.pro'
08e940c17f13f7a09dadc2ded95d78c7
bf03d8733cf995de67d893c0f708c70559b8eeb1
'2011-07-06T16:02:45-04:00'
describe
virus check
'43067' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file254' 'sip-files00052.pro'
3492775b804c3233f1a0d883d12ff236
23975024d4734cdc701bcb2c18ce1aec0efe6a75
describe
virus check
'42753' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file255' 'sip-files00053.pro'
0fd516438bcb86a9fa09bb64b78acac1
9f23cd0c0cf1e221f002a291225ce1e7b5823b79
describe
virus check
'38902' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file256' 'sip-files00054.pro'
f1b42c18c887f17a5939f7e104033b1d
1181b6d4c426066ca58b5b19abf3024c8dd5580f
describe
virus check
'42240' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file257' 'sip-files00055.pro'
1429a0b960f8b2044c9865a12d5527cc
86e19832c873703a3bd2f0191c8e8be84e3f13f8
'2011-07-06T16:03:11-04:00'
describe
virus check
'37056' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file258' 'sip-files00056.pro'
8ced2bb3c11c6ea40822c32bb234ecae
5acf50aad6f187c5324fbddda07edebfe986b63a
'2011-07-06T16:02:25-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T16:00:14-04:00'
virus check
'44845' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file259' 'sip-files00057.pro'
994fddbfa792f7f69b5cafdccfecca01
216239e0076273c1085ae4360cfa5884d062f98e
describe
virus check
'172771' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file26' 'sip-files00028.jpg'
fc842e0fce8c796d04341b58f85351bb
4c2e9bfaf78d1a68ea42211410ce36345b0cad7f
'2011-07-06T16:02:47-04:00'
describe
virus check
'31109' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file260' 'sip-files00058.pro'
b2d9fedcf452a2fd70e346a752c9f251
d752beea087eb6f3e4ec38f4c5e0821bc381792c
describe
virus check
'26447' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file261' 'sip-files00059.pro'
708051760d1fd18fa0066a12da8eff41
1bb93875f58757d3362148dad372d2e2138df77a
describe
virus check
'34189' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file262' 'sip-files00060.pro'
d212751415c6c75dc8e5527a4cbdafbb
0fd9c054b5168ae9ab866fced599132d9eee8e28
describe
virus check
'37716' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file263' 'sip-files00061.pro'
31f9dddb597be78b70a61dd11791f007
252e786b49053a35c024ac7143142b7ffa415398
describe
virus check
'43343' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file264' 'sip-files00062.pro'
6c83a12ad9a7565ccaeecf8db7068a55
031603b8b38834ab88ad95050d3421f4b4527d41
describe
virus check
'41139' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file265' 'sip-files00063.pro'
2bde3cb994089e026c28bc14593ae784
2cdb47e4213bb147ab327521635566932a400a99
describe
virus check
'39272' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file266' 'sip-files00064.pro'
e1c1ce819bc32472d1fc9e18f5774718
702833fdb2573985ba63694fe40d46d84b74ef70
describe
virus check
'42271' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file267' 'sip-files00065.pro'
732136e3d6585d3eb904f78ec1603488
4fc664c2d5dca40f5ea99b1e09c474fb55244da2
describe
virus check
'42426' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file268' 'sip-files00066.pro'
271741586782980e484c6328dffcf088
af71fc0ab44329d2d6a9813c1d074108e68a6259
describe
virus check
'36370' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file269' 'sip-files00067.pro'
3607e9d9d07af17bff40182a89734a8d
80c35105e6c6691b7f0a6d5ffb88fff5921a8825
'2011-07-06T16:02:59-04:00'
describe
virus check
'166093' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file27' 'sip-files00029.jpg'
7ac2561b772c2715582f737cea938148
94f370f9f5e27b2511c4d78ffdca8c91b236ca31
'2011-07-06T16:02:48-04:00'
describe
virus check
'35362' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file270' 'sip-files00068.pro'
b4b33da48526860beb4e5bb51a54df84
da44ad43ddc4378b595305de60014538b6affebe
'2011-07-06T16:02:27-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T16:00:15-04:00'
virus check
'525' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file271' 'sip-files00071.pro'
e8ad22ffafdda8db59001d889fff9291
ba86c9275091c5093aab0f07695b68d72bc26ccd
describe
virus check
'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file272' 'sip-files00072.pro'
ce38d18bce01204b73eaca19b7f1fb11
8abb32110b9277935f0e5494600ebdc0c06f7d56
'2011-07-06T16:01:10-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T15:59:31-04:00'
virus check
'64' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file273' 'sip-files00001.txt'
ea1b3a03b4f833e93034408b29e9aaf5
77a6715320d17061d696e6e7bc33e558a939c1db
'2011-07-06T16:01:21-04:00'
describe
virus check
WARNING CODE 'Daitss::Anomaly' Invalid character
'88' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file274' 'sip-files00002.txt'
24c031d4fc8629f2c9181864b12ecf6c
4375e395bd4820ddf015eee36c58ad1bd5b4d5cf
'2011-07-06T16:02:58-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T16:00:34-04:00'
virus check
'137' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file275' 'sip-files00003.txt'
6fd94c51616c79d57ed44cd33633497d
67747c41c7e00989092fb3099bcf43dbc3f17dfb
describe
virus check
Invalid character
'55' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file276' 'sip-files00005.txt'
a7bd9e267c11bf3e33edaa3e6f89c4d1
abfa1ec37397aec9c5e736b584621974ef569a8b
'2011-07-06T16:02:13-04:00'
describe
virus check
'158' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file277' 'sip-files00006.txt'
372b56ba4faafb9650d286e4fb45fdf9
27a7c90b464e9f07179bf08ed0781cadfe6fb1a9
describe
virus check
'223' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file278' 'sip-files00007.txt'
b76186546b91240c40378f06f27fc094
b3ab68d40c9e09c26d767d56dd085b3bfc41026a
describe
virus check
'235' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file279' 'sip-files00009.txt'
247ea007426178c84f15a570eb955393
d7572847ccf1e0855e1646d6129c8a56625b5027
'2011-07-06T16:03:09-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T16:00:41-04:00'
virus check
'169363' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file28' 'sip-files00030.jpg'
2b785ed028f8d9719229ebc10c665108
f124487dcbeb1d0ca88b4f03ceab224c905d915b
'2011-07-06T16:01:31-04:00'
describe
virus check
'3' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file280' 'sip-files00010.txt'
bc949ea893a9384070c31f083ccefd26
cbb8391cb65c20e2c05a2f29211e55c49939c3db
describe
virus check
'1107' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file281' 'sip-files00011.txt'
095f8c3cf5602a264cbb436f3e99f05c
b938f7ab300f1b579e9570277142b861060be35b
'2011-07-06T16:02:16-04:00'
describe
virus check
Invalid character
'1789' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file282' 'sip-files00012.txt'
5b4e06f5134fe4a822910182d66bae84
ef1567c4da2d481e7b0aa27b7fea775f15e62011
describe
virus check
'1808' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file283' 'sip-files00013.txt'
568ff77efab98dcda12d280426b7b236
3ecd97cb73c97891b5eaef66d8140f3a628ac1e9
'2011-07-06T16:03:13-04:00'
describe
virus check
'1858' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file284' 'sip-files00014.txt'
ad680706abfe0b4f0a138ce8456ea3d5
b383e2f4e3f9f18768202bdfbf8321cdbef4e367
'2011-07-06T16:03:23-04:00'
describe
virus check
'1815' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file285' 'sip-files00015.txt'
fd05aeef50f26448f76a698cfd4f915d
49220d1d97a56c1543f5536b3795fc55d5cc7f15
describe
virus check
'1796' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file286' 'sip-files00016.txt'
45174a41d7d6201f96ae35837d940a2f
6793b8da303e58ebc308eae7a857d894ca62e441
describe
virus check
'1814' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file287' 'sip-files00017.txt'
a19f51c06c9608ec5c64926547708356
3e065f7321c7e6d4dc7762e662fa4680737db0b4
'2011-07-06T16:02:23-04:00'
describe
virus check
'1838' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file288' 'sip-files00018.txt'
ad0d2186f765a6c13ba95eea07feb13c
621375bd35c06844c09119e05cf0f591ff52d253
describe
virus check
'1844' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file289' 'sip-files00019.txt'
2d4a387bc533707bbcde35aaa9e15970
3423c9ba7bbb9bc737e2f43d0cf10d4188f63410
describe
virus check
'180616' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file29' 'sip-files00031.jpg'
6d7c94517b971764cd4735541d44f99e
a15f61127c3027f18f8917ca62bfb16fb3e931e5
'2011-07-06T16:02:14-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T16:00:08-04:00'
virus check
'1868' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file290' 'sip-files00020.txt'
72d326b25c28a10fc9acd6c409ad312b
5d6b468bb07120e193ea0c08bdd07d8d961e2e5a
describe
virus check
'1923' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file291' 'sip-files00021.txt'
451a5b0d7d51011a212767184fc55783
f696f0f8d54b424ab30fea9176e5ec2c19feff26
describe
virus check
'1742' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file292' 'sip-files00022.txt'
a9544b327cf2825620d72375af69c0a6
9f09204ca3088d8914761a69f927dad419d8ae37
describe
virus check
'1816' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file293' 'sip-files00023.txt'
172c0e5a0ce8f12aa4bf5b79bbc543b0
bfdadd27846cb8db68405f0f2023b5110f171f4e
describe
virus check
'1764' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file294' 'sip-files00024.txt'
eb71f5c68dcdd24bd56b66618597b33d
c55e1def653c3fee37f5c5525b7f3fe5298d7b0d
'2011-07-06T16:01:58-04:00'
describe
virus check
'1733' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file295' 'sip-files00025.txt'
01288bf14519767c8580dd86e77c0a86
ed0087535485beb38557b90419859c8ea86377f3
describe
virus check
'1864' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file296' 'sip-files00026.txt'
87da4fc02bad9fde118a898ddc7bafae
cebbfdc7661aae926faec9ff10cf7a4fae30c588
describe
virus check
'1810' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file297' 'sip-files00027.txt'
c123124c3b8e478a1e94d0f1d5f35c8a
c2e6258cfcbebb262683c6cee00921c1dda8e6a2
describe
virus check
'1807' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file298' 'sip-files00028.txt'
3ae0571250702ea33c2f05005960f8f7
694d478670d9f4df543e362b71dbebb86d3e9aca
describe
virus check
'1872' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file299' 'sip-files00029.txt'
fa80a9c7bbff743e919f2e3a4921e6f9
aa2de2d0f18c6f7b23876f51f9d7c1be7660f9d8
'2011-07-06T16:03:06-04:00'
describe
virus check
'67923' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file3' 'sip-files00003.jpg'
21c85a00589e73e1bdd8f87f9d07328c
4d468404318c22e8e364bb2fd8f4a32cdb590116
'2011-07-06T16:01:46-04:00'
describe
virus check
'170063' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file30' 'sip-files00032.jpg'
88c42084286540852f3c365f77a9393d
6d97ad1e7daf043e2020b1e0d193a00fff236e52
describe
virus check
'1834' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file300' 'sip-files00030.txt'
cb705622c01d0ad10465d8a709220db4
82bef52f178d2c7465cb1685d3e0901202cf059d
describe
virus check
'1871' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file301' 'sip-files00031.txt'
66375ea0b451ce5509737f48c6ed60c2
03a1912bd93b0058283eaeeb3b30e4994ea19465
'2011-07-06T16:03:34-04:00'
describe
virus check
'1852' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file302' 'sip-files00032.txt'
19b059132c6fa3e5a686d81faacec7e0
0a1f6020d43d4e824171fbc24eba4bdb7151abae
describe
virus check
'1879' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file303' 'sip-files00033.txt'
4442a7f2c227db3cc84e2dc76e87022f
fcf5c11f4ec0ce64353d5a936612bb7c6045e512
describe
virus check
'1823' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file304' 'sip-files00034.txt'
64b54da4440a30f10a985f711adaf141
241c34c23d00740e5f5e0130b2afd4a6b427a341
describe
virus check
'1881' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file305' 'sip-files00035.txt'
eb128b0e854325a941718eaac5ac3629
d76cf038e07b39f23a9f14c81b3baefbd27a0b5d
'2011-07-06T16:02:26-04:00'
describe
virus check
'1780' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file306' 'sip-files00036.txt'
bed93ce3840245b589cd132ba7b874ee
69df01c7da74c18e596745e377537cc1af467545
describe
virus check
'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file307' 'sip-files00037.txt'
157155b467a49a19e78977c01416e436
ced641153ca58f1fca20c43bdc69ece23c171e13
describe
virus check
'1825' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file308' 'sip-files00038.txt'
e436d63c2e734ac22a05b967ec8143b5
8ab52bb34a15e4ae56785acfa2cbf833a90042cb
describe
virus check
'1859' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file309' 'sip-files00039.txt'
d4b57f74f8a00d535fe542b559fb2089
e73609413a9ee8eb5895aeeae85ebf0ffd9f76bd
describe
virus check
'166160' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file31' 'sip-files00033.jpg'
9ce1f629bb3a7a2cd9d0ed144465bae0
8c934cca00a5df3032114d6c6cabd102b8d88854
'2011-07-06T16:02:52-04:00'
describe
'2011-07-06T16:00:29-04:00'
virus check
'1758' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file310' 'sip-files00040.txt'
2a77df1fa5d3bc39b166e32eac2398b1
3b005e652bd064d3f73f4fa59e8ed4903a5cdcfb
describe
virus check
'1732' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file311' 'sip-files00041.txt'
1322f4a0a0550420981f1f1d35261094
61acef3fc9cd693211afefafaf550c6f5cc5957a
describe
virus check
'1407' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file312' 'sip-files00042.txt'
028bc8a0404d1b47f14323770d909aa5
9c08e54389694e883d81b571e86fe2953f12bfb1
describe
virus check
'1358' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file313' 'sip-files00043.txt'
9dd7046fcadf682b1cc39086b3121eb7
bae219be42e165e0ee8ff1ef5b6d00cd26d8b78b
describe
virus check
'1809' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file314' 'sip-files00044.txt'
e2aff6da989719c2648fbb2a9d5759cf
f250aab5f8ea32a456676186dfee3127c2c1609a
describe
virus check
'1840' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file315' 'sip-files00045.txt'
4be1d0b2169f59229f401dcac717de99
0dd49cb1063ef59d57e5d4113e01e7f67616ed94
describe
virus check
'1801' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file316' 'sip-files00046.txt'
7173a4c754244ce46f5ea7f1d680d49e
9598fb0615c3c4aa95f68ef2cf3951b7efff1135
'2011-07-06T16:03:53-04:00'
describe
virus check
Invalid character
'1865' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file317' 'sip-files00047.txt'
c0be546f4907a018bc4236498294d02f
1e221c3838c92dd139890925ad7faaa4f735d4d1
describe
virus check
'1717' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file318' 'sip-files00048.txt'
7323fdbbe97cafdb553e93d463b47e6f
7b8d3ec943c55d45d9f295be274ec76dabb0079e
describe
virus check
'1799' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file319' 'sip-files00049.txt'
d616719dd7c02fbd2e331eee489543e0
158892890974263cda045daedbb87312bb4d0e52
'2011-07-06T16:01:28-04:00'
describe
virus check
'172970' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file32' 'sip-files00034.jpg'
dd80bc2ada35044b8b97a14f1b407224
e3e0b8a73f08f576881bb2ec41f69f6b0e05cb86
describe
virus check
'1679' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file320' 'sip-files00050.txt'
bac5bfd3c368c48a7815f1367a118254
ffda01b1c20c91e4317dbc3e350ac118d9b0054d
describe
virus check
'1688' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file321' 'sip-files00051.txt'
50b87f24d48d7100e64cd3bf553a9675
f6836fae894b3897e26638738677296bb879979d
describe
virus check
'1785' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file322' 'sip-files00052.txt'
b85643199b3f894c7a9a965f7a0c662f
fd1ed3f9d2371e51df98519ea0ad6e0137305868
describe
virus check
'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file323' 'sip-files00053.txt'
b5790f658896add67206f185c87bd4fc
0670c6499a237ec54dd58771d6aa805471389030
describe
virus check
'1792' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file324' 'sip-files00054.txt'
39bf78d7107c1dfba5483b292bcdddb5
48f052a8a2b34ea1593f172bff41781f0671c48d
describe
virus check
'2178' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file325' 'sip-files00055.txt'
c0e2a55e3cc79c1e802bbfd644038963
b2c5094d4f892d451f563b786cfbba4d488ddf25
describe
virus check
'1913' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file326' 'sip-files00056.txt'
e56dfbeb8cbf6830a2aa54780f2aa4b1
0378bc658346d235e2a3789bfc8bf3fdb36f653d
describe
virus check
'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file327' 'sip-files00057.txt'
5465f162f7859d62fd86ec0a11c7ee0c
ede86fcdc5e6d46a5190a793b74e712aaeec9c63
describe
virus check
'1285' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file328' 'sip-files00058.txt'
56925ac4d9316cb77ba54543e20dadfe
67763b8dd8704468a2bb7ff06432380cd9e78152
describe
virus check
'1210' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file329' 'sip-files00059.txt'
d40f85003bc066ce37faf087a82f8943
bd0fc6db26f9d76bfe2ec8d752573458df3047e9
describe
virus check
'172390' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file33' 'sip-files00035.jpg'
88b0b4f384b366eb6e54093de086e318
5e67d307b5d9203d82d13b257b228874a03b00de
'2011-07-06T16:02:17-04:00'
describe
virus check
'1457' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file330' 'sip-files00060.txt'
1613e71c606e91ca3afd8d555e0ddd75
2fa43effc746590d031287915d8e3c5f7a387bd6
describe
virus check
'1633' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file331' 'sip-files00061.txt'
1c3af44c940d633c0daf97a7bac73c31
703ed8b23eab4baf58f4617ecadd0b8d29e5dc35
describe
virus check
'1794' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file332' 'sip-files00062.txt'
acc5a0b1b4e232521d8ad61933569318
d57bd8c46177221b11bdda09ad75fde6ef0fe5cb
describe
virus check
'1740' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file333' 'sip-files00063.txt'
cd9296de45f0956032aaf77183bd872c
daa6e066642c3d2661002dd4d28ece26c35a8707
describe
virus check
'1642' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file334' 'sip-files00064.txt'
efff985afe266e9e6cddef2c7c37485e
7181b65fd22e24f5e192bd22ef78f747467e942d
describe
virus check
'1783' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file335' 'sip-files00065.txt'
4b0a3e8a5b0846259fe04aa42accaeba
9212ead8bcdd9aa200aac0bc683c074fc3526cf0
describe
virus check
'1755' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file336' 'sip-files00066.txt'
11f86797888d584e9de9a8c0df8b47c8
874fe4b1a6d4f1a938829eecad6a26406c3f58e9
describe
virus check
'1564' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file337' 'sip-files00067.txt'
924477935c53cedb284ab7c0f79f2804
c909c1287c9221ee954f0934b636a697f2ff806b
describe
virus check
'1466' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file338' 'sip-files00068.txt'
c5b71cca5b8cc95ec1fefd9d91ffa1ac
032f79084a78465b0dd67ede28574e4029de6381
describe
virus check
'20' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file339' 'sip-files00071.txt'
1878b1f648c09ee1a8ef17afd868bd33
2d89b0064a019d7aabfe05227517e37f1d6d41e6
describe
virus check
'166267' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file34' 'sip-files00036.jpg'
2bce019be08c745af7ba4b4702efcd65
4c2f90ca6f7d6ea4090511812e93fcb890c21d29
'2011-07-06T16:03:31-04:00'
describe
virus check
'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file340' 'sip-files00072.txt'
bc949ea893a9384070c31f083ccefd26
cbb8391cb65c20e2c05a2f29211e55c49939c3db
describe
virus check
'10470' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file341' 'sip-files00001thm.jpg'
bb55fae7b6ed66e607731f49cc6e949f
e8bb29d16191ed5b2890645ed0a2808be2a28ae1
describe
virus check
'32367' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file342' 'sip-files00001.QC.jpg'
2e1e663e33a8560401f0498eb21d6e7b
115bd29743762794cf1929f717ca6027dde87637
describe
virus check
'22326' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file343' 'sip-files00002.QC.jpg'
069591231d5b146a04bbdffc26551fd3
69e4b484364a4f434b736c0092e6be66330f8c90
describe
virus check
'8575' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file344' 'sip-files00002thm.jpg'
89a67cf1cfde93c9fa3cf9fe61c71354
cc86096a13dbd14065d169be576c21cc1291efe6
describe
virus check
'20640' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file345' 'sip-files00003.QC.jpg'
66abc2e899924d5f8a6a55de5bb22ba5
89d6eb91fb82473be93f751d2fb1ebf2c4605639
describe
virus check
'6114' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file346' 'sip-files00003thm.jpg'
d43a22579d2208da9fe427324927be7e
43774e133d66c028c343d101778b8bdfce8299e5
describe
virus check
'10960' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file347' 'sip-files00005.QC.jpg'
021b710a042b21dcb99968122a5d7998
92fe23b7844cd6ec87dbd5403e08f66fe767f8c1
describe
virus check
'2973' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file348' 'sip-files00005thm.jpg'
90ab3aaa3b0e4b28b381c226db750890
ccabfd16d8d3821cf1ed3e400c95d7b15badb503
describe
virus check
'31909' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file349' 'sip-files00006.QC.jpg'
c7eb0572aeee1814ce37e8a9e9e93c8f
158b617b04c9591296040cbbfe4bd7d76af4a83e
'2011-07-06T16:03:04-04:00'
describe
virus check
'169946' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file35' 'sip-files00037.jpg'
b6bf37cca1d08fb4da59af5693891fe1
be9af1d26c4e77616b2e4b89840991be57a0474f
describe
virus check
'11147' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file350' 'sip-files00006thm.jpg'
de4a974ef3d7f720a0db9344c247813d
993fd9f4f22d1602a3713c2b37c4cece3af76414
describe
virus check
'25855' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file351' 'sip-files00007.QC.jpg'
ddb7165b5d2f4c3afb5ef37578bf2280
69a255036b581a43500d1cd4c0048859d71b02cc
describe
virus check
'6548' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file352' 'sip-files00007thm.jpg'
295fa536d9bcc7525141a38c2f4b6cb5
a52d8f419a075962e85a3190462ca8d3caa20f97
describe
virus check
'11699' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file353' 'sip-files00009.QC.jpg'
570f6d7b9eb93b7e973ded4db11d3601
f6f622beb28ccc91f47a17466e4b3ca4e7bf5dbf
describe
virus check
'3108' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file354' 'sip-files00009thm.jpg'
ff0985df5513e243aaee904b12cf1a3e
185d5752424fd9030b7adc053230161f0405fb28
describe
virus check
'9575' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file355' 'sip-files00010.QC.jpg'
6fc05dab5dbcaf3bb01932035b445a9a
683d39181118df4387d270c470155d344fcabb20
describe
virus check
'2203' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file356' 'sip-files00010thm.jpg'
b6dace60999ad1ce57023d474fb35053
8a47ca30f2f148e775961a2e20a0a339c81bcd5a
'2011-07-06T16:03:44-04:00'
describe
virus check
'41988' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file357' 'sip-files00011.QC.jpg'
2023fd069bcae7fc7ac3cf5004f39e25
74dcc5a789a18e804b12fc398d6164b6d622f988
describe
virus check
'9964' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file358' 'sip-files00011thm.jpg'
18cfb5262ec49936cbc35a71056a8948
a3ded32e36ebe6443d4bd45f501b8c8a8dbb13d3
describe
virus check
'51946' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file359' 'sip-files00012.QC.jpg'
717f54db80f4ad9dbd3e81d54f47324f
02184ac0a167dfb7bfc98295a65bf0e1286c7e1e
describe
virus check
'170288' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file36' 'sip-files00038.jpg'
64d19bbcc55404aa3caf12bdac6b0825
dbbcfd4e81d3b474d4a14d63bfed94c2c1be3923
'2011-07-06T16:02:08-04:00'
describe
virus check
'12077' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file360' 'sip-files00012thm.jpg'
026a1bb081ed21758268c56a0117ceee
ef9f90fd58c9afa9993fd020094aeae69ffa4776
describe
virus check
'49619' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file361' 'sip-files00013.QC.jpg'
352b4696d40d23d752fe2b6105ff4ac4
b79a8f98a77e3891529189e40f19663b44000b37
describe
virus check
'11472' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file362' 'sip-files00013thm.jpg'
07ea2d8e0a3d9efb41db95ce26d7d281
6485316a6795583c04d527d0dbdcb802b3def01b
describe
virus check
'53190' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file363' 'sip-files00014.QC.jpg'
3b001f786d7324fdd8e8b5de050f9857
20437237517252c0505fbc798e45580fa0d96368
describe
virus check
'13100' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file364' 'sip-files00014thm.jpg'
7e9d831c4b204807ac4f7bc910baf6e6
8632494ebcb3bf1a0427e5b7c0eb31dc4c8bad2c
describe
virus check
'52703' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file365' 'sip-files00015.QC.jpg'
45e59ded65eece827ef2dae05174416b
6824faf569e3c6963b3e9c198a37c0588d944554
describe
virus check
'12617' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file366' 'sip-files00015thm.jpg'
1e6fb0cf8764d2a79ddbc21783814032
fc16ddf051b285d9d798a7c2dc7753ffd1a73c98
describe
virus check
'51452' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file367' 'sip-files00016.QC.jpg'
202c64d1057e331b7f98d95b30f97b9a
93aa6033b963a17715fbdce6b585902c9dcc9f31
describe
'2011-07-06T16:00:38-04:00'
virus check
'12288' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file368' 'sip-files00016thm.jpg'
856150a5f45a21e2cdc29dd9c8f63a32
d34d33fba1aad4822ff22339122485aa85450fbc
'2011-07-06T16:02:51-04:00'
describe
virus check
'51882' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file369' 'sip-files00017.QC.jpg'
2c7d75a5e67c0f51a64bab687f8179bb
78b8e417956ea03de41e542825e06bea2759e414
describe
virus check
'178618' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file37' 'sip-files00039.jpg'
ba795e7c4c87e0259a7e13556bcf96bd
e6be1eb069459208e0b18c013a655163e0cbd502
describe
virus check
'12658' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file370' 'sip-files00017thm.jpg'
5e5529d2e42c557ecd10fd7f877e05d3
1f6567babdb09bd0adaf0350e3f7d6e6272c3483
describe
virus check
'52081' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file371' 'sip-files00018.QC.jpg'
9f16e933869c7e28b01ab0382a2c8cc3
01b640614c51d6a1e45d409345f7d9c125e8dcc5
describe
virus check
'12840' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file372' 'sip-files00018thm.jpg'
d3f3bb455e76fb8eefa9b22479c87f97
c807ca3e815fc1be358569cab11bcd099f9bd691
describe
virus check
'53733' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file373' 'sip-files00019.QC.jpg'
f7eb10195d06800aee3c2a3f251cf588
4f59fb476595bfc39add65adf94784fe4dacf141
'2011-07-06T16:03:07-04:00'
describe
virus check
'12880' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file374' 'sip-files00019thm.jpg'
5bda969d47a0348bd0cf81e816a009db
ff645091391db926ed076a6fecfe22225bedb8ba
describe
virus check
'51918' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file375' 'sip-files00020.QC.jpg'
6d83c3b05f346d514e9c75170dc14b1d
e219b786d93201caa1e4aed53a94c8507d90309f
describe
virus check
'12168' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file376' 'sip-files00020thm.jpg'
293a64fdb5ecc465f7ae292eb18d9f16
69d9c092d6edcf58bcc8f710e00519cd9d80fc6d
describe
virus check
'51563' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file377' 'sip-files00021.QC.jpg'
4850f358c8b7fb719787310acb409ad3
3483d9c48cd3ccfed3b9a63f3a3b026d626ba466
describe
virus check
'12955' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file378' 'sip-files00021thm.jpg'
82555fd79bfb8d59fb5ed556be7fbd22
79a49bd15db456be3a97fea7d0720db3da0646f7
describe
virus check
'52015' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file379' 'sip-files00022.QC.jpg'
0412aa8c361f26a5b6a03a3585f62ee9
8c754a6448576be3ec82d92de30b891c0d676da4
describe
virus check
'162808' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file38' 'sip-files00040.jpg'
6e471af3c597345afa8cdd9ee50148fc
49c36aba7f28801574cd4f6fe7e68e1b9b157d60
'2011-07-06T16:02:21-04:00'
describe
virus check
'12495' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file380' 'sip-files00022thm.jpg'
8c5e7297930917cc5409817b0dd2481c
f1f0fc1e46d13f69fa8b45b259dfc28894e8e0b2
describe
virus check
'52711' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file381' 'sip-files00023.QC.jpg'
622ffbf20ba6f44fd6fe926ca80735a7
8a561116915ef7e0143534751a5fd5f5506f546c
describe
virus check
'12818' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file382' 'sip-files00023thm.jpg'
b49a8999fed5a4f21ab2ca35d33be73a
baf08d3c42ebe909faee16fe481e8e8f75324e2c
'2011-07-06T16:02:44-04:00'
describe
virus check
'50251' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file383' 'sip-files00024.QC.jpg'
3500bae115cba02975ec15f433e5ff35
f781662172db777421fe3700f7413ce5941feecf
describe
virus check
'12105' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file384' 'sip-files00024thm.jpg'
7b45b6a5cf83d0b8fbbb1e1f289f5ac7
c35682c809010e3d83ffd44a2672cb695d642e9f
describe
virus check
'51393' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file385' 'sip-files00025.QC.jpg'
2dd9079efeb02d63fd9fdefea0f7f5e2
12c40994428f951fee61ee2955b6164ab7282914
describe
virus check
'12784' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file386' 'sip-files00025thm.jpg'
17965da584a81c5d45d003c7e4dc46d9
d5d0a29a082058bb0d5a23933d36ce3e3281eaeb
describe
virus check
'52140' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file387' 'sip-files00026.QC.jpg'
115ec87d787a65fcb22f86c2a04b6fb4
9de93c4dddcb73aa5da1e8c8568435c237a0a433
describe
virus check
'12419' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file388' 'sip-files00026thm.jpg'
31bd50209082c4b8fee53ae59630a98c
27d38ac41d4318602120a9c08381eedf886f042e
describe
virus check
'48276' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file389' 'sip-files00027.QC.jpg'
76e62434c6ef5d1195729163b4721af2
51f097dcacf8aee61c92398cb3b69506befae608
describe
virus check
'173056' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file39' 'sip-files00041.jpg'
4c9ce8df962d0a87a44ba5d8149a4498
99aa9c4ba7fcbef7f36025cab181c7c26495927f
describe
virus check
'11387' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file390' 'sip-files00027thm.jpg'
af5a188f57e09c7719abae81740484d3
e5814e7f0d936904178f31e40b1325d67404277e
describe
virus check
'52249' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file391' 'sip-files00028.QC.jpg'
9a6aee7477bcf85a7dce6f9d8119c16e
dc730d3b7136a70c0729a508c15eba3dd3579433
describe
virus check
'12473' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file392' 'sip-files00028thm.jpg'
a19af6e392ecaf0e74f91de3842178aa
c6f5942a61d17d25f8907448615b9871e672426c
describe
virus check
'51196' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file393' 'sip-files00029.QC.jpg'
3fefd38cf84f72c0550d187e703f5644
b9bfe3608aa609f8b052364a2d0a82c7b95d2a38
describe
virus check
'12731' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file394' 'sip-files00029thm.jpg'
6c8966b5062be9599dcfbcb7d5a704b6
8207ba8356528df53fda950f795c6f88477add06
describe
virus check
'51657' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file395' 'sip-files00030.QC.jpg'
97fed75ec899f5460acc48792be837a0
669bd297a931640205746c1713a1ee99aae599eb
describe
virus check
'12442' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file396' 'sip-files00030thm.jpg'
0568e294808aa1a54cbf4c4bb2c88149
3b780516b5a60201688987de46674ba905031de7
describe
virus check
'54332' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file397' 'sip-files00031.QC.jpg'
8c430fbc957a298eabd4387c0af59634
a45245388a5667db0042786b3bc5a9b66f48f20d
describe
virus check
'12330' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file398' 'sip-files00031thm.jpg'
e0849446a53af3dd059989836247c6af
25a28990a93218707ae2c41969f111018caec84f
describe
virus check
'52611' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file399' 'sip-files00032.QC.jpg'
43d7f7acf177022da34701b7f86d6bc2
5aad6c72c7efc21dcc088c6591596bc90dcd73d7
describe
virus check
'50750' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file4' 'sip-files00005.jpg'
553142f34ad86ac7e74401ea5ad2722e
ade99ebe1d3ef1956fc5e59e98aa185e6fe7da09
describe
virus check
'146701' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file40' 'sip-files00042.jpg'
9855ed2ac4c10bb30ed4cea33dbade89
d056b8fa6828df39b837ff4832c1251c71024d83
describe
virus check
'12384' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file400' 'sip-files00032thm.jpg'
588bc0aae5d1fb3c6d8e77527f2565f9
3aca43ba44ac013d2e5724a6c4bf82f1a74c46fb
describe
virus check
'50393' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file401' 'sip-files00033.QC.jpg'
756fd6f50d4eb08051acb9f47b08d109
6ca95d4e32e2f87772e1d67fe4d9d0a60b2c6a76
'2011-07-06T16:02:34-04:00'
describe
virus check
'11741' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file402' 'sip-files00033thm.jpg'
d9600f69275ba9adce67f33ee64d8600
0e0bac1b217d665390654f063f60f02cc3cbdcd0
describe
virus check
'52353' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file403' 'sip-files00034.QC.jpg'
ca1c2f9410125811f1ad8e97cd5e9191
afb79f491c9cfd9c7f6fb0334ac1e0b75b8dbf96
describe
virus check
'12270' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file404' 'sip-files00034thm.jpg'
a8c3590daa4c05f744a166a3cb3ed5f7
82710f9483c21636d0c204b64e547c6027597c14
'2011-07-06T16:01:12-04:00'
describe
virus check
'53282' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file405' 'sip-files00035.QC.jpg'
343bf17925da0057212311323d117e37
67fda4e193145b4b96fda3c9d392d4288e45000a
describe
virus check
'12245' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file406' 'sip-files00035thm.jpg'
4c0d85653e25d0253d179bc8ebcbf240
158793fdf81b1950d21e417aa9810d6055e72698
describe
virus check
'50316' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file407' 'sip-files00036.QC.jpg'
249bbe286a8d3fb0f3a7629c0216c197
c5609363188b6a4c8a9de4c32a08ec8da7f46d4b
'2011-07-06T16:01:59-04:00'
describe
virus check
'11869' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file408' 'sip-files00036thm.jpg'
a390964a6ced1113ee84f8974e4ef493
df6bcd57559bf7844258ec99908b979d6e532e23
describe
virus check
'50781' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file409' 'sip-files00037.QC.jpg'
6fc483b81d95ef2888d352d3656a3aa8
757b1768219cd4b12c77f014a1f0fa0ce9040124
describe
virus check
'166296' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file41' 'sip-files00043.jpg'
6dd7e168ef116f092b8e5f063814c70b
01abc9de7f937f56784fe9e29843f961635d83cf
describe
virus check
'11846' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file410' 'sip-files00037thm.jpg'
a6d13deb2e5e7b285985f1e40fbc71c5
cad0ab945add4ec0df64ce0ae4750136bcb05eb0
describe
virus check
'51258' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file411' 'sip-files00038.QC.jpg'
0ee9f8e9aa020a7987450a39e8115285
2db72733cdd47b49c79bb0168bfe9d1747385dac
describe
virus check
'11803' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file412' 'sip-files00038thm.jpg'
84a2114220896851f09dc1c4d11cfa94
255d04941bc45482e0256c073971a112d1a84618
describe
virus check
'52809' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file413' 'sip-files00039.QC.jpg'
74bb2a37ed218008a28b33b1a9d91b5d
d85c5f99d9612a416ed9e49ea89f9887594d4beb
describe
virus check
'12193' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file414' 'sip-files00039thm.jpg'
10eaa719eac88a88b21da6d77b417d35
9c43181b1fee24d99c0b926f46bad622ac8c3f60
describe
virus check
'49293' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file415' 'sip-files00040.QC.jpg'
f979a78cb49762725a4e802699cb655c
4b21f1951faa39a8e31971fbe073150f4ff7048a
describe
virus check
'11511' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file416' 'sip-files00040thm.jpg'
b0e044adad84c892cfea1891e5b00d4d
6293a0ebf827e5a385b4d20005f4ad67387c2509
describe
virus check
'51920' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file417' 'sip-files00041.QC.jpg'
cdf69c83d1a31fd0d1bae50cdc89d31a
692fbb4ac23f4b6126a9ab389241be5dadacfa5c
describe
virus check
'12210' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file418' 'sip-files00041thm.jpg'
32693f0fd7275a29a7d2abf89686cd69
bf2b0428376c12c6b550b38c89d951f6f3e86a09
describe
virus check
'44016' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file419' 'sip-files00042.QC.jpg'
0696eba8c02d45c2414e79eba151dcdf
635e319d513d116fee589038652123503ae08598
describe
virus check
'171400' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file42' 'sip-files00044.jpg'
aebc5234fc8feeb91ed89d9dbf0c7c97
ab6c165d1d69f5315bac68f88763174353031bbc
describe
virus check
'10565' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file420' 'sip-files00042thm.jpg'
5719af97977a5255931d0371c0090c3b
315422976d0b866e85d26029cf96c86cbf9b955a
'2011-07-06T16:02:00-04:00'
describe
virus check
'49222' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file421' 'sip-files00043.QC.jpg'
9ced31edb511ece62e3663cab011144e
0347f623e3893dd188ae292fdb3d8d26b6daa607
describe
virus check
'12195' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file422' 'sip-files00043thm.jpg'
d72ab0b731529bb385a2442c98e5a163
49b35a4ac0406d243ddcf35176ffd4e6d2b07182
describe
virus check
'50940' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file423' 'sip-files00044.QC.jpg'
aba95f367ed37f8d9a4d025d94fd2995
4d4ee10b4fb3524c027c9d4c4b7516ebd17c509f
describe
virus check
'12244' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file424' 'sip-files00044thm.jpg'
207c860e8b355925a80c8e95b4353981
0e4d2d771c8e0a11b7f43586cf78dc4983b4f498
describe
virus check
'52549' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file425' 'sip-files00045.QC.jpg'
2877b81607803dc40ee62d05acd57ac2
080c38920bad0a9dcaab9fd24aeadc02e4fd195e
describe
virus check
'12001' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file426' 'sip-files00045thm.jpg'
44fc84a0983793907d29df8f16060da2
f5f8dcd09d1468e5956c87f357bb6e511b918e17
describe
virus check
'50724' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file427' 'sip-files00046.QC.jpg'
c2bc9716376ec6613ee68dbd64a38485
f90ad4ef36ce10d41ffe906adac5c3789f96fb75
describe
virus check
'11966' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file428' 'sip-files00046thm.jpg'
da22ab5e592077f2d2c01d46340fe735
32771fa5620e50fe79a60d26c0d938d0d2772ce8
describe
virus check
'53198' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file429' 'sip-files00047.QC.jpg'
5df027c0e93a3dfc04e4e7109a44732a
2810f2891e574980d247b266d22f3e1144bb0d98
describe
virus check
'174743' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file43' 'sip-files00045.jpg'
4bb4cd4610e117b0051b31de2877a761
5197a6ecfe6e3688279605589a8ea71498a0f9e5
describe
virus check
'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file430' 'sip-files00047thm.jpg'
c2b99e31245e545ac94ee5d40087f015
025926996e8848e4819dff680dccc5dcde168159
describe
virus check
'51149' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file431' 'sip-files00048.QC.jpg'
3f304eefe477624b479cd58fc19df08c
a9e968f30634e846da9a4b39416afd8df33c2001
describe
virus check
'12187' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file432' 'sip-files00048thm.jpg'
0ec79fb822fc0ea07c515bd8311d9638
557f9895681959f6d8da8ee0e56c17ed1a5d1907
describe
virus check
'50422' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file433' 'sip-files00049.QC.jpg'
29ff5363f21903fac55a92c308fafc80
023c307ab3f8964877a9dda62687c03090838417
describe
virus check
'12019' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file434' 'sip-files00049thm.jpg'
03f6d368fd6c337e696ac279ac359b87
d4c88a2890c2d32828a575b39057440a2806c17e
describe
virus check
'49902' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file435' 'sip-files00050.QC.jpg'
ecfcb2d8199fba59643f4f870a786aaa
a15510c8ef7abb2e5158d60724e63a07beb055e5
describe
virus check
'12300' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file436' 'sip-files00050thm.jpg'
1334560f729df6473c4ecaa45dafdaca
4e7b463f197c34a6f8256b3e427ca8e88a9bb109
describe
virus check
'46400' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file437' 'sip-files00051.QC.jpg'
fd118c71d6f2eb2e34cdeb64fd31b443
818f9f5e4b088faac2c243207d71ecd15841480a
describe
virus check
'11262' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file438' 'sip-files00051thm.jpg'
a44b3b409b896a17bc7782b21f113dce
5eb49f994b1e6556e4a4c39272d3ef32a123f7ed
describe
virus check
'52983' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file439' 'sip-files00052.QC.jpg'
dedb2158f639a214d71e8598b07f498c
6f3c4d7aae1dc2ab9fdbf0e480a0e00a0f1db693
describe
virus check
'168432' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file44' 'sip-files00046.jpg'
e5c08a67df6ef356adef0d97031a168e
8b996d558a029e65240c9c9f1c960efde34ff427
describe
virus check
'12613' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file440' 'sip-files00052thm.jpg'
6dbb944300a1bbfe7c4ab71cb75253a4
3fa0b6370687001d1b01a0a65aecba2169b7fe46
describe
virus check
'52177' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file441' 'sip-files00053.QC.jpg'
1bd118087205cbeade291479e9eb3c0f
284e52d6915952339dc47f4c0e00e341439dc336
describe
virus check
'12441' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file442' 'sip-files00053thm.jpg'
1b449565350cb4a248f0d1633aca86f8
f32bbbfb3a24e241553ea5232b40b8981e70fdab
describe
virus check
'43562' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file443' 'sip-files00054.QC.jpg'
8a5457980f312a5ab11d975854fac15f
f1d662b1b9d5df60cd9eab67f8069d3eefb291e9
describe
virus check
'10568' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file444' 'sip-files00054thm.jpg'
f890dd77ab6544ebdcb1faaa58176be0
eb5f535ab043041e46b16fa6a37376148fec4580
describe
virus check
'37533' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file445' 'sip-files00055.QC.jpg'
eea4bad932b0590ce0dd4db5b358d7aa
3391b5069714ca766dcd331b177d46e2ce397dfa
describe
virus check
'9068' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file446' 'sip-files00055thm.jpg'
a4d80d4df0823f017a4889547f178d5f
08a1d9f8154329b4b421ccaba0bdb4185a8334ac
describe
virus check
'38782' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file447' 'sip-files00056.QC.jpg'
747c8ae88a6aa2e7db13ba03c6b28391
0ed06bd5e572d24fcea7bff576c70a2b95879823
describe
virus check
'9472' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file448' 'sip-files00056thm.jpg'
dccfdd1fade141a69b046c9d5069a819
1dfd21d43fbbe9a2a369096b03a00464769384e6
describe
virus check
'51608' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file449' 'sip-files00057.QC.jpg'
179e7065f8d36eccc31c0e5d975945f7
43a364ccf8d3a7a013affeb03e05be01d8ec520e
describe
virus check
'163012' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file45' 'sip-files00047.jpg'
a0647bb3a7af9827ae8865b839a703a3
df8ff003e619f9e4da3e4bbdc113480b06223892
describe
virus check
'12046' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file450' 'sip-files00057thm.jpg'
2568eb4c9b80b9869e537603ba7baeb3
91b2cfa41a4aec110eeae08b7c87e382263d1ba2
describe
virus check
'42231' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file451' 'sip-files00058.QC.jpg'
b86ec856af0db83576d9f76159db1cf7
a5e388b9dc8b743b4f86176ae79591091d06b1db
describe
virus check
'9932' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file452' 'sip-files00058thm.jpg'
5a7aca40b24c4ac3729af5d38d9ef729
3fca6f36981d5f8b710cd4b3485157706e3bd11e
describe
virus check
'41809' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file453' 'sip-files00059.QC.jpg'
b57bd550a13520c052fae40a54ac43d5
83e8701f3593efb45475c17014b426dfb44caa39
describe
virus check
'10028' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file454' 'sip-files00059thm.jpg'
4e1f7d5792420cc56165dec8b20284c1
7ea39ddacca96962b6a5f4c5a6550ef690074b9d
describe
virus check
'45166' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file455' 'sip-files00060.QC.jpg'
a5887c8341c83d0d1523f5e054f71f96
210765394755ff0483cc7122b4a6054b1a56b85a
describe
virus check
'11165' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file456' 'sip-files00060thm.jpg'
a27e87ec35ff85687903fd054b93d1a7
01217b29294e383f339fb5e706d550042ff4b6db
describe
virus check
'43959' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file457' 'sip-files00061.QC.jpg'
ed517718530916a677207e5338a740cd
46a8c76aa2c5a9f04da457a5dffea9bb9c35e138
describe
virus check
'10829' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file458' 'sip-files00061thm.jpg'
caaf652c864fad5e1fcc69bd041b35aa
ee757c1a80f5c38ef4751eeb77b9e12b6ceecdee
describe
virus check
'52277' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file459' 'sip-files00062.QC.jpg'
8a3394ee69649d744bcbf10284f55e80
e2db7f37eba240cea99e01e2108bd40cd14280dc
describe
virus check
'173601' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file46' 'sip-files00048.jpg'
2a69f8ca8a76e9b12aa82cdd4b09d8f5
f9f25a3dba3903c20fede8e58ec99b0bb0db55ec
describe
virus check
'11979' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file460' 'sip-files00062thm.jpg'
b839c8aa3e67dadf7aea889a7b95f82c
e1203cf757dd653490dbe955e3c84d94d056a21a
describe
virus check
'51572' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file461' 'sip-files00063.QC.jpg'
29502f1a1e129ad5825ea4078dade360
953677e9225af22255d304d41502a65025b2ec80
describe
virus check
'12159' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file462' 'sip-files00063thm.jpg'
860032e5147f959c86cacb43c0dc1ce8
9d790621074334c5e161450509eea47228648a84
describe
virus check
'49772' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file463' 'sip-files00064.QC.jpg'
28f19a11dc7d53d68153910df4334631
75a3e1d49bebdb84e7067c765ecdfb8da0a10740
describe
virus check
'11890' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file464' 'sip-files00064thm.jpg'
ab63d26e55a43675f94b4dfd26279c58
0bf4f7d90c2a2979f22d5bbe12ae38777c410df7
'2011-07-06T16:01:17-04:00'
describe
virus check
'48843' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file465' 'sip-files00065.QC.jpg'
006af605d78c300267a5dd5021d1331a
ce0a096d5f5603536a17d5d058bff40456e37534
'2011-07-06T16:03:52-04:00'
describe
virus check
'11813' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file466' 'sip-files00065thm.jpg'
a48f05cd1dcf903b8f2831bd86817a85
53b165893ae456daed9b81779b19f19cb229385a
describe
virus check
'49744' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file467' 'sip-files00066.QC.jpg'
6a85364280836117415de1aea1745b65
6e2e97d1bdd36ff8d825a277289b81b256847b02
describe
virus check
'12177' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file468' 'sip-files00066thm.jpg'
f876b759b43882f3d18f1febbf2e4e36
3eb297182571cad6f5cd6b0375d624a393edc911
describe
virus check
'47305' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file469' 'sip-files00067.QC.jpg'
1e4331707a3873e8321955e1579cc120
c49f73f2a63fca9dd125957c3fbb417c1e7b633b
describe
virus check
'158960' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file47' 'sip-files00049.jpg'
933ec7783e4fc76bc315dd4970c32dfc
4d492cfa189de568e82ef294ca966043fc23cf4c
describe
virus check
'11469' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file470' 'sip-files00067thm.jpg'
cf6f21f627128370226f169b6657bcbe
96805b4a7f611a58fb796d7dbfcb86fe4c66b88d
describe
virus check
'45673' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file471' 'sip-files00068.QC.jpg'
90d444274767f6919b266f0fe191761a
a97094ac0614644357e97b6a3430a74edd5b56e0
describe
virus check
'10925' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file472' 'sip-files00068thm.jpg'
32dd866c0922ee3eea7c2baa24972141
c872912eab165f69abc8f9c76d820e4a69acf6b8
describe
virus check
'17617' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file473' 'sip-files00071.QC.jpg'
232b5584c1e8a88ac27f6703e2f88ec9
0259e58dd6f853de1fe8cc442d1140d157a14a68
describe
virus check
'5056' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file474' 'sip-files00071thm.jpg'
6fe80ee8d42832c921078e57021deb02
77bc8c3c5ac28770798bc447032dfe85705e97fb
describe
virus check
'16929' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file475' 'sip-files00072.QC.jpg'
42ccf48e0060e155d6400a2e833512dc
3c84d2d45b6941eab29938d0b87858b5d14e9420
describe
virus check
'3086' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file476' 'sip-files00072thm.jpg'
ddceb3b46686e0a94f2d186b95078356
fa26c0cd85a8b9b1a5094692f383f793c6442c1e
describe
virus check
'24' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file477' 'sip-filesprocessing.instr'
c82a1b8d2db08b9131c2b6969d647bb2
4b37a182b6dd0e3f7eb9de664b9a252ce160cad3
describe
virus check
'247' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file478' 'sip-filestoc.txt'
9609fb5ecbe1509ca990f2aea53166dd
280eb01184ddc39965300aee96c8ecf5366ce115
describe
virus check
'85396' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file479' 'sip-filesUF00027940_00001.mets'
043eb8ef06a884c538484e916444e1c1
4876c4d296e0a70627b9ba13dec8695747137599
describe
TargetNamespace.1: Expecting namespace 'http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/digital/metadata/ufdc2/', but the target namespace of the schema document is 'http://digital.uflib.ufl.edu/metadata/ufdc2/'.
virus check
'2013-12-09T18:38:43-05:00'
xml resolution
http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/digital/metadata/ufdc2/ufdc2.xsdhttp://www.w3.org/2001/XMLSchema
http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/digital/metadata/ufdc2/ufdc2.xsd
http://www.w3.org/2001/XMLSchema
The element type "div" must be terminated by the matching end-tag "
".
TargetNamespace.1: Expecting namespace 'http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/digital/metadata/ufdc2/', but the target namespace of the schema document is 'http://digital.uflib.ufl.edu/metadata/ufdc2/'.
'166468' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file48' 'sip-files00050.jpg'
0177d543bbdd04a868509d2d596b6056
2733f7959b3209b8cba569d26958ca5241cb359f
describe
virus check
'0' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file480' 'sip-filesvalid.txt'
d41d8cd98f00b204e9800998ecf8427e
da39a3ee5e6b4b0d3255bfef95601890afd80709
describe
Zero-length file
virus check
Zero-length file
Zero-length file
'143553' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file49' 'sip-files00051.jpg'
71bbcc201b973256ed1a8ff897834911
55a7c2ceb9a8b80bc614d652853710b02894625c
describe
virus check
'111304' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file5' 'sip-files00006.jpg'
6960ff15774f2af308ba1b9b883f7484
201d25c5c3f5b78bede9f9bba6bf2e73f5659a0b
describe
virus check
'175413' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file50' 'sip-files00052.jpg'
7eaf0655cc14eaa269e96bb0c6ce89c0
4b31c2bdcde33bf1b40f1e9b08bd10f7d2de3705
describe
virus check
'159207' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file51' 'sip-files00053.jpg'
9c18fa4557956bf73568a71da5da5ab9
4dbafcff08c4b82d4a91a36d042b729762ed3884
describe
virus check
'153757' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file52' 'sip-files00054.jpg'
6abc2f0cb8d348830ecb9cc6dda63c73
4f6cdd572cc9a33017fb83539589005ac26cfb5a
describe
virus check
'131587' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file53' 'sip-files00055.jpg'
3427c10bfc94667fe82fc8a07cbd9f0f
76e20201972c61ea821bf3880687798572479053
describe
virus check
'137538' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file54' 'sip-files00056.jpg'
0d400fc40d0eac3f6f2944daf23266e2
5a02f58c965d9823a3ae26c29de55404a3848433
describe
virus check
'162759' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file55' 'sip-files00057.jpg'
90ba76b5a3a001ecbc05acbe0f6e84f2
d94328d299760f361fe68823077766097ccd5dda
describe
virus check
'144693' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file56' 'sip-files00058.jpg'
2ad7d466830b7f3227855dce769dcbcb
f016d8ab215ba9f9091cebfe329f0b784293046c
describe
virus check
'136455' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file57' 'sip-files00059.jpg'
9da66c7f1d3789dffec97e60df295216
129fec8a40afd9d4278e736534e1adab08a2b8b7
describe
virus check
'149014' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file58' 'sip-files00060.jpg'
c8b104789acde5ed59173ddc66384cee
6097b76fa3968dcb5d30e23e9836d8af7e95977a
describe
virus check
'135768' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file59' 'sip-files00061.jpg'
c35e7d163c0c813e4db687c8bea2c1c8
f17fd1e37392dff1b8fba938d5ec3da97c64d5f7
describe
virus check
'100999' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file6' 'sip-files00007.jpg'
0c16ebe8d4441a427b8d76ac4fb9224d
f0de486b673a0ee40c38f402193638c82dbb19f0
describe
virus check
'175216' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file60' 'sip-files00062.jpg'
e7ccb25afcc8ed275299bc787ce40513
15325a40d25f1ddfcea8fc4c6611535ade450760
describe
virus check
'173098' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file61' 'sip-files00063.jpg'
1315bf7e19cd4365baf9691f4573fbc5
ded081b7940225fc9f0d3aa12b9d7ffb94a61529
describe
virus check
'166420' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file62' 'sip-files00064.jpg'
7276dc81bd3f640f49e867112f4e5c4d
261260fc7c12857d663aeafb1ddd55972af461fd
describe
virus check
'150653' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file63' 'sip-files00065.jpg'
f0280bf0a0cbd82d479aa5098be53e7d
aba682dec6e4f526ecdbcf79a32341c9c65e5e7e
describe
virus check
'169024' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file64' 'sip-files00066.jpg'
d86e8bf44aba0092cfe09553509068e4
af38633e41f63935f2666b35299397c09f370111
describe
virus check
'160818' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file65' 'sip-files00067.jpg'
9266a52221af19f84f8a83bdf4fac898
ef69beddec9c915c4e1c2d16cdb5d99c4f31e7c4
describe
virus check
'156966' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file66' 'sip-files00068.jpg'
d622d165bd817af72dc315ad1b3cb4b9
f670db9e72881801a9a273b12d60629ac9ecdee6
describe
virus check
'62303' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file67' 'sip-files00071.jpg'
ea46845eb5f31b145ab5b06244132841
f36ed915cbdc3a444c6b9d7ba9ed9714d6eca12c
describe
virus check
'96791' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file68' 'sip-files00072.jpg'
ef7af5a7ca6b3aa1bbb737301d34aca1
f9a97e1162042229297d4031690490052911499b
describe
virus check
'269194' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file69' 'sip-files00001.jp2'
f12acfa7b283de1efea22c170b90ddd1
1ff2ce1801b1e781414c2ee90d966fff7caab786
describe
virus check
'53112' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file7' 'sip-files00009.jpg'
f99d4f399fb1d07602f721fe4b2ce332
d74307373ece484524c94259f57ca61d215976ec
describe
virus check
'265287' 'info:fdaET3HNW5QQ_20VFF8file70' 'sip-files00002.jp2'
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The Baldwin Library

University
mB
Florida



Yn sd§iete-

BARRY) BU RN TE.

—tasatieotere


THE PRESENTATION OF THE GOAT






HARRY BURNE.

AND OTHER STORIES.



LONDON:

T. NELSON AND SONS, PATERNOSTER ROW;
EDINBURGH; AND NEW YORK.





2a AU TIAN aa|
@lontents,

tt
HARRY BURNE, ay ee ee ae
ROSABELLA; OR, THE QUEEN OF MAY, ... ase

THE ORPHAN, Ps ae ee ane









R. HAMPTON, a clergyman residing in the
y north of Ireland, was born to an abundant
fortune; but circumstances, which it is need-
less here to enumerate, left him, at his
father’s death, possessed only of excellent
talents, the kindest heart, an independent spirit,
and a curacy.

His loss of fortune he regretted chiefly be-
cause it deprived him of all power to continue that assist-
ance to the surrounding poor which they so much re-
quired, and which his family had hitherto liberally be-
stowed.

But his was not a mind to remain inactive under the
loss of one means of usefulness, whilst so many others
were still open to him. He resolved, since he was him-
self prevented the happiness of relieving his fellow-
creatures, that he would devote his life to the instruction
of youth, and endeavour to give those who might have
more power the will which he possessed. He was con-
firmed in this determination by some friends, who, seeing
8 HARRY BURNE.

him so well fitted for such a task, wished to place their
sons under his care; a plan which they preferred to
sending them to public seminaries, where, from the
number of scholars to be taught, it is often impossible
that each child should receive the attention which is
necessary.

Mr. Hampton was resolved his pupils should. excel, if
any pains of his could make them do so; and that he
might have more time to bestow on each, he determined
to take no more than six scholars into his house at once.

He was but twenty-six when he commenced this ar-
duous undertaking, to which, even at that early age, he
cheerfully and zealously devoted his whole time and
attention; and’ from that moment, until the period when
the following circumstances occurred, it was never ob-
served that the children committed to his charge looked
on him in any other light than that of an indulgent and
affectionate father.

The house in which he resided (near to the well-known
port of Donaghadee) was situated within a pleasant walk
of the sea-side, which, during their play-hours, was the
favourite haunt with the set of young students who in-
habited the mansion at the time our history commences.

In passing a cottage which stood near the beach, the
little group had frequently observed a poor but decent-
looking young man sitting at the door, engaged with un-
usual eagerness in carving into a particular shape small
pieces of wood, which he cut from a block close by him.

On the same bench generally sat an interesting-lookiug
girl of about seventeen, who appeared in extreme ill-
health, but who was busily employed in polishing the
bits of wood which her companion from time to time
threw into her lap.
HARRY BURNE. 9

For upwards of a month the boys never passed the
cottage without seeing this pair occupied in the same
manner, save that, when the evenings were cold and
damp, the girl sat within doors, while her companion
worked without. He seemed anxious also, at these times,
to make her lay aside her industry, and often refused to
’ take her in the pieces of wood she asked for, saying they
had more work finished than would be called for till
Christmas.

The boys felt their curiosity excited by seeing two
grown persons pursuing with such eagerness an employ-
ment which appeared to them so childish; but having no
excuse for opening a wicket which enclosed a little court
before the cottage, or for going in to observe them more
closely, they remained long ignorant of the nature of
their employment. At length, however, they all agreed
to walk to the cottage in the forenoon of their next holi-
day, and if the young people still continued their occupa-
tion, to make some apology for the intrusion, and not to
come away without discovering what their work was.

The morning was fine on which they set out for
their rambles; but on reaching the little gate, they
found it locked, the cottage door shut, and the bench
empty.

“How provoking!” cried Henry Merle, one of the
elder boys, to his disappointed but more patient com-
panions. “There can be no harm in vaulting over the
hedge,” continued he, “just to see what those pieces of
wood are like, which lie scattered about the bench ;” and
before the words were well uttered, he had some of them
in his hand.

They were bits of black oak, evidently meant to repre-
sent a shamrock leaf, and though broken and cast away,
10 HARRY BURNE.

they seemed carved with the utmost neatness; but Henry
was as much at a loss to discover their use as ever.

He was himself very ingenious; and, like most other
people, felt his interest doubly excited ‘tommnrde a person
who seemed to possess a taste in unison with his own.

His dispositions were amiable, and his talents good;
but it is here necessary to add that these qualifications
were rendered useless by a habit of haste and thought-
lessness which was apparent in everything he did. No
boy in school could get his lesson so quickly as Henry
Merle; but knowing this, he would lounge over his book,
indulging some flight of fancy, until a few minutes before
the lesson should be said.

Lessons so Jearned, however fluently said, could never
teach habits of attention and reflection, which are amongst
the chief advantages derived from study. In these ac-
quirements, Merle was observed to improve less than
any of his school-fellows. He had unfortunately heard
his father once repeat a remark, which is not more false
than it is dangerous, “that men of talent are apt to run
in debt to time, trusting to their wits to pay the arrears.”
Merle therefore imagined that to adopt this plan would
be to prove himself a man of talent. Accordingly, what-
ever might be the occupation in which he engaged with
his companions, he allowed them all to get the start of
him at first, trusting to his adroitness for overtaking in
the end. And this vain confidence in his abilities, which
he took for courage, often tempted him to run into diffi-
culties, from which he seldom escaped without severe
mortification.

“ These leaves are beautiful,” said he to himself, as he
examined one of the shamrocks which he held in his
hand. “TI could help the young man in his work, I am
HARRY BURNE. 11

sure, if I but knew how it was finished. I will just put
my head through the window, it opens so easily, and look
at these others which hang over the fire-place.”

The leaves, however, which hung there in little festoons,
’ looked so tempting, that Henry was in the room before
his friend Edward Hilton could call to him that the poor
‘sick girl was probably in the house, and might be terri-
fied by his sudden entrance.

At the same moment the cottager came to the gate,
which he hastily unclosed, set down a small basket he
had been carrying, leaped in after Henry, whom he had
seen enter, and pushing him aside with indignation, ran
forward to a pallet, which Merle had not observed before,
saying in a soothing and affectionate voice— Nancy,
achree! it is me that’s here. Sure, woman, you wouldn’t
be frightened for one of the school-boys! He didn’t
know you were here, I’ll warrant, and will not harm
you.”

The invalid raised herself from her straw pallet, with
_ the intention of assuring theni both she was not alarmed;
but the trembling frame and inarticulate accents soon
brought Merle to a sense of the indiscretion he had com-
mitted. Shame getting the better of the surprise into
which he was at first thrown by the young man’s en-
trance, he stammered out an assurance that he only
wanted to look at the festoons on the chimney-piece, and
leaped out to his friend Hilton, who had come forward to
bring him away.

Had you not better stay and ask,” sahiapevedl Hilton,

“if we could be of any use to these poor people?”

“T should rather you would do it,” answered Merle,
who felt really shocked at the effect his rashness seemed
to have produced on the poor emaciated sufferer. But
12 HARRY BURNE.

before either could summon courage to ask the question,
the young man shut down the window, and, after speak-
ing again to Nancy, came out to the bench to recommence
his work.

Seeing the culprit still stand there, he said in a steady
but respectful tone of voice—“ Young gentleman, you
look so sorry for frightening my poor sister, that I am
bold to hope you will not be angry if I ask you and your
companions just to walk softly past the end of our cottage
in the mornings when you go to bathe. It’s little sleep
she gets, poor thing! by night or day, and sometimes
you rouse her out of the first she has had for many
nights together.”

“We will keep at a distance on the grass in future;
and I wish we knew anything else we could do that
would be of the least use to your sister,” cried Merle.

“Thank you, sir; thank you kindly,” replied the cot-
tager. And after pausing a few seconds, his face brighten-
ing as if with the hope that they might be of service to
him, he continued, “I am strong and able to work, and I
was brought up to a good trade, by which I might easily
earn bread enough for both myself and my sister; but I
cannot find in my heart to leave her and go to a distance
in search of employment, so I’ll just make free to tell you
the only way of living we have at present, and how I
think you might be of use to us both, since you are so
kind as to wish it.

“One day, as I sat beside Nancy, thinking how I
would manage to keep her from want when our last
shilling was spent, and idling over this piece of old oak
that I found in the bog hard by, cutting it into twenty
shapes for want of better to do—‘ Make me some more
of them pretty leaves, Harry, says she, ‘and T’ll show
HARRY BURNE. 18

you what we'll do with them, that will, perhaps, bring us
a little money.’”

Here he took from his basket some of the festoons
which had tempted Merle to commit the rudeness for
which he was now so sorry, and showed them to the
_ boys. “I had cut the bits of stick into that form at first

without any design, then from single leaves I began to
cut them into shamrocks; and as fast as I could make
them, she tied them up in this manner, and brought them
to this nice polish with a little chalk and turpentine and
constant rubbing; and we both began to think that, with
more pains and practice, we could make some that would
be pretty enough to offer for sale as necklaces for the
quality, that like wearing such things.

“We worked late and early until we had finished one
to please us; then I took it down to Mr. Bonner, at the
Soole (it’s him that keeps the pleasure-boat upon. the
water, and that’s kind and good to everybody), and I

_ asked him to try and get it sold for Nancy to some of the
company he took out’ pleasuring with him in his boat.
So he was as kind as could be, and praised the necklace
out of measure, and desired me to bring him more when
we could get them made; and he mostly got one or two
sold for us every month this half-year past, which enables
me to get her a little nourishment. But poor Mr. Bonner
has been ill this fortnight, and when I went down to-day
with the last necklace we made, I found there had been
none sold since he grew bad, and that there were many
lying on our hands. God bless him! it was his good
word that made our work go off; and now poor Nancy

_ will have nothing to live on but the dry potato and salt

until he gets afoot again. Lord be praised for that
itself!”
14 HARRY BURNE.

“ That shall not be the case,” cried all the boys at once;
for they had all crept forward on seeing their two com-
panions on such amicable terms with the owner of the
cottage. “TI think,” said Hilton eagerly, “ we could each
contrive to get one necklace sold for you; and we will, at
all events, try to do what we can.”

The honest cottager thanked them all for their kind-
ness, and declared they could not do him a greater service.

It was immediately agreed amongst them that at the
midsummer holidays, which were to commence in a few
days, each boy should take home a necklace, and ask
some member of his family to become the purchaser; and
it would be hard to say whether the poor young peasant
or his youthful friends seemed most elated by the pro-
posal. The boys then left him with an assurance of re-
turning the following week, and led him to share in the
hope which they entertained, that they would not bring
back one of his necklaces unsold.

“Don’t be afraid, Harry; I will take care to make the
boys steal past the cottage, so that Nancy shall never be
disturbed again,” said Merle, as he followed his com-
panions through the gate, forgetting at the moment a
wise injunction of his master, that he should not venture
to make any promise, until he had subdued that thought-
lessness of character which made all persous doubtful
whether he would fulfil his engagements or not.

“God bless you, sir, for that promise, more than all the
rest,” said the cottager; and as the boys departed, he
hastened in to communicate to his sister their good
fortune. He found her in a quiet sleep, and returned to
resume his work, saying to himself, “Now if I could
manage to get her a drop of milk every day, till the young
gentlemen return.”
HARRY BURNE. 15

“Oh! the Lord lighten their hearts in the time of
need, and keep that time far off !” exclaimed he in ecstasy,
as he perceived, lying on the bench, six small deposits of
money, and saw his generous young friends again hasten-
ing past a great thorn-tree, which grew in the corner of
the little enclosure before his door.

He quickly collected the treasure, and found it fully
sufficient to supply his sister’s wants for more than the
time the boys were to be absent; then fastening the
wicket after him, with a light and thankful heart he ran
to a neighbouring farm to procure her some food by the
time she should awaken.

No less joyous were the boys, when, fairly past the
cottage, they began to indulge in that feeling of happi-
ness which is ever produced by a consciousness of being
useful. They bounded along the path, forgetful at the
moment that there were any other creatures in existence
besides the cottager, his sister, and themselves.

“You never laid your money better down than on that
stone bench,” said an old man, who overtook them on '
their way. “ There’s not an honester working lad in the
parish than Harry Burne; and it’s no wonder for him,
for he’s come of honest parents, as may be seen by him-
self and his sister, poor thing. It’s her that’s sick in the
house,—I warrant ye did not see her?”

The last part of the sentence, which was intended for a
question, received no other reply than by Merle’s quickly
asking who her parents were.

“Do you see yon pretty white house, with the two
square chimneys, over there at the Braefoot? ‘Well, her
father and mother lived there in times past; and well
they lived, with their sixteen acres of land, their three
cows, and a horse for the plough. An’ it’s them that
16 HARRY BURNE.

bred their children in the fear of God, and gave them the
best education to boot which the parish afforded. But
where’s the house or home that didn’t grieve after health
or wealth last year? And as for them—God’s name be
blessed !—they grieved for both. The father was out
night and day, striving to save the crops from the rain;
and, when they were all destroyed, to kiln-dry some straw
for the poor dumb beasts, that couldn’t find a dry rood
of ground on the whole farm to lay their side upon.
But what with wet clothes, and want of firing, he took -
bad with a cold, and went to his bed; and, at last, with
fretting for one thing or another—to himself be it told—
he turned it to the typhus fever, and the good wife took
it off him. And when he came to himself (for he was like
one out of his right mind, and still raved about the crops
and the children), he found the wife clean dead; and
Harry, whose last journey had been to the graveyard
with his mother, was down in the fever too.

“So Dennis (as there was nobody to cast an eye after
anything) just thought he must run out and take a look
about the farm, and the cattle, and all his other affairs.
But not a praty-rig* had he that wasn’t up to the shoe-
mouth under water, and not a horn or hoof alive, at all,
at all, upon the land; so he gives a groan (it was myself
that met him at the house door, just as he was coming in),
“And fien be in them cares, now the wife’s dead,’ says he,
‘if the poor children had but a mouthful of bread to eat ;’
and with that he staggers back to his bed, and somehow
or another he sickened over again, as bad as ever, and
never got up more.

“That very night week, when my wife was helping
this poor heart-broken Nancy to lay him out, ‘O Molly,’

' * Potato ridge,
0)
HARRY BURNE. 17

says she,—and she was a young thing too to take sorrow
so much to heart,—‘O Molly, why does not this fever
take me, that was always frail and useless? But I hope it’s
me that you will be laying out next, if my sins are for-
given. Harry, thank God, is coming finely through all,’
she added ; and, as if she was sorry that he was coming
through, that was the first tear she shed since her mother
died. My wife thinks the poor thing had the fever her-
self all the time, but because she was doney* by nature,
it did not seize on her as it did on the strong ones of the
' family ; and she would never give up tending the father,
and mother, and Harry, while she had a foot to stand on.
Troth, I’m feared it will take all her brother’s care to
keep her out of a decay. He, poor fellow, was forced to
throw up the farm, and sell all the plenishing, to pay the
arrear rent, and what money was due for all the medicine
and victuals they had got in their sickness. It was a
neighbour and friend of his own that lent him this waste
cottage, for the season, to see if Nancy would recover her
health in it, before they went to travel.” +

“She shall recover her health,” cried Merle, switching
the grass as he walked along, to drive away the melancholy *
with which he felt the old man’s tale was likely to impress
him. “My father is a physician, and he shall tell me
what will cure her.”

“Youre surely not so old as you look, young man,
that speak so thoughtless,” said the mendicant with a stern
air (for such he really was, notwithstanding the freedom
of his manner), “If it be not God’s will, she’ll not
recover for your father, nor for all the doctors in Ireland,
and there’s a many of them.”

Merle acknowledged the justice of the reproof, and

* Weak. Tt A term for going to beg.
(10) 2
18 HARRY BURNE.

they all hastened forward to recount to their kind master
the adventures of the morning.

As they approached Mr. Hampton’s enclosure, the
whole group were attracted by a beautiful goat, the joint
property and equal favourite of them all, which ran for-
ward to meet them, pepe se her wonted ‘call, to welcome
their return.

The younger boys forgot everything, to run in search
of a car and harness, in which they were fond of driving
her about the avenue. After caressing her for some time,
with a countenance on which it is difficult to say whether
pain or pleasure was most marked, Edward hinted to his
companions, that when one of his sisters was supposed to
be in danger of consumption, she had received much
benefit from drinking goat’s whey.

The idea was no sooner suggested, than they all pro-
posed to resign their right in Nanny to her poor name-
sake; not without apprehension that the two boys, who
just then advanced with the car, would hardly listen to
their proposal.

The moment it was made, however, one of them said
he had heard Mr. Hampton complain that she destroyed
all his trees. The other, flinging away the reins which
were already in the animal’s mouth, and drawing him-
self up a little, protested he had long been thinking they
were all too large for this sort of play, and that the goat
had better be resigned to Nancy. Nanny, however, got
many a wistful look and kind word from each of her old
friends, ere they proceeded to announce to Mr. Hampton
her destination.

They found him at the gate, talking to their friend
Canty Maguire, the beggar-man, who had been a par-
ishioner of his own, and was amongst the many sufferers
HARRY BURNE. 19

who had been driven from a comfortable home by the
late calamitous season. From him he had already learned
the circumstances of their visit to the cottage; where,
unseen or unheeded by the boys, he occupied a seat,
which he had appropriated to himself under the thorn-
tree in Harry’s court-yard, and where he had been a
quiet observer of all that passed.

“Troth,” added he, when his story was finished,
“Harry would fain keep me sitting with him the whole
day long under the thorn-tree, while he is at work, to
chat about his father and mother, and times long syne,
which the poor lad says makes him work the harder for
Nancy.”

Mr. Hampton, who wished to teach his pupils both to
think and act for themselves on every occasion, resolved
to leave the care of this family in their own hands, so
long as he saw them proceed judiciously in the manage-
ment of it. He therefore made no other comment on
the story, but to commend Harry Burne’s good-temper
in not driving them from his house, on seeing it so un-
justifiably entered, and to express his approbation of their
plan for disposing of Nanny and the necklaces. He also
offered to assist them, if they wished, in trying to get the
latter sold, or in any other way in which they chose to
make him useful to them.

The boys eagerly caught at his offer, and begged leave
to return that evening to take Nanny to her mistress,
and to get some more necklaces to. dispose of.

“What!” said Mr. Hampton, “before you have parted
with those you have already in your possession? J advise
you to think twice before you do either of these things ;
and recollect, it is not how you can most speedily serve
these young people that you are to consider, but how
20 HARRY BURNE.

you can most lastingly and effectually be of use to them.
However, you have my ready consent to the walk; and
I am only sorry I cannot offer to lend you my purse,
which is to-day quite empty, as I fear these poor people
must suffer want.”

The boys smiled and blushed, but remained silent.

“ Hoot, lads!” cried the beggar, “you should not let
the gentleman fret for want of money on their account,
that never fretted for it on hisown. Troth, sir,” said he,
turning to Mr. Hampton, “I saw enough laid beside
Harry’s door this morning to keep want or hunger off
these ten days.”

“Why,” said Mr. Hampton, in an affectionate manner,
which was usual with him when he wished to correct an
error—“ why are you, my dear boys, unwilling to acknow-
ledge, if any good reason calls for the discovery, that
you gave your money to relieve a fellow-creature fron:
distress ?”

He paused for a reply ; and Merle, who in this instance
spoke the sentiments of the whole party, said that, “for
his part, he thought it would appear like boasting, to tell
he had given Harry money.”

“You must then consider it something to boast of,”
said Mr. Hampton. “I saw you, Henry, the other day,
observe with surprise Mr. G: ’g strange gesticulation,
when a certain flattering person asked him how much
money he had laid out that year on alms. Did you think
his manner bespoke much humility ?”

“No,” said Merle laughingly, “not at all; he winked
and nodded, and signed for silence, and tried, for his
very life, to look modest and humble. But I thought
he would have succeeded much better if he had
answered, as you did, when the same person attempted


HARRY BURNE. 21

to flatter you by asking the same question, --that you
gave no more than your fortune afforded, or your «duty
required.”

“T never wish you to remark on the manuers of those
around you, Henry, except for example and warning, with
the design that you should avoid whatever is wrong, and
try to imitate what is right. For me, I consider the desire
to relieve distress, wherever we meet it, as so common a
propensity,—I had almost said so selfish a gratitication,—
that I am generally inclined to doubt the humility of those
who seem to apprehend that it should call forth any par-
ticular commendation.”

Having, shortly after this conversation, reached the
house, the boys took some time to consider why Mr.
Hampton disapproved of their taking Nanny home that
night; and, after a short deliberation, it struck Hilton
that she would only be a burden to Harry until her kid
was born, and that if they should be unable to sell all the
necklaces, or get asmaller price for any of them than they
expected, she would then be some compensation for the
disappointment.

They were all again around Mr. Hampton in a few
minutes, to say they had given up thoughts of their walk,
and to beg that he would allow them to send Alice, the
gardener’s daughter, with some milk and medicine to their
patient. This request was readily granted; after which
they spent the evening and the next day in preparations
for their several journeys, and in anticipating the plea-
sures which awaited them amongst their relatives and

- friends at home.

It was so late in the evening of their arrival when the
boys were all returned to school, after their vacation, that
22 HARRY BURNE.

it was six o’clock the following morning before they found
themselves on the way to Harry Burne’s cottage.

They had not proceeded far when Merle recollected
that he wished to add something, by way of peace-offering,
from his own pocket to a sum of money which his father
had given him for one of the necklaces. He now, how-
ever, found that he had left his purse behind at the
parsonage, safely packed up at the bottom of his trunk.
He paused for a moment to consider what he should do;
then erying out, “Oh, I may trust to my speed for over-
taking them all,” he ran back for the intended gift.

“T shall want something for nurse,” he said, as he
reckoned the contents of his purse, “and something for
old Tom the gardener, and a new ribbon for his pretty
daughter, who made us the nice harness for Nanny ;” and,
by the time he had settled how much he could spare for
Harry Burne, he found it would require all his agility to
overtake his friends before their arrival at the cottage.
He did not, in fact, reach them until they had gained the
favourite thorn, from whence they saw Harry, already
at his work, sitting with a cordial smile, watching them
as they crept cautiously over the ground past Nancy’s
window. ,

“Stop!” shouted Merle, as loudly as the swiftness of
his pace and want of breath would allow. “Stop, boys;
wait forme. I say, why do you not wait for me?” He
was brought, however, to his recollection by seeing them
all place their fingers on their lips, as, vexed and disap-
pointed, they perceived, by Harry’s turning suddenly into
the cottage, that poor Nancy had been disturbed ; and he
flung himself upon a stone which lay at the foot of a
thorn-tree outside the hedge, resolving not to appear.

Edward instantly came back, and declared they had
HARRY BURNE. 23

never missed him on the way, or they would certainly
have waited for him. But with something of the irritation
which persons who feel themselves in fault are frequently
disposed to vent on others, he declared his determination
of not going any further; and throwing down the money
to be delivered to Harry Burne, he rudely turned his
back upon his friend. Edward, seeing his companions
already at the door, took the parcel in some surprise, and
followed them.

The anxious cottager rose, with a flush of expectation
and pleasure, to receive them ali. “Thank you kindly,
gentlemen, thank you kindly for minding* poor Nancy.
You will be proud to see her now looking so purely in
the mornings when you pass,” said he, with a more re-
spectful bow than the boys had ever received in their
lives before.

They expressed their joy at his sister’s amendment, and
each presented his offering of money, which, when col-
lected together, seemed to the overjoyed and speechless
Harry, a sum sufficient to supply all his wants.

Large tears rolled down his cheeks before he could ex-
claim, “Och, father, your children will not want bread
now; and, Nancy dear, yell get a bedstead to keep you
off the cold ground, and warm clothing to cover you, and
plenty to eat, and a whole roof over your head. God be
good to them that sent it!”

“Did she require so many necessaries ?” cried the boys,
who knew not why they were half inclined to shed tears
too.

“Try if you have money enough to do so much,” said
Edward Hilton.

“Vl warrant you, sir. There’s twenty shillings will jit.

* Remembering.
24 IIARRY BURNE.

‘ clothes upon herself; and three half-crowns will buy
timber for the bedstead; then the roof, plague on it! it
will take two collar-braces, which will be six thirteens ;*
and a pair of blades will be half-a-guinea ; and the ribbery
for the weather-side of the house, that will be five hogs ;+
and the wattling and the thatch, that will be a full pound
more. ‘That’s three pounds eleven and fivepence,” cried
Harry, having calculated as he wentalongsorapidly that the
boys could scarcely depend upon his accuracy. “Oh, thank
you all! there’s nine-and-twenty shillings over; that will
keep us, not rich, but well to live, till more comes in.”

“Would that be enough to buy yourself a coat, Harry?”
asked Edward.

“Thank your honour,” replied he, bowing as low as if
he had received a present of a new one, and glancing a
half-ashamed look at the tattered garment on his back.
“This coat will do just well enough; and I'll be after
going to the fair in’ the morning to buy a goat. There
was one here yesterday said her milk would be pure good
for Nancy, and he offered me her grazing on the whinny
brae below ; but I little thought I would so soon come at
the price of her.”

“You must not mind the goat, Harry,” replied Edward;
“we have provided one for you, and our companion, who
was so sorry for frightening your sister the other day,
means to bring it to you this evening. Here is the
money for his necklace, which I forgot to give before.”

“God bless him and you both! I hope the young
gentleman is well,” said Harry. “Myself missed him
all along, but was loath to ask, lest you should think I
was looking for more, after all you did for me.”

* A thirteen is an English shilling ; that is, thirteen pence Trish.
t A hog is likewise an English shilling.
HARRY BURNE. 25

Merle, who, during this dialogue, sat with his heal
bent, so as not to be visible over the little hedge, morti-
fied at his own thoughtlessness, disappointed at not pre-
senting his own offering, and thrown off his guard by his
friend Hilton’s generosity, could neither restrain his tears
nor conceal his vexation.

“Oh!” he cried, “wheu will Mr. Hampton teach me to
think twice before I act? I was the first to promise
caution in passing Nancy’s window, and the only one to
forget that promise. I shall never equal Edward, or the
youngest boy at school, in reflection or steadiness.”

“Troth will you,” said a voice from under the tree at
the inside of the fence. “I never saw the body yet
couldn’t mend himself of a fault when once it vexed
him.”

Merle started up at the sudden rejoinder, not at first
understanding from whence the voice proceeded, and on
rising was immediately perceived by Burne.

“You're surely not thinking of the day I pushed you so
rudely by me, Master Merle, when you'll not come inside
the gate,” said Harry, cordially advancing towards him.

“No, Harry ; but I’m thinking how I forgot your sister
to-day, when all the other boys remembered her, and that
has made me ashamed to go in,” returned the self-con-
demned Henry.

“Never vex your kind heart for that,” said the honest
cottager ; “it would do her more harm to see you fretting
about it.”

“Don’t stop the lad to fret a bit,” cried the voice from
beneath the tree. “Troth, it will just take the spur from
his heel the next time he rides on a fool’s errand.”

“Oh, whist, Canty, whist!” said Harry indignantly ;
“ye did not hold the reins so tight yourself when ye kept
26 HARRY BURNE.

the school at the Burn Foot, or I would have been a brave
scholar now, and a better lad too.”

Poor Merle was the only boy who was not much
amused by the oid schoolmaster’s bluntness; and he was
by no means sorry when they all took leave, promising to
return in the evening with Nanny, whose kid was now a
few days old.

Arrived at home, he employed the remainder of his
play hours in finishing a very curious little edifice, which
his father had taught him to construct, in imitation of
one he had seen used by a goat-herd on the Pyrenees. It
was made of coarse wicker-work, formed into five flat
leaves, which were interlaced at intervals with strong
cords, in such a manner that, by pulling the cords in the
proper direction, each leaf moved into its right place, and
from lying one on the top of the other in a flat and _ port-
able shape, they could be in a moment erected into a com-
fertable shelter against the inclemency of the weather.
Mr. Merle had frequently seen the goat-herd above men-
tioned raise a shed of this kind over some sick or injured
animal that he wished to defend from the cold; and
Henry was never satisfied with hearing a description of it,
until he became so perfectly master of its mechanism as
to be able to undertake the manufacture of one for his
own favourite goat.

The performance had been kept a profound secret from
all the boys except Edward Hilton, who assisted him in
preparing the edifice; and Mr. Hampton had kindly per-
mitted them to carry on the manufacture in his own work-
shop. It had now been several months in progress, and
Henry was that evening not the least happy of the party,
whilst, balancing the great wicker platform on his head,
and maintaining a profound silence, he followed his
HARRY BURNE. 27

laughing and inquisitive companions to the cottage. Here
they found Harry seated.

The enjoyment anticipated on the completion of their
task had long formed the subject of delightful contempla-
tion to both of the ingenious mechanics; and while the
secrecy they had felt it incumbent on them to maintain
had served still further to whet their anticipations for
the future, they had indulged in many congratulations
between themselves, as they showed to each other the
different merits of their work as it approached towards
completion. They pulled the cords again and again to
see that it worked according to their design, and delighted
in gazing on the comfortable-looking shelter that it made
when erected for use. On reaching the cottage, they
found Harry seated on the bench, with Canty Maguire
by his side, and were delighted at the pleasure they saw
sparkle in his eye when they presented him with the
animal; which both they and he hoped might restore his
sister to her former health.

“Tl just run in for Nancy to thank you herself,” said
he, as if he thought his own gratitude an inadequate return.

As she came forward to do so, the boys could not help
thinking he must be mistaken in supposing her better;
' for, as they compared her wasted frame and pallid cheeks
with the stout and healthy forms of the sisters from whom
they had lately parted, they began to fear their present
came too late to be of use. The poor girl, however,
seemed delighted with the gift, and at their departure
sat down on the bench to watch them, as, followed by
Harry and the good old beggar-man, they led Nanny to
her pasture on the whinny brae.

“Long may they enjoy their health!” she cried. “Long,
long may it be Vefore they see their parents laid in the
28 HARRY BURNE.

cold ground! Mine would bless them now, could they
see what trouble they are taking for their poor Nancy.”

The party had by this time gained the hill; and one of
the boys, suddenly recollecting himself, declared they had
forgotten a tether for Nanny, without which she would
certainly follow them home again; whilst another, with
a sorrowful countenance, begged Harry Burne to build
her a little shed, as she had always been accustomed to
shelter at night.

“Never mind,” said Merle, who was now busily en-
gaged fastening to her horn a cord which was attached
by a swivel to his platform; “never mind, she will not
desire to stir from this by-and-by. Come here, Edward,”
added he; “knock these iron spikes, which you see at the
two far corners of this wicker table of mine, firmly into
the ground.” Hilton obeyed. Henry then, having all
prepared, pulled the cords, and up rose the fabric like the
castles of old in Fairy Land. Two other spikes being
then knocked down at the two front corners to keep the
edifice fast, Nanny, who had been frequently introduced
to it as an inmate before, marched into the door with
stately crest, followed by her little offspring, and stretched
herself out to rest. Henry explained the construction of
it to all the party, and showed Harry how it could easily
be moved to any fresh or sheltered side of the hill.

The boys were all in astonishment; Harry, who ex-
amined the work minutely, was full of admiration; and
the wonder of old Canty Maguire was only equalled by
his volubility. “Well, well,” cried he, “sure enough, the
ingeniousness of man flags* the world for invention!
Barring+ the bees,” he added, after a pause; “but, to
be sure, they beatt the universe.”

* Surpasses. t Excepting. + Surpass.


HARRY BURNE. 29

Here all the boys; having already lingered too long,
hastened off to give vent to the laughter which their own
glee and Canty’s Irish phraseology excited.

The boys continued, from time to time, to get some of
the necklaces disposed of for Harry, through Mr. Hamp-
ton’s assistance ; and the cottage, with its new thatch and
better furniture, especially when its youthful owners sat
at the door in their new clothes, assumed a look of com-
fort, which never failed to inspire the young people with
_ fresh spirits, as they passed on their daily visit to Nanny
» on the hill.

In a little time they became disappointed at perceiving
no change in Nancy’s health. They observed also that
Harry, notwithstanding his improved condition, had lost
all heart, as he termed it himself, about his sister. By
his own ingenuity, and the profits of his work, he had,
however, been able to purchase implements, and make
himself a turning-lathe, with which he soon became an
expert and successful mechanic; and was well pleased to
renounce his former occupation, which, from its trifling
nature, had been extremely irksome to his active and in-
dustrious turn of mind.

His young friends were one evening taking him the
~ product of the last necklace he had made, hoping, at the
* same time, to get a lesson in turning, with which he often
good-naturedly indulged them, when, going as usual
softly round the cottage, for fear of disturbing Nancy,

they saw her sitting on the bench, resting her head on her

hand.

In a voice of more than usual energy, she conversed
with her brother, who stood leaning against the cottage,
listening to her with an air of such deep attention and dis-


30 HARRY BURNE.

tress, that the boys felt unwilling to disturb them by ad-
vancing. 4

Whilst they stood silently gazing on the scene, and
watching Nanny, who, dragging her tether along, cropped
the young shrubs unheeded by her master, they caught
the sound of Nancy’s voice, as she thus expostulated :—

“Sure, Harry, it’s not now you are to be told her milk
can do me no good ; and, dear, it’s long I have been wishing
to tell you, there is but one thing can do'me any good.”

“What’s that, Nancy?” asked her brother, in a voice
almost stifled with emotion.

“ Just to see you blithe and happy as you used to be,
and able to part from me without a thought of grieving.”

Harry sat down on the bench beside her, and trying to
suppress his sobs—“‘ Oh!” cried he, “my father, on his
death-bed, bid me take care of you, Nancy. Is there no
way I can do his bidding ?”

“What have you been doing ever since he left me to
your care, but doing his bidding?” answered she; “and
now when you find that all your care will not do, it would
vex me, dear, to see you fret against the will of God.
Sure, Harry, you should not grieve to see your sister go
where she would rather be herself; for yon kid that’s
pleating on the brae does not long more after its mother
than I do after mine; and, dear, I think with more joy
this night of going to my grave than any bride thinks of
going to her bridal. You’re strong and healthy, and may
have many a rough blast to blow over you yet, my brother.
But you must rouse up your strength, dear, and ask God
to enable you to bear them all,—to bear them,” she added,
“as a Christian ought; and, I hope, when you are on your
death-bed, Harry, you will know the joy that’s in my
heart to-night, though I cannot tell it to you now.”
HARRY BURNE. 3l

“Poor Nanny!” she continued, patting the animal’s
head, which at this moment laid itself down at her feet,
“your milk could not cure me, as your young masters
intended; but I wish they knew how much pleasure their
care and kindness gave me in my sickness.

“But come,” she continued in a still more cheerful
tone, as she saw her brother sunk in affliction—“ come,
Harry, let us go in and have our supper; you see how
well I am to-night, since Iam talking so much. It may
be we are further from the parting than either of us
think.” Her brother was not deceived, but he arose and
followed her; and the boys, struggling with the tears
which trickled down many of their faces, stole from their
hiding-place, and returned home.

Mr. Hampton, who had learned from old nurse that
Nancy could not recover, proposed to accompany his
pupils the next morning to pay her an early visit, and to
assure her that her brother should never want a friend
whilst he was near. Glad of anything which might bring
comfort to the sufferer, the boys scarcely waited for the
dawning of a fine September morning before they knocked
at their master’s door, and claimed his promise. He did
not blame their impatience, was soon ready to join them,
and the party speedily arrived at their destination. On
turning round the cottage, they perceived Harry standing
in the doorway, gazing on the sun now rising before him.

“They'll never wake her more!” sighed he, as he
observed them stealing past her window with their accus-
tomed caution; but he stood with a look of such serene
composure that the boys flocked around him, supposing
his sister must be better. Their friend, however, real m
his countenance not the expression of hope, but of patient
and manly resignation to the will of God.
32 HARRY BURNE.

He seemed afraid to trust his voice with speech, but
moved respectfully aside to invite their entrance.

Mr. Hampton guessed at the scene which awaited them,
and thinking it would probably impress the too thought-
less minds of some of his pupils with serious reflection, he
pressed the young man’s hand in silence, and passed into
the chamber, followed by his little flock.

“How beautiful she looks in that quiet sleep,” whis-
pered one of the younger boys, who, struck with a mingled
sensation of surprise and awe, seized Mr. Hampton’s
hand, and endeavoured to stop him as he approached the
bed. “Shall we not disturb her, sir, by going nearer?” he
said.

“No, my dear child, we have not even that to appre-
hend,” said Mr. Hampton; and then, drawing the boy
gently forward, he continued :—

“Do not fear to approach with me, and observe how
calmly they repose whom God has taken to himself! Can
any of you, my young friends, fear death when you see
it in this lovely form, and have it in your power to die as
happily?”

“Death!” cried the boys with one voice; “can she be
really dead?” and with all their faculties riveted on one
object, they drew eagerly but gently round her bed.
The curtains, which they had seen with such delight
when first put up, were looped back to admit the air.
The floor and every article of furniture were strewed
with flowers. A fresh morning breeze, entering from an
open casement, breathed through the room, and a vener-
able-looking woman who had attended to all these offices
sat watching by the bedside. A hectic hue, which seemed
to them like health, yet glowed upon her cheek ; and the
smile with which they had often seen her welcome her
HARRY BURNE. 33

kind brother home after some temporary absence still
lingered round her lip.

The shroud which encompassed her lost its ideal horrors
as they gazed, and death no longer seemed to any of them
dreadful.

“It is but a calm and happy sleep,” said Hilton, follow-
ing the train of his thoughts aloud.

“She cannot be dead,” exclaimed Merle impetuously ;
yet the tears which chased each other down his face denied
the rash assertion.

“You spake the truth,” said Molly Maguire, the vener-
able woman who sat by the bedside, “you spake the
truth, young’ gentleman ; she never lived till now! That
smile upon her lips, if I had not believed before, would
tell me so. It’s there since ten minutes before her death,
when she raised herself up a little on her bed and called
in peace and joy upon her Saviour’s name; then looking
with a keen glance that seemed to pierce the very skies,
‘Harry! Harry!’ said she in a hurried voice, and point-
ing with her hand to where she looked, ‘is it, Harry—is
it my father and mother that I see?’ and after a minute’s
pause the smile spread, as you see it now, over her whole
face, and I could just hear her whisper, ‘My God and
Saviour will be there too!’ Sure I am she’s with them
now in bliss,” said the good old woman, while tears, but
not of sorrow, rolled down her aged face.

“That’s my joy and comfort,” sobbed Harry from the
doorway, as he stood with eyes fixed on the pale form of
his sister; “sorry would I be to fret against the will of
God. He has done better for her than ever I could do.”

The boys, one and all, sobbed almost as fast as Harry ;

‘and, pressing anxiously round him, some seized his hands,

whilst others offered such words of consolation as they
(10) 3
34 HARRY BURNE.

could command. Mr. Hampton, not less affected than
themselves, induced the young man to accompany them
part of the way home, and all felt happy to see him
somewhat revived by the walk. But the warm eulogium
bestowed by them all on his departed sister was what
seemed to have most power in attracting his attention.
At length the pious simplicity of all that Mr. Hampton
uttered led back his mind to perfect resignation ; and he
resumed his wonted confidence in that protecting care,
that providential wisdom, which had, as he himself ex-
pressed it, removed a shorn lamb from the storm, and left
one surviving who was better able to contend against the
blast. “She has taught me to stand every storm that
may blow,” said he calmly. “It was hard indeed, very
hard, to see her feeble frame suffering, when I had no
power to help her; but her mind was strong! She
trusted in her Saviour, and knew that he would never
leave her nor forsake her; and through his heavenly aid
she remained patient and contented to the end. Now she
is with him in peace and glory; so come what will to me,
Tl try to bear it manfully.”

Harry then thanked Mr. Hampton and his young
friends for all their kindness, and returned home. But
before he reached that now melancholy abode he was
joined by the honest and considerate old beggar-nian, who, .
in his own blunt way, offered such shrewd and affectionate
consolation as was not lost upon the mourner, since his
heart was ever as much alive to the comforts as to the
sorrows of his situation.

Mr. Hampton continued his walk in silence, until ob-
serving that Merle seemed oppressed with sadness, he
said to him, “ My dear Henry, you will endeavour, I hope,
to drive from your mind evety painful impression you
HARRY BURNE. 35

may have received from the scene we have just witnessed.
You should not give way to any feeling which could make
you desire to forget the sight; but ought rather to cherish
the recollection as a powerful means of exciting the most
useful reflections. If properly considered, you will find
it well calculated to afford that confidence in the merciful
providence of God which we should all make it our chief
study to attain, since it is this alone which can support us
under the various trials and distresses of life. I look upon
Harry Burne,” Mr Hampton added, “as a fit example for
the imitation of all my pupils. His pious resignation,
manly fortitude, and brotherly affection will, I am certain,
procure for him the continuance of your kindness; and I
hope you will make me henceforward a sharer in whatever
plans you may form for his benefit.”

Such was their kind master’s manner towards them on
every occasion where he could possibly make them feel
their own powers of usefulness; and he never failed to
follow in the path they chose to point out, provided he
saw it would in any manner lead them to the end in
view.

The following day he was pleased to see that Henry,
without falling back into thoughtlessness, was able to
resume his usual cheerfulness. It seemed indeed that the
awful scene of which he had been a spectator had, for the
first time, roused religious reflections in his mind, and
made him feel what Mr. Hampton had often endeavoured
to inculcate, “that no thoughtless character can meet
death with fortitude, much less with hope and joy, as
poor Nancy Burne had done.”

Mr. Hampton observed him all that morning watching
for a moment to speak to him alone, and took care to
afford him the opportunity he sought. In the course of
36 HARRY BURNE.

their conversation Merle told him that old Canty Maguire
had said, “Any one could conquer: his faults who was
really sorry for them.” “But I do not find it so,” said
Henry; “being vexed at them does not tell me how to
cure them.”

“Tt is, however, very apt to make us look about for
some plan which may enable us to conquer them. Have
you any such plan in your mind, Henry?”

“No, sir, I cannot say Ihave. I was wishing, indeed,
last night that you would take me out of the class in
which I am at present placed and allow me a seat near
yourself, apart from my school-fellows, where the certainty
of being under your eye would keep my attention alive,
and perhaps enable me to get my lessons without resort-
ing to that mechanical system of which you so much dis-
approve. You have often told me that a habit of fixing my
attention every day for the time necessary to get through
my business in the common way would help to make me
steady; and I am resolved not to ask a seat among my
companions again until [ am able to get my lessons as
they do.”

“Do you call this having no plan for conquering your
faults?” asked Mr. Hampton, smiling. “I believe you
could not have fallen upon a better. I will therefore
readily accede to your wish, and I trust you may have
full faith in Canty’s adage. You must not, however, my
dear Henry, expect to cure yourself of this, or of any
other fault, except by a habit of shunning, when you can,
or of successfully resisting when you cannot shun, those
temptations which have hitherto seduced you into it.”

They were now interrupted by the other boys, who
came to propose a scheme for drawing Harry Burne from
his lonely habitation.
MARRY BURNE. 37

This was, to engage him by the day to teach them,
during play hours, the use of his turning-lathe, for which
they would each ask their parents’ leave to remunerate
him. Mr. Hampton readily acquiesced in the scheme ;
and as Harry was now become an excellent house-car-
penter, he placed under his superintendence an addition
he was obliged to make at the parsonage; by which
means Harry obtained ample occupation for upwards of
twelve months.

By the profits arising from his several employments,
he was shortly after enabled to rent the cottage, and a
small farm from his landlord. Here Canty Maguire and
his venerable partner took up their abode along with
him. Nor were they dispossessed, even after Thomas, the
old gardener (having declared that he would never let
any one but a good son, and a good brother, be the hus-
band of his pretty Alice), bestowed his wealthy daughter
on our hero,

Very shortly after this declaration, the youthful and
happy pair were united by Mr. Hampton. Hilton’s
birth-day was chosen for the wedding, and Harry led
home his blooming bride, escorted by the boys, who, in
great delight, joined in all the rural sports of the evening,
and danced on the green until the setting sun warned
their kind master to ied has home.

“T’m proud to see you, sir,’ said Harry Burne to
Captain Merle, as Henry some years afterwards rode past
the cottage on his way to visit Mr. Hampton.

“ And Iam happy to see you, honest Harry, looking
so well, and with so many indications of prosperity around
you,” said Merle, as he glanced his eye over the snug
farm-yard and four rosy children at the wicket. ‘“ How
38 HARRY BURNE.

is my good friend Alice? and is my worthy old monitor,
Canty Maguire, still alive ?”

“Thank your honour kindly,” replied Harry, “ Alice
is just purely ; and Canty and the old wife’s sitting in the
chimney corner yet; and there’s Nanny browsing on the
brae, almost as good as the day your honour brought her
to the cottage. There’s a wean,* that’s called after
poor Nancy, and her very marrow,+ and she never had a
brash of sickness since she was born yet.”

“We sometimes see merit rewarded even in this life,
Harry,” said Merle, holding out his hand to bid adieu.

But Harry still detained him, to inquire after all his
young companions, especially Master Edward Hilton.

“They have all been fortunate in life, and all turned
out as well as their excellent preceptor’s care taught the
world to expect,” replied Merle; “but Hilton,” he added,
“ig already the pride of his family, an honour to his
friends, and likely to become his country’s greatest orna-
ment,—a prudent and accomplished statesman.”

Harry then suffered him to depart, having obtained a
promise that he would call again at the cottage before he
left the country. Merle then spurring his horse forward,
was soon out of sight, and in a few minutes after was
pressed in the arms of his kind and affectionate master.

* Child. t Counterpart.








lived a widow lady,
a Mrs. Mead, with one daughter, her only
child, whose name was Rosabella. Mrs. Mead
was a very pious lady, and determined to try
and make a Christian of her child; she there-
fore set herself strictly to watch the little
creature, that she might find out what evil she would be
most prone to commit. For she knew that every child
was born with sin in its heart, and she felt that it was
her duty to try to root out this deadly evil, ere it grew
too strong; just as you, my dear children, should do if
you had a nice little garden of pretty flowers. You
should pluck up all the weeds, or they will ruin the
flowers ; and if you do it while the weeds are young, you
will find it much easier than if you wait until they have
strong roots. So Mrs. Mead knew that if she reproved
and taught her child while she was young, and before
sin had taken deep root in her heart, she would find it
much easier to make her a good child than if she waited
until she grew older and headstrong. She remembered
that God had told us by his servant, King Solomon, that
we must “train up a child in the way he should go, and
when he is old he will not depart from it ;”—and that St.


40 ROSABELLA ; OR,

Paul (who, you know, was a disciple of Jesus Christ, our
blessed Saviour) says, “ye parents, bring up your chil-
dren in the nurture and admonition of the Lord.” There-
fore Mrs. Mead early taught little Rosabella to say her
prayers, and to obey her parent’s commands; and for
several years she had not much fault to find with the
sweet little girl But one morning, when Rosabella was
about six years old, Mrs. Mead went down to breakfast,
feeling very unwell; and as soon as she was seated at the
table, she said to a servant, “Edmund, bring me the
saucer of raspberries I left on the side-board last night :
I feel quite sick to-day ; perhaps the fruit will be better
for me than anything else.”

The servant looked about on the side-board and then
replied, “Madam, there are not any raspberries here, but
this saucer is stained as if they had been in it.”

Mrs. Mead looked at her little daughter and said,
“Rosabella, my dear, did you eat my raspberries?” The
child faintly answered, “No, ma’am,” and hung down her
head. Her mother remained silent a moment, and then
said, “ Your countenance, Rosabella, tells me you did eat
them, and you have told me a story. Come here.”

The child came forward, and her mother then added,
“Your mouth, too, proves you guilty, for it is stained with
the fruit. Oh, my child, you have offended against God !
You committed a fault in taking the raspberries without
my leave, which was stealing; and now you have com-
mitted another fault, in telling a lie to hide what you
had done. It is my duty to punish you. Go upstairs;
you shall not have any breakfast, and when I have done
mine, I must whip you.”

Little Rosabella cried bitterly, and promised she would
never do the like again.


THE QUEEN OF MAY. 41

“T hope, indeed, you will not,” said her mother ; “ but
I must punish you, so go into your chamber.”

After Mrs. Mead had breakfasted, she punished her
daughter, and told her she must pray to God to forgive
her; they then knelt down, and the mother and child
wept much while they were praying. When their prayer
was ended, Mrs. Mead said, “ Rosabella, remember God
sees and hears you at all times; and if you do anything
naughty even in secret, God sees you; and if you tell a
lie which no person can ever find out, God knows it.
And he says, ‘ All liars must have their portion in the lake
that burns with fire and brimstone ;’ therefore, my child,
let me beg you to fear a lie, and speak the truth always.”

Rosabella cried, and said, “‘ Oh, dear. mamma, forgive
me; I will never do so again. Oh, mamma, do you
think God will forgive me?” “Yes, my child; if you are
truly sorry, and will try always to speak the truth, God
-will forgive you for the sake of the dear Redeemer, who
died for sinners. You are a young sinner, my daughter,
only six years old; but if you are not sorry for your sins,
God will punish you: and if you do not try to be good
now, you will find it very hard to become so when you
grow older.”

Now you see, my dear little readers, that even good
children are prone to sin; for Rosabella Mead had always
been what everybody called a good child. But, as I told
you, we are all born with sin in our hearts; therefore you
must pray to God to give you a new heart, as Mrs. Mead
taught Rosabella to do. And as you all love true stories,
I know—for I have often heard children ask, when they
were ne a story, “Is this true, maam? I prefer
true stories”—I tell you that this relation is founded,
throughout, on fact.
42 ROSABELLA ; OR,

Mrs. Mead taught Rosabella to say in her prayers, “O
Lord, give me a new heart. Set a watch before my lips,
that I may never say anything naughty. And make me
thy child, through Jesus Christ my Saviour.” And thus
you, dee children, should learn to pray also.

Mrs, Mead observed her daughter carefully, but she
never knew her to tell a lie again; and so remarkable
was she for telling the truth ever afterwards, that the
servants, and everybody who knew her, used to call her
“Little Truth.”

Rosabella went to a Sunday school, and one morning,
when she was about nine years old, the superintendent
of the school heard some talking while she was calling
the roll; and as it seemed to be in the direction of Rosa-
bella, she called her and another little girl up, and said,
“ Children, were you not talking while I was calling the
roll?” The other little girl remained silent, but Rosabella
said, “Yes, madam.”

“Well, don’t you know, my dear, I have said you must
all be silent when I call the roll? for if many of the chil-
dren were talking, I should not be able to hear the an-
swers to the names. Now you both have broken my
rule, and been disrespectful, therefore you each forfeit
two blue tickets.”

“T beg pardon, madam,” said Rosabella. “Here are my
tickets; but I hope you will excuse Eliza Dunn—it was
my fault; I was trying to prove to her that she was
mistaken as to the chapter we read last Sunday.”

“T do forgive you,” said the superintendent, “ because
you have told the truth, and return you one of the
tickets as a reward for truth. ‘You have only done your
duty to God in speaking the truth ; but he rewards us for
doing our duty, and thus I reward you.” ;

a
THE QUEEN OF MAY. 43

‘When Rosabella was ten years of age, her mother sent
her to a female academy, taught by Mr. Bernard, in the
village of V-—. She improved so fast in learning, that,
when she was twelve years old, she was considered one of
the first scholars, and one of the best behaved of the
children.

In the village in which Rosabella lived there was a
Mrs. Thornton, who kept a boarding-house for little
girls, She was a woman of warm feelings, and much at-
tached to the children who lived with her, and wished
them to excel Mr. Bernard’s other scholars in everything
they learned. And being, as I said, a woman of warm
feelings, she felt displeased if any other child appeared
superior to them; and having no religion in her heart,
she gave vent to her anger in speaking against those
children who surpassed hers in good behaviour or intelli-
gence, She particularly disliked Rosabella Mead, who
was sweet and engaging in her manners, and so polite,
that everybody else loved her. She always courtesied
gracefully when she entered her mother’s parlour, or went
to visit any of her friends; for, although she was a
modest, blushing child, she did not bury her head awk-
wardly in her bosom when she entered a room, or when
she was spoken to; neither did she run into a room, or
twist her head about as if she were frightened.

Rosabella was studious, too, and learned her lessons
well before she went to the school; so that, when she got
there, she always was prepared to say them, and by that
means was at the head of her class, and kept the hand-
somest medal the whole time she attended Mr. Bernard.
The school-girls loved her dearly, and she was never
known to quarrel with any of them; for her mother had

taught her the Saviour’s golden rule, “ Do unto others as
@
44 ROSABELLA ; OR,

you would they should do unto you;” and she tried to
do at all ‘times as her mother advised her, and to please
her heavenly Father.

Now, because she was such a good child, and better
than most of the other children, Mrs, Thornton was
jealous of her, and disliked her. But our Saviour has
said, “Blessed are ye who are persecuted for righteous-
ness’ sake”—that is, God will bless those who are dis-
liked, and ill treated, because they try to serve him, and
to be good.

Rosabella had now attained her twelfth year, and was
still a pupil of Mr. Bernard, and beloved by her teacher
and by his scholars, One evening, after the school was
dismissed, the children were all playing together, and
debating who should be the Queen of May, as that day
week would be the first of May. Some said they wished
little Miss Todd to be the queen, but most of them
wanted.Rosabella Mead to be elected. And it was de-
cided that in three days the election for a queen should
take place.

Before the children separated, Jane Todd went to
Rosabella, and whispering to her, said, “ Rosabella, Mrs.
Thornton says she hopes you will not be-chosen queen,
for she thinks that you, and Mary Fanning, and Miss
Fitzwilliams, will ruin Mr. Bernard’s school, you are so
wild and ill-behaved.”

Poor Rosabella was greatly distressed, and, child-like,
she told Miss Fitzwilliams. Now this was wrong, but
she did not know it; for we should never tell a person
what idle things people say against them, unless we are
sure some good will arise from it.

Miss Fitzwilliams, being almost a young lady, called to
see Mrs. Thornton, and mentioned what Rosabella had


THE QUEEN OF MAY. 45

told her, adding, “ The two children, madam, may not be
injured by it, they are so young; but my character might
be ruined by it, as I am nearly grown, and the world
would credit your opinion.”

“T assure you, Miss Fitzwilliams,” replied Mrs. Thorn-
ton, while her eyes flashed with anger, “I never said any
such thing, although I never admired that little story-
teller, Rosabella Mead, in my life ; but I will make her
repent for it.”

“Do not condemn her without a hearing, madam,”
answered Miss Fitzwilliams. “TI never knew Rosabella
Mead to tell a story ; indeed, she is so truthful in what
she says, that she is called ‘ Little Truth.’ Send for her,
madam, and ask her who told her.”

Accordingly, that evening Mrs. Thornton sent to invite
Rosabella to take tea with her ; but the child was engaged
to go with her mother to spend the evening at her
uncle’s, and sent an apology. “Oh ho!” said Mrs.
Thornton, “she will not come; that is a proof of her
guilt. She knows she has been telling stories, and she is
afraid to come.”

The next afternoon, when the school broke up, some of
‘the children called to the others, “Come, girls, let us go
into Mrs. Thornton’s yard, and see Miss Hampden ; she is
walking about in such a curious dress!” The children all
went, and Miss Hampden was dressed in an old-fashioned
brocade with hoops, and a long-waisted bodice; her hair

was frizzed, and dressed with long ostrich feathers.
The girls were much pleased with her appearance, and
were standing looking at her, when Mrs. Thornton called
out in a very angry tone of voice, “What are you doing
in my yard, Rosabella Mead? Have you come here to
tell more stories about me, you little liar?”
46 ROSABELLA ; OR,

Here, my dear little readers, you see how sinful it is to
get into a passion, and call any one bad names ; it is dis-
pleasing to God, and beneath the dignity of a lady.
Remember our Saviour says, “Blessed are the poor in
spirit.” The poor in spirit, you know, means those who
do not easily get into a passion. Anger causes unhappi-
ness in the person’s own bosom, and makes others
unhappy by the bad words and harsh peek nou it pro-
duces.

Mrs. Thornton continued to rail at poor Rosabella,
and the child was so terrified, she could not move for
some minutes. At last the euraped woman called out,
“Come here, you little vixen ; come here this moment !”
And Rosabella, so pale with fright that she looked as if
she should faint, staggered into the porch, and sank upon
the first seat.

“Oh,” said the angry Mrs. Thornton, “you may well
tremble, and look pale, for you know I am going to
prove you a liar before all your companions. Come here,
children, all of you; look at this wicked girl, she has
been telling lies about me.”

Rosabella sobbed aloud, and meekly replied, “ Indeed,
madam, I have not; you have been misinformed ; I do
not know what you can mean.”

“Oh, miss, you may affect ignorance, but when I call
Miss Fitzwilliams, you will not dare to do so any longer.”

Miss Fitzwilliams then came into the porch, and said,
“ Rosabella, you remember, my dear, what you told me
the day before yesterday ?”

“Oh yes, ma’am, perfectly ; but I did not think you
would tell Mrs. Thornton ; I wish you had not; but
Jane Todd told me.”

“ Jane Todd!” cried Mrs. Thornton ; “ah, you say so _
THE QUEEN OF MAY. 47

because she is not here to answer for herself! But I
will send for her ; she is a good girl, and as far superior
to you as light is to darkness, and she never told you so.
Come here, Betty. Go over to Mrs. Todd’s, and ask
Miss Jane to come here immediately.” Then Mrs.
Thornton continued to abuse Rosabella, and the child to
cry, until Jane came.

“Walk into this room, young ladies,” said Mrs.
Thornton as soon as Jane arrived; “and you, Mary
Fanning, and you, Louisa Day, and Caroline Hope, while
I examine these two girls, and prove yours and Mr. Ber-
nard’s favourite undeserving of your love.”

“Oh, sister!” exclaimed a gentleman who now stepped
forward, “pardon the child at once; you have made
her suffer enough, and too much already, by your scold-
ing. 2

“ Hush, brother, hush ; I will make her an example.
She is éalled ‘Little Trath, but I will prove she is a little
liar.” So saying, she went into the chamber, pulling
Rosabella after her ; and when the es had entered, she
locked the door.

As soon as the door was locked, Rosabella dried her
tears, and looking up in conscious innocence, said, “Jane
Todd, did you not tell me that Mrs. Thornton had
said Miss Fitzwilliams, Mary Fanning, and myself
would ruin Mr. Bernard’s school, we were so wild and
ill-behaved? Remember God hears you, Jane !”

“Yes, I did,” answered Jane; “and Sarah Bell told
me so.”

Mary Fanning, Louisa Day, and Caroline Hope flew
to Rosabella, and hugged and kissed her, saying, “Oh,
dearest Rosabella, we were sure you told the truth ;”
while Mrs. Thornton, confused and angry, exclaimed,
48 ROSABELLA ; OR,

“(Call in Sarah Bell.” She came in, and denied that she
had ever said.so, and Jane declared she did.

“The lie rests between you two, then,” said Mrs,
Thornton, “and I will expose you to everybody, and
have you publicly expelled from Mr. Bernard’s school.”

“Oh, pardon us!” exclaimed both the girls at once,
“pardon us, we are both to blame; we thought we heard
you say something like it.”

“Upon my word,” replied Mrs. Thornton, “I shall be
afraid to open my lips in future before my boarders arfd”
their visitors, since what I say is so misrepresented.
Rosabella, my dear child, I hope you will forget and for-
give what has passed this evening ; appearances were so
much against you, that I thought you certainly were in
fault ; and though you are a child, I ask your pardon for
condemning you so, as I did.” ‘

Rosabella blushed, and replied, “Yes, madam; and I hope
you will forgive Jane and Sarah, for you know, madam,
God commands us to forgive those who trespass against us.”

“You are a dear, good little Christian,” answered Mrs.
Thornton, “and make me ashamed of myself. The only
return I can make you is, to request the girls to choose
you Queen of May, and not to allow one vote to Jane
Todd ; indeed, she and Sarah Bell must not be of the
party, and I will give you the party myself.”

The children who had been shut out all now ran into
the room, and kissing Rosabella, said, “7s is our queen,
and no one else shall have a vote.”

Rosabella thanked them, and said, “TI will not consent
to be queen unless you forgive Jane and Sarah, and let
them come to my party ; and I thank you, Mrs. Thorn-
ton, but I had rather see the girls at my mamma’s, who,
I know, will give me a party.”
THE QUEEN OF MAY. 49

“Well,” replied Mrs. Thornton, “be it as you desire ;
but, as a punishment to Jane Todd and Sarah Bell,
I forbid my boarders either speaking to or associating with
either of them until the first of May, when they shall be
received into favour again, because Rosabella Mead re-
quests it.”

When the children were about to return home, Rosa-
bella asked to see Mr. Cuthbert, Mrs. Thornton’s brother,

and modestly said to him, “TI thank you, sir, for inter-
céding for me. My heart was so full I could not thank
you when you spoke in my behalf to Mrs. Thornton. But
I am glad she examined Jane and myself. I never told
but one lie in my life. The punishment my dear mamma
then gave me, and the fear of offending God, has guarded
me from that sin again ; and I hope this day will serve
as a lesson to warn Jane and Sarah from ever speaking
what is not true again.”

“Yes, my dear, I hope it will,” replied Mr. Cuthbert.
“ And it is true, as the Bible says, ‘The lip of truth shall
be established,’ for I perceived the children all believed
what you said, although appearances were certainly
against you ; and it was because they knew you always
spoke the truth.”

Heavily passed the time with the two poor offenders,
Jane and Sarah, until the first of May, when they went
to Mrs. Thornton, and humbly asking her pardon, she
forgave them.

On the afternoon of the first of May, Mr. Bernard and
his pupils all went to Mrs. Mead’s to attend the corona-
tion. A beautiful mound was raised on a grass-plat in the
garden, with steps of turf leading to the top of it, wherea
chair was placed, ornamented with wreaths of flowers, and
an arch of flowers thrown over it. Mr. Bernard stood on

(10) 4
50 ROSABELLA ; OR,

the grass-plat, holding a crown of pink roses and white
amaranthus in his hand. Presently Louisa Day and
Mary Fanning appeared, leading Rosabella out of the
house. Caroline Hope walked before them, and sprinkled
flowers in their path ; Mrs. Mead and several latlies and
gentlemen followed with the school-girls, who were all
dressed in pink and white, walking two and two, and
merrily singing,—
“Happy, happy, happy day !
Rosabella’s Queen of May !

Hope strews her path with flowers fair,
That lend rich perfume to the air.

“Happy, happy, happy we,
Rosabella queen to see !
The sceptre she will gently sway,
And justice give us every day ;
Her smiles assure us we shall prove
Her reign, a reign of peace and love.

“Happy, happy, happy day !
Rosabella’s Queen of May !
Behold, her diadem is truth,
‘Whose rays most brightly gild her youth.
Religion rules her gentle breast,
And guides her to the throne of rest.”

By the time they had finished singing, the children
were all standing around Mr. Bernard, who placed the
crown on Rosabella’s head, saying, “ My dear child, your
attention to your studies, your amiable conduct, and your
love of truth, entitle you to this token of affection, which
your youthful companions award you. Oh, may your
obedience to the commands of God, your faith ix the
blessed Saviour, and your charity to your fellow-beings,
entitle you, through the Redeemer’s merits, to a heavenly
crown, a crown of pure gold, which God will give to all
who love and serve him.” Rosabella kissed his hand,
and he led
seated them:

THE QUEEN OF MAY. 51

her to the verdant throne. The children
selves around her, on the turf steps ; and then

Mary Fanning, being the first lady of the court, addressed

her thus :—

* To crown our fav’rite as our queen,
We're here assembled on this green,
Where Nature, as in friendship’s aid,
Around her beauties hath displayed.
And all our youthful hearts now beat
With joyous pleasure, pure and sweet,
To hail thee as our May-day Queen,

The Flora of the verdant scene !

The crown decreed thy youthful brow

By those who sit around thee now ;

By those who love thee and admire,

And for thy fav’ring smile aspire ;

May it a beauteous emblem prove

Of smiling joy, and peace, and love!

Still, Hope thy pathway strew with flowers,
And crown with bliss thy future hours !”

Mary Fanning spoke with modesty and ease, and pro-
nounced her words so distinctly that every person present
had the pleasure of hearing and understanding what she
said. When she had concluded, Rosabella gracefully
arose from her seat, and with modest dignity replied,—

‘When spring’s first beauties are displayed,
And Nature has with charms arrayed
‘The fields with flowers of varied dyes,
To please the smell and charm the eyes,
Our hearts expand with rapturous glow
To God, from whom all blessings flow.
And after having thanked that Power,
At whose command our roses flower,
Dear friends, my gratitude is due,

My heartfelt thanks and love, to you,
Whose fairy footsteps press the green,
To crown me as your May-day Queen.
Sweet cheering Hope, thy aid still lend,
And be to me and mine a friend!

O strew with fragrant flowers still

Our path up Zion’s towering hill.”
52 ROSABELLA ; OR,

As Rosabella concluded, she bowed her head to Miss

Caroline Hope, who arose, and, courtesying, said,—
“Lady, Hope’s delight shall be
To deck the path of life for thee.”

Mrs. Mead, knowing what frail creatures the very best
of mortals are, and fearing her child might feel a little
vanity on this day of compliments, had determined to try
and prevent those injurious feelings of self-importance, by
reminding Rosabella of her mortality, and pointing her
to an immortal crown. She therefore advanced towards
the rural throne, and waving her hand to Rosabella, said,—

Z

“ My daughter, round thy tender brow
Is twined the wreath of May ;
And though so bright the flowers now,
Ere long they'll fade away.

“Thus youth and beauty for a while
The cheek and eye will show,
But scarce they claim the tribute smile
Ere death will lay them low.

“*O then be truly wise, my love,
Now in the May of youth;
Thy heart devote to God above
In spirit and in truth.

“‘Then, when he calls thy soul away,
Angels will guard it home
To regions of celestial day,
Where death ‘can never come.

“The Saviour on thy head will place
A crown that ne’er can fade;
And in his robe of purest grace
Thy form will be arrayed.

“ And though with joy I hail thee, now
The crown of May is given ;
What raptures through my heart will flow,
To hail thee, crowned in heaven!”

Rosabella, not knowing her mother intended to address
her, was most agreeably surprised ; and when the piece
THE QUEEN OF MAY. 53

was concluded, she descended from her throne, and fling-
ing her arms around her parent’s neck, she kissed her
affectionately. She then led her little friends to an arbour
covéred with yellow jessamine, where they amused them-
selves with innocent plays until tea was ready.

When they went to tea, a servant handed Rosabella a
little work-basket of silver network. The top of the
basket was in the form of a crown, and on the rim of the
crown was engraved, “ A reward for truth ;” “The crown
of life be thine.” The servant said, “ Mrs. Thornton bid
me give this basket to you, Miss Rosabella, and say, she
hopes you will accept it. She says she is ashamed of
having been so passionate, and calling you such harsh
names as she did the other day; but she prays to God to
forgive her, and she hopes you will also.”

Rosabella admired the basket very much, and passed it
to her friends to look at; then turning to the servant,
said, “ Give my thanks to Mrs. Thornton for the beauti-
ful basket, and tell her I am sorry she did not come to
my coronation; but I hope we may all meet, and assist in
crowning our Saviour Lord of all!”

You see, my dear little readers, what a blessed thing it
is to fear God, and keep his commandments, and one of
them is, “Speak ye the truth every man with his neigh-
bour.”. We are to consider every human being as our
neighbour, as our Saviour tells us in the parable of the
good Samaritan. And one of the ten commandments
which God delivered to Moses on Mount Sinai is, “Thou
shalt not bear false witness against thy neighbour ;” that
is, thou shalt not tell a lie to the injury of any one. Nei-
ther must you tell a lie to any one, for God knows all
things—there is nothing secret to him.

‘And you see we are rewarded even in this life if we
54 ROSABELLA.

love and serve God. Rosabella was a favourite with
everybody, because she was a pious, good girl; and her
simple answer of “ No” or “ Yes” was as much believed
as the oath of those who have to declare upon oath at
court. Yes, even more; because everybody knew she
had “the fear of God before her eyes,” and would never
tell a lie. She loved her Saviour better than she did any-
thing on earth. She went to a Sunday school, and she
loved to go there; and she tried to do always as her
teachers told her would please God. Oh! may you imi-
tate her good example, my dear little readers, by giving
your hearts to God. Remember she too was born with
sin in her heart, and she too had done wrong; but her
mother corrected and reproved her, and she herself was
sorry for her sins, and prayed to God to forgive her, and
tried to obey his commandments; and by doing so she
became a religious, good girl. This story, founded on
fact, I have written for you, dear children; and may God
cause his blessing to rest upon it, that you may be pro-
fited by it as well as amused. And let me entreat you to
serve God, through faith in the Saviour, and finally you
will receive a crown, an immortal crown, in the kingdom
of heaven!




THE ORPHAN.







OTHER,” said Angelica Stone, as she came
» home from school one day, “there is one girl
in the school whom I dislike so much that it
«4 really makes me unhappy.”

“T can readily believe the latter part of
“your remark,” replied Mrs. Stone. “No per-
son can indulge wrong feelings and not be un-
happy; no person can carry a viper in the
bosom and not be stung. You know it is wrong to dis-
like any human being.”

“Ym sure,” said Angelica, “ I don’t wish to dislike her;
but I can’t help it. It would be a great deal more plea-
sant to like her. I do not think it is very wrong to
dislike a person when we don’t do it on purpose.”

“Where do you find the law which forbids you to do
what is very wrong, while it allows you to do what is not
very wrong, but still wrong? I thought God’s law for-
bade everything wrong.”

Angelica saw that there was no ground for the distinc-
tion which she had made. A great many young persons
make it, and involve themselves in guilt by so doing. A
great many, in view of some temptation, say, “ It is not
56 THE ORPHAN.

very wrong,” and so yield to it. They thus go on harden-
ing their hearts, and preparing shempelecs for heinous
crimes.

“ Angelica,” continued her mother, “why do you dis-
like your schoolmate so much? Has she injured you in
any way?”

“No, mamma.”

“Ts she a rival of yours? a

“Ob no, mamma; she is very backward in hoe studies.”

“What is the reason, then? Is it mere caprice?”

“No, mother; but he is such a strange girl. She
never speaks to anybody unless she is spoken to—”

“Not a very bad habit,” said Mrs. Stone, by way of
parenthesis.

“ And if you speak to her, she seems frightened out of
her wits, and yet gives a very bold answer; and she uses
such vulgar language, and she is so awkward, and dresses
so strangely, that altogether I can’t help disliking her.”

“You said she used vulgar language. Do you mean
coarse, indelicate?”

“No, mamma; but such language as very ignorant
people use.”

“‘ She does not seem to thrust herself in anybody’s way,
nor to intend to give offence in any way, does she?”

“ No, mamma.”

“ How do the girls treat her?”

“Some of them laugh at her, and try to plague her.”

“ How do you treat her? 4

“T avoid her as much as possible.”

“ And you find your dislike rather increasing?”

“Yes, mamma.”

“ Let me ask you seriously, my dear, is it right for you
to allow yourself to dislike a person who has never in-
THE ORPHAN. 57

jured you? Is it right for you to allow yourself to dis-
like any one?”

After a pause, Angelica was constrained to answer,
“No, it is not right.”

“Then you are sensible you have done wrong?”

“Yes, mamma.”

“The next thing for you to do is to overcome this pre-
judice which you have felt towards the poor girl.”

“T should be glad if you will tell me how.”

“That I can, easily. Confess your sin to God, and
pray for forgiveness and grace; and then treat her with
special kindness—treat her as though you loved her.”

“Why, mother, you are advising me to practise hypo-
crisy. It will be just the same as if I told her I loved
her when I do not.”

“No, it will not. If you were to treat her as I advise
with the design of making her think you love her when
you do not, that would be hypocrisy. But that will not
be your design. You treat her thus because it is right
that you should do so, and that your prejudice against
her may be removed from your mind.”

“ But the girls will think I am deceiving her.”

“They will not think so long; and, besides, when we
are sure our motives are right, we are not to be troubled
about the temporary misconstruction which others may
put upon them.”

“Well, mother, I will begin to-morrow; but it will be
hard work.”

Before recording how well she kept her resolution, I
will give some account of the girl alluded to in the above
related conversation.

Her name was Susan Barbour. Her father was a
native of an obscure country village,—the youngest of
58 THE ORPHAN.

five sons, who cultivated the rough and unproductive
farm of their father. At an early age he determined to
obtain an education, and enter one of the learned pro-
fessions. In the struggle necessary for the attainment of
his object his health failed. He graduated with honour,
but was constrained to abandon his pursuit of a arate
sion. He took charge of a few pupils, and, after a time,
his health somewhat improving, he married the daughter
of a clergyman. The husband and wife were fitted for
each other,—both were gentle, refined, affectionate to
enthusiasm. They lived for a few years happily but for
his declining health, He sank into the grave when their
only child was four years of age. Though learned and
polished and amiable, he had not yielded to the teaching
of the Spirit. Bitter was the anguish of the husband
and father, as he felt that he had no God to whom he
could commit his unportioned widow and daughter;
bitter the anguish of phe wife as she saw her husband
die, and “ give no sign.”

After his death, Mrs, Barbour supported herself and
daughter by instructing a class of young ladies, a task
for which her finished education fully qualified her. All
her affections were concentrated on her daughter, whose
graceful form, quick intelligence and sympathy, awakened
the admiration and love of all who knew her.

In four years from the death of her husband she was
laid beside him in the graveyard. Susan was now an
orphan. No relative was near, yet many a tear of sym-
pathy was shed and many a door thrown open for her
shelter.

In a short time an uncle from a distant part of the
country wrote to inform her that he should soon come to
take her home. Though she had never seen him, and
THE ORPHAN. 59

though she fully appreciated the kindness of her friends
inS , and though she dreaded the idea of leaving the
place of her parents’ sepulchre, yet the word home held
out hopes to which her young heart could not but cling.
She wanted to see one who was bone of her father’s bone
and flesh of his flesh, that she might have an object on
which she might properly pour out the fulness of her
affection.

She was one day returning from the grave of her
parents, with her eyes red with weeping—for young as
she was, she went to the grave to weep there—when the
news met her that her uncle had come. She hastened to
her temporary home; she met her long-desired uncle.
He was a rough-made, bashful, but not unkind man.
She was a little chilled by his aspect, so different from
that of her well-remembered father. She pressed forward
to embrace him, and he awkwardly extended his hand.

“ Are you well?” were his first words.

“Yes, sir,” was her reply, and she wept profusely.

“Dear, creature,” said the kind friend whose hospi-
tality she was enjoying, “she takes it hard; I hope she
will find a father in you.”

There was no kind and soothing assurance of affection
and support. Had her uncle no feeling? Yes, and he
felt deeply for the orphan as she wept before him ; but,
like many of the working-men of the land, he seemed
ashamed to give any expression to his feelings of tender-
ness,

“She will get over it when she gets with her cousins,”
said Mr. Barbour. This, which was meant to be soothing,
but added to her grief.

The next morning Susan bade adieu to many kind
friends, and set out with her uncle on his journey home.


. 60 THE ORPHAN.

The new things which she saw by the way diverted
her young mind, and led her to look forward with hope
to her new home. On the third day they arrived there.
It was not the neat farm-house which her fancy had
pictured. It was situated in a retired part of the
country, in a place called the Hollow. It was small and
inconvenient, and no shrubbery or flowers were about it.
A large number of children, coarse, uncombed, and’ sun-
burned, rushed out to meet the waggon, and gazed
intently on the stranger.

“All well?” said the father, with something that
would have passed in the Hollow for a smile.

“ Yes, sir,” was the reply.

This was the sum of the greetings which took place
after a week of separation. Her uncle led Susan into the
house. “So you have got back,” said his wife. This is
your niece,” said Mr. Barbour.

“ How do you do?” said Mrs. Barbour, eying her with
a look of curiosity rather than pity.

“Very well, ma’am,” said Susan timidly.

“Pull off your things. Here, Polly, take her things
into the other room. Are you tired?”

This was said in a tone approaching to sympathy, and
it touched a chord, in Susan’s heart, and led her to hope
that her aunt might let her love her. But the remark
which followed extinguished that hope.

“Jane,” said Mrs. Barbour, “don’t stare your eyes
out; you will have time enough to see her before she
goes, I fancy.”

‘Young as she was, and unaccustomed to the language
of selfishness, she saw from those words that she was not
a welcome guest, and a heavier weight was laid on her
pressed heart.
THE ORPHAN. 61

“ Are you glad you got home?” said Mrs. Barbour to
Susan with a smile.

“Yes, ma’am,” said Susan with hesitancy, and a tear
filled her eye as she contrasted her present with her
former home. Mrs. Barbour noticed it, and guessed too
truly what was passing in Susan’s mind. It checked the
rising of sympathy which she began to feel.

The children now gathered round her, and began to
question her. She, answered their questions with pro-
priety and elegance of language which was habitual to
her, but which provoked her aunt to remark— Don’t
speak so womanish. It looks as though you thought
yourself better than other folks.”

The next morning Susan’s clothing was examined, “ to
see if she had anything fit to wear every day.” The
result was that she had not; and so a coarse and not
over clean frock of one of her cousins was given to her.
She hardly knew herself in the hideous dress, and could
not wholly conceal her repugnance to it; this was not
unmarked by the mother and her hopeful progeny.

“You must help us some about the work, you know,”
said Mrs. Barbour.

“Yes, ma’am, I shall be glad to do so,” said Susan.

Domestic services were required of her which she
attempted to perform, but not always successfully. Her
aunt attributed her ignorance in this department to wil-
fulness, her sadness to discontent and ingratitude. The
children, finding her complying, imposed their tasks upon
her; at first by way of request, then by falsely using
their mother’s authority, and then by assumed authority
in their own right. For her there was no encouraging
voice, no smile of love. Her uncle’s was the only eye
before which she did not quail. He knew nothing of her
62 THE ORPHAN.

servitude. He was always at work in the field during
the day, and slept in his chair as soon as evening came.
For aught he knew, Susan was as kindly treated as the
other children.

The consciousness that her uncle felt kindly towards
her led her to pay him those delicate attentions which
even the rustic does not fail to appreciate. By this, her
motives were misinterpreted, and her burden in conse-
quence increased.

We pass over an interval of five years. Those five
long, wearisome years Susan spent in that family, and
the effects were apparent. All grace and elegance of form
and manner had disappeared. She was timid, uncouth,
and ignorant. No one would have taken her for the
gentle and lady-like girl that five years before entered
that dwelling.

Her uncle at length perceived the treatment she re-
ceived; but remonstrance was in vain, and his own attempts
at especial kindness rendered her situation still more un-
‘comfortable. He then declared that she should stay there
no longer, “like a cow to be hooked by every creature in
the yard,”—a comparison characteristic and truthful. He
placed her with a distant relative in the village of L——,
and sent her to school. Thus she became a member of
the same school with Angelica Stone, and thus were
formed those peculiarities which produced so strong a pre-
judice against her in Angelica’s mind. If she had known
her history would she have felt those prejudices? Would
she have felt unkindly towards the heart-oppressed orphan?

Let us be careful how we suffer feelings of aversion to
rise against any one. The history of that person may be
as sad as the history of Susan. How wise the rule to love
all men!
THE ORPHAN. 63

About a week after the formation of the resolution of
Angelica to overcome her dislike to Susan, her mother
said to her, “How do you and Susan get on together
now ?”

“Pretty well,” said Angelica.

“What have you done with respect to her?”

“The next morning after our conversation I went up to
her and bade her good-morning, and tried to smile.”

“How did she receive you?”

“T thought she would have run away.”

“Was she not pleased ?”

“Oh yes, very much pleased.”

“Tf you can make a person happy for a time by means
of two words and a smile, is it not a cheap way of pro-
ducing happiness ?” :

“Yes, mamma; and she has got so that she can say
good-morning without stammering and blushing, and can
bend her head quite gracefully.”

“You feel better towards her?”

“Yes, a great deal.”

“You are succeeding so well, suppose you proceed
further. Don’t you think she would be pleased to have
you ask her to take a walk, or to come home with you ?”

“Yes, mamma; but I can’t say I think it would be
very pleasant for me to walk with her.”

“No matter. The question is not what will be most
pleasant to you, but what will overcome your prejudice
and make her happy.”

Angelica followed her mother’s advice. After school
she asked Susan to walk with her in the grove. The in-
vitation gave her so much joy, brought so much colour to
her wan cheek, and gave such a lustre to her eye, that
Angelica could not but sympathize in the happiness she
64 THE ORPHAN.

had’ occasioned. In consequence she: herself had a very
pleasant walk.

She continued the course of attention and kindness to
Susan, and began to feel that esteem was fast taking the
place of her former dislike. Then Mrs. Stone told her
Susan’s history, and then she wept that she had felt in-
different and unkind towards one who had borne so heavy
a burden in her chilflhood. She resolved to make all the
amends in her power. She increased her attention and
kindness towards the lone orphan, and the gratitude thus
awakened caused her to feel towards her a sister’s tender-
ness, She became her constant companion. She caused
her to spend many days at her own happy home.

It was astonishing to see the change that kindness and
courtesy wrought in the orphan. The rustic incrustation
that had settled over her was soon thrown off. Her
natural gracefulness of person and manner was recovered.
In elegance of language she soon surpassed Angelica. In
fulness of feeling her heart had no superior.

At length Mr. Stone received her as a member of his
family, intending to fit her for a teacher. In due time
she became a teacher, and happy were the children that
were intrusted to her care.

Reader, do you feel unkindly towards any human
being? Enter on the work of eradicating that feeling
without delay. Each heart has a burden that needs not
- to be increased by your injustice and cruelty.





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describe
'564' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMSG' 'sip-files00005.pro'
ab8f69b7157e064466222e1cf2a8b32b
62a72f55e614d2113711e5a9a83bf80df05ebfee
'2012-05-11T10:01:49-04:00'
describe
'30909' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMSH' 'sip-files00005.QC.jpg'
c216a6b38322239888537efec5e5fa75
28f991d8d52c76c9b97acec3179e3a688367dd9b
'2012-05-11T10:00:40-04:00'
describe
'1783976' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMSI' 'sip-files00005.tif'
3a42c92bbd88405c16039e833a6b9f27
52f7551c8e1e064a262ad17a9d214b7a2dd2fec2
'2012-05-11T10:00:20-04:00'
describe
'55' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMSJ' 'sip-files00005.txt'
a7bd9e267c11bf3e33edaa3e6f89c4d1
abfa1ec37397aec9c5e736b584621974ef569a8b
'2012-05-11T09:59:56-04:00'
describe
'21360' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMSK' 'sip-files00005thm.jpg'
2dd9544babe4e7c54eaaf711f5e33d8c
3f37f0a58e811f6bcd412647d8953e2d651e4dad
'2012-05-11T10:00:25-04:00'
describe
'225745' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMSL' 'sip-files00006.jp2'
9c9ceb0c0ed31bcddc6d07f208412f24
e8567ea5a4c23e3313e0b915b6ac81a053969ec9
describe
'570339' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMSM' 'sip-files00006.jpg'
361fa2df772def38dd44523f389592b7
ad2172f13be0cf9ce7e8a7ccc13a0e0734012405
'2012-05-11T10:01:19-04:00'
describe
'994' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMSN' 'sip-files00006.pro'
fa3b45d8f7bad63bb856dfa10076edd4
c6a4d0ecdbaab5218e110c5aab333281af05966f
'2012-05-11T10:02:03-04:00'
describe
'171620' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMSO' 'sip-files00006.QC.jpg'
2d59fdae94e65576060b6733a881b31d
72822015c02a475f96bd030db4b9257f4e30ed8f
'2012-05-11T10:01:59-04:00'
describe
'5431048' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMSP' 'sip-files00006.tif'
1f23922aa79837fdd335fb1ed0e03551
9a3d824f3affdca8a96001d608590c8a8563d3d2
'2012-05-11T10:01:33-04:00'
describe
'158' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMSQ' 'sip-files00006.txt'
372b56ba4faafb9650d286e4fb45fdf9
27a7c90b464e9f07179bf08ed0781cadfe6fb1a9
'2012-05-11T10:00:08-04:00'
describe
'55908' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMSR' 'sip-files00006thm.jpg'
f7f7cbfe5e5169a7ca7a521b4c90d5e1
637158ca5339226c6f2cb0aaa94b48472951382f
describe
'232704' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMSS' 'sip-files00007.jp2'
fa52f64d978f9383cf48c7dc67b172d2
8e6d69e144342fff4e3feb1f8138d13a3242411a
'2012-05-11T09:59:49-04:00'
describe
'97775' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMST' 'sip-files00007.jpg'
886ff029f8912e1c1c0fae35762f39ee
58c65dd2857c947c915e5290d198ea78a146a474
'2012-05-11T10:01:30-04:00'
describe
'2919' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMSU' 'sip-files00007.pro'
8e229e2046e65badd205b613e19b3739
f7c8c25a99506e1b1a377adf1622f2fdec61bad1
'2012-05-11T10:01:39-04:00'
describe
'44362' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMSV' 'sip-files00007.QC.jpg'
c5f696516e747cffecce72d4689c04ed
739a146e33a2e2dba53e9be7ec45326623adf006
describe
'1881840' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMSW' 'sip-files00007.tif'
dfe8ecc473f31a3d4bfe332c34f454dc
a312dfb7d47f691665cf6be779858e2b83667482
'2012-05-11T10:00:33-04:00'
describe
'223' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMSX' 'sip-files00007.txt'
b76186546b91240c40378f06f27fc094
b3ab68d40c9e09c26d767d56dd085b3bfc41026a
describe
'26940' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMSY' 'sip-files00007thm.jpg'
89d0a20e6b877f35aaa6ba3105b58952
68b6f3a0c14c949a003e13f52f85e1ca1a23f193
'2012-05-11T09:59:59-04:00'
describe
'64220' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMSZ' 'sip-files00009.jp2'
1dab5a99c7cc619f42c9cc6aed85caeb
d6462fa6fd8944921b11fcda0b08f3d72a6a8eb3
'2012-05-11T10:01:31-04:00'
describe
'34450' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMTA' 'sip-files00009.jpg'
bceddc26293fc405ecc866d82218b411
53ad050351a378c9c0450ef060dae0fff34e2718
describe
'4075' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMTB' 'sip-files00009.pro'
c54406d73dd06e7abded0526462e53bc
fec0dbed6f7f27ec2c05a29ed8fcb9fc9b5511b4
describe
'24266' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMTC' 'sip-files00009.QC.jpg'
1eb7ffcb2152c55aec38e9fc203ba591
bc55de175cf8b034451ee73b6a65aeefb0af16f4
describe
'1912104' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMTD' 'sip-files00009.tif'
a8c910efdea65c5d169a8aab31bf0174
bb71779ec21649767f67e0a6b4dfe8c6d85fce7e
'2012-05-11T10:01:41-04:00'
describe
'235' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMTE' 'sip-files00009.txt'
247ea007426178c84f15a570eb955393
d7572847ccf1e0855e1646d6129c8a56625b5027
describe
'20460' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMTF' 'sip-files00009thm.jpg'
2da1292c64dd28be01b546d35d4ab29b
8e84f982b5ccdc186a1b6bab3520e53a86a8f1f9
'2012-05-11T10:01:34-04:00'
describe
'223067' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMTG' 'sip-files00010.jp2'
b42c36c499da574163aacc007ab66503
d85685b2aa40cb3c57e061f717b256f5f02d2765
'2012-05-11T10:00:26-04:00'
describe
'37242' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMTH' 'sip-files00010.jpg'
ce4f3d7cd4d2f346f553d619a2383c4c
dbe51431f4bfe794f894aff8cafbe695971fef09
'2012-05-11T10:00:15-04:00'
describe
'209' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMTI' 'sip-files00010.pro'
b64ecfd08e198720198790872efa00b0
e2b8e9de3a7c6ba4ab231bfdf4e80768e1175d1c
'2012-05-11T10:01:25-04:00'
describe
'21524' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMTJ' 'sip-files00010.QC.jpg'
361f0f5ae851c988226f4a87641375a0
75583f10b3c341e6e1fe4bb24b5ccdb818f0df90
'2012-05-11T09:59:53-04:00'
describe
'1803816' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMTK' 'sip-files00010.tif'
59eeb9e8c9f93d27b056146695297aa5
3eba74c9df89e80be9d43faaf489a341151ab100
'2012-05-11T10:01:50-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMTL' 'sip-files00010.txt'
bc949ea893a9384070c31f083ccefd26
cbb8391cb65c20e2c05a2f29211e55c49939c3db
describe
'18693' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMTM' 'sip-files00010thm.jpg'
424394ffc0c0765949f80fa30f08e322
ef01e80f4434b8b477e0a12c5781ae4e316db3ed
'2012-05-11T10:00:01-04:00'
describe
'229407' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMTN' 'sip-files00011.jp2'
7147874d7438e6d02884660d7d8cc7a4
eeca8d1a1be0e34ab39c64655006e2fcaa2f9785
'2012-05-11T10:00:30-04:00'
describe
'161299' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMTO' 'sip-files00011.jpg'
30bd8b01a1e11c75cb13a92d2d52659e
54ecacaee8f06953d382105b6ab1c5a74f0160d1
describe
'24233' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMTP' 'sip-files00011.pro'
303d0110cc874ccf42edc58bffc9c78e
c8faf60afa5c919af0f96ede98e31691bab01237
'2012-05-11T10:00:56-04:00'
describe
'65093' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMTQ' 'sip-files00011.QC.jpg'
e12588d6f5c77205ba26a15db87d0a99
85401ab643cf5b48158ef2b1823a562db8c0ba22
describe
'1857408' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMTR' 'sip-files00011.tif'
c685c1b2a56e035f955537cd7b27843b
44df71cb7db27b4f397b84b4cf30b6294810e82f
describe
'1107' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMTS' 'sip-files00011.txt'
095f8c3cf5602a264cbb436f3e99f05c
b938f7ab300f1b579e9570277142b861060be35b
'2012-05-11T10:00:21-04:00'
describe
Invalid character
'32649' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMTT' 'sip-files00011thm.jpg'
ea7c4b662dcafcac9e2d90d75eafafe2
53af25adbf252af06aba86278bbb3069db51d12e
'2012-05-11T10:00:35-04:00'
describe
'225872' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMTU' 'sip-files00012.jp2'
22a53229afdcd8150554c69ef2433376
bc72e2303360666844dad3a61065f79458f7d3dc
'2012-05-11T10:00:28-04:00'
describe
'200418' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMTV' 'sip-files00012.jpg'
a7f2ed2f5e1ecd1ab2379d7c5af56e21
0079b66a8898e41689e3f8209cd55dfbc78fb7d7
'2012-05-11T10:01:11-04:00'
describe
'42994' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMTW' 'sip-files00012.pro'
67bcb83d425dfc7e892c71fd132b6787
2e610441d6bd3a22daf61c15ace6710ab9f0d31a
'2012-05-11T10:01:37-04:00'
describe
'79710' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMTX' 'sip-files00012.QC.jpg'
c88f2c267e2ee98910da5daeca7319c8
ea4fe120f7c7bd26eb613ef165c8aadd8c88d634
'2012-05-11T09:59:55-04:00'
describe
'1829440' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMTY' 'sip-files00012.tif'
13c4d6c5f21f5793db3b4da6019baa0e
3f6a4842cb6653c205924b70179a4825987ee7a3
describe
'1789' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMTZ' 'sip-files00012.txt'
5b4e06f5134fe4a822910182d66bae84
ef1567c4da2d481e7b0aa27b7fea775f15e62011
describe
'35475' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMUA' 'sip-files00012thm.jpg'
b81c07d8e94006ba549c5948714aa30d
dc936d4a31142b1a82f71a55a5010bf7186ad9b0
describe
'233587' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMUB' 'sip-files00013.jp2'
ba43e78e3736b9f2171402278a110606
5d10a3ae59eade9215bd1b0db651bff6b5392670
'2012-05-11T10:00:57-04:00'
describe
'190456' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMUC' 'sip-files00013.jpg'
1e58e957ef1b4dbd9ee8e24a51487e8a
0ebe245287cc63c38480252af9db8d0e9795a754
'2012-05-11T10:00:42-04:00'
describe
'42026' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMUD' 'sip-files00013.pro'
8e71c3df4d8f4500bb4575171c12e32c
7b103a4fc1192337b04320caaf121857b4f972e5
'2012-05-11T10:00:53-04:00'
describe
'76829' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMUE' 'sip-files00013.QC.jpg'
09497df1323c0688478bf9dc19a78b3c
043213d138be5c166c708f1b012f4dbe6c7513b5
'2012-05-11T10:00:58-04:00'
describe
'1891520' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMUF' 'sip-files00013.tif'
819103632a946d839a7e664ea0b97626
3a1589fa12145eb6621e5caf66b4722c524b0656
'2012-05-11T10:01:46-04:00'
describe
'1808' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMUG' 'sip-files00013.txt'
568ff77efab98dcda12d280426b7b236
3ecd97cb73c97891b5eaef66d8140f3a628ac1e9
'2012-05-11T10:00:22-04:00'
describe
'34941' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMUH' 'sip-files00013thm.jpg'
9ae15a8981ec92ea081778ef0de282e1
9eb24e6ccf046b0e7451a896745a5d39aba61e85
describe
'225410' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMUI' 'sip-files00014.jp2'
46ea443c329ec4713f069650e9d7ba87
0cc4fab5ba36168809947b75e55dcf58f26c33dc
describe
'219409' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMUJ' 'sip-files00014.jpg'
6d2e47b6830feb67fe136ed7639f85b8
924685e315e308ae7a97eadcd6f241dddec81be6
'2012-05-11T10:01:07-04:00'
describe
'44885' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMUK' 'sip-files00014.pro'
3644f25b2c8af64ff62cf4af3657cdf7
35e82e005a0e287fd2993fa1b56615f417bf9146
describe
'83962' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMUL' 'sip-files00014.QC.jpg'
b7d89550e83ad49b582b12f9d2f53fd8
26b9554ea70ce5c2f6d036edf1849480480209bc
describe
'1827580' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMUM' 'sip-files00014.tif'
df9a32f22b24e0787ace6e25c8ef12a9
480e3ac85f3deb6a15a42d5108bc633185458284
describe
'1858' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMUN' 'sip-files00014.txt'
ad680706abfe0b4f0a138ce8456ea3d5
b383e2f4e3f9f18768202bdfbf8321cdbef4e367
'2012-05-11T10:01:04-04:00'
describe
'37791' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMUO' 'sip-files00014thm.jpg'
d060556d8698bd4a2f4dfa5760ec5274
78aedf6df165feefa924f903e0b0ecf5a9236418
describe
'224907' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMUP' 'sip-files00015.jp2'
889a931c8fb62f1fd26e7ef9bd13739b
e3b7486c0df62cdb00ca95c8892a306da22ba7c8
'2012-05-11T10:01:23-04:00'
describe
'202680' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMUQ' 'sip-files00015.jpg'
5227a1cf200ce8169737dab534427d7e
4371e6d6fdd37f0f23b08eb8a73fe4aa173c1775
'2012-05-11T10:01:42-04:00'
describe
'42672' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMUR' 'sip-files00015.pro'
ddd8ff9cb36f895b6a63e29271e8f543
c66c2f58f57d4b4fa7625648af9ad8fe9374a30f
describe
'81686' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMUS' 'sip-files00015.QC.jpg'
616c23471cd24f7fdd4ffcb313466104
6960ecc1fdecb41dab79ff6653098d054f2e167f
describe
'1822752' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMUT' 'sip-files00015.tif'
4a0a48421acd5bc6567c711ebded5d93
a7b1eac70ae1fd5ff5aa95b950dbe29b15a05a60
'2012-05-11T10:01:45-04:00'
describe
'1815' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMUU' 'sip-files00015.txt'
fd05aeef50f26448f76a698cfd4f915d
49220d1d97a56c1543f5536b3795fc55d5cc7f15
describe
'36204' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMUV' 'sip-files00015thm.jpg'
1dd16ffe341518f58b0207ca1fb664cf
cfe0a7b48d4b8b184a3b3eafbde96dca320233d0
'2012-05-11T10:00:24-04:00'
describe
'225581' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMUW' 'sip-files00016.jp2'
44e56494ca5cefab3c08184da33a0bbc
8f2a4ce6445440d8b503ac5f79947b8f8f288335
describe
'220970' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMUX' 'sip-files00016.jpg'
a0930a9e465ef380875aeaded1858ecc
a8e7b67f2dbbc6d6c82b472dbe1ec2529d029c41
describe
'43267' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMUY' 'sip-files00016.pro'
e531857a6f6dc233b0ad70aea96b4be6
85823dcb414523beee0bfb4fd91384046968141e
'2012-05-11T10:01:16-04:00'
describe
'85551' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMUZ' 'sip-files00016.QC.jpg'
448f1c8a9337aa3ac0b8409610f337a9
2ff49e9bda625f47e7c263ada0ce416dad2c5379
'2012-05-11T10:01:51-04:00'
describe
'1828788' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMVA' 'sip-files00016.tif'
7bf4a4518d723c29fd2879a68a8e6501
81a4eb89065cf25713e38c67e6d2f13c72d00079
'2012-05-11T10:01:21-04:00'
describe
'1796' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMVB' 'sip-files00016.txt'
45174a41d7d6201f96ae35837d940a2f
6793b8da303e58ebc308eae7a857d894ca62e441
describe
'37979' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMVC' 'sip-files00016thm.jpg'
50c7947627a31fda318b452690688996
93fc460383db2d8c8028254908e48dee98a0c325
'2012-05-11T10:01:53-04:00'
describe
'222496' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMVD' 'sip-files00017.jp2'
00e57811aabde891ab29cfdbdc72077c
433164ae2832b105cd0e4e7c7598e1c8c357f212
describe
'202273' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMVE' 'sip-files00017.jpg'
b293704104dcd07bc367a48ba61fcd36
6a0168e9328be2417af86b5b36283207598801bf
'2012-05-11T10:00:47-04:00'
describe
'43085' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMVF' 'sip-files00017.pro'
872bbf31a754504395e4cce0087b6085
0ee5e549ac3953ba49bc1d31270492edd1ad5c6c
'2012-05-11T10:01:47-04:00'
describe
'82187' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMVG' 'sip-files00017.QC.jpg'
80b67797634e9ff2c40d4c9435aa66ab
5576c6c0d9788c9b111b4eff5a69baa8475df007
'2012-05-11T10:01:01-04:00'
describe
'1803284' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMVH' 'sip-files00017.tif'
e74931912edc812af305cb9744c51387
77873b5029b468f1bf97c179b649b0af9c47ddd1
describe
'1814' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMVI' 'sip-files00017.txt'
a19f51c06c9608ec5c64926547708356
3e065f7321c7e6d4dc7762e662fa4680737db0b4
'2012-05-11T10:00:49-04:00'
describe
'36324' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMVJ' 'sip-files00017thm.jpg'
a7fa24e281cee04a9561ffcc27aa474f
f695b11d49d784239d85a10d30b42044afbc8c47
describe
'225066' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMVK' 'sip-files00018.jp2'
dafbd339ecb1c01b21c067f4878b3413
cff00bd10ecac14ee675747ff993f619e43d8e11
'2012-05-11T10:00:14-04:00'
describe
'199184' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMVL' 'sip-files00018.jpg'
4035f69057e53f96091c6c51f5c9366d
e2864e7e4cd4248e884939e5c2dbbf503d6cef9b
'2012-05-11T10:01:57-04:00'
describe
'44272' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMVM' 'sip-files00018.pro'
e11a22f12efd0a8bfba18bd4662a7c8f
73b63c0623f385af4b1da3486a4862b11ad96c8e
describe
'82436' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMVN' 'sip-files00018.QC.jpg'
4d708f60aacf26d5e626a5c8b3b476cd
e121238f6073137bb84b4b6dc69dab09ef11cb7e
'2012-05-11T10:00:12-04:00'
describe
'1824404' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMVO' 'sip-files00018.tif'
8bb3270eefdc6974170edb0f3a7016a6
af0ff82694267aecd06a59a63ce9ecc84aa38cca
describe
'1838' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMVP' 'sip-files00018.txt'
ad0d2186f765a6c13ba95eea07feb13c
621375bd35c06844c09119e05cf0f591ff52d253
describe
'37524' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMVQ' 'sip-files00018thm.jpg'
ec388c42e5082681ae740301e3d84eba
be5b3d153be1fdaf87e6f20d8bcd843ff5a1b0a5
'2012-05-11T10:01:12-04:00'
describe
'225128' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMVR' 'sip-files00019.jp2'
44066427e7eb19eee95f38e917aad610
eb1963ecc52753b249a9d9a523b0d2182c9b6370
'2012-05-11T10:01:26-04:00'
describe
'208973' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMVS' 'sip-files00019.jpg'
2608258ce6cb4f0bf89d67851bc1ebfa
1d4f0df0a63a03912c9c44cdfb89ab89be688a36
describe
'43667' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMVT' 'sip-files00019.pro'
9d46bc18273b5e8d6f1419ca08c1b5bf
173732f4f967223bfc15ee3e0ece05164574a6a7
describe
'84250' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMVU' 'sip-files00019.QC.jpg'
ac7190c6c9ffe31c96e4717488d6f0f9
c87036e8fb2e454c5724f72732d78419b652c599
describe
'1825180' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMVV' 'sip-files00019.tif'
9a829d6b49a884abc58731737305ec1a
2cd2f84cd6968aa658e8be2048379d63afb6abd2
describe
'1844' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMVW' 'sip-files00019.txt'
2d4a387bc533707bbcde35aaa9e15970
3423c9ba7bbb9bc737e2f43d0cf10d4188f63410
describe
'37152' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMVX' 'sip-files00019thm.jpg'
dc93849c794ed31c20cb8e0db0abb632
3b2000c1fa2b63546c6d888d5b4e4480ef50cc1c
'2012-05-11T10:00:34-04:00'
describe
'226271' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMVY' 'sip-files00020.jp2'
6cc14281361653e2aaa8ec6a1d9b08ce
d4407be0532aeaca5e4b7cb6ce7c2a37a27b748f
describe
'219519' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMVZ' 'sip-files00020.jpg'
596826db5d4cf88e65e09a44b4bee25d
59b29872663c6536cbd03f68ed076442b614c350
describe
'44725' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMWA' 'sip-files00020.pro'
eb74080243d9acfa2e9f977921d3c9b4
55967c0b3c4d1989c568286bacc3903d4a7138e6
describe
'83082' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMWB' 'sip-files00020.QC.jpg'
c318e2f3f05c23dc163e853907da9fed
3b3fabdb026e7a54690520e5711d7c92f0c26413
describe
'1833088' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMWC' 'sip-files00020.tif'
7d6e03e157bc450a2c63feab20a58291
8040015262cd61f900a6a2a5aec4d3802bf774b8
'2012-05-11T10:01:44-04:00'
describe
'1868' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMWD' 'sip-files00020.txt'
72d326b25c28a10fc9acd6c409ad312b
5d6b468bb07120e193ea0c08bdd07d8d961e2e5a
'2012-05-11T10:01:55-04:00'
describe
'36265' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMWE' 'sip-files00020thm.jpg'
882db8edf66852acb0a9af62fe2c2272
a5c24f13520a6b6e97f2cf6b4aae753a399613df
'2012-05-11T10:01:09-04:00'
describe
'227254' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMWF' 'sip-files00021.jp2'
b4f13060607a37ba0dabba0eb02eab71
11320a418f161cdb1e701495329600b1c1ce4300
describe
'202376' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMWG' 'sip-files00021.jpg'
f9216cc0ef147b545b734d316ca87ab3
e02f3dda6a758f271b68c434197d90fe33277c34
describe
'45216' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMWH' 'sip-files00021.pro'
7c7700b2d329997ffefa93d2f5f6fdc7
150a166bbfa21358c213e9fe0a0f8502d9dacf34
describe
'81656' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMWI' 'sip-files00021.QC.jpg'
1cca1830b4f234d58916c82179f97f3b
d9fc90090add6471ade9fd924b7a861fcf46c7c5
describe
'1841116' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMWJ' 'sip-files00021.tif'
c72535ef9f635f24c3a3dce44f881576
987ca9c7306b73748c24e0d2388ad584b89a61b9
describe
'1923' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMWK' 'sip-files00021.txt'
451a5b0d7d51011a212767184fc55783
f696f0f8d54b424ab30fea9176e5ec2c19feff26
'2012-05-11T10:01:54-04:00'
describe
'37137' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMWL' 'sip-files00021thm.jpg'
8de8fb1819011c2b05eb56bc246d5e75
f1ddb87ee65aeb2cf0ffe6b3ca79ae819394ea93
describe
'229168' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMWM' 'sip-files00022.jp2'
0dc0c10ea4f34e6becc454f5f576358c
39c6fe56f55f0c92beac9182779080728c87cc36
'2012-05-11T10:01:38-04:00'
describe
'198723' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMWN' 'sip-files00022.jpg'
158b1e6545cc9ca7c4f2b3f0f498970e
c7a0e138f6550a0c27cc3534d6c230185f33fb4a
describe
'42132' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMWO' 'sip-files00022.pro'
43df97537ddde7944ae520242c14051d
f0304ec9ab94552d3065ecbbd13f99bb602038f3
'2012-05-11T10:01:13-04:00'
describe
'81204' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMWP' 'sip-files00022.QC.jpg'
797ca1b6d393219cb73716faef0b3113
409b71abde3f20fdf8047426001361e45e623e3d
describe
'1856692' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMWQ' 'sip-files00022.tif'
6024278dfef7d32db2fe6ed5f63acc58
e2c68ea229cea882449188dc074365d5b0e5cebd
'2012-05-11T10:01:58-04:00'
describe
'1742' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMWR' 'sip-files00022.txt'
a9544b327cf2825620d72375af69c0a6
9f09204ca3088d8914761a69f927dad419d8ae37
'2012-05-11T10:00:07-04:00'
describe
'36774' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMWS' 'sip-files00022thm.jpg'
d7b1443784eb9b4b93085f60485cb546
39bf16526cce702f16ceb0b3f21d35b717c48ff6
'2012-05-11T10:01:20-04:00'
describe
'224963' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMWT' 'sip-files00023.jp2'
a2f4d74068f271052a66cf54c625f368
7035ee1b74d9f3f5b806d286528e15f9431a1c5c
describe
'203960' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMWU' 'sip-files00023.jpg'
8ecb70974d6520b8bcb8d0e07bed0d11
175bc67944d336d919e01c71fa7afef134f78661
describe
'42887' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMWV' 'sip-files00023.pro'
892fb2e998eab89e415be17f5843368b
2eae2a6fa32bb11be8e182426d7ac734e2216ef4
'2012-05-11T10:01:28-04:00'
describe
'83999' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMWW' 'sip-files00023.QC.jpg'
6db7ec8bae892753c4e61bfb07ec8286
7c9eb2404de67753977bc2deb6af5180c22e204b
describe
'1823800' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMWX' 'sip-files00023.tif'
f6fe47f171652386005d19e9ed70c37e
9fb4d5da8248577d3eeb1216d1d07d3b49a313f6
'2012-05-11T10:01:32-04:00'
describe
'1816' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMWY' 'sip-files00023.txt'
172c0e5a0ce8f12aa4bf5b79bbc543b0
bfdadd27846cb8db68405f0f2023b5110f171f4e
describe
'36906' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMWZ' 'sip-files00023thm.jpg'
a3556a9a6c71b321aa35aa4ac6e2aa80
610ac48f6a20fc7416876f3856776bb6277d7609
'2012-05-11T09:59:48-04:00'
describe
'224865' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMXA' 'sip-files00024.jp2'
d73797bc4fca218e747332f2154215fb
e1de2c3958340c3ca06f05ceebc46525bbb9009f
'2012-05-11T10:00:04-04:00'
describe
'200294' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMXB' 'sip-files00024.jpg'
020e1552471b9024aa83dd07c9ac2707
b6fd5a3aa47fb57d3fdcb6fdd1df3e7e63c044d5
describe
'41319' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMXC' 'sip-files00024.pro'
cfd3ec2d7f4b96ba722d7d5fa8838ff5
342e79fc78c9c4ea8e49185c7184e0a4ace433f3
'2012-05-11T10:00:00-04:00'
describe
'81781' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMXD' 'sip-files00024.QC.jpg'
a1ac4160ea7ece0e71f260c43c00c51d
00fe87d1b581d5e2d3e41a894e91707b06ba7641
describe
'1822884' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMXE' 'sip-files00024.tif'
521ddb6685b6529f83051bef7d65ed5c
90676671d603d87c6ff1087caf8c6c82565ca0d9
'2012-05-11T10:00:27-04:00'
describe
'1733' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMXF' 'sip-files00024.txt'
01288bf14519767c8580dd86e77c0a86
ed0087535485beb38557b90419859c8ea86377f3
'2012-05-11T10:02:01-04:00'
describe
'37901' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMXG' 'sip-files00024thm.jpg'
3036f106c276930470c407aa15206a32
a9d802d40fd1192e60554b829986678e670395ea
'2012-05-11T10:00:48-04:00'
describe
'226208' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMXH' 'sip-files00025.jp2'
e5c04f362c7a3bace83110e2d1c6fd64
46a638792046e93d16b4680360aedb0beff457cd
describe
'196009' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMXI' 'sip-files00025.jpg'
b6d41d80d2d0df6aa840005acc55a296
926799fc6c1595bfaa8c49437af88bd0517458b8
'2012-05-11T10:00:05-04:00'
describe
'41191' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMXJ' 'sip-files00025.pro'
fea4d336f0b20d3a92e6f5b4bdf78648
69b2ab5c2557d2f3ff2450c6f50af9bd46ad2e34
describe
'80144' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMXK' 'sip-files00025.QC.jpg'
400cdf551ab6eec421df70433e29c6f1
4806b4dff12b4f12d74c8403ee624961bc7f350e
describe
'1832912' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMXL' 'sip-files00025.tif'
c91a8aa4ead4eb0d49adde801aa68b17
8fe5ca7b652e40f45d80aeafaf6278bcf6913319
'2012-05-11T10:00:52-04:00'
describe
'1764' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMXM' 'sip-files00025.txt'
eb71f5c68dcdd24bd56b66618597b33d
c55e1def653c3fee37f5c5525b7f3fe5298d7b0d
'2012-05-11T10:00:13-04:00'
describe
'36291' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMXN' 'sip-files00025thm.jpg'
0a1359ea45a442f9bd8fc2680d0f8675
f744458f9887e86707c1215584cde3a6e7a6d68f
'2012-05-11T10:00:10-04:00'
describe
'227780' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMXO' 'sip-files00026.jp2'
eeb2a87d711c8980f65a9c76e8f8de4c
e3ea0cbba44b223efdbafa761434302da518642e
'2012-05-11T10:00:29-04:00'
describe
'222497' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMXP' 'sip-files00026.jpg'
ea62f40e8dbc756182e6b1fa6a918963
07403dcd92e1b4c87b46e5fd513dc53f7c9fa139
describe
'44966' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMXQ' 'sip-files00026.pro'
bc790f4f3ab6ff5e2a221901ab98489a
6b4f9c1fcb660465c7bfd239a38be27356f9d50d
'2012-05-11T09:59:51-04:00'
describe
'84368' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMXR' 'sip-files00026.QC.jpg'
33437b6f627cd488972b382f683fdf3d
97643d82491a62c983ce2e14cbc93661494e9434
describe
'1846996' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMXS' 'sip-files00026.tif'
1baa8461173af886f6877e58bc01552c
d798ed7f6d4c41b520f259892631cc0868e5301e
'2012-05-11T10:00:18-04:00'
describe
'1864' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMXT' 'sip-files00026.txt'
87da4fc02bad9fde118a898ddc7bafae
cebbfdc7661aae926faec9ff10cf7a4fae30c588
describe
'37338' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMXU' 'sip-files00026thm.jpg'
6f6b0796a9a6495defadd046caebe061
2c537d46c5aad6cd3b977ab45b368946539f0144
'2012-05-11T10:01:02-04:00'
describe
'232460' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMXV' 'sip-files00027.jp2'
e6c96ed6a5d9ae6905c4324bc54826b0
8868ae5e9443a9061aecc57b2a01440076fe2bce
describe
'188725' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMXW' 'sip-files00027.jpg'
865ddda2201bb0f6bf397f37200adbe9
c444caea0c3dfba0ccf61e0bb955000f647f48ab
'2012-05-11T09:59:52-04:00'
describe
'39982' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMXX' 'sip-files00027.pro'
72dcd04cd0650803ac5c24f00758903d
9dd972853ce3a4a799f227e9102651b6d0d9580d
describe
'76588' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMXY' 'sip-files00027.QC.jpg'
d4fd27e7e296c7a9ebc4f686d074f05d
24b7e2b009eb7b29198bf0633711155c4e577c8c
describe
'1882348' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMXZ' 'sip-files00027.tif'
ce50a2457a1776cd23a9542056a7e6ab
02b8ee09e5c601e3256b50c5fce8a54e54780d43
describe
'1810' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMYA' 'sip-files00027.txt'
c123124c3b8e478a1e94d0f1d5f35c8a
c2e6258cfcbebb262683c6cee00921c1dda8e6a2
describe
'35500' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMYB' 'sip-files00027thm.jpg'
293e703a2d07643f82c5bcc80fc8b1c2
e4ef54e34d2de3053470b7e5a6b351c2c36df163
describe
'221474' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMYC' 'sip-files00028.jp2'
91c6bfc309b1c33a9ed7be89e05b892d
88a8a36536d604adfda968009ee7701d917233f7
'2012-05-11T10:00:02-04:00'
describe
'206608' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMYD' 'sip-files00028.jpg'
7ae86f57a5cdefe05c33c5d2844d765f
f758fca8687791876c0c278e0ffc8250377d2a26
describe
'44515' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMYE' 'sip-files00028.pro'
1629869b0e4cd39b1f7e72e5b4dba9a1
1a17571fa883a5168094ddb6195412e410302126
describe
'82644' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMYF' 'sip-files00028.QC.jpg'
40156a7f854611e1d0180ddd8eaad846
185934f6a74f64b78f220f31beb60422eef81af0
describe
'1795136' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMYG' 'sip-files00028.tif'
63cfc70340c270ee3a4f5c88b86f84f2
22750ad786e380a3f33906d90fd99ae22114a831
describe
'1872' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMYH' 'sip-files00028.txt'
fa80a9c7bbff743e919f2e3a4921e6f9
aa2de2d0f18c6f7b23876f51f9d7c1be7660f9d8
describe
'37437' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMYI' 'sip-files00028thm.jpg'
bd7254252f1f30b337373b84961cc100
6924586e08682735bd2f6302ed9ae43988beb457
describe
'223009' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMYJ' 'sip-files00029.jp2'
356d14be8eec99d76db7d5ffff90b0f8
e3c7572b0aa34deb971f0eee908ef6423070b483
describe
'195851' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMYK' 'sip-files00029.jpg'
bf6c222d8e70482b4a9cf40d6c7af8b3
f9c1e3ff38477ca2ffc738fa82686cc29c7072b7
'2012-05-11T10:01:18-04:00'
describe
'42068' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMYL' 'sip-files00029.pro'
e89d5e71bdeaf61e91dae27dad54c0d2
2198eeab8f7ceca0a99377653a905e7229ddd197
describe
'80956' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMYM' 'sip-files00029.QC.jpg'
95b272f819a7bdcfcbdb4da02e9c5441
2f021f1ea589ad35a7101556625c235a6c3d32c7
'2012-05-11T10:00:38-04:00'
describe
'1807420' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMYN' 'sip-files00029.tif'
8c083552a61d1b34c7f3dcdb1577c841
5ac1bfb2f4797314041722be702b35b16c5b302c
describe
'1807' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMYO' 'sip-files00029.txt'
3ae0571250702ea33c2f05005960f8f7
694d478670d9f4df543e362b71dbebb86d3e9aca
describe
'36915' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMYP' 'sip-files00029thm.jpg'
5b90364f594e4c5d0869290a4cc5819d
8bf0ed7ed6c4acc981c42b27559f5237baec6417
describe
'229595' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMYQ' 'sip-files00030.jp2'
28d9a2eae0a7d9fa7e2d87a04778a2dc
c1fc09c1ab8128f0a3d01823f6eb8b09d7477d0b
describe
'201267' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMYR' 'sip-files00030.jpg'
def281a2fe732dec663d7a12b0537a56
7f68ba58dd86ab7fddb8893cd6edccdd5355317b
describe
'44218' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMYS' 'sip-files00030.pro'
ffdf00a3133fb2a4a2616a82df4207a8
63d3285024d3d7c30dd42d40247b93936d817b25
describe
'81720' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMYT' 'sip-files00030.QC.jpg'
7be3c8650194f1ada4a7932a4088d8f1
fc824946df61a9f364e8346e63b7e77a179cc3ec
'2012-05-11T10:01:52-04:00'
describe
'1860608' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMYU' 'sip-files00030.tif'
c88a04fea4bf984073c7e341ec9c7cb9
292fd06ea8cb1d8bed4cb71001e8e69384adee16
'2012-05-11T10:01:15-04:00'
describe
'1834' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMYV' 'sip-files00030.txt'
cb705622c01d0ad10465d8a709220db4
82bef52f178d2c7465cb1685d3e0901202cf059d
describe
'36565' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMYW' 'sip-files00030thm.jpg'
1b616239a633149dcd6d13204dc980c5
84e7f65906cced3e99ae191e33ddf415019f38e5
describe
'229532' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMYX' 'sip-files00031.jp2'
cb5bbca482f5f0c4080c0523146a18d4
9953fcd68fc84bb05b87d6463397917daf98f214
describe
'206984' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMYY' 'sip-files00031.jpg'
a2922b43b3d15a77f1e987f10f673391
3a652841eda1fb8c6ca0b2a794d0cfe7f523160b
'2012-05-11T10:00:39-04:00'
describe
'44273' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMYZ' 'sip-files00031.pro'
4d8498b3203d8c9f86a416b1c67973e2
6530779631ad4e3aba1f5d2f10c655f5bc77ddd9
'2012-05-11T10:00:31-04:00'
describe
'82833' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMZA' 'sip-files00031.QC.jpg'
a901400d7634e5199ac4ee403aede400
0f9683b55807d5d9ab3db4960a61088240248dfe
describe
'1859464' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMZB' 'sip-files00031.tif'
f2609947e6f89b8cb4c1f8d31afe1c7f
4b884f5e645a02908cea173697d6c1bca05fe4ec
'2012-05-11T10:01:24-04:00'
describe
'1871' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMZC' 'sip-files00031.txt'
66375ea0b451ce5509737f48c6ed60c2
03a1912bd93b0058283eaeeb3b30e4994ea19465
describe
'36466' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMZD' 'sip-files00031thm.jpg'
e70dd69e582644eb0bdf832e7fa235e3
617083ebacbb74337e23aeaf64fc094f9eeb673d
describe
'234607' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMZE' 'sip-files00032.jp2'
c23f202f6d9c73554d13d502a8b41ac6
eea9210e73781d4f0cc0623c7e0f34f36a20caf6
describe
'198266' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMZF' 'sip-files00032.jpg'
4aeecd588dc37250ed7e64187c2a6604
9471530d4f1a928fbc089c2f32631cb2ef037b20
describe
'44504' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMZG' 'sip-files00032.pro'
1626e5984f79ad2bf4154697c82eef4c
1d582257f0b0dc0fcf1f482ba1a4fd43275fbab0
describe
'81083' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMZH' 'sip-files00032.QC.jpg'
e9951b148528787ff9bf1e9ce263aaae
ed898b26c5da525d845abf1a44829c9a928d648b
describe
'1900220' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMZI' 'sip-files00032.tif'
ee0be295f7c8e1e1371589728b0dc3cf
863f346f61b2478b95d665890bea6d801a7b7d20
describe
'1852' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMZJ' 'sip-files00032.txt'
19b059132c6fa3e5a686d81faacec7e0
0a1f6020d43d4e824171fbc24eba4bdb7151abae
'2012-05-11T10:01:35-04:00'
describe
'36168' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMZK' 'sip-files00032thm.jpg'
5d03b58ffa0781ca2aa53f9fcc68eed5
8594cced241315d94f042fb06a5addf7cc976d15
'2012-05-11T10:00:44-04:00'
describe
'232313' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMZL' 'sip-files00033.jp2'
61e4610f546e28e9d66a5e4fc1718383
888ed3114539ef98edb05410c9d5a0221635550a
describe
'187827' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMZM' 'sip-files00033.jpg'
a27596c39ba37751a6945cfd1501c2b1
94b7b2188d71be0961c4a9f0eb45f1e1346d34c0
describe
'43728' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMZN' 'sip-files00033.pro'
e3afdd972ba93fd9e983016609ceabb5
4ee75bc932e8ade356cfe8039416ac5bd571884e
describe
'77478' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMZO' 'sip-files00033.QC.jpg'
7eb7ecf1ec9944bd78e091382adf479b
41d6ac7c79ebdf129a94e0a4c584722dd59d3954
describe
'1882000' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMZP' 'sip-files00033.tif'
b180b0937be78f466d329c826d7130ee
221775c37beb2e934dc35d5df4a32ef6ea5477c5
describe
'1879' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMZQ' 'sip-files00033.txt'
4442a7f2c227db3cc84e2dc76e87022f
fcf5c11f4ec0ce64353d5a936612bb7c6045e512
'2012-05-11T10:01:05-04:00'
describe
'35483' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMZR' 'sip-files00033thm.jpg'
1d4874a05accfd1363e26386ecfa63e6
f96ff65b9c1a4bc64ea4685f3d56864f8638e71a
describe
'230840' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMZS' 'sip-files00034.jp2'
4b21301353a45d7a6e4711d58cb9a8ec
14bc160df4a139a33de168455e06855dc33e581c
describe
'205416' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMZT' 'sip-files00034.jpg'
1a41f8ff84898d055069f8d66300956f
5dbc2542f05d8b68d918e6450353f5c3cb39535f
'2012-05-11T10:01:08-04:00'
describe
'44049' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMZU' 'sip-files00034.pro'
a7cad4d9a1fb6a8e4c32d68493ef9ab1
4e05455e55e427e14048869334ecc3e0b96f873c
describe
'82999' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMZV' 'sip-files00034.QC.jpg'
e7618f9957915b25be634df033bfd7c3
31b115a973609f6dba5b55fd1fc0f7cb6ba5af68
describe
'1870260' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMZW' 'sip-files00034.tif'
1ad3e61604b9a21f086e42861fad7eef
2aa9a53d5f9c1e9e00f0bc88b1f7a960dec81b4b
describe
'1823' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMZX' 'sip-files00034.txt'
64b54da4440a30f10a985f711adaf141
241c34c23d00740e5f5e0130b2afd4a6b427a341
describe
'36756' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMZY' 'sip-files00034thm.jpg'
a4856910353731f269fc74277b3448af
b31a52ccdd0a1bf754c1206cac6ad65b05eecca0
describe
'223220' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABMZZ' 'sip-files00035.jp2'
e60a389d97fb0e7bc87702981b0db8de
1018203f9458d65bf4a43d382558392ce4ce58c6
describe
'203688' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNAA' 'sip-files00035.jpg'
ac3cf7b37ffe2682e41f48b6f4c891ac
a66e31bc72da3d182122f569ac436c11c562c809
describe
'44597' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNAB' 'sip-files00035.pro'
100bb20c32622f2fb425a1c85e6c8fff
a0edbcd587ebcfea4df63975a396b8080a5956ba
describe
'82873' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNAC' 'sip-files00035.QC.jpg'
0004d5a90239fe4444dc1779584b67df
bfff58cd69a8b981bb7619e043b198d9d6b55728
'2012-05-11T10:00:06-04:00'
describe
'1809068' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNAD' 'sip-files00035.tif'
74d572a6882f5d0ab46e382dbd096564
d4c14c3b1355008d70822cd295f84493c13d4d66
describe
'1881' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNAE' 'sip-files00035.txt'
eb128b0e854325a941718eaac5ac3629
d76cf038e07b39f23a9f14c81b3baefbd27a0b5d
describe
'36503' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNAF' 'sip-files00035thm.jpg'
258a8851d2577045e00b724bffae8c27
cc317ea55b9ae6f8090c023e28b277514b45a266
describe
'234575' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNAG' 'sip-files00036.jp2'
b4272deff5582722093ebb1e1bdc3237
47486e0053a6f07da121b616d903a0468dce92df
describe
'197107' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNAH' 'sip-files00036.jpg'
1bcc32d8023d42105baf96f29da09533
eb9ad9c609bf1f4d0cef9ee9a4a8d6a8cd42e56b
describe
'42766' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNAI' 'sip-files00036.pro'
ef93d4ac2337f2507d8123cdc0849da6
eddb5189c92df1a2545a3e4589daf86acb771f95
describe
'79950' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNAJ' 'sip-files00036.QC.jpg'
66ef4270b0899089d9d9902b41d0c21f
879b24b14898ce7017b8d637e0788c2912c05f1f
describe
'1899948' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNAK' 'sip-files00036.tif'
5d5317df634bbd487162641f7bb66637
ebcad9255d402178aeba397f7758639a076b2ab2
describe
'1780' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNAL' 'sip-files00036.txt'
bed93ce3840245b589cd132ba7b874ee
69df01c7da74c18e596745e377537cc1af467545
describe
'36242' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNAM' 'sip-files00036thm.jpg'
adddafa881956e1fdf01aeff89bfd6f8
3a3e897618fb00ac8f4b7e9db34d20bcc50d6eed
describe
'231047' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNAN' 'sip-files00037.jp2'
0570d85df475b97fbe423eee2413f86d
7e9dbd8c336db2d6f79dad19b1146b942e0d4353
describe
'212251' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNAO' 'sip-files00037.jpg'
16018051f5c38b30f4ea1e32844e2949
16c48df0cdead57e096d40aa391bf58329c5707e
describe
'43328' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNAP' 'sip-files00037.pro'
b63c65a338e0f4ca20252dd01afa5cbf
abb40acee27650f9994d586e3b1cbd1ec67b0e71
describe
'79663' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNAQ' 'sip-files00037.QC.jpg'
eaebdbe420916c291c6343bda9e8a98a
e1ba8fcccbcc9572e8a6ccddb13e4139715c9f8d
describe
'1872372' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNAR' 'sip-files00037.tif'
14cca6cb25ebc4e483e9d7e058660533
51c3ca43a875028aa70e9d3e0240f22cedd0d68b
'2012-05-11T10:00:41-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNAS' 'sip-files00037.txt'
157155b467a49a19e78977c01416e436
ced641153ca58f1fca20c43bdc69ece23c171e13
'2012-05-11T10:01:14-04:00'
describe
'36775' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNAT' 'sip-files00037thm.jpg'
23ffc69c231417785c620dfea937f177
e33dfd7a6e488be4b74faf1119f3c8f1d36bf17f
describe
'234357' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNAU' 'sip-files00038.jp2'
2966a6df0e5e533f0c18e504995cabb4
b17cdd198bd7303591e77c30979a22fe65d755fe
'2012-05-11T10:02:00-04:00'
describe
'215339' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNAV' 'sip-files00038.jpg'
cd3178828d1ea2a4ba43336bdc460da4
4da04f6cd0393773be1282a3e28959352e0b26fa
describe
'44279' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNAW' 'sip-files00038.pro'
9a22bb17c686a7eba3f42d5815cc311f
87db5bd2f6ee7d3059f312e245b644cc035c71e1
describe
'83645' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNAX' 'sip-files00038.QC.jpg'
c6796a94ede6bcf268e61d134faaf513
1bb88bee806858ac4ce43df74972d3e62b326a84
describe
'1899300' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNAY' 'sip-files00038.tif'
3494a2446960d8d292a2d041f00347c7
d14bc5ca5c9fd29b68d257b4a73b54cc75e43f85
describe
'1825' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNAZ' 'sip-files00038.txt'
e436d63c2e734ac22a05b967ec8143b5
8ab52bb34a15e4ae56785acfa2cbf833a90042cb
describe
'36747' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNBA' 'sip-files00038thm.jpg'
40d326a584b110f904a6924eaba66acb
0c7ab9f2eb7a664c830ecfddfd51394e730f3ebc
describe
'231160' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNBB' 'sip-files00039.jp2'
7c2c431f0764820b219142511e6513be
82e864bef0c23511295740b854e3195826bf6898
describe
'208358' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNBC' 'sip-files00039.jpg'
d4075f42949c3f4b2742680279da9624
4851ae518769b5701ccda050c88a129a7415da0c
describe
'44262' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNBD' 'sip-files00039.pro'
f19fc33e5ebdd835261b95629c8c3298
4c7ba9982da08cf23c4a5915544589929095c048
describe
'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNBE' 'sip-files00039.QC.jpg'
0babec0addfa599678d18a4f3c181809
4b33e7e627cb9b3cfc3810ff6ff1e37585e54501
'2012-05-11T10:01:29-04:00'
describe
'1872708' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNBF' 'sip-files00039.tif'
84f513f7936bef22a68eb23a207ca8a6
5dac8de2bdfd5c4879243cc18d3b53370a43cde8
'2012-05-11T10:00:50-04:00'
describe
'1859' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNBG' 'sip-files00039.txt'
d4b57f74f8a00d535fe542b559fb2089
e73609413a9ee8eb5895aeeae85ebf0ffd9f76bd
describe
'36575' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNBH' 'sip-files00039thm.jpg'
2d637b31ee4cec9c36e17796bec3bd3d
005b8ba7993f87eb07e66e4bfe2d4900f5bf73f7
describe
'237007' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNBI' 'sip-files00040.jp2'
ecf8b50329aa2596f28a67c19758d946
cc7587f141875f1abb45af051f308989d1042df7
describe
'190403' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNBJ' 'sip-files00040.jpg'
6a8caa6f33112fc0c4c065c56c12f090
df60db8d14471f70f7ce79c6a3e317b6b7799dab
describe
'42506' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNBK' 'sip-files00040.pro'
c050f98ce2a150d74f813fc4e58fc82e
043e3a4d8c3c1a93f0e6f8d244aa292c25f2b9d4
describe
'77959' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNBL' 'sip-files00040.QC.jpg'
1f49435ca59d65e5a80701380d96da73
6dd160c7a0efa16440e688ce8e99ce5639134112
describe
'1919136' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNBM' 'sip-files00040.tif'
5216099179d7da5d73e2bee2e11662d2
031e0d2250202b4afd125bd694ce1ae21f76590a
describe
'1758' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNBN' 'sip-files00040.txt'
2a77df1fa5d3bc39b166e32eac2398b1
3b005e652bd064d3f73f4fa59e8ed4903a5cdcfb
describe
'35587' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNBO' 'sip-files00040thm.jpg'
62c3ac03b72abd0d3961b1e470f52db9
ee3535ef47ee470761391d9231453847cbaf0858
'2012-05-11T10:01:56-04:00'
describe
'232891' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNBP' 'sip-files00041.jp2'
e381c3993092e4f6963d4627ee609571
8fbabd11624602a3c0ad650a8075796d56f5b3b9
describe
'201304' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNBQ' 'sip-files00041.jpg'
6e18e907f04ec47ef9cadcaee4f08fba
8a59f4f6d4c88a4957046ddff91b688a8f498080
describe
'41035' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNBR' 'sip-files00041.pro'
cc6e91393e4e7fdc619793ac0d0e1b18
9dfb83ef8af18cc898b156772ec449d51ceb410d
describe
'81604' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNBS' 'sip-files00041.QC.jpg'
9347d3098a911d66474da6d8628e5e8b
8ac71e307321c923fca79e36fd71f88ec2650752
describe
'1887140' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNBT' 'sip-files00041.tif'
f986e4bb99eae4fc89cb994c96d73304
ec5a646aec0995cb43aa8a5afa535454758461f5
describe
'1732' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNBU' 'sip-files00041.txt'
1322f4a0a0550420981f1f1d35261094
61acef3fc9cd693211afefafaf550c6f5cc5957a
describe
'36734' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNBV' 'sip-files00041thm.jpg'
a5ff356b222cdbc96ac42aa44e768cd6
1175c2e6270f90bfe971b38bafe3e20d4775241b
describe
'229597' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNBW' 'sip-files00042.jp2'
41d40a9e7b3da8f9736885c9cf172613
47364fd6f366acada41845e91e70a4e083341fd1
describe
'167073' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNBX' 'sip-files00042.jpg'
ffaee18fa025b2db72aca369d3acc535
33c904e5c51cdc21bb4da1729744321f3ce70c17
describe
'33500' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNBY' 'sip-files00042.pro'
06ae7cd52850130e2ad1c9ad2442baf6
bd61703240bee9db9bf966fbfcad3ce3d5d5bfeb
describe
'69824' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNBZ' 'sip-files00042.QC.jpg'
0374534f75fc912e976a0f02de9824e8
3e1d26ae43bdd924177a437bef645eeb15c28b00
describe
'1859356' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNCA' 'sip-files00042.tif'
932d62dc67ab25a47b66d7ced58e19e6
c958de6b9c1df8f482e8fba4825f6708c5d5eeb5
describe
'1407' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNCB' 'sip-files00042.txt'
028bc8a0404d1b47f14323770d909aa5
9c08e54389694e883d81b571e86fe2953f12bfb1
'2012-05-11T10:00:16-04:00'
describe
'33354' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNCC' 'sip-files00042thm.jpg'
590b7bfa3d4595e943fd27c401b12c62
79f41e1739603d5e2657865d64a049b2365ed076
describe
'224512' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNCD' 'sip-files00043.jp2'
9753f5dfc29938a8e6cd8b41764a4d36
024495843aeb050fd447f715442f76046b080c41
'2012-05-11T10:02:02-04:00'
describe
'196367' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNCE' 'sip-files00043.jpg'
6cda09ed459ba13a4e10386d345c72f0
a1e6265d57af4bd1fc772797a26e79c8414a98b1
'2012-05-11T10:00:11-04:00'
describe
'31249' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNCF' 'sip-files00043.pro'
7f6353a40964a27e1857286bf200c7bc
1c38e6ddb8d96d3b1dfec1e90cc0cb19cf84f25d
describe
'77694' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNCG' 'sip-files00043.QC.jpg'
1aaab1d065b254bc2ba5d106f4bf77b1
6e6ffe87d4527791e7d84862f6dc42d9613ec099
describe
'1819812' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNCH' 'sip-files00043.tif'
a356fb597965f5f072e8af74c23cca99
56ccf70315ef31334c29839d4a4bc4a6b4a82a09
describe
'1358' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNCI' 'sip-files00043.txt'
9dd7046fcadf682b1cc39086b3121eb7
bae219be42e165e0ee8ff1ef5b6d00cd26d8b78b
describe
'36483' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNCJ' 'sip-files00043thm.jpg'
e1c8c30794d723f52fa56adf6c0b18d2
00956355dc5b7dfa562fbd14d4c54ba027804cab
describe
'231750' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNCK' 'sip-files00044.jp2'
7c9d1d0b41fffcb7a29b8ed32391d077
8d78a7880dd72c4810e623ed8e93da1ea5820b41
describe
'207964' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNCL' 'sip-files00044.jpg'
b829d0d79020a4aa4fe0a619b662006a
2ea022c587f40623f74d8a0e094cecf7ba8b4b5e
describe
'43778' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNCM' 'sip-files00044.pro'
4f16623c1f8f4a8410a6ef8bf6281c0b
c29834951da08a14574384e4e00851a54ad473ec
describe
'80168' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNCN' 'sip-files00044.QC.jpg'
5e31f33bd84be977df24014ec35ea4f6
a45473bbd5dd2647f82042c50ed160c03be1cce8
describe
'1877324' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNCO' 'sip-files00044.tif'
8baefc06883f04b3a9bffaba641126cf
5b0e9eab3a06f51bf1f3051cd9ffb13cfc3017d2
describe
'1809' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNCP' 'sip-files00044.txt'
e2aff6da989719c2648fbb2a9d5759cf
f250aab5f8ea32a456676186dfee3127c2c1609a
'2012-05-11T09:59:57-04:00'
describe
'36248' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNCQ' 'sip-files00044thm.jpg'
1efde5bb534d8b4f82894f2c4d5329bb
3234c0994aee0b149c8d9c2fe952bd3628bb7234
describe
'236454' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNCR' 'sip-files00045.jp2'
872e4ccad4c899a2d569df153af24c06
ca8c3bc936bb2df2d708b4965c57fce4e6c00786
describe
'201522' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNCS' 'sip-files00045.jpg'
2d58349771443d6dc65cee8aa64d5bcd
8d0964f30a81d895e5754ec52252498b7380b56e
describe
'43822' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNCT' 'sip-files00045.pro'
7038a75189b7ab9a3cf3924aaffa3270
e5c0ee7c2d6dfdbd5ca0b72a8ca3d3ccb6d2d73d
describe
'81528' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNCU' 'sip-files00045.QC.jpg'
0282d6b4604ed0bdb5d24be9c30a6dcf
aa9078ee0cf2edbe15e9302937cd8c103be0fcc1
describe
'1915284' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNCV' 'sip-files00045.tif'
36102331d18e87798e0afb92ebc2ffe5
012b770e6bc23b85d4eade209e39b7ba60e23ee6
describe
'1840' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNCW' 'sip-files00045.txt'
4be1d0b2169f59229f401dcac717de99
0dd49cb1063ef59d57e5d4113e01e7f67616ed94
describe
'36249' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNCX' 'sip-files00045thm.jpg'
4201a12b8cb95cfc18696f0c8f8f92d1
250432ed5c18d992376c75e0fb7d7bae5dd407a2
describe
'236442' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNCY' 'sip-files00046.jp2'
27ec11122628b3c196d2f910fcffb5a0
fde601b56e4756cf05b86eb8a722c0e824fc840c
describe
'194795' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNCZ' 'sip-files00046.jpg'
bbae0175015bae448ac9dacaee9d47f7
eb176022efc35b72284e821274705950069310e3
describe
'42713' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNDA' 'sip-files00046.pro'
62b8142dcabac61dee0632d1fa6e8017
5672ee1cf06c95dcc5d151cf4be5f5d192c293ee
describe
'80093' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNDB' 'sip-files00046.QC.jpg'
cc8fc3610916214dc044d35174846e72
ab727d7c397234e12d0b9e14aee523514bf554e2
'2012-05-11T10:01:48-04:00'
describe
'1916304' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNDC' 'sip-files00046.tif'
4b2eef6ccff4233b7c53ca59e2dc067a
6986f366b3214a0944cfae43142813c8a7268707
describe
'1801' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNDD' 'sip-files00046.txt'
7173a4c754244ce46f5ea7f1d680d49e
9598fb0615c3c4aa95f68ef2cf3951b7efff1135
describe
Invalid character
'36917' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNDE' 'sip-files00046thm.jpg'
21f9e7358a87e9db3528911e7d0a093f
e9e558cb93ba15f72e6c2e904a3b993057bea910
describe
'236949' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNDF' 'sip-files00047.jp2'
fa3d96a940651fb06d214d1b0b82b6fc
b999b38ef209f93b244a4a28f468cfb0e4032db2
describe
'201073' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNDG' 'sip-files00047.jpg'
aeae93916398211918bd55fe2f3ec6c7
83b4cae86ae1c0c3adbe3e36d1f5e94b11a1558f
'2012-05-11T10:01:06-04:00'
describe
'44457' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNDH' 'sip-files00047.pro'
a2cc44c0861f87d9ef12c0ea4e5876d1
d83a676a1707c76216259abac5888525dac0eb79
describe
'82957' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNDI' 'sip-files00047.QC.jpg'
37fe02d0555014503502da72cb1967f7
ad53720b929131a5d1bab1e0a25a0d5fd32743aa
describe
'1919552' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNDJ' 'sip-files00047.tif'
c6a751ccd6b341219343b880f69f3664
28c32186d27940cb87b8072f00009293b4da2b5a
describe
'1865' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNDK' 'sip-files00047.txt'
c0be546f4907a018bc4236498294d02f
1e221c3838c92dd139890925ad7faaa4f735d4d1
describe
'36356' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNDL' 'sip-files00047thm.jpg'
3d36edff2896401134f727e945505799
ac8613e94ec5a2032716441edacf6a0fd5a9001b
describe
'235778' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNDM' 'sip-files00048.jp2'
b1438804665efaeb0ccfdb5c95dc6270
29d869815d77795212e2fe3324d58f0729fcc37b
describe
'196222' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNDN' 'sip-files00048.jpg'
b3432ac997330b9fe9d22821325a5c9f
543e19ae8302c6008a5b7c5dd9dc2c94c525d577
describe
'41504' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNDO' 'sip-files00048.pro'
198538f9f0bd636095967aa29c88315b
878dd0d526126388ba390f1550e3bf0245f8989e
describe
'81185' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNDP' 'sip-files00048.QC.jpg'
5bafb95ad22ae2987cd0dfc6c511d9ea
3bee184087d4bfcb777fafe36cd5c62cc75fa487
describe
'1910700' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNDQ' 'sip-files00048.tif'
2f042cf90467d8da665afe0246d9d777
ee465d7109f99cb51571bc5cca61f2daa6137f0d
describe
'1717' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNDR' 'sip-files00048.txt'
7323fdbbe97cafdb553e93d463b47e6f
7b8d3ec943c55d45d9f295be274ec76dabb0079e
describe
'36926' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNDS' 'sip-files00048thm.jpg'
e426bb7c544cb0c8902e5e44076d272a
271810d919a0dbf6d987a18cf0eb0abbafa00acc
describe
'235812' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNDT' 'sip-files00049.jp2'
3cf3c18e57dab9a30342aa501ce640d8
de070454a08a0a1f54794c6f3211da3598b0280a
describe
'191799' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNDU' 'sip-files00049.jpg'
e134690dd70e6bb00d08adaa0d83dae4
c0ef57c6177f2cc042e4c0573e9f3ef796537672
describe
'42670' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNDV' 'sip-files00049.pro'
d430fd0001cd015d91b55fadbc616df7
aee4ad3d3cacbf2112e1d91b0f4d6de369436632
describe
'79362' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNDW' 'sip-files00049.QC.jpg'
e43175c9974142c3476bea2020b71551
5230ec9ead2ef67f498b294ac49528af32df4f80
describe
'1909808' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNDX' 'sip-files00049.tif'
8cb07242a24200d35605566f4778860a
bb3aa452003ea2d0ac155d96aee63bcabf50dbb7
describe
'1799' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNDY' 'sip-files00049.txt'
d616719dd7c02fbd2e331eee489543e0
158892890974263cda045daedbb87312bb4d0e52
describe
'36439' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNDZ' 'sip-files00049thm.jpg'
c64cd26974943649c292aad75c3c4e82
d57a31c638ec21abdd14c7c3fb15771570e820cb
describe
'233524' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNEA' 'sip-files00050.jp2'
1e269b9a8ba57b2db4c6534344f4904c
90f24fc075d5009b410eecd7fc406e13e33b6d4b
describe
'194868' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNEB' 'sip-files00050.jpg'
141fbba7bcd6f0a578f5d41091b79096
b82e6834a73cb76d8af54a3264f109d4fa7e23e0
describe
'40389' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNEC' 'sip-files00050.pro'
27f61b5f5606d49430344e6c51d21431
e576945cb18534d709fc458d1aebc40d02d19aaa
describe
'79604' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNED' 'sip-files00050.QC.jpg'
41589227ad1e2e04396d3a0d51bebf09
1516f5a6d3abfffe542f991570b4e09f1a930a5c
describe
'1891928' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNEE' 'sip-files00050.tif'
4a9b64d7aa950176edab77f9eabe86ab
65e6824289c5db11f41731cc27abfc78be15d242
describe
'1679' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNEF' 'sip-files00050.txt'
bac5bfd3c368c48a7815f1367a118254
ffda01b1c20c91e4317dbc3e350ac118d9b0054d
describe
'37198' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNEG' 'sip-files00050thm.jpg'
4c87031c70a91ca7a925b2068ee9782f
1487ae5fd220ec18e81fcbc0c6cdb696ebde4b35
'2012-05-11T10:00:43-04:00'
describe
'232119' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNEH' 'sip-files00051.jp2'
3a877f4716e2fb2114c94cdaa0ff45f1
ba166e5e020b695424bf1cbf00209993681ceadf
describe
'184726' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNEI' 'sip-files00051.jpg'
eb9ebd6f8139e8dedc2196ad36885a93
5a8d69d9482d1e2a9f8ad2832cb67187fc4f3c3d
describe
'40016' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNEJ' 'sip-files00051.pro'
08e940c17f13f7a09dadc2ded95d78c7
bf03d8733cf995de67d893c0f708c70559b8eeb1
describe
'76199' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNEK' 'sip-files00051.QC.jpg'
568761e930934db7271ba6c9f81b2342
d97f44efddde0e29b0ff2c8d04ac7e9df4d022b1
describe
'1880492' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNEL' 'sip-files00051.tif'
5e656858feb813f3270524d204de63d9
d4f4ed88f55831e65cc64d1fd9e7765d867b7f74
'2012-05-11T09:59:47-04:00'
describe
'1688' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNEM' 'sip-files00051.txt'
50b87f24d48d7100e64cd3bf553a9675
f6836fae894b3897e26638738677296bb879979d
describe
'35423' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNEN' 'sip-files00051thm.jpg'
20699c74330e3cd283eeee2078687e86
fa148b914706ac232f7b5506da3482670d5c2028
describe
'233572' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNEO' 'sip-files00052.jp2'
29b34eee09249e85b6b9644336e15c89
aac814026264c77050e5c8888a33f5aff73871f7
describe
'204106' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNEP' 'sip-files00052.jpg'
2fd29d5a7a02d89129874e9bdd43a866
c174c49f555d727b46e5cb07f3550ccf84422785
describe
'43067' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNEQ' 'sip-files00052.pro'
3492775b804c3233f1a0d883d12ff236
23975024d4734cdc701bcb2c18ce1aec0efe6a75
describe
'83245' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNER' 'sip-files00052.QC.jpg'
87b513f5b37d5bc8e2eb18ffa8abe999
3a9d1980351c785f3e4f21ca4a685ce239e0947e
describe
'1892168' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNES' 'sip-files00052.tif'
9104c42c9d7b9b764a6b6bdf0346af24
a068bab3692b5b5a13b940ed38d6e1eb26a7ddfb
describe
'1785' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNET' 'sip-files00052.txt'
b85643199b3f894c7a9a965f7a0c662f
fd1ed3f9d2371e51df98519ea0ad6e0137305868
describe
'37460' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNEU' 'sip-files00052thm.jpg'
68e920f12fe324ed23e79b250aa3b619
688e7939cab13c636710448ff6d957c39378b6f5
describe
'232261' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNEV' 'sip-files00053.jp2'
4d6d2c9d0b93c9496a37d30a6b81d6c7
9c0ff898a20f08b7633b29bafcabca7e08553bf6
describe
'504394' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNEW' 'sip-files00053.jpg'
21b10e5f8cdaf42aa335ea819dd5b294
b5583ab15424cbdecc3fbbf8538b8abb69abfd6d
describe
'42753' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNEX' 'sip-files00053.pro'
0fd516438bcb86a9fa09bb64b78acac1
9f23cd0c0cf1e221f002a291225ce1e7b5823b79
'2012-05-11T10:02:04-04:00'
describe
'181836' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNEY' 'sip-files00053.QC.jpg'
c244269fb93040f438284e42f61081bd
741cbc0db952914225bc16885a847c070f835c84
describe
'1872764' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNEZ' 'sip-files00053.tif'
9d0813824a01fa438d8ab95ce8da4ecf
09e665f6d51c3e0dcfc7ac738a965eadcce0b627
describe
'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNFA' 'sip-files00053.txt'
b5790f658896add67206f185c87bd4fc
0670c6499a237ec54dd58771d6aa805471389030
describe
'56721' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNFB' 'sip-files00053thm.jpg'
d9b5dc32c6c4472da93a853dc4a64e95
a02396b5ed41af4855133bc3f635421699f4ba83
describe
'236501' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNFC' 'sip-files00054.jp2'
17b4aeab836c33c52e00d286ee497f16
ce78afaa191406fd77b1a6331be1910511573eff
describe
'181769' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNFD' 'sip-files00054.jpg'
d72c77cb16bc0f6e102c72ee3805e7f8
5eb74c5b5437bb44d65e3af4a26ccf22bbb93280
describe
'38902' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNFE' 'sip-files00054.pro'
f1b42c18c887f17a5939f7e104033b1d
1181b6d4c426066ca58b5b19abf3024c8dd5580f
describe
'70988' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNFF' 'sip-files00054.QC.jpg'
a7821a5b869a0cc3e51755cb854b70d1
ff52639d88925cb99756a9f9f78a095fd15d22e5
describe
'1914508' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNFG' 'sip-files00054.tif'
6c8e338fb30cee676ec85d96d3676e9b
835ef9578cc658460d6eb1d1a203df5699af7e05
describe
'1792' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNFH' 'sip-files00054.txt'
39bf78d7107c1dfba5483b292bcdddb5
48f052a8a2b34ea1593f172bff41781f0671c48d
describe
'34103' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNFI' 'sip-files00054thm.jpg'
e47fd6009d830d8df4286badb5f5bee7
09cef786b37f6cbdb07e353f93c2d0af8fa5d245
describe
'234187' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNFJ' 'sip-files00055.jp2'
73b0b0778939178ee6df1100801e5096
bdc899ff305fea160038836b33e7c35af2ce018a
describe
'176558' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNFK' 'sip-files00055.jpg'
48115629f65d7d25ecf7903beb06d557
9ac149802e61f965621d8b9f53066fbbfb3539e8
describe
'42240' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNFL' 'sip-files00055.pro'
1429a0b960f8b2044c9865a12d5527cc
86e19832c873703a3bd2f0191c8e8be84e3f13f8
describe
'65296' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNFM' 'sip-files00055.QC.jpg'
24a67d49f34b945c7139fdd9d009c84e
b06da931c40cd6bbb2a9dad1b636725c392757c2
describe
'1895632' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNFN' 'sip-files00055.tif'
49df7dccdb7b4ad7ac808eaa8d47ac7f
6edfde954aee5fb985c93dffa364e7864ac9d2f4
'2012-05-11T10:01:17-04:00'
describe
'2178' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNFO' 'sip-files00055.txt'
c0e2a55e3cc79c1e802bbfd644038963
b2c5094d4f892d451f563b786cfbba4d488ddf25
describe
'31786' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNFP' 'sip-files00055thm.jpg'
fb21f5135d4701718f53de5ff07e2aab
3b74b93515b3e5b3778e85dcbf211db78c5ac6bc
describe
'236694' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNFQ' 'sip-files00056.jp2'
76dd1576a1bea35a76364419ab77470c
be686b7c45a119ce01632696033ea2e4350e9c66
describe
'162438' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNFR' 'sip-files00056.jpg'
38a2297b0bf797b1d51437c56d9c7edd
a63a1fea409fa38addbee82d8915099d851e4f20
describe
'37056' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNFS' 'sip-files00056.pro'
8ced2bb3c11c6ea40822c32bb234ecae
5acf50aad6f187c5324fbddda07edebfe986b63a
describe
'64453' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNFT' 'sip-files00056.QC.jpg'
0287beae1cf4be2e4729648658d30aa0
7cef6bfdcec6b266daaebb87f06ecd16b189d9f2
describe
'1915764' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNFU' 'sip-files00056.tif'
a7e59effc646b65a284b60cf915446f6
7414438b10ef81875eb0557eaaaa5a84c4cb0aa0
describe
'1913' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNFV' 'sip-files00056.txt'
e56dfbeb8cbf6830a2aa54780f2aa4b1
0378bc658346d235e2a3789bfc8bf3fdb36f653d
describe
'32407' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNFW' 'sip-files00056thm.jpg'
3ec853e8eecc7c00337ab9e9585026bc
7009fab310ab4c2e5051d332508f2695e69f9892
describe
'237247' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNFX' 'sip-files00057.jp2'
4d218279dc111dffb9d6afbce46e8988
819832521a476ddcef184191a93a7cc3a6e9da67
describe
'523862' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNFY' 'sip-files00057.jpg'
9743043de90aebfbf8925ab8f82a79a3
810bf16c445090de3ef8588cd92a08021465a60e
describe
'44845' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNFZ' 'sip-files00057.pro'
994fddbfa792f7f69b5cafdccfecca01
216239e0076273c1085ae4360cfa5884d062f98e
describe
'181802' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNGA' 'sip-files00057.QC.jpg'
58dd831c53720de757d1d83d0a1576d4
fbfd12034b848b9da7044bde9803a8e2a61bfdb7
'2012-05-11T10:01:03-04:00'
describe
'1912300' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNGB' 'sip-files00057.tif'
c1f2a72c6548b8db02f26a02046fea08
bf9ebeca8a4354fa63cb157bd601fedaee402feb
describe
'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNGC' 'sip-files00057.txt'
5465f162f7859d62fd86ec0a11c7ee0c
ede86fcdc5e6d46a5190a793b74e712aaeec9c63
describe
'56229' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNGD' 'sip-files00057thm.jpg'
ea65b71d903d5b230f0222493bedf667
6953e07cc6ceedd6dca4c3087a43952b9d863037
describe
'233994' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNGE' 'sip-files00058.jp2'
126db02578dc6f8172ac08fdc86c359c
e548b59afeadc3bf528d49d13546482bd05a927b
describe
'165761' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNGF' 'sip-files00058.jpg'
57b79a18bb91aba0cbd38088408d4b23
4290b045190638f8f7d88bb8afe9bb0e3c3b85e6
describe
'31109' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNGG' 'sip-files00058.pro'
b2d9fedcf452a2fd70e346a752c9f251
d752beea087eb6f3e4ec38f4c5e0821bc381792c
describe
'67924' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNGH' 'sip-files00058.QC.jpg'
264a223ac78eff9f6e95312d52282557
8c1e16224d629a04a8d89009c6c5e9042fd68e6b
describe
'1894664' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNGI' 'sip-files00058.tif'
0eb45fe5cabe5976dbd0e4e06e88f90c
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describe
'1285' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNGJ' 'sip-files00058.txt'
56925ac4d9316cb77ba54543e20dadfe
67763b8dd8704468a2bb7ff06432380cd9e78152
describe
'32458' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNGK' 'sip-files00058thm.jpg'
f77ad0538dbb200ff822a0e14e5a463a
6ca25cf30556c9c800459f4d546cf8f9e73e18e5
describe
'231897' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNGL' 'sip-files00059.jp2'
94a273f40e052024b38c2f84c8541217
c9d709bfc9f25e514ebd3befbe5bc51e7041446a
describe
'184419' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNGM' 'sip-files00059.jpg'
ff618eb2916a31002b9ccb0cf1dc97c3
4221a3682a99114a075d275d25dcd2c262d5b925
'2012-05-11T10:00:03-04:00'
describe
'26447' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNGN' 'sip-files00059.pro'
708051760d1fd18fa0066a12da8eff41
1bb93875f58757d3362148dad372d2e2138df77a
describe
'70865' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNGO' 'sip-files00059.QC.jpg'
8430e8fc833a3e64b82722d0039e95fd
19fe4b16c6d0e78343481b06253a2fcff29520df
describe
'1878220' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNGP' 'sip-files00059.tif'
90923304cb70dd2162b4d1f614ccc900
b1f25a773eb11d1b90b029e869e3bb824287cfd4
describe
'1210' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNGQ' 'sip-files00059.txt'
d40f85003bc066ce37faf087a82f8943
bd0fc6db26f9d76bfe2ec8d752573458df3047e9
describe
'33580' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNGR' 'sip-files00059thm.jpg'
392209fa57dc27f6dc56050292cf7644
306d957e1f076a33de2891cb2d25dc97520c253e
describe
'227908' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNGS' 'sip-files00060.jp2'
16d06014ab88b4e17f11b43603b1278d
e1c43dd383fe97b3a87788df6f7e0bc520ed5f49
describe
'188046' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNGT' 'sip-files00060.jpg'
09de65af748da7d00d41bc202126b1a5
37f8c5b8d2aca135aefd0fccb7a419d064f23ca0
describe
'34189' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNGU' 'sip-files00060.pro'
d212751415c6c75dc8e5527a4cbdafbb
0fd9c054b5168ae9ab866fced599132d9eee8e28
describe
'75092' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNGV' 'sip-files00060.QC.jpg'
8feb5d21b1f28339e22a9f6450f10ae3
4c2268a1519d9819d46e175ed502eb1884c33bad
describe
'1846664' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNGW' 'sip-files00060.tif'
f73adec0c32ce015b250142bec3783cc
86ae7dad2789f1b537d91749c156e331caaa64fb
describe
'1457' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNGX' 'sip-files00060.txt'
1613e71c606e91ca3afd8d555e0ddd75
2fa43effc746590d031287915d8e3c5f7a387bd6
describe
'35528' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNGY' 'sip-files00060thm.jpg'
868600099d8414c41f65a1f58405a59c
3b124664ecc41211e4906b722901f6e6c0a2dbb9
describe
'236150' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNGZ' 'sip-files00061.jp2'
7846b98cb647308f2a66e0e9e4cf2866
7244a6fe1d252cb2dcf75aa23235ed86d4c80f9d
describe
'462867' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNHA' 'sip-files00061.jpg'
85fff7c16bb88432e2edf0df85b30a5e
f5631d7585e8c6ace219193710456f0d1048d532
describe
'37716' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNHB' 'sip-files00061.pro'
31f9dddb597be78b70a61dd11791f007
252e786b49053a35c024ac7143142b7ffa415398
describe
'161174' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNHC' 'sip-files00061.QC.jpg'
a42384b5554da8a570c0ce99d0a8ea1e
b924da2bfe444a69e78f758a43705eb890b9bbaa
describe
'1903216' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNHD' 'sip-files00061.tif'
2efdd6366424e98a28ecd5a0e18c65d2
c33c92a0acd828aedee8567e862d86199980017a
'2012-05-11T09:59:46-04:00'
describe
'1633' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNHE' 'sip-files00061.txt'
1c3af44c940d633c0daf97a7bac73c31
703ed8b23eab4baf58f4617ecadd0b8d29e5dc35
describe
'52486' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNHF' 'sip-files00061thm.jpg'
939bc5a1826b7fc8dda3d680cbe21a0a
6c3bcf54cb6ffeb7c4d1a3d3d51893d21c0f8a3b
describe
'234538' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNHG' 'sip-files00062.jp2'
9757ed148e21677f4ae78089bcd6e7cb
31de2e2f65041b974e6c399340b7358dbe8ccbf8
describe
'220276' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNHH' 'sip-files00062.jpg'
dd5922dbc8909ec9ed3a5a1f9d45c87f
ede24a4d14e4f2e8cbed0dfdde57d467cc7b2b06
describe
'43343' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNHI' 'sip-files00062.pro'
6c83a12ad9a7565ccaeecf8db7068a55
031603b8b38834ab88ad95050d3421f4b4527d41
describe
'83252' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNHJ' 'sip-files00062.QC.jpg'
3a3e5529dbbde26ac5f617048c0545bb
9c476bda01749ed26fc9ae7c4ad6b0c13287e99f
describe
'1899924' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNHK' 'sip-files00062.tif'
df7f502893ed556507978cef97604565
ffaec0395bf1acdfac81d4c72006c82dc8238b49
describe
'1794' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNHL' 'sip-files00062.txt'
acc5a0b1b4e232521d8ad61933569318
d57bd8c46177221b11bdda09ad75fde6ef0fe5cb
describe
'36793' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNHM' 'sip-files00062thm.jpg'
84aba1fbb456279bed3b2cb02d35e447
d3e22b9d51d72bc0e1ff40d5f4bbc39bd0858792
describe
'234879' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNHN' 'sip-files00063.jp2'
6d5959f643a08c32a2cfadfc4d2cde76
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describe
'194353' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNHO' 'sip-files00063.jpg'
c8ecc67fa1ba77e30976b5aabbea8ec4
fb86b49a0c5cf098cf2eab8818c928e5ba244a21
describe
'41139' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNHP' 'sip-files00063.pro'
2bde3cb994089e026c28bc14593ae784
2cdb47e4213bb147ab327521635566932a400a99
describe
'79366' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNHQ' 'sip-files00063.QC.jpg'
985ea2327e2d8b61199ed49283aa0b71
3a87d2d19961221baf48e7034d548cf708c372c2
describe
'1902332' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNHR' 'sip-files00063.tif'
cd5296527c92a626473c4ade65670781
3e3ec29706be8a135d564f0478bbe7935fc91929
describe
'1740' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNHS' 'sip-files00063.txt'
cd9296de45f0956032aaf77183bd872c
daa6e066642c3d2661002dd4d28ece26c35a8707
describe
'36595' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNHT' 'sip-files00063thm.jpg'
7aa5f9010e3af615a3f59029cffa53ea
c2967041ab675653ac2ee03955d04e212be45984
describe
'232623' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNHU' 'sip-files00064.jp2'
99798d834ed802db0db1197bc0b2e3fe
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describe
'208378' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNHV' 'sip-files00064.jpg'
6f6bf3579bbe940477168067063fbf29
1192effef92d59692a49c2972bf89c7e0100b0dc
describe
'39272' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNHW' 'sip-files00064.pro'
e1c1ce819bc32472d1fc9e18f5774718
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describe
'80824' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNHX' 'sip-files00064.QC.jpg'
84316cab1b83d312c79b3fd3b3d13b56
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describe
'1884552' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNHY' 'sip-files00064.tif'
c906b3994d9ca57954ca023f3acac07c
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describe
'1642' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNHZ' 'sip-files00064.txt'
efff985afe266e9e6cddef2c7c37485e
7181b65fd22e24f5e192bd22ef78f747467e942d
describe
'36797' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNIA' 'sip-files00064thm.jpg'
2ab8f1cc8ce04e2a02ca5c095e9143f2
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describe
'235065' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNIB' 'sip-files00065.jp2'
ce12286da24e4d59fb9527f583eeae75
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describe
'480223' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNIC' 'sip-files00065.jpg'
6c2fc95c49febf206eff02d15a1711db
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describe
'42271' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNID' 'sip-files00065.pro'
732136e3d6585d3eb904f78ec1603488
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describe
'171583' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNIE' 'sip-files00065.QC.jpg'
c0e2fd9fb4e00071a5df4e5aa04cf555
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describe
'1894512' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNIF' 'sip-files00065.tif'
84a9249cb4b3bcb5cc79ac08d0c7310e
0ffcf548d4147868b2ca08ac7472364b44b6bb8e
describe
'1783' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNIG' 'sip-files00065.txt'
4b0a3e8a5b0846259fe04aa42accaeba
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describe
'55043' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNIH' 'sip-files00065thm.jpg'
b13ceff42bfa754284160df57266cba8
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describe
'237632' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNII' 'sip-files00066.jp2'
f2c7a74a78b293940f935006a503e566
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describe
'196910' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNIJ' 'sip-files00066.jpg'
95bc7b1a122b4bb86e1c197b61025969
173acaa29cbc988a19880902790b77f984cee209
'2012-05-11T10:00:45-04:00'
describe
'42426' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNIK' 'sip-files00066.pro'
271741586782980e484c6328dffcf088
af71fc0ab44329d2d6a9813c1d074108e68a6259
describe
'78941' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNIL' 'sip-files00066.QC.jpg'
dce1de03d992cede506a32c9d22066d2
9d15d56a40cd27d95aebcac03d98de4bde1c1f5e
describe
'1924284' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNIM' 'sip-files00066.tif'
cf256c65cc71449285159bffc1d1cb6a
8a165575a62be9785a461a631f66143fc82c729c
describe
'1755' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNIN' 'sip-files00066.txt'
11f86797888d584e9de9a8c0df8b47c8
874fe4b1a6d4f1a938829eecad6a26406c3f58e9
describe
'36150' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNIO' 'sip-files00066thm.jpg'
405f9db699cbb288d0dce72be68d3845
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describe
'235726' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNIP' 'sip-files00067.jp2'
6a74e147c7275d333b0e980cff3dff05
aea80fe1e7890df88f5fe34743465ee6626ba306
describe
'182122' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNIQ' 'sip-files00067.jpg'
02870da834f4a07205c345a77198fb62
9ac0e744cff72d14764ded1481f0cc06761588e8
describe
'36370' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNIR' 'sip-files00067.pro'
3607e9d9d07af17bff40182a89734a8d
80c35105e6c6691b7f0a6d5ffb88fff5921a8825
describe
'74665' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNIS' 'sip-files00067.QC.jpg'
ec65032c1b3a4e49cc8a351f7f712e78
ad96e1114da935965d106b0e6d529f09e97c69b7
describe
'1908684' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNIT' 'sip-files00067.tif'
c45a286ed21a44ee1e7b5f654d5a38d1
b1a3f8288967ced12e1264b1f8f773b67654f3a0
describe
'1564' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNIU' 'sip-files00067.txt'
924477935c53cedb284ab7c0f79f2804
c909c1287c9221ee954f0934b636a697f2ff806b
describe
'35577' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNIV' 'sip-files00067thm.jpg'
8723d64f840dd96b388d1f210de41731
3f0bb43a2d12f12b49ff4017f05c817cb2b09b5b
describe
'232029' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNIW' 'sip-files00068.jp2'
21b076e2dd53443a824a45e06ef2efdd
c478593eb1fac21c135ad2af03473d6648a7a1b2
describe
'189153' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNIX' 'sip-files00068.jpg'
080dcf2b56406d9735df8756689de678
b7cd133e16b9502479d56fdf5ef0d628ab51035b
describe
'35362' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNIY' 'sip-files00068.pro'
b4b33da48526860beb4e5bb51a54df84
da44ad43ddc4378b595305de60014538b6affebe
describe
'73932' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNIZ' 'sip-files00068.QC.jpg'
bc867c65cdbf08becb869e13c0a8c461
27a8f83f23cfc0369f321d6635999c2433166183
describe
'1879028' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNJA' 'sip-files00068.tif'
972a40c7d669a7d12b05f2915f14ba8c
3d7c2a20a0fce7c2662e4813d406c03ec588d770
describe
'1466' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNJB' 'sip-files00068.txt'
c5b71cca5b8cc95ec1fefd9d91ffa1ac
032f79084a78465b0dd67ede28574e4029de6381
describe
'34751' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNJC' 'sip-files00068thm.jpg'
86e252619ab57df57e132252b7ee40d2
c0b8908f51e9b44e613bbf5134adf525ff929289
describe
'267656' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNJD' 'sip-files00071.jp2'
132d0e51d988cde4fd72b430e4b00392
3cb5d97ca8a5c9b6c62b8979b6ddda27f774fab7
describe
'424165' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNJE' 'sip-files00071.jpg'
db049e79dde5ca8ff92e1488cd39124d
98e17c10ac6daeae7a17d4b317866c1d3e1bb6ea
describe
'525' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNJF' 'sip-files00071.pro'
e8ad22ffafdda8db59001d889fff9291
ba86c9275091c5093aab0f07695b68d72bc26ccd
describe
'126783' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNJG' 'sip-files00071.QC.jpg'
6efe5a3224b64fb201e588ccb55e8daa
7ade92bde0fb3d264b57691730dae6aeae220bbc
describe
'6435236' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNJH' 'sip-files00071.tif'
99d29cc952645831105283c032ebdd6e
373e100e5f9619d17e0249393df135c06fdb5462
describe
'20' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNJI' 'sip-files00071.txt'
1878b1f648c09ee1a8ef17afd868bd33
2d89b0064a019d7aabfe05227517e37f1d6d41e6
describe
'40579' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNJJ' 'sip-files00071thm.jpg'
380bfff29571b47bbdf498c25f9b183f
86947480cde75fc336c5b9841118448652fc7859
describe
'261737' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNJK' 'sip-files00072.jp2'
dfc450e5fbd51addf3db66b1c0c4e8da
899b11454776e20f57cab079ff2c5b80606f23af
describe
'513248' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNJL' 'sip-files00072.jpg'
5bdfa260e70380a357d45540320e96ba
0bd717faec99446910960d1deee3cb915cdbf9c4
describe
'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNJM' 'sip-files00072.pro'
ce38d18bce01204b73eaca19b7f1fb11
8abb32110b9277935f0e5494600ebdc0c06f7d56
describe
'134058' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNJN' 'sip-files00072.QC.jpg'
8d41b75c00c8276593702be82bd520d9
c931426ef9f4e2d142cda7ed4dc36d32775a7fb1
describe
'6290708' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNJO' 'sip-files00072.tif'
4c82926b0a98b23363610d49c2acd216
bb4e9ef085413807c4eba6dd4c3630c0025e206b
describe
'38252' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNJP' 'sip-files00072thm.jpg'
6c2268e920dfb7d8e038fedbb260ba11
fa81f39337fc6a92d900b285c15be42d598ff162
describe
'24' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNJQ' 'sip-filesprocessing.instr'
c82a1b8d2db08b9131c2b6969d647bb2
4b37a182b6dd0e3f7eb9de664b9a252ce160cad3
describe
'85312' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNJR' 'sip-filesUF00027940_00001.mets'
50f1f5356775aa86d0bf8f37d57367bc
92c9ee81d94a580dc6614565dd0ebc4aca8b9a47
describe
TargetNamespace.1: Expecting namespace 'http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/digital/metadata/ufdc2/', but the target namespace of the schema document is 'http://digital.uflib.ufl.edu/metadata/ufdc2/'.
'2013-12-11T00:30:04-05:00' 'mixed'
xml resolution
http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/digital/metadata/ufdc2/ufdc2.xsdhttp://www.w3.org/2001/XMLSchema
BROKEN_LINK http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/digital/metadata/ufdc2/ufdc2.xsd
http://www.w3.org/2001/XMLSchema
The element type "div" must be terminated by the matching end-tag "".
TargetNamespace.1: Expecting namespace 'http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/digital/metadata/ufdc2/', but the target namespace of the schema document is 'http://digital.uflib.ufl.edu/metadata/ufdc2/'.
'108328' 'info:fdaE20091214_AAAABRfileF20091214_AABNJU' 'sip-filesUF00027940_00001.xml'
20bc6ec674a8db5fdaa5be7a451ba07b
a4f5f2dfb90cbcd242997cbb80798308275a50d9
describe
TargetNamespace.1: Expecting namespace 'http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/digital/metadata/ufdc2/', but the target namespace of the schema document is 'http://digital.uflib.ufl.edu/metadata/ufdc2/'.
'2013-12-11T00:30:03-05:00'
xml resolution
http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/digital/metadata/ufdc2/ufdc2.xsd
http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/digital/metadata/ufdc2/ufdc2.xsd
The element type "div" must be terminated by the matching end-tag "".
TargetNamespace.1: Expecting namespace 'http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/digital/metadata/ufdc2/', but the target namespace of the schema document is 'http://digital.uflib.ufl.edu/metadata/ufdc2/'.