Citation
Alice's adventures in wonderland

Material Information

Title:
Alice's adventures in wonderland
Creator:
Carroll, Lewis, 1832-1898
McManus, Blanche, b. 1869 ( Illustrator )
M. F. Mansfield and A. Wessels ( Publisher )
Place of Publication:
New York
Publisher:
M. F. Mansfield and A. Wessels
Publication Date:
Language:
English
Physical Description:
3 p. l., 11-121 p. : col. front., col. plates. ; 26 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Juvenile literature -- 1899 ( rbgenr )
Bldn -- 1899
Genre:
Children's literature ( fast )
non-fiction ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- New York -- New York
Target Audience:
juvenile ( marctarget )

Notes

Funding:
Preservation and Access for American and British Children's Literature, 1870-1889 (NEH PA-50860-00).
Statement of Responsibility:
by Lewis Carroll [pseud.] with 12 full-page illustrations in color from drawings by Blanche McManus.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
Baldwin Library of Historical Children's Literature in the Department of Special Collections and Area Studies, George A. Smathers Libraries, 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:
020862524 ( ALEPH )
06436992 ( OCLC )
AHD0167 ( NOTIS )
99005389 //r ( LCCN )

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Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland



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Alice’s

Adventures in Wonderland

BY

LEWIS CARROLL

Wirn Twetve Fuii-Pace Ititustrations in CoLor

From Drawings by

BLANCHE McMANUS



M. F. MANSFIELD AND A. WESSELS
NEW YORK



CoPYRIGHT, 1899, BY
M. F. MANSFIELD & A. WESSELS



Contents

PAGE

Down the Rabbit-Hole . . . .. . II
The Pool of Tears . . . . . .. . I9
A Caucus-Race and a Long Tale . . . 27
The Rabbit Sends in a Little Bill . . . 35
Advice from a Caterpillar. ©. 2. 2... 45
Pig and Pepper . . 2. ww. ew we ee 55
A Mad Tea-Party . . . . . . . . 66
The Queen’s Croquet-Ground . . . . . 76
The Mock Turtle’s Story. . . . . . 86
The Lobster Quadrille . . . . . . . 96
Who Stole the Tarts? . 2. 2. 1. 1. 2. «105

Alice’s Evidence . . . , . . «. . . 113



CHAPTER I.
Down the Rabbit-Hole.

LICE was beginning to get very tired of sitting by her
sister on the bank, and of having nothing to do;

once or twice she had peeped into the book her sister was
reading, but it had no pictures or conversations in it, “and
what is the use of a book,” thought Alice, “without pictures
or conversations?”’

So she was considering in her own mind (as well as she
could, for the hot day made her feel very sleepy and stupid),
whether the pleasure of making a daisy-chain would be worth
the trouble of getting up and picking the daisies, when
suddenly a white rabbit with pink eyes ran close by her.

There was nothing so very remarkable in that; nor did
Alice think it so very much out of the way to hear the
Rabbit say to itself, “Oh dear! Oh dear! I shall be too
late!” (When she thought it over afterward, it occurred to
her that she ought to have wondered at this, but at the time
it all seemed quite natural); but when the Rabbit actually
took a watch out of its waistcoat-pocket, and looked at it, and
then hurried on, Alice started to her feet, for it flashed across
her mind that she had never before seen a Rabbit with either
a waistcoat-pocket or a watch to take out of it, and, burning
with curiosity she ran across the field after it, and was just in
time to see it pop down a large rabbit-hole under the hedge.

In another moment down went Alice after it, never once
considering how in the world she was to get out again.

II



Adventures in Wonderland

The rabbit-hole went straight on like a tunnel for some
way, and then dipped suddenly down, so suddenly that Alice
had not a moment to think about stopping herself before she
found herself falling down what seemed to be a very deep
well.

Either the well was very deep, or she fell very slowly, for
she had plenty of time as she went down to look about her,
and to wonder what was going to happen next. First, she
tried to look down and make out what she was coming to,
but it was too dark to see anything; then she looked at the
sides of the well, and noticed that they were filled with
cupboards and bookshelves: here and there she saw maps and
pictures hung upon pegs. She took down a jar from one
of the shelves as she passed; it was labelled “ORANGE
MARMALADE,” but to her great disappointment it was
empty; she did not like to drop the jar for fear of killing
somebody underneath, so managed to put it into one of the
cupboards as she fell past it.

“Well,” thought Alice to herself, ‘after such a fall as this,
I shall think nothing of tumbling down stairs. How brave
they'll all think me at home! Why, I wouldn’t say anything
about it, even if I fell off the top of the house.” (Which
was very likely true.)

Down, down, down. Would the fall never come to an
end? “I wonder how many miles I’ve fallen by this time?”’
she said aloud. “I must be getting somewhere near the
center of the earth. Let mesee: that would be four thousand
miles down, I think” (for, you see, Alice had learned several

12



Down the Rabbit-Hole

things of this sort in her lessons in the schoolroom, and
though this was not a very good opportunity for showing off
her knowledge, as there was no one to listen to her, still it
was good practice to say it over) “yes, that’s about the right
distance—but then I wonder what latitude or longitude I’ve
got to?” (Alice had not the slightest idea what latitude was
or longitude either, but she thought they were nice grand
words to say.)

Presently she began again. ‘I wonder if I shall fall right
through the earth! How funny it’ll seem to come out among
the people that walk with their heads downward! The
Antipathies, I think”? (she was rather glad there was no one
listening this time, as it didn’t sound at all the right word),
“but I shall have to ask them what the name of the country
is, you know. Please, ma’am, is this New Zealand or
Australia?”’ (and she tried to courtesy as she spoke—fancy
courtesying as you're falling through the air! Do you think
you could manage it?) “And what an ignorant little girl
she’ll think me for asking! No, it'll never do to ask:
perhaps I shall see it written up somewhere.”

Down, down, down. ‘There was nothing else to do, so
Alice soon began talking again. <‘‘Dinah’ll miss me very
much to-night, I should think!’’ (Dinah was the cat.) “I
hope they’ll remember her saucer of milk at tea-time. Dinah,
my dear! I wish you were down here with me! There are
no mice in the air, I’m afraid, but you might catch a bat,
and that’s very like a mouse you know. But do cats eat bats,
I wonder?” And here Alice began to get rather sleepy, and

13



Adventures in Wonderland

went on saying to herself, in a dreamy sort of way, ‘Do cats
eat bats? Do cats eat bats?’ and sometimes, “Do bats eat
cats?” for, yousee, as she couldn’t answer either question, it
didn’t much matter which way she put it. She felt that she
was dozing off, and had just begun to dream that she was
walking hand in hand with Dinah, and was saying to her
very earnestly, ‘Now, Dinah, tell me the truth: did you ever
eat a bat?”?” when suddenly, thump! thump! down she came
upon a heap of sticks and dry leaves, and the fall was over.

Alice was not a bit hurt, and she jumped up on to her feet
ina moment: she looked up, but it was all dark overhead;
before her was another long passage, and the white rabbit was
still in sight, hurrying down it. There was not a moment
to be lost: away went Alice like the wind, and was just in
time to hear it say, as it turned a corner, “Oh, my ears and
whiskers, how late it’s getting!’? She was close behind it
when she turned the corner, but the Rabbit was no longer to
be seen: she found herself in a long, low hall, which was lit
up by a row of lamps hanging from the roof.

There were doors all round the hall, but they were all
locked, and when Alice had been all the way down one side
and up the other, trying every door, she walked sadly down
the middle, wondering how she was ever to get out again.
Suddenly she came upon a little three-legged table, all made
of solid glass; there was nothing on it but a tiny golden key,
and Alice’s first idea was that this might belong to one of the
doors of the hall; but alas! either the locks were too large,
or the key was too small, but at any rate it would not open

14



Down the Rabbit-Hole

any of them. However, on the second time round, she came
upon a low curtain she had not noticed before, and behind it
was a little door about fifteen inches high; she tried the little
golden key in the lock, and to her great delight it fitted !

Alice opened the door and found that it led into a small
passage, not much larger than a rat-hole; she knelt down and
looked along the passage into the loveliest garden you ever
saw. How she longed to get out of that dark hall, and
wander about among those beds of bright flowers and those
cool fountains, but she could not even get her head through
the doorway; “and even if my head would go through,”
thought poor Alice, “it would be of very little use without
my shoulders. Oh, how I wish I could shut up like a
telescope! I think I could, if I only knew how to begin.”
For, you see, so many out-of-the-way things had happened
lately that Alice had begun to think that very few things
indeed were really impossible.

There seemed to be no use in waiting by the little door,
so she went back to the table, half hoping she might find
another key on it, or at any rate a book of rules for shutting
people up like telescopes: this time she found a little bottle
on it (“which certainly was not here before,” said Alice), and
tied round the neck of the bottle was a paper label with the
words “DRINK ME” beautifully printed on it in large
letters.

It was all very well to say “Drink me,” but the wise little
Alice was not going to do ¢haf ina hurry: “No, I’ll look
first,” she said, “and see whether it is marked ‘ porson’ or

15



Adventures in Wonderland

not ;”’ for she had read several nice little stories about children
who had got burned, and eaten up by wild beasts, and other
unpleasant things, all because they wouw/d not remember the
simple rules their friends had taught them, such as, that a
red-hot poker will burn you if you hold it too long; and
that if you cut your finger very deeply with a knife, it usually
bleeds; and she had never forgotten that, if you drink much
from a bottle marked “ poison,” it is almost certain to disagree
with you sooner or later.

However, this bottle was mof marked “poison,” so Alice
ventured to taste it, and finding it very nice (it had, in fact, a
sort of mixed flavor of cherry tart, custard, pineapple, roast
turkey, toffy, and hot buttered toast), she very soon finished
it off.

s&s £ ff fF fF FF ee ot ee FF FS

«« What a curious feeling!’ said Alice, ‘I must be shutting
up like a telescope.”

And so it was indeed; she was now orly ten inches high,
and her face brightened up at the thought that she was now
the right size for going through the little door into that
lovely garden. First, however, she waited for a few minutes
to see if she was going to shrink any further; she felt a little
nervous about this, “for it might end, you know,” said Alice
to herself, “in my going out altogether, like a candle. I
wonder what I should be like then?’ And she tried to fancy
what the flame of a candle looks like after the candle is blown

out, for she could not remember ever having seen such a thing.
16



Down the Rabbit-Hole

After a while, finding that nothing more happened, she
decided on going into the garden at once, but, alas for poor
Alice! when she got to the door, she found she had forgotten
the little golden key, and when she went back to the table
for it, she found she could not possibly reach it; she could
see it quite plainly through the glass, and she tried her best to
climb up one of the legs of the table, but it was too slippery,
and when she had tired herself out with trying, the poor little
thing sat down and cried.

“«Come, there’s no use in crying like that!” said Alice to
herself, rather sharply; ‘ She generally gave herself very good advice (though she very
seldom followed it), and sometimes she scolded herself so
severely as to bring tears into her eyes, and once she remembered
trying to box her own ears for having cheated herself in a
game of croquet she was playing against herself, for this
curious child was very fond of pretending to be two people.
«But it’s no use now,” thought poor Alice, “to pretend to
be two people! Why, there’s hardly enough of me left to
make one respectable person!”’

Soon her eye fell on a little glass box that was lying under
the table; she opened it, and found in it a very small cake,
on which the words “EAT ME” were beautifully marked
in currants. “Well, Ill eat it,’ said Alice, ‘and if it
makes me grow larger, I can reach the key; and if it
makes me grow smaller, I can creep under the door; so
either way I’ll get into the garden, and I don’t care which
happens.”



Adventures in Wonderland

She ate a little bit, and said anxiously to herself «Which
way? Which way?” holding her hand on top of her head
to feel which way it was growing, and she was quite surprised
to find that she remained the same size; to be sure, this is
what generally happens when one eats cake, but Alice had
got so much into the way of expecting nothing but out-of-
the-way things to happen, that it seemed quite dull and stupid
for life to go on in the common way.

So she set to work, and very soon finished off the cake.

es £€ & & SF &F SF SF FF F KF F F KF S&







CHAPTER II
The Pool of Tears

es URIOUSER and curiouser,’”’ cried Alice (she was

C so much surprised that for the moment she
quite forgot how to speak good English); “now Tm
opening out like the largest telescope that ever was!
Good-by, feet’? (for when she looked down at her feet,
they seemed to be almost out of sight they were getting
so far off). “Oh my poor little feet, I wonder who will
put on your shoes and stockings for you now, dears? I’m
sure I shan’t be able! I shall be a great deal too far off
to trouble myself about you: you must manage the best
way you can; but I must be kind to them,” thought
Alice, “or perhaps they won’t walk the way I want to
go! Let me see: Ill give them a new pair of boots
every Christmas.’’

And she went on planning to herself how she would
manage it. ‘They must go by the carrier,’ she thought;
‘and how funny it’ll seem, sending presents to one’s own
feet. And how odd the directions will look!

Alice’s Right Foot, Esq.
Hearthrug,
near the Fender,
(with Alice's love.)
“Oh dear, what nonsense I’m talking.”

19



Adventures in Wonderland

Just at this moment her head struck against the roof of
the hall; in fact she was now rather more than nine feet
high, and she at once took up the little golden key and
hurried off to the garden door.

Poor Alice! It was as much as she could do, lying
down on one side, to look through into the garden with
one eye: but to get through was more hopeless than ever::
she sat down and began to cry again.

“You ought to be ashamed of yourself,” said Alice, “a
great girl like you” (she might well say this), “to go on
crying in this way! Stop this moment, I tell you!” But
she went on all the same, shedding gallons of tears, until
there was a large pool all round her, about four inches
deep and reaching half down the hall.

After a time she heard a little pattering of feet in the
distance, and she hastily dried her eyes to see what was
coming. It was the White Rabbit returning, splendidly
dressed, with a pair of white kid gloves in one hand and
a large fan in the other: he came trotting along in a
great hurry, muttering to himself as he came, “Oh! the
Duchess, the Duchess! Oh! won’t she be savage if I’ve
kept her waiting?”? Alice felt so desperate that she was
ready to ask help of any one; so, when the Rabbit came
near her, she began, in a low, timid voice, “If you please,

sir ” The Rabbit started violently, dropped the white



kid gloves and the fan, and skurried away into the dark-
ness as hard as he could go.
Alice took up the fan and gloves, and, as the hall was

20



The Pool of Tears

very hot, she kept fanning herself all the time she went
on talking. “Dear, dear! How queer everything is to-
day! And yesterday things went on just as usual. I won-
der if I’ve been changed in the night? Let me think:
was I the same when I got up this morning? I almost
think I can remember feeling a little different. But if
I’m not the same, the next question is, who in the world
am I? Ah f¢hat’s the great puzzle!” And she began
thinking over all the children she knew, that were of
the same age as herself, to see if she could have been
changed for any of them.

“T’m sure I’m not Ada,” she said, “for her hair goes
in such long ringlets, and mine doesn’t go in ringlets at
all; and I ’m sure I can’t be Mabel, for I know all sorts
of things, and she, oh! she knows such a very little! Be-
sides, she’s she, and J’m I, and—oh dear, how puzzling it
all is! [ll try if I know all the things I used to know.
Let me see: four times five is twelve, and four times six
is thirteen, and four times seven is—oh dear! I shall
never get to twenty at that rate! However the multipli-
cation table don’t signify: let’s try geography. London is
the capital of Paris, and Paris is the capital of Rome,
and Rome—no, ¢haz’s all wrong, I’m certain! I must
have changed for Mabel! I'll try and say ‘How doth the
littl—®”’ and she crossed her hands on her lap, as if she
were saying lessons, and began to repeat it, but her
voice sounded hoarse and strange, and the words did not
come the same as they used to do:

21



Adventures in Wonderland

«“ How doth the little crocodile
Improve his shining tail,
And pours the waters of the Nile
On every golden scale!

How cheerfully he seems to grin,
How neatly spreads his claws,

And welcomes little fishes in
With gently smiling jaws!”

“I’m sure those are not the right words,’ said poor
Alice, and her eyes filled with tears again as she went on,
“J must be Mabel after all, and I shall have to go and
live in that poky little house, and have next to no toys
to play with, and oh! ever so many lessons to learn!
No, ve made up my mind about it; if ?m Mabel, I'll
stay down here! It'll be no use their putting their heads
down and saying, ‘Come up again, dear!’ I shall only
look up and say, ‘Who am I, then? Tell me that first,
and then, if I like being that person, I’ll come up; if
not, Ill stay down here till I’m somebody else’—but, oh
dear!” cried Alice with a sudden burst of tears, «I do
wish they would put their heads down! I am so very
tired of being all alone here!”

As she said this, she looked down at her hands, and
was surprised to see that she had put on one of the Rab-
bit’s little white kid gloves while she was talking. “How
can \ have done that?” she thought. “I must be grow-
ing small again.” She got up and went to the table to
measure herself by it, and found that, as nearly as she
could guess, she was now about two feet high, and was

22



The Pool of Tears

going on shrinking rapidly; she soon found out that the
cause of this was the fan she was holding, and she
dropped it hastily, just in time to save herself from shrink-
ing away altogether.

«That was a narrow escape!” said Alice, a good deal
frightened at the sudden change, but very glad to find
herself still in existence; and now for the garden,” and
she ran with all her speed back to the little door; but
alas! the little door was shut again, and the little golden
key was lying on the glass table as before, “and things
are worse than ever,’ thought the poor child, “for I
never was so small as this before, never! And I declare
it’s too bad, that it is!”

As she said these words her foot slipped, and in an-
other moment, splash! she was up to her chin in salt
water. Her first idea was that she had somehow fallen
into the sea, “and in that case I can go back by railway,”
she said to herself. (Alice had been at the seaside once in
her life, and had come to the general conclusion, that
wherever you go to on the English coast you find a
number of bathing machines in the sea, some children
digging in the sand with wooden spades, then a row of
lodging houses, and behind them a railway station.) How-
ever, she soon made out that she was in the pool of tears
which she had wept when she was nine feet high.

“‘T wish I hadn’t cried so much!” said Alice as she
swam about, trying to find her way out. “I shall be
punished for it now, I suppose, by being drowned in my

23



Adventures in Wonderland

own tears. That wi// be a queer thing, to be sure!
However, everything is queer to-day.”

Just then she heard something splashing about in the
pool a little way off, and she swam nearer to make out
what it was; at first she thought it must be a walrus or
hippopotamus, but then she remembered how small she
was now, and she soon made out that it was only a
mouse, that had slipped in like herself.

“Would it be of any use, now,” thought Alice, “to
speak to this mouse? Everything is so out-of-the-way
down here, that I should think very likely it can talk; at
any rate there’s no harm in trying.” So she began; “O
Mouse, do you know the way out of this pool? I am
very tired of swimming about here, O Mouse!” (Alice
thought this must be the right way of speaking to a
mouse; she had never done such a thing before, but she
remembered having seen in her brother’s Latin grammar,
“A mouse—of a mouse—to a mouse—a mouse—O
mouse!”’) The Mouse looked at her rather inquisitively,
and seemed to her to wink with one of its little
eyes, but it said nothing.

‘Perhaps it doesn’t understand English,” thought Alice;
“T daresay it’s a French Mouse, come over with William
the Conqueror.” (For, with all her knowledge of history,
Alice had no very clear notion how long ago anything
had happened.) So she began again: “Ow est ma chatte?”’
which was the first sentence in her French lesson-book.
The Mouse gave a sudden leap out of the water, and

24



The Pool of Tears

seemed to quiver all over with fright. “Oh, I beg your
pardon!” cried Alice hastily, afraid that she had hurt the
poor animal’s feelings. “I quite forgot you didn’t like
cats.”

“Not like cats!’’ cried the Mouse in a shrill passionate
voice. ‘Would you like cats if you were me?”

“Well, perhaps not,” said Alice in a soothing tone:
“don’t be angry about it. And yet I wish I could show
you our cat Dinah: I think you'd take a fancy to cats if
you could only see her. She is such a dear quiet thing,”
Alice went on, half to herself, as she swam lazily about
in the pool, “and she sits purring so nicely by the fire
licking her paws and washing her face—and she is such
a nice soft thing to nurse—and she’s a capital one for

oh, I beg your pardon!” cried Alice

catching mice



again, for this time the Mouse was bristling all over, and
she felt certain it must be really offended. “We won’t
talk about her any more if you’d rather not.”

“We, indeed!” cried the Mouse, who was trembling
down to the end of his tail. “As if J would talk on
such a subject! Our family always Aazed cats: nasty, low,
vulgar things! Don’t let me hear the name again!”

“TI won't indeed!” said Alice, in a great hurry to
change the subject of conversation. “Are you—are you
fond—of—of dogs?” The Mouse did not answer, so
Alice went on eagerly: “‘There is such a nice little dog
near our house I should like to show you! A little
bright-eyed terrier, you know, with oh! such long curly

25



Adventures in Wonderland

brown hair! And it’ll fetch things when you throw
them, and it'll sit up and beg for its dinner, and all sorts
of things—I can’t remember half of them—and it belongs
to a farmer, you know, and he says it’s so useful it’s
worth a hundred pounds! He says it kills all the rats
and oh dear!” cried Alice in a sorrowful tone.

“I’m afraid I’ve offended it again!” For the Mouse



was swimming away from her as hard as it could go,
and making quite a commotion in the pool as it went.

So she called softly after it: “Mouse dear! Do come
back again, and we won't talk about cats or dogs either,
if you don’t like them!”? When the Mouse heard this it
turned round and swam slowly back to her: its face was
quite pale (with passion, Alice thought), and it said in a
low, trembling voice, “Let us get to the shore, and then
I'll tell you my history, and you'll: understand why it is I
hate cats and dogs.”

It was high time to go, for the pool was getting quite
crowded with the birds and animals that had fallen into
it: there was a Duck and a Dodo, a Lory and an Eaglet,
and several other curious creatures. Alice led the way,

and the whole party swam to the shore.



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BLANCHE-Me MAg§uS> (8¢y



CHAPTER III
A Caucus-Race and a Long Tale

HEY were indeed a queer-looking party that as-
sembled on the bank—the birds with draggled

feathers, the animals with their fur clinging close to
them, and all dripping wet, cross, and uncomfortable.
The first question of course was, how to get dry again:
they had a consultation about this, and after a few minutes
it seemed quite natural to Alice to find herself talking
familiarly with them, as if she had known them all her
life. Indeed, she had quite a long argument with the
Lory, who at last turned sulky, and would only say, “I
and this

>

am older than you, and must know better ;’
Alice would not allow, without knowing how old it was,
and asthe Lory positively refused to tell its age, there
was no more to be said.

At last the Mouse, who seemed to be a person of some
authority among them, called out, “Sit down, all of you,
and listen to me! J’// soon make you dry enough!”
They all sat down at once, in a large ring, with the
Mouse in the middle. Alice kept her eyes anxiously
fixed on it, for she felt sure she would catch a bad cold
if she did not get dry very soon.

“Ahem!” said the Mouse with an important air, “are
you all ready? This is the dryest thing I know. Silence
all round, if you please! ‘William the Conqueror, whose
cause was favored by the pope, was soon submitted to by

27



Adventures in Wonderland

the English, who wanted leaders, and had been of late
much accustomed to usurpation and conquest. Edwin and
Morcar, the earls of Mercia and Northumbria ”
“Ugh!” said the Lory, with a shiver.

“T beg your pardon!” said the Mouse, frowning, but



very politely: «Did you speak?”

“Not I!” said the Lory, hastily.

“T thought you did,’ said the Mouse. “I proceed.
‘Edwin and Morcar, the earls of Mercia and North-
umbria, declared for him; and even Stigand, the patriotic
archbishop of Canterbury, found it advisable—— ”’

“Found what?’ said the Duck.

“Found if,’ the Mouse replied rather crossly: “of
course you know what ‘it’ means.”

«“T know what ‘it’ means well enough when J find a
thing,” said the Duck: “it’s generally a frog or a worm.
The question is, what did the archbishop find?”

The Mouse did not notice this question, but hurriedly
went on, “‘Found it advisable to go with Edgar Atheling
to meet William and offer him the crown. William’s
conduct at first was moderate. But the insolence of his

Normans How are you getting on now, my dear?”



it continued, turning to Alice as he spoke.

«As wet as ever,” said Alice in a melancholy tone: “it
doesn’t seem to dry me at all.”

“In that case,” said the Dodo solemnly, rising to its

feet, “I move that the meeting adjourn, for the imme-

2)



diate adoption of more energetic remedies
28



A Caucus-Race and a Long Tale

“‘Speak English!” said the Eaglet. “I don’t know the

meaning of half those long words, and what’s more, I

don’t believe you do either!”” And the Eaglet bent down
his head to hide a smile: some of the other birds tittered
audibly.

«What I was going to say,” said the Dodo in an
offended tone, “was, that the best thing to get us dry
would be a caucus-race.”

«What zs a caucus-race?” said Alice; not that she
much wanted to know, but the Dodo had paused as
if it thought that somebody ought to speak, and no one
else seemed inclined to say anything.

“Why,” said the Dodo, “the best way to explain it is
to do it.’ (And as you might like to try the thing your-
self, some winter day, I will tell you how the Dodo
managed it.)

First it marked out a race-course, in a sort of circle
(«the exact shape doesn’t matter,” it said), and then all
the party were placed along the course, here and there.
There was no “One, two, three, and away,” but they
began running when they liked and left off when they
liked, so that it was not casy to know when the race was
over. However, when they had been running half an
hour or so, and were quite dry again, the Dodo suddenly
called out, “The race is over!’’ and they all crowded
round it, panting, and asking, “But who has won?”

This question the Dodo could not answer without a
great deal of thought, and it sat for a long time with

29



Adventures in Wonderland

one finger pressed upon its forehead (the position in which
you usually see Shakespeare, in the pictures of him), while
the rest waited in silence. At last the Dodo said, “ Every-
body has won, and all must have prizes.”’

“But who is to give the prizes?’’ quite a chorus of
voices asked.

“Why she, of course,” said the Dodo, pointing to Alice
with one finger; and the whole party at once crowded
round her, calling out in a confused way, “ Prizes,
prizes!”

Alice had no idea what to do, and in despair she put
her hand into her pocket, and pulled out a box of com-
fits (luckily the salt water had not got into it), and
handed them round as prizes. ‘There was exactly one
a-piece, all round.

«But she must have a prize herself, you know,’ said
the Mouse.

“Of course,” the Dodo replied very gravely. ‘What
else have you got in your pocket?” he went on, turning
to Alice.

“Only a thimble,” said Alice sadly.

«Hand it over here,” said the Dodo.

Then they all crowded round her once more, while
the Dodo solemnly presented the thimble, saying, «We
beg your acceptance of this elegant thimble;”’ and,
when it had finished this short speech, they all cheered.

Alice thought the whole thing very absurd, but they
all looked so grave that she did not dare to laugh, and as

30



A Caucus-Race and a Long ‘Tale

she could not think of anything to say, she simply bowed,
and took the thimble, looking as solemn as she could.

The next thing was to eat the comfits: this caused
some noise and confusion, as the large birds complained
that they could not taste theirs, and the small ones choked
and had to be patted on the back. However, it was over
at last, and they sat down again in a ring, and | begged
the Mouse to tell them something more.

«You promised to tell me your history, you know,”
said Alice, “and why it is you hate—C and D,” she
added in a whisper, half afraid that it would be offended
again.

|?

“Mine is a long and a sad tale!” said the Mouse, turn-
ing to Alice, and sighing.

“Tt zs a long tail, certainly,” said Alice, looking down
with wonder at the Mouse’s tail; “but why do you call
it sad?” And she kept on puzzling about it while the
Mouse was speaking, so that her idea of the tale was

something like this:

3r



Adventures in Wonderland

——‘“‘ Fury said to
a mouse, That
he met
in the
house,
‘Let us
both go
to law:
f will
prosecute
y0u.—
Come, I’ll
take no
denial :
We must
have a
trial;
For
really
this
morning
I’ve
nothing
to do.’
Said the
mouse to
the cur,
‘Such a
trial,
dear sir,
With no
jury or
judge,
would be
wasting
_ our breath.’
T’ll be
judge,
Tl be
jury,’
Said
cunning
old Fury;
‘Tl
the whole
cause
and

condemn
you

to
death,’ ””

32



A Caucus-Race and a Long Tale

“You are not attending!” said the Mouse to Alice,
severely. ‘‘What are you thinking of ?”

“JT beg your pardon,” said Alice very humbly; “you
had got to the fifth bend, I think?”

“JT had zot/” cried the Mouse, sharply and very angrily.

“A knot!” said Alice, always ready to make herself
useful, and looking anxiously about her. “Oh, do let me
help to undo it!”

“JT shall do nothing of the sort,” said the Mouse, get-
ting up and walking away. “You insult me by talking
such nonsense! ”

“TI didn’t mean it!” pleaded poor Alice. ‘But you’re
so easily offended, you know!”

The Mouse only growled in reply.

«Please come back, and finish your story!” Alice
called after it; and the others all joined in chorus, “ Yes,
please do!” but the Mouse only shook its head impatiently,
and walked a littie quicker.

«What a pity it wouldn’t stay!” said the Lory, as soon
as it was quite out of sight; and an old crab took the
opportunity of saying to her daughter, “Ah, my dear!
Let this be a lesson to you never to lose your temper!”
«Hold your tongue, ma!” said the young crab, a little
snappishly. ‘You're enough to try the patience of an
oyster! ”’

«“T wish I had our Dinah here, I know I do!” said
Alice aloud, addressing nobody in particular. “She'd
soon fetch it back!”

33



Adventures in Wonderland

«And who is Dinah, if I might venture to ask the
question?” said the Lory.

Alice replied eagerly, for she was always ready to talk
about her pet. ‘“Dinah’s our cat. And she’s such a cap-
ital one for catching mice, you can’t think! And oh, I
wish you could see her after the birds! Why, she'll eat
a little bird as soon as look at it!”

This speech caused a remarkable sensation among the
party. Some of the birds hurried off at once: one old
magpie began wrapping itself up very carefully, remarking,
“T really must be getting home; the night air doesn’t
suit my throat!” and a canary called out in a trembling
voice to its children, ‘Come away, my dears! It’s high
time you were all in bed!’’ On various pretexts they all
moved off, and Alice was soon left alone.

“JT wish I hadn’t mentioned Dinah!” she said to her-
self in a melancholy tone. ‘Nobody seems to like her,
down here, and I’m sure she’s the best cat in the world!
Oh, my dear Dinah! I wonder if I shall ever see you
any more!” And here poor Alice began to cry again, for
she felt very lonely and low-spirited. In a little while,
however, she again heard a little pattering of footsteps in
the distance, and she looked up eagerly, half hoping that
the Mouse had changed his mind, and was coming back

to finish his story.

34



!

os

Neon

Pe

= BLANCHE Me MANUS: 1317.9





CHAPTER IV
The Rabbit Sends in a Little Bill

t was the White Rabbit, trotting ‘slowly back again,

and looking anxiously about as it went, as if it had
lost something; and she heard it muttering to itself, «The
Duchess! The Duchess! Oh my dear paws! Oh my
fur and whiskers! She’ll get me executed, as sure as fer-
rets are ferrets! Where can I have dropped them, I won-
der!” Alice guessed in a moment that it was looking
for the fan and the pair of white kid gloves, and she very
good-naturedly began hunting about for them, but they
were nowhere to be seen—everything seemed to have
changed since her swim in the pool, and the great hall,
with the glass table and the little door, had vanished
completely.

Very soon the Rabbit noticed Alice, as she went hunt-
ing about, and called out to her in an angry tone, “ Why,
Mary Ann, what are you doing out here? Run home
this moment, and fetch me a pair of gloves and a fan!
Quick, now!” And Alice was so much frightened that
she ran off at once in the direction it pointed to, with-
out trying to explain the mistake that it had made.

“He took me for his housemaid,’ she said to herself
as she ran. ‘How surprised he'll be when he finds out
who I am! But I’d better take him his fan and gloves
—that is, if I can find them.” As she said this, she
came upon a neat little house, on the door of which was

35



Adventures in Wonderland

a bright brass plate with the name “W. RABBIT” en-
graved upon it. She went in without knocking, and
hurried upstairs, in great fear lest she should meet the real
Mary Ann, and be turned out of the house before she
had found the fan and gloves.

«Flow queer it seems,” Alice said to herself, “to be
going messages for a rabbit! I suppose Dinah’ll be send-
ing me on messages next!” And she began fancying the
sort of thing that would happen: “Miss Alice! Come
here directly, and get ready for your walk!’ ‘Coming in
a minute, nurse! But I’ve got to watch this mousehole
till Dinah comes back, and see that the mouse doesn’t get
out.” Only I don’t think,” Alice went on, “that they’d
let Dinah stop in the house if it began ordering people
about like that!”

By this time she had found her way into a tidy little
room with a table in the window, and on it (as she had
hoped) a fan and two or three pairs of tiny white kid
gloves: she took up the fan and a pair of the gloves, and
was just going to leave the room, when her eyes fell upon
a little bottle that stood near the looking-glass. There
was no label this time with the words “DRINK ME,” but
nevertheless she uncorked it and put it to her lips, «I
know something interesting is sure to happen,” she said to
herself, «whenever I eat or drink anything; so I’ll just see
what this bottle does. I do hope it'll make me grow
large again, for really I’m quite tired of being such a tiny
little thing!”

36



The Rabbit Sends in a Little Bill

It did so indeed, and much sooner than she had
expected; before she had drunk half the bottle, she found
her head pressing against the ceiling, and had to stoop to
save her neck from being broken. She hastily put down
the bottle, saying to herself, «That’s quite enough—I hope
I shan’t grow any more—As it is, I can’t get out at the
door—I do wish I hadn’t drunk quite so much!”

Alas! It was too late to wish that! She went on
growing and growing, and very soon had to kneel down
on the floor: in another minute there was not even room
for this, and she tried the effect of lying down, with one
elbow against the door, and the other arm curled round
her head. Still she went on growing, and, as a last re-
source, she put one arm out of the window, and one foot
up the chimney and said to herself, «Now I can do no
more, whatever happens. What w7// become of me?”

Luckily for Alice, the little magic bottle had now had
its full effect, and she grew no larger: still it was very
uncomfortable, and, as there seemed to be no sort of
chance of her ever getting out of the room again, no
wonder she felt unhappy.

«It was much pleasanter at home,” thought poor Alice,
“when one wasn’t always growing larger and smaller,
and being ordered about by mice and rabbits. I almost
wish I hadn’t gone down that rabbit-hole—and yet—and
yet—it’s rather curious, you know, this sort of life! I do
wonder what can have happened to me! When I used
to read fairy-tales, I fancied that kind of thing never hap-

37



Adventures in Wonderland

pened, and now here I am in the middle of one. There
ought to be a book written about me, that there ought!
And when I grow up, I'll write one—but I’m grown up
now,”’ she added in a sorrowful tone, “at least there’s no
room to grow up any more fere.”’

‘‘But then,”’ thought Alice, “shall I never get any
older than J am now? That ll be a comfort, one way
—never to be an old woman—but then always to have
lessons to learn! Oh, I shouldn’t like ¢haz.”’

“Oh, you foolish Alice!’’ she answered herself. “How
can you learn lessons in here? Why, there’s hardly room
for you, and no room at all for any lesson-books!”’

And so she went on, talking first to one side and ther
the other, and making quite a conversation of it altogether,
but after a few minutes she heard a voice, outside, and
stopped to listen.

“Mary Ann! Mary Ann!” said the voice, “fetch me
my gloves this moment!’’ ‘Then came a little pattering
of feet on the stairs. Alice knew it was the Rabbit -com-
ing to look for her, and she trembled till she shook the
house, quite forgetting that she was now about a thousand
times as large as the Rabbit, and had no reason to be
afraid of it.

Presently the Rabbit came up to the door, and tried to
open it, but as the door opened inward, and Alice’s elbow
was pressed hard against it, that attempt proved a failure.
Alice heard it say to itself, “Then I'll go round and get
in at the window.”

. 6



The Rabbit Sends in a Little Bill

“‘ That you won't!” thought Alice, and, after waiting
till she fancied she heard the Rabbit just under the win-
dow, she suddenly spread out her hand, and made a snatch
in the air. She did not get hold of anything, but she
heard a little shriek and a fall, and a crash of broken glass,
from which she concluded that it was just possible it had
fallen into a cucumber-frame, or something of the sort.

Next came an angry voice—the Rabbit’s—« Where are you?” And then a voice she had never heard
before, “Sure then I’m here! Digging for apples, yer
honor !”

“Digging for apples, indeed!” said the Rabbit angrily.
« Here! Come and help me out of ¢his/” (Sounds of
more broken glass.)

«Now tell me, Pat, what’s that in the window?”

“Sure, it’s an arm, yer honor!” (He pronounced it
“arrum.”’)

«An arm, you goose! Who ever saw one that size?
Why, it fills the whole window!”

* Sure it does, yer honor; but it’s an arm for all that.”

«Well, it’s got no businesss there, at any rate; go and
take it away!”

There was a long silence after this, and Alice could
only hear whispers now and then, such as, “Sure I don’t
like it, yer honor, at all at all!”

“Do as I tell you, you coward!” and at last she
spread out her hand again and made another snatch in
the air. This time there were swo little shrieks, and

39



Adventures in Wonderland

more sounds of broken glass. “‘What a number of cu-
cumber frames there must be!” thought Alice. “I won-
der what they’ll do next! As for pulling me out of
the window, I only wish they could. I’m sure J don’t
want to stay in here any longer!”

She waited for some time without hearing anything
more: at last came a rumbling of little cart-wheels, and
the sound of a good many, voices all talking together ;
she made out the words, ‘“Where’s the other ladder?—
Why, I hadn’t to bring but one; Bill’s got the other—
Bill! fetch it here, lad!—Here, put ’em up at this corner
—No, tie ’em together first—they don’t reach half high
enough yet—Oh, they'll do well enough; don’t be partic-
ular—Here, Bill! catch hold of this rope—Will the roof
bear?—Mind that loose slate—Oh, it’s coming down!
Heads below!” (a loud crash)—“«Now, who did that?
—It was Bill, I fancy—-Who’s to go down the chimney?
—Nay, I shan’t! You do it?—That I won’t then!—Bill’s
got to go down—Here, Bill! the master says you’ve got to
go down the chimney!”

“Oh, so Bill’s got to come down the chimney, has
he?” said Alice to herself. “Why, they seem to put
everything upon Bill! I wouldn’t be in Bill’s place for a
good deal; this fireplace is narrow, to be sure, but I shink
I can kick a little.”

She drew her foot as far down the chimney as she
could, and waited till she heard a little animal (she
couldn’t guess of what sort it was) scratching and scram-

40



The Rabbit Sends in a Little Bill

bling about in the chimney close above her; then, saying
to herself, “This is Bill,’ she gave one sharp kick, and
waited to see what would happen next.

The first thing she heard was a general chorus of
«There goes Bill!’’ then the Rabbit’s voice alone, ‘Catch
him, you by the hedge!” then silence, and then another
confusion of voices—“ Hold up his head—Brandy now—
Don’t choke him—How was it, old fellow? What hap-
pened to you? Tell us all about it!”

Last came a little feeble squeaking voice (‘’That’s Bill,”
thought Alice), «« Well, I hardly know—no more, thank’ye,
I’m better now—but I’m a deal too flustered to teil you
—all I know is, something comes at me like a Jack-in-
the-box, and up I goes like a sky-rocket!”

“So you did, old fellow!”’ said the others.

«We must burn the house down!” said the Rabbit’s
voice, and Alice called out as loud as she could, “If you
do, I'll set Dinah at you!”

There was a dead silence instantly, and Alice thought
to herself, “I wonder what they w// do next! If
they had any sense, they’d take the roof off.’ After
a minute or two they began moving about again, and
Alice heard the Rabbit say, “A barrowful will do, to
begin with.”

« A barrowful of what?” thought Alice; but she had
not long to doubt, for the next moment a shower of little
pebbles came rattling in at the window, and some of
them hit her in the face. “I'll put a stop to this,” she

4l



Adventures in Wonderland

said to herself, and shouted out, “You'd better not do
that again!” which produced another dead silence.

Alice noticed with some surprise that the pebbles were
all turning into little cakes as they lay on the floor, and
a bright idea came into her head. “If I eat one of

a9

these cakes,” she thought, ‘it’s sure to make some change
in my size: and as it can’t possibly make me larger, it
must make me smaller, I suppose.”

So she swallowed one of the cakes, and was delighted
to find that she began shrinking directly. As soon as she
was small enough to get through the door, she ran out of
the house, and found quite a crowd of little animals and
birds waiting outside. The poor little lizard, Bill, was in
the middle, being held up by two guinea-pigs, who were
giving it something out of a bottle. They all made a
rush at Alice the moment she appeared, but she ran off
as hard as she could, and soon found herself safe in a
thick wood.

“The first thing Pve got to do,” said Alice to herself,
as she wandered about in the wood, “is to grow to my
right size again; and the second thing is to find my way
into that lovely garden. I think that will be the best
plan.”

It sounded an excellent plan, no doubt, and very neatly
and simply arranged; the only difficulty was, that she had
not the smallest idea how to set about it; and while she
was peering about anxiously among the trees, a little sharp
bark just over her head made her look up in a great hurry.

42



The Rabbit Sends in a Little Bill

An enormous puppy was looking down at her with
large round eyes, and feebly stretching out one paw, try-
ing to touch her. “Poor little thing!” said Alice in a
coaxing tone, and she tried hard to whistle to it, but she
was terribly frightened all the time at the thought that it
might be hungry, in which case it would be very likely
to eat her up in spite of all her coaxing.

Hardly knowing what she did, she picked up a little
bit of stick, and held it out to the puppy; whereupon
the puppy jumped into the air off all its feet at once,
with a yelp of delight, and rushed at the stick, and made
believe to worry it; then Alice dodged behind a great
thistle, to keep herself from being run over, and, the mo-
ment she appeared on the other side, the puppy made an-
other rush at the stick, and tumbled head over heels in its
hurry to get hold of it; then Alice, thinking it was very
like having a game of play with a cart-horse, and expecting
every moment to be trampled under his feet, ran round
the thistle again; then the puppy began a series of short
charges at the stick, running a very little way forward
each time and a long way back, and barking hoarsely all
the while, till at last it sat down a good way off, panting,
with its tongue hanging out of its mouth, and its great
eyes half shut.

This seemed to Alice a good opportunity for making
‘her escape, so she set off at once, and ran till she was
quite tired and out of breath, and till the puppy’s bark
sounded quite faint in the distance.

12
12



Adventures in Wonderland

«And yet what a dear little puppy it was,” said Alice,
as she leaned against a buttercup to rest herself, and fanned
herself with one of the leaves: “I should have liked
teaching it tricks very much, if—if I’d only been the
right size to do it! Oh dear! I’d nearly forgotten that
I’ve got to grow up again. Let me see—how 7s it to be
managed? I suppose I ought to eat or drink something
or other; but the great question is, what?”

The great question certainly was, what? Alice looked
all round her at the flowers and the blades of grass, but
she could not see anything that looked like the right
thing to eat or drink under the circumstances. There
was a large mushroom growing near her, about the same
height as herself, and when she had looked under it, and
on both sides of it, and behind it, it occurred to her that
she might as well look and see what was on top of it.

She stretched herself up on tiptoe, and peeped over the
edge of the mushroom, and _ her eyes immediately met
those of a large blue caterpillar, that was sitting on the
top with its arms folded, quietly smoking a long hookah,
and taking not the smallest notice of her or of anything

else.



WO)
q ‘a re b op, fe
WYRees) |S
tj LL \q Seal as
VJ ao
Ue

7
Lie
Ge
y
YS





CHAPTER V
Advice from a Caterpillar

HE Caterpillar and Alice looked at each other in

silence: at last the Caterpillar took the hookah

out of its mouth, and addressed her in a languid, sleepy
voice.

“Who are you?” said the Caterpillar.

This was not an encouraging opening for a conversation.
Alice replied rather shyly, “I—I hardly know, sir, just at
present—at least I know who I was when I got up this
morning, but I think I must have been changed several
times since then.”

“What do you mean by that?” said the Caterpillar
sternly. <“ Explain yourself.”

“T cannot explain myse/f, I’m afraid, sir,” said Alice,
“because I’m not myself, you see.”

“I don’t see,’”’ said the Caterpillar.

“I’m afraid I can’t put it more clearly,” Alice replied
very politely, “for I can’t understand it myself to begin
with; and being so many different sizes in a day is very
confusing.”

“Tt isn’t,” said the Caterpillar.

«Well, perhaps you haven’t found it so yet,” said
Alice; “but when you have to turn into a chrysalis—you
will some day, you know—and then after that into a but-
terfly, I should think you'll feel it a little queer, won’t
you?”

45



Adventures in Wonderland

“Not a bit,” said the Caterpillar.

“Well, perhaps your feelings may be different,’ said
Alice; “all I know is, it would feel very queer to me.”

“You!” said the Caterpillar contemptuously. ‘Who
are you?”

Which brought them back again to the beginning of
the conversation. Alice felt a little irritated at the cater-
pillar’s making such very short remarks, and she drew
herself up and said, very gravely, “I think you ought to
tell me who you are, first.” ,

“Why?” said the Caterpillar.

Here was another puzzling question; and, as Alice could
not think of any good reason, and as the Caterpillar seemed
to be in a very unpleasant state of mind, she turned away.

“Come back!” the Caterpillar called after her. “I’ve
something important to say!”

This sounded promising, certainly: Alice turned and
came back again.

“‘Keep your temper,” said the Caterpillar.

“Js that all?” said Alice, swallowing down her anger as
well as she could.

“No,” said the Caterpillar.

Alice thought she might as well wait, as she had noth-
ing else to do, and perhaps after all it might tell her
something worth hearing. For some minutes it puffed
away without speaking, but at last it unfolded its arms,
took the hookah out of its mouth again, and said, “So
you think you’re changed, do you?”

46



Advice from a Caterpillar

“T’m afraid I am, sir,” said Alice; “I can’t remember
things as I used—and I don’t keep the same size for ten
minutes together! ”’

“Can’t remember what things?” said the Caterpillar.

“Well, DPve tried to say ‘How doth the little busy
bee,’ but it all came different!” Alice replied in a very

melancholy voice.
“Repeat ‘You are old, Father Wilham,’” said the Cater-

pillar.
Alice folded her hands, and began :—

*« You are old, Father William,’ the young man said,
‘And your hair has become very white ;
And yet you incessantly stand on your head—
Do you think, at your age, it is right ?’

«¢In my youth,’ Father William replied to his son,
‘I feared it might injure the brain ;
But now that I’m perfectly sure I have none,
Why, I do it again and again.’

«¢ You are old,’ said the youth, ‘as I mentioned before,
And have grown most uncommonly fat ;
Yet you turned a back-somersault in at the door—
Pray, what is the reason of that ?’

«“«In my youth,’ said the sage, as he shook his gray locks,
‘I kept all my limbs very supple
By the use of this ointment—one shilling the box—
Allow me to sell you a couple.’

47



Adventures in Wonderland

“You are old,’ said the youth, ‘and your jaws are too weak
For anything tougher than suet ;
Yet you finished the goose, with the bones and the beak:
Pray how did you manage to do it?’

“¢In my youth,’ said his father, ‘I took to the law,
And argued each case with my wife ;
And the muscular strength, which it gave to my jaw,
Has lasted the rest of my life.’

“You are old,’ said the youth ; ‘one would hardly suppose
That your eye was as steady as ever;
Yet you balance an eel on the end of your nose—
What made you so awfully clever?’

“«¢¥ have answered three questions, and that is enough,’
Said his father; ‘don’t give yourself airs.
Do you think I can listen all day to such stuff ?
Be off, or I’ll kick you down stairs !’”

«That is not said right,’’ said the Caterpillar.

“Not guze right, I’m afraid,” said Alice timidly ; ‘some
of the words have got altered.”

“Tt is wrong from beginning to end,” said the Cater-
pillar decidedly, and there was silence for some minutes.

The Caterpillar was the first to speak.

“What size do you want to be?” it asked.

“Oh, I’m not particular as to size,’ Alice hastily
replied; ‘only one doesn’t like changing so often, you
know.”

“‘I don’t know,” said the Caterpillar.

48



Advice from a Caterpillar

Alice said nothing: she had never been so much con-
tradicted in all her life before, and she felt that she was
losing her temper.

«Are you content now?” said the Caterpillar.

“Well, I should like to be a “tle larger, sir, if you
wouldn’t mind,’ said Alice: “three inches is such a
wretched height to be.”

“Tt is a very good height indeed!” said the Cater-
pillar angrily, rearing itself upright as it spoke (it was
exactly three inches high).

“But I’m not used to it!” pleaded poor Alice in a
piteous tone. And she thought to herself, “I wish the
creatures wouldn’t be so easily offended!”

“You'll get used to it in time,” said the Caterpillar;
and it put the hookah into its mouth and began smok-
ing again.

This time Alice waited patiently until it chose to speak
again. In a minute or two the Caterpillar took the
hookah out of its mouth and yawned once or twice, and
shook itself. Then it got down off the mushroom, and
crawled away into the grass, merely remarking as it went,
“One side will make you grow taller, and the other side
will make you grow shorter.”

“One side of what? The other side of what?” thought
Alice to herself.

“Of the mushroom,” said the Caterpillar just as if she
asked it aloud; and in another moment it was out of sight.

Alice remained looking thoughtfully at the mushroom

49



Adventures in Wonderland

for a minute trying to make out which were the two
sides of it; and, as it was perfectly round, she found this
a very difficult question. However, at last she stretched
her arms round it as far as they could go, and broke off
a bit of the edge with each hand.

«And now which is which?” she said to herself, and
nibbled a little of the right-hand bit to try the effect: the
next moment she felt a violent blow underneath her chin;
it had struck her foot!

She was a good deal frightened by this very sudden
change, but she felt that there was no time to be lost, as
she was shrinking rapidly; so she set to work at once to
eat some of the other bit. Her chin was pressed so
closely against her foot, that there was hardly room to
open her mouth; but she did it at last, and managed to
swallow a morsel of the left-hand bit.

“Come, my head’s free at last!” said Alice in a tone
of delight, which changed into alarm in another moment,
when she found that her shoulders were nowhere to be
found: all she could see, when she looked down, was an
immense length of neck, which seemed to rise like a stalk
out of a sea of green leaves that lay far below her.

“What can all that green stuff be?” said Alice. “And
where ave my shoulders got to? And oh, my poor
hands, how is it I can’t see you?’”’ She was moving

50



Advice from a Caterpillar

them about as she spoke, but no results seemed to follow,
except a little shaking among the distant green leaves.

As there seemed to be no chance of getting her hands
up to her head, she tried to get her head down to them,
and was delighted to find that her neck would bend about
easily in any direction, like a serpent. She had just suc-
ceeded in curving it down into a graceful zigzag, and
was going to dive in among the leaves, which she found
to be nothing but the tops of the trees under which she
had been wandering, when a sharp hiss made her draw
back in a hurry: a large pigeon had flown into her face,

and was beating her violently with its wings.

“‘Serpent!’’ screamed the Pigeon.
“I’m mot a serpent!” said Alice indignantly. “Let me
alone!”

“‘Serpent, I say again!” repeated the Pigeon, but in a
more subdued tone, and added with a kind of sob, “I’ve
tried every way, and nothing seems to suit them!’’

“‘T haven’t the least idea what you're talking about,”
said Alice.

“T’ve tried the roots of trees, and I’ve tried banks, and
I’ve tried hedges,” the Pigeon went on, without attending
to her; “but those serpents! There’s no pleasing them!”

Alice was more and more puzzled, but she thought
there was no use in saying anything more till the Pigeon
had finished.

“As if it wasn’t trouble enough hatching the eggs,”
said the Pigeon, “but I must be on the lookout for ser-

5!



Adventures in Wonderland

pents night and day? Why, I haven’t had a wink of
sleep these three weeks!”

“I’m very sorry you’ve been annoyed,” said Alice, who
was beginning to see its meaning.

«And just as I’d taken the highest tree in the wood,”
continued the Pigeon, raising its voice to a shriek, “and
just as I was thinking I should be free of them at last,
they must needs come wriggling down from the sky!
Ugh! Serpent!”

“But [’m not a serpent, I tell you!” said Alice, “Tm
I'm a »”

“Well! What are you?” said the Pigeon. “I can

a





see you're trying to invent something!”

“J—I’m a little girl,’ said Alice, rather doubtfully, as
she remembered the number of changes she had gone
through that day.

“A likely story indeed!” said the Pigeon in a tone of
the deepest contempt. ‘I’ve seen a good many little girls
in my time, but never ome with such a neck as that!
No, no! You're a serpent; and there’s no use denying it.
I suppose you'll be telling me next that you never tasted
an egg!”

“I have tasted eggs, certainly,” said Alice, who was a
very truthful child; “but little girls eat eggs quite as
much as serpents do, you know.”

“I don’t believe it,” said the Pigeon; “but if they do,
why then they’re a kind of serpent, that’s all I can say.”

This was such a new idea to Alice, that she was quite

52



Advice from a Caterpillar

silent for a minute or two, which gave the Pigeon the op-
portunity of adding, “You’re looking for eggs, I know
that well enough; and what does it matter to me whether
you’re a little girl or a serpent?”’

“It matters a good deal to me,” said Alice hastily ;
“but I’m not looking for eggs, as it happens; and if I
was, I shouldn’t want yours: I don’t like them raw.”

“Well, be off, then!” said the Pigeon in a sulky tone,
as it settled down again into its nest. Alice crouched
down among the trees as well as she could, for her neck
kept getting entangled among the branches, and every now
and then she had to stop and untwist it. After a while
she remembered that she still held the pieces of mush-
room in her hands, and she set to work very carefully,
nibbling first at one and then at the other, and growing
sometimes taller and sometimes shorter, until she had suc-
ceeded in bringing herself down to her usual height.

It was so long since she had been anything near the
right size, that it felt quite strange at first, but she got
used to it in a few minutes, and began talking to herself
as usual. ‘Come, there’s half my plan done now! How
puzzling all these changes are! I’m never sure what I’m
going to be, from one minute to another! However, I’ve
got back to my right size: the next thing is, to get into
that beautiful garden—how zs that to be done, I won-
der?” As she said this, she came suddenly upon an open
place, with a little house in it about four feet high.
“Whoever lives there,” thought Alice, “it'll never do to

53



Adventures in Wonderland

come upon them /fzs size: why, I should frighten them
out of their wits!’’ So she began nibbling at the right-
hand bit again, and did not venture to go near the house

till she had brought herself down to nine inches high.





4s eae
BLANCHE McMANUS* 99-



CHAPTER VI

Pig and Pepper

KH" a minute or two she stood looking at the
house, and wondering what to do next, when
suddenly a footman in livery came running out of the
wood (she considered him to be a footman because he
was in livery: otherwise, judging by his face only, she
would have called him a fish) and rapped loudly at the
door with his knuckles. It was opened by another foot-
man in livery, with a round face and large eyes like a
frog; and both footmen, Alice noticed, had powdered
hair that curled all over their heads. She felt very
curious to know what it was all about, and crept a little
way out of the wood to listen.

The Fish-Footman began by producing from under his
arm a great letter, nearly as large as himself, and this he
handed over to the other, saying in a solemn tone, “For
the Duchess. An invitation from the Queen to play
croquet.’”” The Frog-Footman repeated in the same solemn
tone, only changing the order of the words a little,
“From the Queen. An invitation for the Duchess to
play croquet.”’

Then they both bowed low, and their curls got en-
tangled together.

Alice laughed so much at this that she had to run back
into the wood for fear of their hearing her, and when she
next peeped out the Fish-Footman was gone, and the other

55



Adventures in Wonderland

was sitting on the ground near the door, staring stupidly
up into the sky.

Alice went timidly up to the door, and knocked.

“‘There’s no sort of use in knocking,” said the Foot-
man, “and that for two reasons. First, because I’m on
the same side of the door as you are; secondly, because
they’re making such a noise inside, no one could possibly
hear you.” And certainly there was a most extraordinary
noise going on within—a constant howling and sneezing,
and every now and then a great crash, as if a dish or
kettle had been broken to pieces.

‘Please, then,” said Alice, “how am I to get in?”

“There might be some sense in your knocking,” the
Footman went on without attending to her, “if we had
the door between us. For instance, if you were inside,
you might knock, and I could let you out, you know.”
He was looking up into the sky all the time he was
speaking, and this Alice thought decidedly uncivil. «But
perhaps he can’t help it,” she said to herself; “his eyes
are so very nearly at the top of his head. But at any rate
he might answer questions—How am I to get in?” she
repeated, aloud.

“JT shall sit here,’ the Footman remarked, “till to-

2)

Morrow



At this moment the door of the house opened, and a
large plate came skimming out, straight at the Footman’s
head: it just grazed his nose, and broke to pieces against
one of the trees behind him.

56



Pig and Pepper

« or next day, maybe,” the Footman continued in



the same tone, exactly as if nothing had happened.

“How am I to get in?” Alice asked again in a louder
tone.

“Are you to get in at all?” said the Footman.
“That’s the first question, you know.”

It was, no doubt: only Alice did not like to be told so.
“It’s really dreadful,” she muttered to herself, «the way
all the creatures argue. It’s enough to drive one crazy!”

The Footman seemed to think this a good opportunity
for repeating his remark, with variations. “JI shall sit
here,” he said, “on and off, for days and days.”

“But what am J to do?” said Alice.

“Anything you like,” said the Footman, and began
whistling.

“Oh, there’s no use in talking to him,” said Alice des-
perately: “he’s perfectly idiotic!”? And she opened the
door and went in.

The door led right into a large kitchen, which was full
of smoke from one end to the other: the Duchess was
sitting on a three-legged stool in the middle, nursing a
baby ; the cook was leaning over the fire, stirring a large
caldron which seemed to be full of soup.

“There’s certainly too much pepper in that soup!”
Alice said to herself, as well as she could for sneezing.

There was certainly too much cf it in the air. Even
the Duchess sneezed occasionally; and as for the baby, it
was sneezing and howling alternately without a moment’s

57



Adventures in Wonderland

pause. The only two creatures in the kitchen that did
not sneeze, were the cook, and a large cat which was sit-
ting on the hearth and grinning from ear to ear.

«Please, would you tell me,” said Alice, a little timidly,
for she was not quite sure whether it was good manners
for her to speak first, ‘why your cat grins like that?”

t's a Cheshire cat,’ said the Duchess, “and that’s
vhy. Pig!”

She said the last word with such sudden violence that
Alice quite jumped; but she saw in another moment that
it wes addressed to the baby, and not to her, so she took
courage, and went on again.

“«T did’nt know Cheshire cats always grinned; in fact, I
didn’t know that cats cow// grin.”

“They all can,’ said the Duchess; “and most of ‘em
do.”

«J don’t know of any that do,’ Alice said very politely,
feeling quite pleased to have got into a conversation.

“You don’t know much,” said the Duchess; “and
that’s a fact.”

Alice did not at all like the tone of this remark, and
thought it would be as well to introduce some other sub-
ject of conversation. While she was trying to fix on one,
the cook took the caldron of soup off the fire, and at once
set to work throwing everything within her reach at the
Duchess and the baby—the fire-irons came first; then fol-
lowed a shower of saucepans, plates and dishes. ‘The

Duchess took no notice of them, even when they hit her;
58



Pig and Pepper

and the baby was howling so much already, that it was
quite impossible to say whether the blows hurt it or not.

“Oh, please mind what you are doing!” cried Alice,
jumping up and down in an agony of terror. “Oh, there
goes his precious nose!”’ as an unusually large saucepan flew
close by it, and very nearly carried it off.

“If everybody minded their own business,’ said the
Duchess in a hoarse growl, “the world would go round
a deal faster than it does.”

“Which would zot be an advantage,” said Alice, who
felt very glad to get an opportunity of showing off a little
of her knowledge. “Just think what work it would
make with the day and night! You see the earth takes

2”



twenty-four hours to turn round on its axis
“Talking of axes,” said the Duchess, “chop off her head!”
Alice glanced rather anxiously at the cook, to see if she
meant to take the hint; but the cook was busily stir-
ring the soup, and seemed not to be listening, so she went
on again: “Twenty-four hours, I shimk; or is it twelve?
I 9
“Oh, don’t bother me,’ said the Duchess; “I never



could abide figures.” And with that she began nursing
her child again, singing a sort of lullaby to it as she did

so, and giving it a violent shake at the end of every line:

« Speak roughly to your little boy,
And beat him when he sneezes ;
He only does it to annoy,
Because he knows it teases.”

$9



Adventures in Wonderland

CHoRuUS
(in which the cook and the baby joined)

“Wow! wow! wow !

While the Duchess sang the second verse of the song,
she kept tossing the baby violently up and down, and
the poor little thing howled so, that Alice could hardly |

hear the words:

“T speak severely to my boy,
I beat him when he sneezes;

For he can thoroughly enjoy
The pepper when he pleases

1?

CHoRUS

“Wow! wow! wow!”

«Here! you may nurse it a bit, if you like!” said the
Duchess to Alice, flinging the baby at her as she spoke.
“IT must go and get ready to play croquet with the
Queen,” and she hurried out of the room. The cook
threw a fryingpan after her as she went, but it just missed
her.

Alice caught the baby with some difficulty, as it was a
queer-shaped little creature, and held out its arms and legs
in all directions, “just like a star-fish,” thought Alice.

60



Pig and Pepper

The poor little thing was snorting like a steam engine
when she caught it, and kept doubling itself up and straight-
ening itself out again, so that altogether, for the first min-
ute or two, it was as much as she could do to hold it.
As soon as she had made out the proper way of nurs-
ing it (which was to twist it up into a sort of knot, and
then keep tight hold of its right ear and left foot, so as to
prevent its undoing itself), she carried it out into the open
air. “If I don’t take this child away with me,” thought
Alice, “they’re sure to kill it in a day or two: wouldn't
it be murder to leave it behind?”’’ She said the last
words out loud, and the little thing grunted in reply (it

+39

had left off sneezing by this time). “Don’t grunt,” said

Alice: “that’s not at all a proper way of expressing your-
self.”

The baby grunted again, and Alice looked very anxiously
into its face to see what was the matter with it. There
could be no doubt that it had a very turn-up nose, much
more like a snout than a real nose: also its eyes were
getting extremely small, for a baby: altogether Alice did
not like the look of the thing at all. “But perhaps it
was only sobbing,’ she thought, and looked into its eves
again, to see if there were any tears.

No, there were no tears. “If you’re going to turn into
a pig, my dear,” said Alice, seriously, “Il have nothing
more to do with you. Mind now!” ‘The poor little
thing sobbed again (or grunteéd, it was impossible to say
which), and they went on for some while in silence.

6x



Adventures in Wonderland

Alice was just beginning to think to herself, « Now,
what am I to do with this creature when I get it home?”
when it grunted again, so violently, that she looked down
into its face in some alarm. ‘This time there could be wo
mistake about it: it was neither more nor less than a pig,
and she felt that it would be quite absurd for her to carry
it any further.

So she set the little creature down, and felt quite relieved
to see it trot away quietly into the wood. “If it had
grown up,” she said to herself, “it would have been a
dreadfully ugly child: but it makes rather a handsome
pig, I think.” And she began thinking over other chil-
dren she knew, who might do very well as pigs, and was
just saying to herself, «If one only knew the right way

to change them * when she was a little startled by



seeing the Cheshire Cat sitting on a bough of a tree a
few yards off.

The Cat only grinned when it saw Alice. It looked
good-natured, she thought; still it had very long claws
and a great many teeth, so she felt it ought to be treated
with respect.

“Cheshire Puss,” she began, rather timidly, as she did
not at all know whether it would like the name: how-
ever, it only grinned a little wider. “Come, it’s pleased
so far,” thought Alice, and she went on, “Would you tell
me, please, which way I ought to walk from here?”’

“That depends a good deal on where you want to get

to,” said the Cat.
62



Pig and Pepper

” said Alice.
“Then it doesn’t matter which way you walk,”’ said
the Cat.

« so long as I get somewhere,’ Alice added as an

“fT don’t much care where





explanation.

a”

“Oh, you’re sure to do that,” said the Cat, “if you
only walk long enough.”

Alice felt that this could not be denied, so she tried
another question. “What sort of people live about

here >?”

2

“In ¢hat direction,” the Cat said, waving its right paw
8g gut p

2

round, “lives a Hatter; and in shat direction,’ waving the
other paw, “lives a March Hare. Visit either you like;
they’re both mad.”

“But I don’t want to go among mad people,’’ Alice
remarked.

“Oh, you can’t help that,” said the Cat; “we're all
mad here. I’m mad. Youw’re mad.”

“How do you know I’m mad?” said Alice.

d

«You must be,” said the Cat, “or you wouldn’t have
come here.”

Alice didn’t think that proved it at all; however, she
went on: ‘and how do you know that you’re mad?”

“To begin with,” said the Cat, “a dog’s not mad.
You grant that?”

“I suppose so,”’ said Alice.

«Well then,” the Cat went on, “you see a dog growls
when it’s angry, and wags its tail when it’s pleased. Now

63



Adventures 1n Wonderland

I growl when I’m pleased, and wag my tail when I’m
angry. Therefore ’'m mad.”

“J call it purring, not growling,” said Alice.

“Call it what you like,” said the Cat. ‘Do you play
croquet with the Queen to-day?”

“J should like it very much,” said Alice, “but I haven’t
been invited yet.”

“You'll see me there,” said the Cat and vanished.

Alice was not much surprised at this, she was getting
so well used to queer things happening. While she was
still looking at the place where it had been, it suddenly
appeared again.

«By-the-by, what became of the baby?” said the Cat.
“TI’d nearly forgotten to ask.”

“Tt turned into a pig,” Alice answered very quietly,
just as if the Cat had come back in a natural way.

“T thought it would,” said the Cat, and vanished again.

Alice waited a little, half expecting to see it again, but
it did not appear, and after a minute or two she walked
on in the direction in which the March Hare was said to
live. ‘I’ve seen Hatters before,” she said to herself; “the
March Hare will be much the most interesting, and per-
haps as this is May it won’t be raving mad—at least not
so mad as it was in March.’ As she said this, she looked
up, and there was the Cat again, sitting on a branch of a
tree.

“Did you say pig, or fig?” said the Cat.

3

“T said pig,” replied Alice; ‘and I wish you wouldn’t

64



Pig and Pepper

keep appearing and vanishing so suddenly; you make one
quite giddy.”

“All right,” said the Cat; and this time it vanished
quite slowly, beginning with the end of the tail, and end-
ing with the grin, which remained some time after the
rest of it had gone.

“Well, I’ve often seen a cat without a grin,” thought
Alice; “but a grin without a cat! It’s the most curious
thing I ever saw in all my life!”

She had not gone much farther before she came in sight
of the house of the March Hare: she thought it must be
the right house, because the chimneys were shaped like
ears and the roof was thatched with fur. It was so large
a house, that she did not like to go nearer till she had
nibbled some more of the left-hand bit of mushroom, and
raised herself to about two feet high: even then she
walked up toward it rather timidly, saying to herself, « pose it should be raving mad after all, I almost wish I’d

gone to see the Hatter instead.”



>

SS

>
EZ

\\

NY
NY
i

\\



BLANCHE*s Me MANUS>



CHAPTER VII
A Mad Tea-Party

HERE was a table set out under a tree in front

of the house, and the March Hare and the Hat-
ter were having tea at it: a Dormouse was sitting be-
tween them, fast asleep, and the other two were using it
as a cushion, resting their elbows on it, and talking over
its head. <‘‘ Very uncomfortable for the Dormouse,” thought
Alice: ‘only as it’s asleep, I suppose it doesn’t mind.”

The table was a large one, but the three were all
crowded together at one corner of it: “No room! No
room!” they cried out when they saw Alice coming.
“'There’s plenty of room,” said Alice indignantly, and
she sat down in a large arm-chair at one end of the
table.

“‘Have some wine,” the March Hare said in an en-
couraging tone.

Alice looked all round the table, but there was nothing
on it but tea. “I don’t see any wine,” she remarked.

“There isn’t any,” said the March Hare.

“Then it wasn’t very civil of you to offer it,’’ said Alice
angrily.

“Tt wasn’t very civil of you to sit down without being
invited,’ said the March Hare.

“TJ didn’t know it was your table,” said Alice; “it’s
laid for a great many more than three.”

“Your hair wants cutting,” said the Hatter. He had
66



A Mad ‘Tea-Party

been looking at Alice for some time with great curiosity,
and this was his first speech.

«You should learn not to make personal remarks,” Alice
said with some severity: “it’s very rude.”’

The Hatter opened his eyes very wide on hearing this;
but all he said was, “Why is a raven like a writing-
desk ?”’

«‘Come, we shall have some fun now!” thought Alice.
“I’m glad they’ve begun asking riddles—I believe I can
guess that,” she added aloud.

“Do you mean that you think you can find out the
“answer to it?”’ said the March Hare.

“Exactly so,” said Alice.

«Then you should say what you mean,” the March
Hare went on.

“JT do,” Alice hastily replied; ‘at least—at least I
mean what I say—that’s the same thing, you know.

««Not the same thing a bit!” said the Hatter. “Why,
you might just as well say that ‘I see what I eat’ is the
same thing as ‘I eat what I see!’”

«You might just as well say,” added the March Hare,
“that ‘I like what I get’ is the same thing as ‘I get what
I like!’”

“You might just as well say,’

’

added the Dormouse,
who seemed to be talking in his sleep, “that ‘I breathe
when I sleep’ is the same thing as ‘I sleep when I
breathe!’ ”
“Tt zs the same thing with you,’
67

>

said the Hatter, and



Adventures in Wonderland

here the conversation dropped, and the party sat silent for
a minute, while Alice thought over all she could remem-
ber about ravens and writing-desks, which wasn’t much.

The Hatter was the first to break the silence.

“What day of the month is it?’ he said, turning to
Alice: he had taken his watch out of his pocket, and was
looking at it uneasily, shaking it every now and _ then, and
holding it to his ear.

Alice considered a little, and said, ‘“‘The fourth.”

“Two days wrong!”’ sighed the Hatter. “I told you
butter wouldn’t suit the works!” he added, looking angrily
at the March Hare.

“It was the Jest butter,” the March Hare meekly replied.

«Yes, but some crumbs must have got in as well,” the
Hatter grumbled: “you shouldn’t have put it in with the
bread-knife.”’

The March Hare took the watch and looked at it
gloomily: then he dipped it into his cup of tea, and
looked at it again: but he could think of nothing better
to say than his first remark, “it was the dest butter, you
know.”

Alice had been looking over his shoulder with some
curiosity. ‘What a funny watch!” she remarked. “It
tells the day of the month, and doesn’t tell what o’clock
it is!”

“Why should it?” muttered the Hatter. “Does your
watch tell you what year it is?”

“Of course not,’”’ Alice replied very readily: «but that’s

68



A Mad Tea-Party

because it stays the same year for such a long time to-
gether.”

““Which is just the case with mune,” said the Hatter.

Alice felt dreadfully puzzled. The Hatter’s remark
seemed to her to have no sort of meaning in it, and yet
it was certainly English. ‘I don’t quite understand you,”
she said, politely as she could.

“The Dormouse is asleep again,” said the Hatter, and
he poured a little hot tea on to its nose.

The Dormouse shook his head impatiently, and said,
without opening his eyes, “Of course, of course: just what
I was going to remark myself.”

“Have you guessed the riddle yet?” the Hatter said,
turning to Alice.

“No, I give it up,” Alice replied: “what’s the answer?”

“‘T haven’t the slightest idea,” said the Hatter.

“Nor I,” said the March Hare.

Alice sighed wearily. “I think you might do some-

>

>

thing better with the time,” she said, “than wasting it in
asking riddles that have no answers.”

“If you knew Time as well as I do,” said the Hatter,
“you wouldn’t talk about wasting 7. It’s Arm.”

“T don’t know what you mean,” said Alice.

“Of course you don’t!” the Hatter said, tossing his
head contemptuously. “I dare say you never even spoke
to Time!”

“Perhaps not,” Alice cautiously replied: “but I know

I have to beat time when I learn music.”

69



Adventures in Wonderland

a2

said the Hatter. “He

won’t stand beating. Now, if you only kept on good terms
with him, he’d do almost anything you liked with the

«Ah! that accounts for it,

clock. For instance, suppose it were nine o’clock in the
morning, just time to begin lessons: you'd only have to
whisper a hint to Time, and round goes the clock in a
twinkling! Half-past one, time for dinner!”

(“I only wish it was,” the March Hare said to itself
in a whisper.)

«That would be grand, certainly,” said Alice thought-
fully: ‘but then—I shouldn’t be hungry for it, you know.”
said the Hatter: “but you

x

“Not at first, perhaps,’
could keep it to half-past one as long as you liked.”

“Ts that the way you manage?” Alice asked.

The Hatter shook his head mournfully. ‘Not I,” he
replied. “We quarrelled last March—just before je went
mad, you know’’—(pointing with his teaspoon at the
March Hare)—*“ it was at the great concert given by the
Queen of Hearts, and I had to sing.

«“¢Twinkle, twinkle, little bat ?
How I wonder what you're at ?”

You know the song perhaps?”’
“T’ve heard something like it,’ said Alice.
«It goes on, you know,” the Hatter continued, “in this
way :
“«¢ Up above the world you fly,

Like a teatray in the sky.
Twinkle, twinkle a



7O



A Mad Tea-Party

Here the Dormouse shook itself, and began singing in

+)

and went



its sleep, “twinkle, twinkle, twinkle, twinkle
on so long that they had to pinch it to make it stop.

«Well, I'd hardly finished the first verse,” said the Hatter,
“when the Queen bawled out ‘He’s murdering the time!
Off with his head!’ ”’

“How dreadfully savage!’ exclaimed Alice.

«And ever since that,’ the Hatter went on in a mourn-
ful tone, “he won’t do a thing I ask! It’s always six
o'clock now.”

A bright idea came into Alice’s head. “Is that the
reason so many tea-things are put out here?” she asked.

«Yes, that’s it,

+9

said the Hatter with a sigh: “it’s al-
ways tea-time, and we’ve no time to wash the things be-
tween whiles.”’

“Then you keep moving round, I suppose?’’ said Alice.

>

«Exactly so,” said the Hatter: ‘as the things get used

up.”

«‘But when you come to the beginning again?” Alice
ventured to ask.

“Suppose we change the subject,’ the March Hare in-
terrupted, yawning. “I’m getting tired of this. I vote
the young lady tells us a story.”

“V’m afraid I don’t know one,” said Alice, rather
alarmed at the proposal.

“Then the Dormouse shall!”’ they both cried. ‘Wake
up, Dormouse!”? And they pinched it on both sides at

once,



Adventures in Wonderland

The Dormouse slowly opened his eyes. “I wasn’t
asleep,” he said in a hoarse, feeble voice: ‘I heard every
word you fellows were saying.”

«Tell us a story!” said the March Hare.

«Yes, please do!” pleaded Alice.

«‘And be quick about it,” added the Hatter, “or you'll
be asleep again before it’s done.”

“‘Once upon a time there were three little sisters,’ the
Dormouse began in a great hurry; “and their names
were Elsie, Lacie, and Tillie; and they lived at the bot-
tom of a well »”

«“What did they live on?” said Alice, who always took



a great interest in questions of eating and drinking.

“They lived on treacle,” said the Dormouse, after
thinking a minute or two.

“They couldn’t have done that, you know,” Alice gently
remarked: ‘they'd have been ill.”

>

‘So they were,” said the Dormouse; “very ill.”

Alice tried a little to fancy to herself what such an ex-
traordinary way of living would be like, but it puzzled her
too much, so she went on: “But why did they live at
the bottom of a well?”

‘Take some more tea,” the March Hare said to Alice,
very earnestly.

“T’ve had nothing yet,” Alice replied in an offended
tone, “so I can’t take more.”

«You mean, you can’t take /ess,” said the Hatter: very easy to take more than nothing.”

72



A Mad Tea-Party

“Nobody asked your opinion,”’ said Alice.

““Who’s making personal remarks now?” the Hatter
asked triumphantly.

Alice did not quite know what to say to this: so she
helped herself to some: tea and bread-and-butter, and then
turned to the Dormouse, and repeated her question. ‘Why
did they live at the bottom of a well?”

The Dormouse again took a minute or two to think
about it, and then said, “It was a treacle-well.”’

“There’s no such thing!’ Alice was beginning very
angrily, but the Hatter and the March Hare went “Sh!
sh!” and the Dormouse sulkily remarked, «If you can’t be
civil, you’d better finish the story for yourself.”

““No, please go on!” Alice said very humbly: «I
won’t interrupt you again. I dare say there may be one.”

“One, indeed!” said the Dormouse indignantly. How-
ever, he consented to go on. “And so these three sisters
—they were learning to draw, you know——”

«What did they draw?” said Alice, quite forgetting
her promise.

“Treacle,” said the Dormouse, without considering at
all this time.

>

«J want a clean cup,” interrupted the Hatter: <“let’s
all move one place on.”

He moved on as he spoke, and the Dormouse followed
him: the March Hare moved into the Dormouse’s place,
and Alice rather unwillingly took the place of the March
Hare. The Hatter was the only one who got any ad-

73



Adventures in Wonderland

vantage from the change: and Alice was a good deal
worse off than before, as the March Hare had just upset
the milk-jug into his plate.

Alice did not wish to offend the Dormouse again, so
she began very cautiously: ‘But I don’t understand. Where
did they draw the treacle from?”’

«You can draw water out of a water-well,” said the
Hatter; “so I think you could draw treacle out of a
treacle-well—eh, stupid ?”’

«But they were mm the well,’ Alice said to the Dor-
mouse, not choosing to notice this last remark.

“Of course they were,’’ said the Dormouse—‘“well in.”

This answer so confused poor Alice, that she let the
Dormouse go on for some time without interrupting it.

“They were learning to draw,” the Dormouse went on,
yawning and rubbing its eyes, for it was getting very
sleepy; ‘and they drew all manner of things—everything
that begins with an M——”

«Why with an M?” said Alice.

«Why not?” said the March Hare.

Alice was silent.

The Dormouse had closed its eyes by this time, and
was going off into a doze, but, on being pinched by the
Hatter, it woke up again with a little shriek, and went
on: “That begins with an M, such as mousetraps, and
the moon, and memory, and muchness—you know you say
things are ‘much of a muchness’—did you ever see such
a thing as a drawing of a muchness?”

74



A Mad Tea-Party

“Really, now you ask me,” said Alice, very much con-
fused, “I don’t think 7
“Then you shouldn’t talk,” said the Hatter.



This piece of rudeness was more than Alice could bear:
she got up in great disgust, and walked off: the Dor-
mouse fell asleep instantly, and neither of the others took
the least notice of her going, though she looked back
once or twice, half hoping that they would call after her:
the last time she saw them, they were trying to put
the Dormouse into the teapot.

“At any rate Pll never go ¢here again!” said Alice as
she picked her way through the wood.

“Tt’s the stupidest tea-party I was ever at in all my
life!”

Just as she said this, she noticed that one of the trees
had a door leading right into it. «“That’s very curious!”
she thought. ‘But everything’s curious to-day. I think
I may as well go in at once.” And in she went.

Once more she found herself in a long hall, and close
to the little glass table. “Now Tl manage better this
time,’ she said to herself, and began by taking the little
golden key, and unlocking the door that led into the gar-
den. Then she set to work nibbling at the mushroom
(she had kept a piece of it in her pocket) till she was
about a foot high: then she walked down the little
passage—then she found herself at last in a beautiful gar-
den, among the bright flower-beds and the cool fountains.

75



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Vv
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a





CHAPTER VIII
The Queen’s Croquet-Ground

LARGE rose-tree stood near the entrance of the
A garden: the roses growing on it were white, but
there were three gardeners at it, busily painting them red.
Alice thought this a very curious thing, and she went
nearer to watch them, and just as she came up to them
she heard one of them say, “Look out now, Five! Don’t
go splashing paint over me like that!”
“T couldn’t help it,

2

said Five in a sulky tone; “Seven
jogged my elbow.”

On which Seven looked up and said, “That’s right,
Five! Always lay the blame on others!”

“Youd better not talk!” said Five. “I heard the
Queen say only yesterday you deserved to be beheaded.”

«What for?” said the one who had spoken first.

«That’s none of your business, Two!” said Seven.

“Yes, it zs his business!’ said Five, “and I’ll tell him
—it was for bringing the cook tulip-roots instead of
onions.”

Seven flung down the brush, and had just begun, «Well,
of all the unjust things——” when his eye chanced to fall
upon Alice, as she stood watching them, and he checked
himself suddenly; the others looked round also, and all of
them bowed low.

’

“Would you tell me, please,” said Alice, a little timidly,
““why you are painting those roses?”’

76



‘The Queen’s Croquet-Ground

Five and Seven said nothing, but looked at Two. Two
began, in a low voice, “Why, the fact is, you see, miss,
this here ought to have been a red rose-tree, and we put
a white one in by mistake, and if the Queen was to find
it out, we should all have our heads cut off, you know.
So you see, miss, we’re doing our best, afore she comes,

”

to



At this moment Five, who had been anxiously
looking across the garden, called out “The Queen! the
Queen!” and the three gardeners instantly threw them-
selves flat upon their faces. There was a sound of many
footsteps, and Alice looked round, eager to see the Queen.

First came ten soldiers carrying clubs; these were all
shaped like the three gardeners, oblong and flat, with
their hands and feet at the corners; next the ten court-
iers; these were ornamented all over with diamonds, and
walked two and two, as the soldiers did. After these
came the royal children; there were ten of them, and
the little dears came jumping merrily along hand in hand,
in couples; they were all ornamented with hearts. Next
came the guests, mostly Kings and Queens, and among
them Alice recognized the White Rabbit; it was talking
in a hurried nervous manner, smiling at everything that
was said, and went by without noticing her. Then fol-
lowed the Knave of Hearts, carrying the King’s crown
on a crimson velvet cushion; and, last of all this grand
procession, came THE KING AND QUEEN OF
HEARTS.

Alice was rather doubtful whether she ought not to lie

77



Adventures in Wonderland

down on her face like the three gardeners, but she could
not remember ever having heard of such a rule at pro-
cessions: ‘and besides, what would be the use of a_pro-

>

cession,” she thought, “if people had all to lie down on
their faces, so that they couldn’t see it?” So she stood
where she was and waited.

When the procession came opposite to Alice, they all
stopped and looked at her, and the Queen said severely,
“Who is this?” She said it to the Knave of Hearts,
who only bowed and smiled in reply.

“Tdiot,” said the Queen, tossing her head impatiently ;
and, turning to Alice she went on, “ What’s your name,
child?”

“My name is Alice, so please your majesty,” said Alice
very politely; but she added, to herself, «Why they’re
only a pack of cards, after all. I needn’t be afraid of
them.”

«And who are ¢hese?’’ said the Queen, pointing to the
three gardeners who were round the rose-tree; for you
see, as they were lying on their faces, and the pattern on
their backs was the same as the rest of the pack, she
could not tell whether they were gardeners, or soldiers, or
courtiers, or three of her own children.

“How should J know?” said Alice, surprised at her
own courage. “It’s no business of mzne.”’

The Queen turned crimson with fury, and, after glaring
at her for a moment like a wild beast, began screaming,
“Off with her head! Off- ”

7





The Queen’s Croquet-Ground

“Nonsense!” said Alice, very loudly and decidedly, and
the Queen was silent.

The King laid his hand upon her arm, and timidly
said, “Consider, my dear: she is only a child!”

The Queen turned angrily away from him, and said to
the Knave, “Turn them over!”

The Knave did so, very carefully, with one foot.

“Get up!” said the Queen in a shrill, loud voice, and
the three gardeners instantly jumped up, and began bowing
to the King, the Queen, the royal children, and everybody else.

“Leave off that!’’ screamed the Queen. “You make
me giddy.” And then, turning to the rose-tree, she went
on, “What fave you been doing here?”

“May it please your majesty,” said Two, in a very

humble tone, going down on one knee as he spoke, “we

39



were trying

“JT see!” said the Queen, who had meanwhile been
examining the roses. ‘Off with their heads!” and the
procession moved on, three of the soldiers remaining behind
to execute the unfortunate gardeners, who ran to Alice for
protection.

“You shan’t be beheaded!” said Alice, and she put
them into a large flower-pot that stood near. The three
soldiers wandered about for a minute or two, looking for
them, and then quietly marched off after the others.

«Are their heads off ?”? shouted the Queen.

“Their heads are gone, if it please your majesty!” the
soldiers shouted in reply.

79



Adventures in Wonderland

«That’s right!” shouted the Queen. “Can you play
croquet ?”’

The soldiers were silent, and looked at Alice, as the
question was evidently meant for her.

“Yes!” shouted Alice.

«Come on then!”’ roared the Queen, and Alice joined
the procession, wondering very much what would happen
next.

“«It’s—it’s a very fine day!” said a timid voice at her
side. She was walking by the White Rabbit, who was
peeping anxiously into her face.

“Very,” said Alice: ‘where’s the Duchess?”

“Hush! Hush!” said the Rabbit in a low, hurried
tone. He looked anxiously over his shoulder as he spoke,
and then raised himself upon tiptoe, put his mouth close
to her ear, and whispered, “She’s under sentence of exe-
cution.”

“What for?” said Alice.

“Did you say, ‘What a pity!’ the Rabbit asked.

“No I didn’t,” said Alice: “I don’t think it’s at all
a pity. I said ‘What for?’”

“She boxed the Queen’s ears ” the Rabbit began.
Alice gave a little scream of laughter. “Oh hush!” the
Rabbit whispered in a frightened tone. “The Queen



will hear you! You see she came rather late, and the

2)

Queen said



“Get to your places!’’ shouted the Queen in a voice of

thunder, and people began running about in all directions,
80



The Queen’s Croquet-Ground

tumbling up against each other: however, they got settled
down in a minute or two, and the game began.

Alice thought she had never seen such a curious
croquet-ground in her life: it was all ridges and furrows;
the croquet-balls were live hedgehogs, and the mallets live
flamingoes, and the soldiers had to double themselves
up and stand on their hands and feet, to make the
arches.

The chief difficulty Alice found at first was in manag-
ing her flamingo: she succeeded in getting its body
tucked away, comfortably enough, under her arm, with its
legs hanging down, but generally, just as she had got its
neck nicely straightened out, and was going to give the
hedgehog a blow with its head, it wou/d twist itself round
and look up into her face, with such a puzzled expression
that she could not help bursting out laughing: and when
she had got its head down, and was going to begin again,
it was very provoking to find that the hedgehog had un-
rolled itself, and was in the act of crawling away: besides
all this, there was generally a ridge or a furrow in the way
wherever she wanted to send the hedgehog to, and, as the
doubled-up soldiers were always getting up and walking
off to other parts of the ground, Alice soon came to the
conclusion that it was a very difficult game indeed.

The players all played at once without waiting for
turns, quarreling all the while, and fighting for the hedge-
hogs; and in a very short time the Queen was in a
furious passion, and went stamping about, and shouting,

81



Adventures in Wonderland

“Off with his head!” or “Off with her head!” about
once in a minute.

Alice began to feel very uneasy: to be sure, she had
not as yet had any dispute with the Queen, but she knew
that it might happen any minute, “and then,” thought
she, “what would become of me? They’re dreadfully
fond of beheading people here: the great wonder is, that
there’s any one left alive!”

She was looking about for some way of escape, and
wondering whether she could get away without being
seen, when she noticed a curious appearance in the air: it
puzzled her very much at first, but after watching it a
minute or two she made it out to be a grin, and she said
to herself, “It’s the Cheshire Cat: now I shall have
somebody to talk to.”

“‘Flow are you getting on?” said the Cat, as soon as
there was mouth enough for it to speak with.

Alice waited till the eyes appeared, and then nodded.
“Tt’s no use speaking to it,” she thought, “till its ears
have come, or at least one of them.” In another minute
the whole head appeared, and then Alice put down her
flamingo, and began an account of the game, feeling very
glad she had some one to listen to her. The Cat seemed
to think that there was enough of it now in sight, and
no more of it appeared.

“I don’t think they play at all fairly,” Alice began, in
rather a complaining tone, “‘and they all quarrel so dread-

fully one can’t hear one’s self speak—and they don’t seem
82



The Queen’s Croquet-Ground

to have any rules in particular; at least, if there are, nobody
attends to them—and you’ve no idea how confusing it is
all the things being alive; for instance, there’s the arch
I’ve got to go through next walking about at the other
end of the ground—and I should have croqueted the
Queen’s hedgehog just now, only it ran away when it saw
mine coming!”

“How do you like the Queen?” said the Cat in a
low voice.

“Not at all,” said Alice: “she’s so extremely »

Just then she noticed that the Queen was close behind



her, listening; so she went on, “Likely to win, that it’s
hardly worth while finishing the game.”

The Queen smiled and passed on.

““Who are you talking to?” said the King, coming up
to Alice, and looking at the Cat’s head with great
curiosity.

“Tt’s a friend of mine—a Cheshire Cat,” said Alice;
“allow me to introduce it.”

“T don’t like the look of it at all,” said the King;
“it may kiss my hand if it likes.”

“T’d rather not,” the Cat remarked.

“Don’t be impertinent,” said the King, “and don’t look
at me like that!” He got behind Alice as he spoke.

“A cat may look at a king,” said Alice. “I’ve read
that in some book, but I don’t remember where.”

«Well, it must be removed,” said the King very de-
cidedly, and he called to the Queen, who was passing at

83



Adventures in Wonderland

that moment, “My dear! I wish you would have this cat
removed!”

The Queen had only one way of settling all difficulties,
great or small. “Off with his head!” she said without
even looking round.

“T’ll fetch the executioner myself,” said the King eagerly,
and he hurried off.

Alice thought she might as well go back and see how
the game was going on, as she heard the Queen’s voice
in a distance, screaming with passion. She had already
heard her sentence three of the players to be executed for
having missed their turns, and she did not like the looks
of things at all, as the game was in such confusion that
she never knew whether it was her turn or not. So she
went off in search of her hedgehog.

The hedgehog was engaged in a fight with another
hedgehog, which seemed to Alice an excellent opportunity
of crogueting one of them with the other; the only
difficulty was, that her flamingo was gone across to the
other side of the garden, where Alice could see it trying
in a helpless sort of way to fly up a tree.

By the time she had caught the flamingo and brought
it back, the fight was over, and both the hedgehogs were
out of sight; “but it doesn’t matter much,” thought
Alice, “as all the arches are gone from this side of the
ground.” So she tucked it away under her arm, that it
might not escape again, and went back to have a little
more conversation with her friend.

84



The Queen’s Croquet-Ground

When she got back to the Cheshire Cat, she was sur-
prised to find quite a large crowd collected round it;
there was a dispute going on between the executioner, the
King, and the Queen, who were all talking at once, while
all the rest were quite silent, and looked very uncomfortable.

The moment Alice appeared, she was appealed to by
all three to settle the question, and they repeated their
arguments to her, though, as they all spoke at once, she
found it very hard to make out exactly what they said.

The executioner’s argument was, that you couldn’t cut
off a head unless there was a body to cut it off from;
that he had never had to do such a thing before, and he
wasn’t going to begin at /zs time of life.

The King’s argument was, that anything that had a head
could be beheaded, and that you weren’t to talk nonsense.

The Queen’s argument was, that if something wasn’t
done about it in less than no time, she’d have everybody
executed, all round. (It was this last remark that had
made the whole party look so grave and anxious.)

Alice could thing of nothing else to say but “It belongs
to the Duchess: you’d better ask fer about it.”

««She’s in prison,” the Queen said to the executioner:
“Fetch her here.”’ And the executioner went off like an arrow.

The Cat’s head began fading away the moment he was
gone, and, by the time he had come back with the
Duchess, it had entirely disappeared; so the King and the
executioner ran wildly up and down looking for it, while
the rest of the party went back to the game.

85







CHAPTER IX
The Mock Turtle’s Story

“ OU can’t think how glad I am to see you again,

Y you dear old thing,” said the Duchess, as she
tucked her arm affectionately into Alice’s and they walked
off together.

Alice was very glad to find her in such a pleasant
temper, and thought to herself that perhaps it was only
the pepper that had made her so savage when they met
in the kitchen. “When J’m a Duchess,” she said to her-
self (not in a very hopeful tone though), “I won’t have
any pepper in my kitchen a¢ a//. Soup does very well
without. Maybe it’s always pepper that makes people
hot-tempered,”’ she went on, very much pleased at having
found out a new kind of rule, “and vinegar that makes
them sour—and camomile that makes them bitter—and—
and barley-sugar and such things that make children sweet-
tempered. I only wish people knew ‘shat; then they

2”



wouldn’t be so stingy about it, you know

She had quite forgotten the Duchess by this time, and
was a little startled when she heard her voice close to her
ear. “You're thinking about something, my dear, and
that makes you forget to talk. I can’t tell you just now
what the moral of that is, but I shall remember it in a
bit.”

“Perhaps it hasn’t one,” Alice ventured to remark.

“Tut, tut, child!” said the Duchess. ‘Everything’s

86



The Mock Turtle’s Story

got a moral, if only you can find it.’ And she squeezed
herself up closer to Alice’s side as she spoke.

Alice did not much like her keeping so close to her;
first, because the Duchess was very ugly, and secondly,
because she was exactly the right height to rest her chin
on Alice’s shoulder, and it was an uncomfortably sharp
chin. However, she did not like to be rude, so she bore
it as well as she could.

«The game’s going on rather better now,” she said by
way of keeping up the conversation a little.

“?’'Tis so,’ said the Duchess; “and the moral of that
is—‘Oh, ’tis love, ’tis love, that makes the world go
round!’ ”’

“Somebody said,’ Alice whispered, “that it’s done by
everybody minding their own business!”

«Ah, well! It means much the same thing,’ said the
Duchess, digging her sharp little chin into Alice’s shoulder
as she added, “and the moral of that is—‘Take care of
the sense, and the sounds will take care of themselves.’”’

“‘ How fond she is in finding morals in things!” Alice
thought to herself.

«[ dare say you’re wondering why I don’t put my arm
round your waist,’ said the Duchess after a pause; ‘the
reason is, that I’m doubtful about the temper of you
flamingo. Shall I try the experiment?”

“He might bite,’ Alice cautiously replied, not feeling
at all anxious to have the experiment tried.

“Very true,” said the Duchess; ‘flamingoes and mus-

87



Adventures in Wonderland

tard both bite. And the moral of that is—‘Birds of a
feather flock together.’ ”

“‘Only mustard isn’t a bird,’ Alice remarked.

“Right, as usual,” said the Duchess; “what a clear way
you have of putting things!”
“It’s a mineral, I shzmk,’”’ said Alice.

>

““Of course it is,” said the Duchess, who seemed ready
to agree to everything that Alice said; ‘there’s a large
mustard-mine near here. And the moral of that is—‘The
more there is of mine, the less there is of yours.’”’

“Oh, I know!” exclaimed Alice, who had not attended
to this last remark, “it’s a vegetable. It doesn’t look like
one, but it is.”

“J quite agree with you,” said the Duchess, “and the
moral of that is—‘ Be what you would seem to be’—or,
if you'd like it put more simply—‘Never imagine
yourself not to be otherwise than what it might appear to
others that what you were or might have been was not
otherwise than what you had been would have appeared
to them to be otherwise.’ ”’

“J think I should understand that better,’ Alice said
very politely, “if I had it written down; but I can’t quite
follow it as you say it.”

«That’s nothing to what I could say if I choose,” the
Duchess replied in a pleased tone.

“Pray don’t trouble yourself to say it any longer than
that,”’ said Alice.

“Oh, don’t. talk about trouble!” said the Duchess.

88



The Mock Turtle’s Story

«“T make ou a present of everything I’ve said as
y P y &

yet.
“A cheap sort of a present!” thought Alice. “Pm

2

glad they don’t give birthday presents like that!” But
she did not venture to say it out loud.

“Thinking again?” the Duchess asked, with another
dig of her sharp little chin.

“T’ve a right to think,” said Alice sharply, for she was
beginning to feel a little worried.

“Just about as much right,” said the Duchess, “as pigs

+”)



have to fly; and the m

But here, to Alice’s great surprise, the Duchess’ voice
died away, even in the middle of her favorite word ‘moral,’
and the arm that was linked into hers began to tremble.
Alice looked up, and there stood the Queen in front of
them, with her arms folded, frowning like a thunderstorm.

“A fine day, your majesty!’ the Duchess began in a
low, weak voice.

“Now, I give you fair warning,’ shouted the Queen,
stamping on the ground as she spoke; “either you or
your head must be off, and that in about half no time!
Take your choice!”

The Duchess took her choice, and was gone in a
moment.

“Let’s go on with the game,” the Queen said to Alice,
and Alice was too much frightened to say a word, but
slowly followed her back to the croquet-ground.

The other guests had taken advantage of the Queen’s

89



Adventures in Wonderland

absence, and were resting in the shade: however, the mo-
ment they saw her, they hurried back to the game, the
Queen merely remarking that a moment’s delay would
cost them their lives.

All the time they were playing the Queen never left
off quarrelling with the other players, and shouting “ Off
with his head!” or “ Off with her head!”

Those whom she sentenced were taken into custody by
the soldiers, who of course had to leave off being arches
to do this, so that by the end of half an hour or so there
were no arches left, and all the players, except the King,
the Queen, and Alice, were in custody, and under sentence
of execution.

Then the Queen left off, quite out of breath, and said
to Alice, “Have you seen the Mock Turtle yet?”

“No,” said Alice, ‘I don’t even know what a Mock
Turtle is.”

“Tt’s the thing Mock Turtle soup is made from,” said
the Queen.

‘ I never saw one, or heard of one,” said Alice.

“Come on, then,” said the Queen, “and he shall tell
you his history.”

As they walked off together, Alice heard the King say
in a low voice, to the company generally, “You are all
pardoned.” ‘Come, ¢hat’s a good thing!” she said to
herself, for she had felt quite unhappy at the number of
executions the Queen had ordered.

They very soon came upon a Gryphon, lying fast asleep

go



The Mock Turtle’s Story

in the sun. (If you don’t know what a Gryphon is,
look at the picture.) “Up, lazy thing!” said the Queen,
“and take this young lady to see the Mock Turtle, and
to hear his history. I must go back and see after some
executions I have ordered”’; and she walked off, leaving
Alice alone with the Gryphon. Alice did not quite like
the look of the creature, but on the whole she thought it
would be quite as safe to stay with it as to go after that
savage Queen: so she waited.

The Gryphon sat up and rubbed his eyes; then it
watched the Queen till she was out of sight: then it
chuckled. ‘What fun!” said the Gryphon, half to itself,
half to Alice.

«What zs the fun?” said Alice.

“Why, she,’ said the Gryphon. “It’s all her fancy,
that: they never executes nobody, you know. Come
on!”

“Everybody says ‘come on!’ here,” thought Alice, as
she went slowly after it: “I never was so ordered about
before in all my life; never!”

They had not gone far before they saw the Mock
Turtle in the distance, sitting sad and lonely on a little
ledge of rock, and, as they came nearer, Alice could hear
him sighing as if his heart would break. She pitied him
deeply. ‘ What is his sorrow?” she asked the Gryphon,
and the Gryphon answered, very nearly in the same words
as before, “It’s all his fancy, that: he hasn’t got no
sorrow, you know.. Come on!”

gi



Adventures 1n Wonderland

So they went up to the Mock Turtle, who looked at
them with large eyes full of tears, but said nothing.

33

“This here young lady,” said the Gryphon, “she wants
for to know your history, she do.”

“T’ll tell it her,” said the Mock Turtle in a deep,
hollow tone: ‘sit down both of you, and don’t speak a
word till I’ve finished.”

So they sat down, and nobody spoke for some minutes.
Alice thought to herself, «I don’t see how he can ever
finish, if he doesn’t begin.”” But she waited patiently.

“Once,” said the Mock Turtle at last, with a deep
sigh, “I was a real Turtle.”

These words were followed by a very long silence,
broken only by an occasional exclamation of “ Hjckrrh!”’
from the Gryphon, and the constant heavy sighing of the
Mock Turtle. Alice was very nearly getting up and say-
ing, “Thank you sir, for your interesting story,” but she
could not help thinking there must be more to come, so
she sat still and said nothing.

“When we were little,’ the Mock Turtle went on at
last, more calmly, though still sobbing a little now and
then, ‘we went to school in the sea. ‘The master was an

23

old Turtle—we used to call him Tortoise



«Why did you call him Tortoise, if he wasn’t one?”
Alice asked.
“We called him Tortoise because he taught us,’ said
the Mock Turtle angrily; “really you are very dull!”
«You ought to be ashamed of yourself for asking such
92



The Mock Turtle’s Story

a simple question,” added the Gryphon; and then they
both sat silent and looked at poor Alice, who felt ready
to sink into the earth. At last the Gryphon said to the
Mock Turtle, “Drive on, old fellow! Don’t be all day
about it!”? and he went on in these words:

“Yes, we went to school in the sea, though you mayn’t

339



believe it
“TI never said I didn’t!” interrupted Alice.
“You did,” said the Mock Turtle.
“Hold your tongue!” added the Gryphon, before Alice
could speak again. The Mock Turtle went on.
«We had the best of educations—in fact, we went to

29



school every da

“['ve been to a day-school too,” said Alice; ‘you
needn’t be so proud as all that.”

«With extras?’? asked the Mock Turtle a little
anxiously.

“Yes,” said Alice, ‘we learned French and music.”

“And washing?” said the Mock Turtle.

“Certainly not!” said Alice indignantly.

«Ah! then yours wasn’t a really good school,” said the
Mock Turtle in a tone of great relief. “Now at ours
they had at the end of the bill, ‘French, music, and
washing—extra.’”’

“You couldn’t have wanted it much,” said Alice;
“living at the bottom of the sea.”

“T couldn’t afford to learn it,’ said the Mock Turtle
with a sigh. “I only took the regular course.”

93



Adventures in Wonderland

«What was that!” inquired Alice.
“Reeling and Writhing, of course, to begin with,’’ the
Mock Turtle replied: “and then the different branches

of Arithmetic



Ambition, Distraction, Uglification, and
Derision.”’

“T never heard of ‘Uglification,’’? Alice ventured to say.
«What is it?”

The Gryphon lifted up both its paws in surprise.

|?

“Never heard of uglitying it exclaimed. “You know
what to beautify is, I suppose?”

“Yes,” said Alice, doubtfully: “it means—to—make—
anything—prettier.”’

“Well then,” the Gryphon went on, “if you don’t
know what to uglify is, you are a simpleton.”

Alice did not feel encouraged to ask any more questions
about it, so she turned to the Mock Turtle, and said,
«“What else had you to learn?”’

«Well, there was Mystery,” the Mock Turtle replied,
counting off the subjects on his flappers—* Mystery, ancient
and modern, with Seaography : then Drawling—the
Drawling-master was an old conger-eel, that used to come
once a week: fe taught us Drawling, Stretching, and
Fainting in Coils.”’

“What was chat like?” said Alice.

«Well, I can’t show it you, myself,” the Mock Turtle
said: “I’m too stiff. And the Gryphon never learned it.”

“Fladn’t time,” said the Gryphon: “I went to the
Classical master, though. He was an old crab, he was.”

4



Full Text
xml version 1.0
xml-stylesheet type textxsl href daitss_disseminate_report_xhtml.xsl
REPORT xsi:schemaLocation 'http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitss2Report.xsd' xmlns:xsi 'http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance' xmlns 'http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss'
DISSEMINATION IEID 'E20080426_AAAALB' PACKAGE 'UF00076840_00001' INGEST_TIME '2008-04-26T23:47:41-04:00'
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT 'UF' PROJECT 'UFDC'
DISSEMINATION_REQUEST NAME 'disseminate request placed' TIME '2013-12-09T17:09:29-05:00' NOTE 'request id: 298170; Dissemination from Lois and also Judy Russel see RT# 21871' AGENT 'Stephen'
finished' '2013-12-18T19:52:08-05:00' '' 'SYSTEM'
FILES
FILE SIZE '253435' DFID 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFTC' ORIGIN 'DEPOSITOR' PATH 'sip-filesUF00076840_00001.xml'
MESSAGE_DIGEST ALGORITHM 'MD5' 1eb949b09e6d56bd8034a55a519a1160
'SHA-1' 1308f0147d4fcd03c68d78b0efbc125bdef60739
EVENT '2011-12-04T05:39:03-05:00' OUTCOME 'success'
PROCEDURE describe
'2013-12-18T19:44:42-05:00'
xml resolution
'447' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFTE' 'sip-files00001.txt'
3744d22d14a03e6b73fe83b4967d2dc1
1cc407e894b132dcac91081acc707f9c238e3c39
'2011-12-04T05:39:46-05:00'
describe
WARNING CODE 'Daitss::Anomaly' Invalid character
'645' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFTF' 'sip-files00002.txt'
82e095e045d8159afff54f1529fb23c6
bc9195e95edc07f0996d2ee9f6748b8b84b799cb
'2011-12-04T05:37:35-05:00'
describe
Invalid character
'51' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFTG' 'sip-files00003.txt'
eb7c225dba50dcd95ddf5d067ce61efd
1d2eceba2d082d280ded24ced5ad20fc21bc4263
'2011-12-04T05:39:16-05:00'
describe
'49' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFTH' 'sip-files00005.txt'
ab09c71e66257eac9244b17cdbf73154
ba7d6641ebe2c5da7e2fe48c601bf9061afa50d0
'2011-12-04T05:38:18-05:00'
describe
'87' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFTI' 'sip-files00008.txt'
d524b3b91f1a2c413af69f48b4dabb79
b8ee3b8437dbae5498549d3d39b68e19ad32a418
'2011-12-04T05:37:33-05:00'
describe
'235' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFTJ' 'sip-files00009.txt'
e8a1cd004c05fe34bc9852763346bce2
e25dfc5131c37dd94029e043dd624296395a340c
'2011-12-04T05:39:30-05:00'
describe
'81' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFTK' 'sip-files00010.txt'
5e5aeb693e72525a60d471a5626f5b44
452d52a11838c8947592f1f8c9cffbe28858dedd
'2011-12-04T05:37:27-05:00'
describe
'635' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFTL' 'sip-files00011.txt'
f4fed3229c73899a383bbf6ca41ff0fd
161a9286fe1913cf082420a1ff988a195f28a533
'2011-12-04T05:39:28-05:00'
describe
'1584' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFTM' 'sip-files00013.txt'
01cb74fe897ca15c9fd8fb0ef6e9c3b8
98c0aa9b5e38966e70e31453fe3c7e15699d3b08
'2011-12-04T05:37:37-05:00'
describe
'1615' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFTN' 'sip-files00014.txt'
a745e9ce3b6988073f72acec12eada18
8b85fc4e7db38a5e0e58bc71dcf96ea0cb39160e
'2011-12-04T05:38:41-05:00'
describe
'1657' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFTO' 'sip-files00015.txt'
71eaf0204b974d73365385934c47ec8a
ef08db94d4961524b0e103d5555bee8523015a67
'2011-12-04T05:38:26-05:00'
describe
'1758' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFTP' 'sip-files00016.txt'
f2902d9164ace20c79b73b55d26fb555
459dd45ef0cfbe0fc37c1c9c17410f23c89c6aef
'2011-12-04T05:38:16-05:00'
describe
'1720' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFTQ' 'sip-files00017.txt'
532f7276b291cd545ae1c74705de2ecd
a275d3bbd521e0180265d6017f58b236965f583d
'2011-12-04T05:37:17-05:00'
describe
'1545' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFTR' 'sip-files00018.txt'
7aff8a3361c920b3d683fc88b9a7a33c
91f600cb8928a0018ee1bd3fd3e3f9d163c3ce52
'2011-12-04T05:39:43-05:00'
describe
'1639' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFTS' 'sip-files00019.txt'
5eca5fd88929a7de1c5a7cecf1de6950
4a740471deb8a6307cc94d53ace1f15934ad4e09
'2011-12-04T05:37:16-05:00'
describe
'615' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFTT' 'sip-files00020.txt'
2c94e63aafd4e7391919b48ba48df9df
f564ff3eb967fb736a00ffca43abefce93f744b3
describe
'1250' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFTU' 'sip-files00021.txt'
b7430f2e388153c730917b4fa96902ee
e669e1fda4d6d09a3907e809b7f32ba04a227c7d
'2011-12-04T05:37:28-05:00'
describe
'1601' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFTV' 'sip-files00022.txt'
9206fa18a8bd0f621554187de5c1067b
77341a5955c61e848c6b08a5adfdd3555c8f7d2e
'2011-12-04T05:38:55-05:00'
describe
'1627' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFTW' 'sip-files00023.txt'
fbb1ca4b5b6867b756c3a5553282abff
f510ee39f003d3e4bf10ddcfcb7088bb4d9f60ac
'2011-12-04T05:38:25-05:00'
describe
'1641' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFTX' 'sip-files00024.txt'
76099bd09b1cd3915a7385975ee8a3d8
7bb1599e61eae8616f62f64ba981642c2ac29757
'2011-12-04T05:39:08-05:00'
describe
'1590' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFTY' 'sip-files00025.txt'
91a35099de963d64950167b495ea8601
8c793a6a1231b60c3ae06d6f78632c3d0dc4a50a
'2011-12-04T05:37:15-05:00'
describe
'1573' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFTZ' 'sip-files00026.txt'
11173e9079dbed212dd193b2be9acf20
b4b47d70d6ca3927f436dd41a02ee3789b6a6f99
'2011-12-04T05:38:58-05:00'
describe
'1614' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFUA' 'sip-files00027.txt'
944bc1868335b2e3a179c69194b5e3cb
6f3cb80b5d8c12764a2ed15360bc5c3bee64008a
'2011-12-04T05:37:47-05:00'
describe
'1246' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFUB' 'sip-files00028.txt'
5528858c8df59f27858fff38acc2f759
06750b797ed7a4886d7dbbf3e5e9c8f8aabf1d54
'2011-12-04T05:37:54-05:00'
describe
'205' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFUC' 'sip-files00029.txt'
a7f7e4ce5de5128d698fb1d570ea7e25
bfd9fcc4a460a5fc1731758e9b28be0bbad6da99
'2011-12-04T05:38:05-05:00'
describe
'1453' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFUD' 'sip-files00031.txt'
a1338db1bd4d7a9676c0ee52db463352
13e3a67561cfae539c57d4a199de51c0d41543c2
describe
'1488' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFUE' 'sip-files00032.txt'
356206f42ceadc82ef99e4543c9116a6
59dec279df86d024c51cfbe472e26b9041c9d281
'2011-12-04T05:38:07-05:00'
describe
'1467' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFUF' 'sip-files00033.txt'
b99f4e635d9df6fb4a2614878cfdcb79
44b9e9dbfc935c4b1b28206cf60a41627fcc183d
'2011-12-04T05:39:35-05:00'
describe
'1406' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFUG' 'sip-files00034.txt'
f39f65800e248e06f96b8f439cb70ed5
84bcc1b5adb6c76bd0095be93fa6e486718672af
'2011-12-04T05:39:05-05:00'
describe
'999' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFUH' 'sip-files00035.txt'
58cf1c7a5767389dcd062e081a5bafc2
d8bee8376573eaa208933cde949c259bbe8d740b
describe
'2174' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFUI' 'sip-files00036.txt'
7883e05592af3d92ec20478252d0493e
d9d445f3b41e6982d33ca4a9c026d0539ca7df4d
'2011-12-04T05:38:59-05:00'
describe
'1371' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFUJ' 'sip-files00037.txt'
2d3081a2b4ba2cbb8544609546f50595
79d125ac60c0544d5f3be642e2e1a60d86af55f4
'2011-12-04T05:37:19-05:00'
describe
'1376' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFUK' 'sip-files00038.txt'
5e7b568e130152ac7221b1ab9949c59c
ea785e9e81ae02116a6a6b649fe7f8bc2bfb3a34
'2011-12-04T05:38:51-05:00'
describe
'448' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFUL' 'sip-files00039.txt'
715892301bc8842f7bf6ac88472f0950
6f50e3fccd501ea99fa172a54427d2348d486085
'2011-12-04T05:37:52-05:00'
describe
Invalid character
'1450' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFUM' 'sip-files00041.txt'
971cb0dfe7d919657c9f722567d173a6
42ca1fc55f2880504f4f7ae9f43794d4c03cba82
'2011-12-04T05:38:10-05:00'
describe
'1528' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFUN' 'sip-files00042.txt'
3ef495717cd465f6594148aa86b9cdf2
efbc796eaa3147cbfff6750b50b80c8c783ac964
'2011-12-04T05:38:38-05:00'
describe
'1625' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFUO' 'sip-files00043.txt'
401cf9042bd5d90ae872b53ec7e12044
be96f0f2f26593a91c56dc818314d6651066c86e
'2011-12-04T05:37:13-05:00'
describe
'1480' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFUP' 'sip-files00044.txt'
4896362897184b3894174cf51ac31caf
a208a80b691b46713651d5dd884a72a11767cb17
'2011-12-04T05:38:13-05:00'
describe
'1484' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFUQ' 'sip-files00045.txt'
5e7de65ac9ab070a8484faa80f6fc58b
05cddfb2b576852f253555b5d4ab1737a484eb65
'2011-12-04T05:39:29-05:00'
describe
'1556' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFUR' 'sip-files00046.txt'
0ddcc72b0df42a3b0db0d887907f8cf1
5aadb67cb0cfec08a377615901e41ac1a99f2133
'2011-12-04T05:37:46-05:00'
describe
'54' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFUS' 'sip-files00047.txt'
b92ff52fd558029f9fd16b7f2e05693f
cd2564cade1700f885861a3b967b1a4b08d9b61f
'2011-12-04T05:38:57-05:00'
describe
'1542' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFUT' 'sip-files00049.txt'
f92d1ff63887968e3fd048a3f0199576
4a61f66361d2f6f0307cf47b4c0f3b61637cf58c
'2011-12-04T05:38:06-05:00'
describe
'1569' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFUU' 'sip-files00050.txt'
3ec8205964b6ff1c34f5f0a8a6f89cae
bd8361c1211ef0c03c6903590eadf20e41847fb8
'2011-12-04T05:38:35-05:00'
describe
'1598' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFUV' 'sip-files00051.txt'
a23e0072fb5fc7b16572c4952cd5cb23
aeb90785732e37796f95312d276e8739ecf3664d
'2011-12-04T05:37:22-05:00'
describe
'1235' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFUW' 'sip-files00052.txt'
178976581bb3f555faed7055eb48f594
7d1c074d82ed27a03b00f36414a4dd652c7845a4
describe
'306' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFUX' 'sip-files00053.txt'
8c6f5b51ae42dfb4c61722941b36b37d
089a8f204302577b31d2a28575a2ddf3df217d7e
'2011-12-04T05:37:58-05:00'
describe
'1216' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFUY' 'sip-files00055.txt'
f961fce5f93668efe93db19550935f73
6e59dded3d0e2f1eaf9b4eebf3dbfb81f4b7e613
describe
'1419' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFUZ' 'sip-files00056.txt'
e5c33f3365040cb0cbf775d90bad1dd1
0afd6134bd7e29c621a813b5fdf2a181639141dc
describe
'1403' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFVA' 'sip-files00057.txt'
3174f1c7abcfaee50e55f49b5ce79c4f
46ce637e0853620d92f12767c405983fdff5a927
'2011-12-04T05:39:14-05:00'
describe
'1544' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFVB' 'sip-files00058.txt'
de24eea00d5727c23ca97b60bf69677a
3549e2a00a5aab156f3fb9c2b13bbb7b899b2ef7
describe
'1464' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFVC' 'sip-files00059.txt'
142ac0835b5f3ba0c2650f31f575ed74
ef0d904d18e3478ed1429cbdcd12ebfebdb4fd49
describe
'1434' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFVD' 'sip-files00060.txt'
0f886a1b58efe073d561edf09d33e603
71087b7f5689ff27e8f3be5ff70d7cb71b73e424
'2011-12-04T05:38:46-05:00'
describe
'1506' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFVE' 'sip-files00061.txt'
6157fa7baa67b96e7fe9bfe86ae13d54
ab057059b655ff31be9027a2f01572a4898f4bd6
describe
'1384' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFVF' 'sip-files00062.txt'
13beec0bc84ed57351c6a191cabafb53
609e3c66348b5028487ef26c8cca909fece755a9
'2011-12-04T05:38:54-05:00'
describe
'1677' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFVG' 'sip-files00063.txt'
1bfad584989447965afb19ebdcf7e591
981917a17cd0a2d9d497f0782d0fa347f4b933e6
'2011-12-04T05:39:12-05:00'
describe
'274' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFVH' 'sip-files00064.txt'
5b6f2644bb0bed653d43dba7323abbaa
ae8d632a4a3cdada9fe5e1bf589ce291897f5fa5
'2011-12-04T05:39:38-05:00'
describe
'3' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFVI' 'sip-files00065.txt'
bc949ea893a9384070c31f083ccefd26
cbb8391cb65c20e2c05a2f29211e55c49939c3db
describe
'1351' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFVJ' 'sip-files00067.txt'
7413417b600519e2cc7d4bb0a7f0b687
496cd87b7e27724006688edd810cc0aceb9ca45b
'2011-12-04T05:39:09-05:00'
describe
'1487' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFVK' 'sip-files00068.txt'
905f37a8bd6164bcdb2670460cebe559
84550b861e603ddcddfcb616faef8f28969f0944
describe
'1515' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFVL' 'sip-files00069.txt'
90a7bd75e26bb0c8ed752749c01da08b
6c222aa026560e2fc2d70ff2cabba389b4f4dc9f
'2011-12-04T05:37:53-05:00'
describe
'1503' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFVM' 'sip-files00070.txt'
42ad763b53e01175ceb1c229586fefbf
4d87dfcc1d5ee47c1f68c03f59ad2ce8ec960b19
'2011-12-04T05:39:20-05:00'
describe
'1592' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFVN' 'sip-files00071.txt'
4845ca5e454f4b8104b5e4127ffe767e
590e2deac2eb89a52ade0624d588aea786fa6bb8
'2011-12-04T05:38:47-05:00'
describe
'1167' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFVO' 'sip-files00072.txt'
b1343c03b65b306f8bfc257d763c7426
9f4c120d47944ed93149a6c7533b3ce4941278bd
describe
'1669' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFVP' 'sip-files00073.txt'
71b60ae2c43c77d7264bef0c580654f5
1dae5b640987cce55a24a1e1104c37e65c5ce844
'2011-12-04T05:38:37-05:00'
describe
'1483' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFVQ' 'sip-files00074.txt'
77807c80a3e8633f79c6728ae7feaeaa
1be132ed759a7c1016e120ec1f6ab76e340c55eb
'2011-12-04T05:38:03-05:00'
describe
'1230' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFVR' 'sip-files00075.txt'
58d9a2fdd11cb0239e4c2bc3172e2159
0a66b6997f9e244064bedf96fe3cf7353f250951
describe
'1425' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFVS' 'sip-files00076.txt'
91bf4d0cb93b8d18c846bd487f667410
2c449466fda2bb1e37b18d015a6269df8fc25440
describe
'1034' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFVT' 'sip-files00077.txt'
d1d1268f28f0ea0eb08dd2dc12f1f0ee
74bf1432c9394eb27052417d6fcefb8ee7d63b3d
'2011-12-04T05:37:36-05:00'
describe
'1266' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFVU' 'sip-files00078.txt'
ece84faf5abd4c5e183d3a10e38b837e
b315280737ccefe5a8e37040ab5a98295d34494f
'2011-12-04T05:38:53-05:00'
describe
'91' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFVV' 'sip-files00079.txt'
5294d74803f38706dc82ab53da213ce2
70f1e8ff980ab16837b794dc24dbcd05a31bf138
describe
'1326' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFVW' 'sip-files00081.txt'
d5c6415787ce409f9d23d157a0e49027
56a02c2cd67d5647a9d783a2242e62a588ff0e51
'2011-12-04T05:37:20-05:00'
describe
'1401' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFVX' 'sip-files00082.txt'
292b997b330a93550a1e13a3cbdd88d3
c58d0158c15374b2bcdd76997b8e6497b2d6bb1e
'2011-12-04T05:37:30-05:00'
describe
'1423' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFVY' 'sip-files00083.txt'
09aab9b3f9a28663efe5ef55416aab05
3d20879dfb8c5f3956c385ca1e5726795c3752d2
'2011-12-04T05:38:01-05:00'
describe
'1456' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFVZ' 'sip-files00084.txt'
9df1f40b63d65b8610d1752b94b25d7d
2bfe29563d919ec3c474c4a21f4c81abd4fb4065
'2011-12-04T05:37:56-05:00'
describe
'1341' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFWA' 'sip-files00085.txt'
a56a0132e8a00fcca5be3780ea323d3a
562a018fe8938f6b6281241e6462757a15f1abed
describe
'1411' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFWB' 'sip-files00086.txt'
ea14f11a503d62393876431eb9bdc0d7
c928f54ce173c5e0dd262c0f542eccdf06140ed8
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFWC' 'sip-files00087.txt'
088325e677dded2660aa4ca619717262
e58b9c6351b9f21765e6a21d9f48b4714c8ef500
'2011-12-04T05:37:34-05:00'
describe
'1404' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFWD' 'sip-files00088.txt'
7235de54d4e72e7ab4961f4b1763352c
233b3c5a40cec475439ae0c4f5f07539b397669d
describe
'1478' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFWE' 'sip-files00089.txt'
2757585e9f647c69aa90a566cd2ef7b3
18eb484f427ecfafa9c2ce8030ad3847b9393bab
'2011-12-04T05:39:00-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFWF' 'sip-files00090.txt'
66b1e99441146e2f32bdf8044e35240b
323a517bf02f1a28cc0d05d9a359a498945ee1b6
describe
'153' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFWG' 'sip-files00091.txt'
742b78a561854a6cd41cf15059ea2743
219ee8fd116e488e191c89be665077642317266b
'2011-12-04T05:37:26-05:00'
describe
Invalid character
'1636' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFWH' 'sip-files00093.txt'
50eb62d0adc45eae48aa92adfdbbffc1
14a6bee0d144d56c65f408b78ba0cfbda5bebcbe
'2011-12-04T05:38:40-05:00'
describe
'1475' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFWI' 'sip-files00094.txt'
cd142d831ab2ad5d12d7cbb7f5f8bb6a
ea8c4eb117a5d65a4ac7b0b02fc185e97dd3a904
describe
'1429' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFWJ' 'sip-files00095.txt'
8329a7b8519a5aa539498c2f17355692
c6ad783c6dcce8659c6e3649b0b9e730edaba870
'2011-12-04T05:39:33-05:00'
describe
'1335' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFWK' 'sip-files00096.txt'
28d4b47a8e3607c8fbacfe4ed6fcc761
7a826c69d452f4465c72c80d04c126465e23e855
'2011-12-04T05:38:30-05:00'
describe
'1620' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFWL' 'sip-files00097.txt'
7f754ef8aa7753a4af9c22cbd72f5cff
59d1a1e6613f9ce0c618e949b076f206c6b292e3
'2011-12-04T05:38:24-05:00'
describe
'1490' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFWM' 'sip-files00098.txt'
53817cab0c21ff515a0b6648f140a4f8
e894a4fc0ac7d86bcadca0fc180f62aa276da892
'2011-12-04T05:39:26-05:00'
describe
'1399' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFWN' 'sip-files00099.txt'
532abb2453d516792ebb000723ab981c
8269b3160a0e3f7abab85045a0093754de78b2e8
'2011-12-04T05:37:14-05:00'
describe
'1500' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFWO' 'sip-files00100.txt'
c4f58555a2d40ddf12e7ced4e83cbf95
96ef482893da2ff0e59efa000d490354515a62f2
'2011-12-04T05:38:39-05:00'
describe
'1626' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFWP' 'sip-files00101.txt'
96b4f62a79c48c62a766874a4ab84f32
b7f5e00be936f73ab8fedfc01ac19eafea1dc65f
describe
'1369' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFWQ' 'sip-files00102.txt'
f09818461cf64f72c331d256a3cc98cf
ef93b652e1847367b139d63d79045fc4d0d67e3d
'2011-12-04T05:37:21-05:00'
describe
'713' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFWR' 'sip-files00103.txt'
1edc05d1af31fd2315ac5bc8c246e71e
8d14031dad5e8bc52910388f671bb02a067f347e
'2011-12-04T05:38:00-05:00'
describe
Invalid character
'1465' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFWS' 'sip-files00105.txt'
73342c6b9c231d712a5a94a73c0cec68
52ed1d0c089a4e2ff886e855d64f70a7d87b0649
'2011-12-04T05:39:49-05:00'
describe
'1449' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFWT' 'sip-files00106.txt'
00c6b5037e2787704da836242cd8cf4f
7f35b59f613e968297dcc28c76be7fd741f95136
describe
'1396' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFWU' 'sip-files00107.txt'
0a5716fe6ad4cbfba2e26682b517c917
3392bc05fe7023b708fa3b7069f157855d2933bf
'2011-12-04T05:39:04-05:00'
describe
'1417' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFWV' 'sip-files00108.txt'
3cd6cc1790550de7ae34e5ef4f47f190
6ee50f92b19cbd0fc4d3ffcbe0ef38c432e733bc
describe
'1443' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFWW' 'sip-files00109.txt'
096a0510de4d2eedc488cd2e9950f709
46233b2adfb4578f390b2e0a0cd0ef960bf64eb4
'2011-12-04T05:38:29-05:00'
describe
'1492' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFWX' 'sip-files00110.txt'
a6096e43c32b4ba41903f5db7644d9e4
7eca41fe1ff182a50cda219add1956d2a18ac271
'2011-12-04T05:39:25-05:00'
describe
'1383' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFWY' 'sip-files00111.txt'
3959946db1f068763028baa04a89747a
fa2105de8e8476513f2e73b907d739472cf45054
describe
'1381' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFWZ' 'sip-files00112.txt'
b4d1e142df1c82b4f566cbf08deb2cb7
894085bbad4f8d439db5e28ea3b9781bf52a7c56
describe
'1029' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFXA' 'sip-files00113.txt'
9550be7c732738bf05dd14b1db4c2e74
59946194809d385500e007aa0d69c094e5d99551
'2011-12-04T05:38:28-05:00'
describe
'1221' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFXB' 'sip-files00114.txt'
68cec21a03789debeee0e63403daa805
f33d0b2cf5c91a1b78e2ebb9976b82e5c35eb0b2
describe
'37' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFXC' 'sip-files00115.txt'
41800baa6edab81846df184b5043065d
76b1e6e87a88572a174c9075f7714ffe6c6a9e36
describe
Invalid character
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFXD' 'sip-files00117.txt'
9dab26f6f0e68e023a9b3c235eec02dd
6f06fb006ded8566ceef8142f497f3d74675914d
'2011-12-04T05:38:27-05:00'
describe
'1918' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFXE' 'sip-files00118.txt'
3d464967ffbf50c078aa8f2a5563c6ef
bed2851c45ad97533130d03676d1592c1de76b5c
describe
'1470' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFXF' 'sip-files00119.txt'
14114540afb80ba9948c91711956f6dd
5be58266c32785394a1a38534aa1a35894e6d4bd
'2011-12-04T05:39:32-05:00'
describe
'1432' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFXG' 'sip-files00120.txt'
df3862c35c14d83aeceadb6cc4f079ec
6fd647661e8cd859bf744f1eaf32f5c2a801e708
'2011-12-04T05:38:45-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFXH' 'sip-files00121.txt'
2e05eef4540f9745b0a3abc84d674c39
7fe4be58dfd98a024cfe905acf3dd503c0edb7d6
'2011-12-04T05:37:51-05:00'
describe
'1424' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFXI' 'sip-files00122.txt'
94775bd44f7343008d122c6f78a17fde
8d57ea76767671802ddebdf00b629d852ac10ac3
describe
'1666' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFXJ' 'sip-files00123.txt'
e4c52378d6e3110d3fa503ba0f9af602
a0235c688a44de8678f5503452103a00f0504d42
'2011-12-04T05:39:01-05:00'
describe
'409' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFXK' 'sip-files00124.txt'
8b9550bc404c567532ce27e0c219d178
a552ed259dbee3785d4e897ee78830cf0cd011e2
describe
'161' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFXL' 'sip-files00125.txt'
c919fee5ba5e5e4faddef96968239c79
bd827ce5ea63c5408e9c319ed1c9744200b62880
'2011-12-04T05:38:42-05:00'
describe
Invalid character
'1442' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFXM' 'sip-files00127.txt'
deb012de166fb102adc7faf11e17eb6b
8b3a333b07a6886d5a5c1726e866fe83a98d5766
'2011-12-04T05:38:50-05:00'
describe
'1533' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFXN' 'sip-files00128.txt'
351c7a37e1a1b8ee1a9858ba5a23d45a
78f14d1a8c4045a71b36566143d13117c39eab4b
'2011-12-04T05:39:17-05:00'
describe
'1358' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFXO' 'sip-files00129.txt'
08bc264952c0c0bb9081395d08ace310
4a14c91bd27f28fb6f9f5779ec0a7895f989aa61
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFXP' 'sip-files00130.txt'
7f53cc72ea887150949a5ea8ef71e6de
314fa90ed773e06802ca0885e31024e942cb5dcc
describe
'1458' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFXQ' 'sip-files00131.txt'
64ec289e1908edf6d42d0af8fbf18c99
cdd58fdcc01f1b849ab5526f578d5733904f2374
describe
'1344' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFXR' 'sip-files00132.txt'
a7631b253de23897180f074df5b9ad14
e93528b7f1ca54f5cf51c2cd3a3d2b95712ae167
describe
'1398' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFXS' 'sip-files00133.txt'
ef00dfd0194962de0360124c3895dd39
2e46e93f72014feaf68fdc8df8521f4e5d8425a2
describe
'1353' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFXT' 'sip-files00134.txt'
a00d5220a90fcb39dce54e2e5865a4ad
f6cdbd1a2242f4daa06bc6cace76c995bca1ed94
'2011-12-04T05:37:55-05:00'
describe
'52' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFXU' 'sip-files00135.txt'
506bc0fa6438d20d1a21e8887f54d9d0
afdaa4d2326c767bd8b86382b23e2e7ae7934c83
'2011-12-04T05:37:31-05:00'
describe
Invalid character
'1410' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFXV' 'sip-files00137.txt'
431a2135b8a2f39a0de99d1a95c580ef
0d97317a7e762d26080f3b80147bb46168ae3040
'2011-12-04T05:37:48-05:00'
describe
'1426' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFXW' 'sip-files00138.txt'
34771f5e1e80c173618c3cf998b4e01b
21ebc6ad82891602eedf609a58e9cc54cab15295
'2011-12-04T05:38:09-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFXX' 'sip-files00139.txt'
9b99bcb5cd72b695fe87cdb413384773
d214d543275df630c6676ccb1960f1372f4df771
describe
'1309' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFXY' 'sip-files00140.txt'
3f332091c3cca4a8099421994eaf0cd4
4776779da103bcce242edb0ef8c947ce4cdb1c23
describe
'1452' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFXZ' 'sip-files00141.txt'
3554ac1831c2be128581c1aa89aa3e1a
9c9f566642fb174da0b86b36f9622c5a9abf9179
describe
'1446' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFYA' 'sip-files00142.txt'
7ef30e37dba44081bc3fa1958af85b61
56c05dd5f0f5673d6d2359c0e45cb4f163471b3c
'2011-12-04T05:38:08-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFYB' 'sip-files00143.txt'
856d66cd5f9eac5ff6b62b845223f665
820376a717e979d176fcb42defada2d2aa4d4f8f
'2011-12-04T05:39:44-05:00'
describe
'1642' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFYC' 'sip-files00144.txt'
f73187bfe84848b90b36632a18c9b2c3
3ae19cefdf4df27215ea856d70077bf74d1866b9
'2011-12-04T05:39:24-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFYD' 'sip-files00145.txt'
d1d19bcb2850f04e361964b082d34610
54c97bd7518c48e49296fca94b625479149db3ce
'2011-12-04T05:38:52-05:00'
describe
'9274' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFYE' 'sip-files00001.pro'
76a8c0af7bfc2164d57a69132a107e96
5cd614814e78b8ec9c3f42d64a10b04d1adde010
describe
'8479' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFYF' 'sip-files00002.pro'
010410fd6c42fbb0849eff19527c7c35
92d8efc98893bd0771b3fc70c825667f847a5d45
'2011-12-04T05:37:23-05:00'
describe
'1087' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFYG' 'sip-files00003.pro'
08f725aa02b08abe5728687bc58616cd
e2d29bf60175aee7918bf8277415ed28954dbdcb
describe
'1090' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFYH' 'sip-files00005.pro'
ba7e8aa4d205ac7b9be7092251e319c3
9f3d8f68796a4af44a8d11fbf50f023082c5bb66
describe
'681' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFYI' 'sip-files00008.pro'
84aca8007b1cf0f0a3947884ba847e48
04c8f5faae0d01082ab010d485bdc99b22d6f236
'2011-12-04T05:38:04-05:00'
describe
'5012' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFYJ' 'sip-files00009.pro'
8d2deebc016a9a216d8ff73c40fdfb54
dc4de2b23315e10b9c878f58e72fce6fbe78d199
describe
'1477' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFYK' 'sip-files00010.pro'
e5210ee98f16dcc8441b3e551d1cf741
afb9e44ba9b6fcc207ab116f092ff37aeccfeea1
'2011-12-04T05:38:49-05:00'
describe
'13832' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFYL' 'sip-files00011.pro'
0d2396284065e412b81f27c9772f4cf0
ac1497aabc003dfe8590cb8b14d783e8b051781d
'2011-12-04T05:38:43-05:00'
describe
'38772' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFYM' 'sip-files00013.pro'
df9c64f136c81b6956dcd58b7ea403e5
d27ddc4f5bdcb197d6d4a35a6c3b8bf1c6aabb57
'2011-12-04T05:38:11-05:00'
describe
'40585' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFYN' 'sip-files00014.pro'
efe121ff6546c2ce68cfd76935151126
bad3fe373f750035a96e9dd0471fe6707d939729
describe
'42052' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFYO' 'sip-files00015.pro'
33292d5455a32f055aeeb80d3c34113b
1c605a1c6630df5667b7031e54a8de79cb2de8d2
describe
'44462' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFYP' 'sip-files00016.pro'
247e18def10d643688aeb86665c5a39b
1f749b3ff774592fa8f18582d2c8b5c81229b7dd
'2011-12-04T05:39:27-05:00'
describe
'41901' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFYQ' 'sip-files00017.pro'
834754b6af6c1f720db4fd81aa5c335f
b5da20f3e8f341bfea44536d8753e3bba8783763
describe
'39373' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFYR' 'sip-files00018.pro'
275f46b68b43536780dbbfe3d0005ca5
abd370eacff66127b45c18edbd478b1bb096ffac
describe
'41607' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFYS' 'sip-files00019.pro'
389dca12538ee2bee0ba6a330f5854b0
1daf5aa20a3b083b777f4122c77714ca8208c077
describe
'15158' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFYT' 'sip-files00020.pro'
c0b0a7e478846dcd811913f32295b6fa
86e94f57231a819e9a37ca50fd9b6301852e8c35
describe
'28206' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFYU' 'sip-files00021.pro'
2538c82e592c0e95400d47576b3179d3
8859f6f9aa2015f87c6cf2ad8ecf86b47ebed6f2
'2011-12-04T05:38:33-05:00'
describe
'40036' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFYV' 'sip-files00022.pro'
d6806c3a8d3b6afc94f41b8de6a30e6c
a63667a75f1225aac7dea719871aa5ff08ba611d
describe
'40390' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFYW' 'sip-files00023.pro'
8b847ab2bec86bb21bf39a4145dad0e6
ddc9fc3133839b6acc8ea8cdf1ccd5ffd9c94284
describe
'37262' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFYX' 'sip-files00024.pro'
4e9bb0c21aa6cfd75b385fd8aeb2bb3c
9221a206884330adac9590d58329a93acf9d7d13
describe
'39684' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFYY' 'sip-files00025.pro'
3a9c476346540fc79bf6d0ffcc802961
921ee8da64a8bb76a6e8524839c39e3e32f1550a
describe
'39188' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFYZ' 'sip-files00026.pro'
4d046ccb0419972559b2332ebb53ee12
d2aebb71b915f0feaeb8a7c492b361596bdcd408
describe
'39139' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFZA' 'sip-files00027.pro'
469126d08e369e082eff14d9730e8894
178306dca7d894163d11d65893d72caeac4f97a6
'2011-12-04T05:38:19-05:00'
describe
'31559' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFZB' 'sip-files00028.pro'
d64691472b6e87c22b40869d99de0a13
9f711b32be6127f75048ff153c14da7218dd7528
'2011-12-04T05:37:44-05:00'
describe
'1193' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFZC' 'sip-files00029.pro'
2ed5057142eb0a6c3423d9a9160c2b13
fdd8b732764e4a89366f088eb0195f5f28cac22d
'2011-12-04T05:39:34-05:00'
describe
'35850' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFZD' 'sip-files00031.pro'
58886f0f6b7b37a8703de9ec4a625a70
0c6cd518a1466b576590edd390dcd24a47758617
'2011-12-04T05:38:15-05:00'
describe
'36635' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFZE' 'sip-files00032.pro'
8fe6e9caf66a9aebe0aba8babd5f41ea
6b796bbb49d8530cd17b54459c9e037a529b3d1d
'2011-12-04T05:39:36-05:00'
describe
'36885' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFZF' 'sip-files00033.pro'
d16b547906333cbe12c217728bc69e81
295aaf8ebeaa42d470ff7ac53e52f28b493c17d6
describe
'34562' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFZG' 'sip-files00034.pro'
57bf2ceb3b48ce32bfa38d18861547f6
210a70a612d1b4ebde9016a845e90d5bf0b1de7e
describe
'24975' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFZH' 'sip-files00035.pro'
6f74c7b0a3e19d00fe96361bcc1396b3
019a878800c6e0aaee8f42ec8d6fc733ae8cdfc1
describe
'12053' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFZI' 'sip-files00036.pro'
cdac116df5330e228aeeb93727eb7cca
71dd6d2838b6f021829cf6ad87a72c367f984396
'2011-12-04T05:38:56-05:00'
describe
'34068' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFZJ' 'sip-files00037.pro'
9fa68d229aca36b532a50591be713dbc
a746e772ce296f2027724b7770714373feb67b94
describe
'34806' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFZK' 'sip-files00038.pro'
677d1a535c853be7b60ba9089f4ec223
84ecc9479173a25e27238fdb3fd7b695218a45ea
'2011-12-04T05:38:48-05:00'
describe
'4806' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFZL' 'sip-files00039.pro'
feb496cf655fd6ce6f7414cd3b053426
59cb5735da4a53e38aeb3d2dd46a61d5e991d029
describe
'35949' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFZM' 'sip-files00041.pro'
0309ba0b6d4df931a2d65b3ac39cdbd0
18a9ba70010a9f231eca3f208b872c2fdf46276c
describe
'39113' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFZN' 'sip-files00042.pro'
60efb3d2d1fac796af12bec0dea0f03a
2817927fe2b8adefa03c95f6d280b5b8cf1f2ccb
describe
'40540' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFZO' 'sip-files00043.pro'
02c3b8c1da7823b433343d13e2f76c20
18e8ffb75a442ea45a5f6de4fa207041f3ab6348
'2011-12-04T05:39:31-05:00'
describe
'37548' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFZP' 'sip-files00044.pro'
d260527edd1ef6fe1374b427b4a1c7cb
af4317b4378a847675134ffdf1135951e3111662
describe
'36021' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFZQ' 'sip-files00045.pro'
9ac93c36b28b206cb3b75f166a867ac7
349f22f48bf10d4b73576a606e5dd5358ce3ee78
describe
'38794' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFZR' 'sip-files00046.pro'
8bee0c9f9f65f6dda0c65bd98339ad6b
b10cce966e91e3d5897f59b827a6bf1b9a1a0b27
'2011-12-04T05:37:38-05:00'
describe
'705' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFZS' 'sip-files00047.pro'
0d3edd82dabf2ce3e6871341ea7a0686
0c63de5525f7b1ae07ff0d4fe8cf76925dd454e1
describe
'37933' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFZT' 'sip-files00049.pro'
a5046c100df5104a2c79b90f17e7bd0a
61b6ea93f7183ca3b674affb0ce20f71edf8aaa4
describe
'39321' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFZU' 'sip-files00050.pro'
aba11a004607aecba9d85272125f0bb6
6dcfe80d6a8330af2b3bbc37e9338f50fb3d6ad8
describe
'40600' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFZV' 'sip-files00051.pro'
9a390b4024e93a63818f0e3ad50e8fcf
6dc6fed6e2f833c7aec506b8664ca524ee0951d7
describe
'31483' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFZW' 'sip-files00052.pro'
d7e3ac92d5ca0b1d410c8f442b609a10
ca54c04e72985a821552c5297717dc85b2ef86e5
describe
'564' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFZX' 'sip-files00053.pro'
61bf92b58066244c62844475a49653d2
f8bc8a73df9d2ffbee3071037aaa6fcfd5bf5b31
'2011-12-04T05:37:42-05:00'
describe
'29987' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFZY' 'sip-files00055.pro'
dabc192bc1e1925734605df23f85821e
2f2f07183746707231f03ad793a8ae588de7b67b
describe
'34639' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAFZZ' 'sip-files00056.pro'
48e6909921437511ae139b366cde94b4
2be362d59782d711512b22ae6a85970de3055f95
describe
'30340' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGAA' 'sip-files00057.pro'
78f1a9439b30b382fe49f4ae2d7ab9c6
9e10e6542841e37a4fe9cf25a5d272dee30545ae
describe
'33384' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGAB' 'sip-files00058.pro'
93be99980afa01dabb0bd6e98ec5938c
349943076c8b7563e70bfb4cc37b57a184ffc384
describe
'35370' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGAC' 'sip-files00059.pro'
bfe97da52f58b398771fa3c2913b8adb
e320a7fa0a22f646241e84b5a8dda018d4959c06
describe
'35467' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGAD' 'sip-files00060.pro'
1a46dba240d252377f668bc722a3a947
0f2c682d9e92fb693b7641373da0b21fe5363d61
describe
'37130' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGAE' 'sip-files00061.pro'
e9fe2aff3dad7ca097521da8cd99a890
93b8bf2f09be3b59d0a2862c9bc18d8ed5099d18
describe
'34709' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGAF' 'sip-files00062.pro'
e9fa5a40d86c9dc9307b23cba7cca45d
987360044fb218cb68a703bb8e5dab4e6502a0ac
describe
'41400' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGAG' 'sip-files00063.pro'
0a86bf461c100718929d11c6c877c2ea
fc684962b1a1c910451bf205796cb42500cb808f
describe
'6789' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGAH' 'sip-files00064.pro'
d91afbd530f276b2637347ecd2b72a54
178079735753046a509ecb5a54e7d9f610c1d906
'2011-12-04T05:37:43-05:00'
describe
'216' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGAI' 'sip-files00065.pro'
655a0c76ee6d4c7e1fa426e3b5cf9dae
ad8ed32457bb597168e174a8e2310e115c18d956
'2011-12-04T05:39:11-05:00'
describe
'33887' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGAJ' 'sip-files00067.pro'
87efeb4301a269517b13aaeaff597f40
7cae3bec40b5962786d7b0dfadf09e23746d3723
describe
'36843' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGAK' 'sip-files00068.pro'
abd031584a18088fd102f52ff56ca6e6
530ad4960f3ab39485e3c8dc40140d789d8ca430
describe
'36220' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGAL' 'sip-files00069.pro'
6716079c235317621026f3db68e393d5
f75a422a2c95a77479c7d8df9bdb8ee726b07b75
'2011-12-04T05:37:32-05:00'
describe
'37119' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGAM' 'sip-files00070.pro'
e4a64206990833b27d29892377153474
faf5b3e066611cb7796a959c0f6b82b43e18cf37
'2011-12-04T05:39:06-05:00'
describe
'36509' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGAN' 'sip-files00071.pro'
e1d09e62bdd4da9b2cd8e619b225281d
91ca206d06d5eba6703cd06249aa1474e5724a37
describe
'23358' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGAO' 'sip-files00072.pro'
321f494d3be4dba35add85365fcceaeb
efc4ccc09e89d840f26c51f4ca395ba8896b3b8f
describe
'40863' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGAP' 'sip-files00073.pro'
d741b639b2d97be0fb4e68fafabd2b54
e478e6ae6fe01e6b1c572ba213fea71dfea037da
'2011-12-04T05:38:21-05:00'
describe
'37704' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGAQ' 'sip-files00074.pro'
26a37a41f7c24ab3b5f5e021112bbb75
bb26c2d8cf90a64ee005e0fce20351e8d9fd48c2
'2011-12-04T05:39:15-05:00'
describe
'29728' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGAR' 'sip-files00075.pro'
bac0f9a6b8141c1cc238843742975091
062522a4831ebc807cf3ce563e9d0c4e80e52de8
describe
'35687' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGAS' 'sip-files00076.pro'
ada392ea45697c3a166cf450b78b02d4
a63ad617779b5e1ace051686330f713b68d27090
describe
'25344' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGAT' 'sip-files00077.pro'
4b84d240f6c25c122df7189e0e8ad5f9
9df49a8017024aa5660fb9cff4f88a01edf787c0
'2011-12-04T05:39:51-05:00'
describe
'31541' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGAU' 'sip-files00078.pro'
c08f295f84f02ce28b8c6564b79c2f88
255baf62ad7408e20f241249dfdc8e82b53e255a
describe
'1303' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGAV' 'sip-files00079.pro'
36349198a0c17182674f94a500607d73
c6e25082ddac9598210786148571b4b9d74bd73b
describe
'32389' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGAW' 'sip-files00081.pro'
eeabb5be0bc5408783dca09867459c49
2b1742f052fd3ce68c8314b8d9ebab778f764bce
describe
'35255' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGAX' 'sip-files00082.pro'
1ca5b08a04d1ecc70e9e2d1b83d60050
f4ea6b9ebacb9d3bedca7fe7ba7d851b2faa926a
describe
'33841' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGAY' 'sip-files00083.pro'
7c10424921d970fed62a857ba4259d48
5b6e7c307a4a8ff72e0363b635e8e86e38c596eb
describe
'33353' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGAZ' 'sip-files00084.pro'
c4aaa3bc833e31743b58d8bb936f772e
a9a3dd5f178033b3d6468c8e47aaa69121e64bc1
describe
'32468' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGBA' 'sip-files00085.pro'
1c55d040bbc530adbc6c3853ba83c288
8394672fb9f663babc231dddbb75b8e9c88ec76c
describe
'34137' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGBB' 'sip-files00086.pro'
58961f9656e632e4cb654e0169edbf7d
e9d2a80947e3006b6efca8926a474f489299de7d
describe
'35012' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGBC' 'sip-files00087.pro'
23b094a5f386fc4542b7fc5e3afc480d
527a3d7317adca2f3aa6b74bd7fe2c61208fad2f
describe
'35126' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGBD' 'sip-files00088.pro'
aed373a6a6d3b2fb2489e10f3721cff2
5d5638c7f3e4fb044dc361a80efcb72c95adc0ca
'2011-12-04T05:38:44-05:00'
describe
'36434' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGBE' 'sip-files00089.pro'
cd648af57e6431182af5170618c1de6d
2ab3e9be116233a908081df8cc19f4f3cbff2c9e
describe
'32635' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGBF' 'sip-files00090.pro'
b6a69ec99e05c6d17adc9bc1b9d70070
769804c289a305225e664e3c469fae37a1352593
describe
'1259' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGBG' 'sip-files00091.pro'
44008d720a93779dd9d7e9c41e9e315d
c4f2e4eaedcf4e05ff474242c58543e5f747991a
describe
'40271' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGBH' 'sip-files00093.pro'
998e889db975365e29310c3f41b7118a
c3653a03ccde5f32173c2d629c4e2baf41274e88
describe
'36600' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGBI' 'sip-files00094.pro'
47be27e0770f967a20d244ac0d3242f9
c813bf7b41315a1aaf718363622bab9bfc0727bc
'2011-12-04T05:39:07-05:00'
describe
'35535' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGBJ' 'sip-files00095.pro'
0928607394f625e0a1361cbeb5f5476d
53ba01fe84d3b4542bcfe73579efbdb680a83281
describe
'32610' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGBK' 'sip-files00096.pro'
281c83e90fd3df9a3f7f38f1409a474e
5e3a15817bf8fe54b3ece9a1ff500942834b6eee
'2011-12-04T05:39:22-05:00'
describe
'40649' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGBL' 'sip-files00097.pro'
2a3380e3f9a280256b10d5e504df8e10
1fa106f1e695b6b0f2fd339159ad1f8fd3a17799
describe
'37777' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGBM' 'sip-files00098.pro'
0b8d279e6ea18cceb8f49c38fb2a76d7
03b83ff6220a8e5f2f47be5cc1351b4e3b37962c
describe
'34642' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGBN' 'sip-files00099.pro'
0cc6cd0ef0a0ffb250ef2eccc084571b
d90a82d69b65cb07cbcf565e25401bfab685b57f
describe
'37379' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGBO' 'sip-files00100.pro'
14e2bb6280e3b3b046c29221d27b0e76
0b3c3977eaadca409e756d25588191180b341347
'2011-12-04T05:39:45-05:00'
describe
'40838' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGBP' 'sip-files00101.pro'
917012f3ef1c3d8eeeb352b5a0f6b391
2031994a97a59e096fb08325a91842187f7ca5bb
describe
'34291' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGBQ' 'sip-files00102.pro'
74c7dc815b79a2c03bfdbf14b4248645
d777e79efcf54c6c4ff7ab0fbb014f1fcf38e873
describe
'4870' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGBR' 'sip-files00103.pro'
8f5dd1fd665a80d6d13a0a6a78e2a971
c990cebefef6da639e0225390f99b2465d781150
describe
'36767' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGBS' 'sip-files00105.pro'
34fad94d4d88d523ca18e661b084eb70
f4208d7160153b27793b94b1d85ec9afd9b62710
describe
'35509' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGBT' 'sip-files00106.pro'
69591893fcb3d17aaa2059647f3509ac
6e22b650ca6866bb69095b1a4dfb0bee0822ade6
describe
'34099' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGBU' 'sip-files00107.pro'
0c8d32a446d51e3a2dcd8eda7ad034e2
823c1eff4019fca8e340feeeb4e8bfe0a4e47a84
describe
'35105' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGBV' 'sip-files00108.pro'
499cfe11c498e404a3c0309feda06993
abd37bea923ebe021e0b58a7e59921bd5a412c0a
describe
'36284' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGBW' 'sip-files00109.pro'
eebf4819f3487705457205326d87551e
ad80c4dff3518035edde5226006b444c5b38417d
'2011-12-04T05:39:47-05:00'
describe
'36841' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGBX' 'sip-files00110.pro'
2f67ecd2ee84e48cfeaed94291ab21a8
5891445512562a6aba1848fa17f1079c8aae5924
describe
'32857' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGBY' 'sip-files00111.pro'
9ca8fcaa40e4549f1b8ceea9c6f36a73
d93ba08d904d902e6b088e81f3991c1dec67681e
'2011-12-04T05:38:34-05:00'
describe
'34256' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGBZ' 'sip-files00112.pro'
f14f9edd80f48c79fefa6c97f95a3015
7842b0bf8bfc3aa74f03ca5253fce0c1a90fcfa8
'2011-12-04T05:38:17-05:00'
describe
'24933' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGCA' 'sip-files00113.pro'
5ae9e8a69a7306fe644ee633874e0f4e
41f1f2b5d255af1928193fa521bcc6db064ec282
describe
'30072' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGCB' 'sip-files00114.pro'
8ae78d6972eba5eb12d13b6b2aaadb27
a13e36a9b0afdb014b4bc984f76fcdb92fc4622f
describe
'417' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGCC' 'sip-files00115.pro'
d9f0c69abbda900a75e59bbe1cb084f2
42ec215712b4d7659b4ca0398b365390d1949a0b
describe
'29271' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGCD' 'sip-files00117.pro'
9ef66545fd71cf551f2572f288f6454d
0f705665dde9f1d70e77d2cd4f495a1ef4526806
describe
'47598' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGCE' 'sip-files00118.pro'
0cc80c08155f644754c038d6dac8a18b
874f0326127f5424edd008b87e79008428f513d1
describe
'36055' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGCF' 'sip-files00119.pro'
c3b9e46c78f4e7bff2196aadeab96cfb
ee48aded1f1eed23686615c31b540f0ca95d0cf0
describe
'35066' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGCG' 'sip-files00120.pro'
b434ad5e67a0ce649518c24c659d26da
6dc33c65f0d37e2550ca9204469453232c00c448
describe
'38440' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGCH' 'sip-files00121.pro'
f166a2482cac15ea883dc87329493f8e
0412f88ffdca0785b8f0c5b24a602a00e435be6f
describe
'34521' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGCI' 'sip-files00122.pro'
999898ef813b42f2489659b9a2a7795c
5fbe31a275c4d85fd4e2dbbd37dd281aaa01640f
describe
'33043' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGCJ' 'sip-files00123.pro'
caf38332fcbaf68a61fe95a64817b3b0
979c0f8f2cc7bcd75d0febad9804a09755b230c3
'2011-12-04T05:39:18-05:00'
describe
'9565' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGCK' 'sip-files00124.pro'
f6b68e59677452e08fcf392d1c7060d8
c440438a579dbfd18b0766edfd54cef427e402db
'2011-12-04T05:37:25-05:00'
describe
'894' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGCL' 'sip-files00125.pro'
50bed4b549b23c2e33315faed2e3a9c8
c6b27861aaaa31e80d8406e260853aa2e69f0967
describe
'35532' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGCM' 'sip-files00127.pro'
a5bc7ec307ed0acf17e774ae25536f15
78f42fd2fd9ea5ad22cb30b5c826c0772f96155a
'2011-12-04T05:39:41-05:00'
describe
'38161' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGCN' 'sip-files00128.pro'
d7965292199c16bf428b8b6075fd94b5
628ace959653898a6968e31f7dc6ac66ded16be3
'2011-12-04T05:38:23-05:00'
describe
'32552' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGCO' 'sip-files00129.pro'
b856271c0d6d4d7f88e6fcc03c2aa436
8ca639dce9be6705cc4f432f48fe9d5184dab762
describe
'36396' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGCP' 'sip-files00130.pro'
13ebfa08123645ac3629e07080da4784
d77aea7f3ca4a59c7a257bc693a6b1ee5b72ac5c
describe
'36506' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGCQ' 'sip-files00131.pro'
a524c26c2f5396a3a2baf0c0991897ce
8ffb5dac95a9e706ee29f5fc91aadf6853335f36
describe
'32719' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGCR' 'sip-files00132.pro'
7d76c4d4a8fd4adb90eccddacd056e24
8d5bc832ef6b79179e880f9415baf34473d0a411
describe
'34693' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGCS' 'sip-files00133.pro'
cf78ff0354f9b26da907ec7016bd69d0
b5fa2857a16403afba1f29ca827d4fbdee3ae1d6
describe
'33876' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGCT' 'sip-files00134.pro'
bac884679f4b06fe3f6b73844829fa87
b649815a14cf02a4acbb7045f8a2683086afd5e3
describe
'980' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGCU' 'sip-files00135.pro'
33546917ca72d4506ff8d001ab0a747c
f0b6ae6f926086f12adbf12579f06259c01e10c3
'2011-12-04T05:39:37-05:00'
describe
'35424' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGCV' 'sip-files00137.pro'
4cfab2d3dd2a9c4adb5dc7a37fdcb7e6
282a45a1e9d26f515133e085aeb08827c1f07502
describe
'35686' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGCW' 'sip-files00138.pro'
734d69b63aca99e2c63479ba750898ce
4c688d391452134ddb530b427f7fc9fcb6667ddb
describe
'34648' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGCX' 'sip-files00139.pro'
8e5791c874d22cf22c2445a8a45f3322
5cbb744d1622286779a143088bbab1bb9bced11e
describe
'31018' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGCY' 'sip-files00140.pro'
9b166755d71ca1222854f9d33d16fc4f
71735b326cc3b0bc552a114d71e72d9956367ace
'2011-12-04T05:37:49-05:00'
describe
'27287' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGCZ' 'sip-files00141.pro'
689af9781a2a0bed513e9638bdb31fb2
c9de11be49bf369b25fc93dffd5142884535c6df
describe
'35961' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGDA' 'sip-files00142.pro'
f50c835595b927fdf5d13c51e5d2117c
5853374ba97cb570ad991f2cda32705ffd60c056
describe
'35161' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGDB' 'sip-files00143.pro'
144ddf24571fd918eac560442a5e8c63
c14d66352ed0a8d00b4cecdc6af9b9ce0c50ebe6
'2011-12-04T05:37:50-05:00'
describe
'41150' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGDC' 'sip-files00144.pro'
5e4d3a1dad7dd81690766b59cb6896c8
26fff6f5f068658652b24b93db78f0aa8b74a221
describe
'35294' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGDD' 'sip-files00145.pro'
70dd18ec044dcf990e55cb65837d44c2
1a6311960d89042b9422ce9a4861e92d46eadc54
describe
'831169' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGDE' 'sip-files00001.jp2'
e272eb0a69a7c6baa171e2e4037d0870
399f15d415ecfbcf7b415fe4b240e924cc09bfa5
'2011-12-04T05:37:24-05:00'
describe
'873979' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGDF' 'sip-files00002.jp2'
9c3e5845e2c874abd50100bf4bb02bbb
1730b42b867568fed21b1d66fd35df1a2def381a
describe
'728859' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGDG' 'sip-files00003.jp2'
3cb1f19b78d73e3635b9c528180bbed8
baee8b447aa2f2ff42fd26db6263220be0350102
describe
'45105' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGDH' 'sip-files00005.jp2'
58169b5eaed64217535836dd42cc1f94
b6971f479d4b3b5671f0046abef8ac3cddfa4a32
describe
'728881' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGDI' 'sip-files00008.jp2'
8f37e978dad15da32eab826e92afbf77
a7c7590e887d0fab40197447abfece95e0882794
describe
'267766' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGDJ' 'sip-files00009.jp2'
d2a5cd9d91f8c62a048058b6e3aeebca
35a384292149ba88be014a991a295c494b066635
describe
'28833' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGDK' 'sip-files00010.jp2'
1c835fccd387324a9c8317dcfc22c525
828c2497985f2ed535ecf46fa7f4b0dce5ed903e
'2011-12-04T05:39:48-05:00'
describe
'226034' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGDL' 'sip-files00011.jp2'
61317b589984021fcc4bcd01be402cab
55840ccaa40ac42d8fc4141266b11f798d754a44
describe
'728869' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGDM' 'sip-files00013.jp2'
e6a1ae35c4ab55eb5b5764920553aa60
f1cd1db5d0ef362b92c3b7b0137f74251f27a242
describe
'728917' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGDN' 'sip-files00014.jp2'
50e7fd58042521cad40e0dad1eaf7b9b
12fa030cc50c25732a7ba64413aaf53fe1ab6eb1
describe
'729145' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGDO' 'sip-files00015.jp2'
0ca0e486d390ff9c4eb90be1eb5b0c42
1278dd908cd569699cd0c4ea4d06f859ec7e12e3
describe
'729181' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGDP' 'sip-files00016.jp2'
0b09f564c3a7461910a5c2663cc18ba3
9c3775e94fcb59773c92794752e4827dd8833a5e
describe
'729164' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGDQ' 'sip-files00017.jp2'
640f3cf769cf9ed79e2cab547abfc03b
73f1dc91d5d2e86d04d08399215b0df60c59f842
describe
'728901' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGDR' 'sip-files00018.jp2'
5796be63cf6681130c257371cf9d3a72
dc83ddbac68b3344a6a787cd96ef05a70814efe4
describe
'728892' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGDS' 'sip-files00019.jp2'
95684fe14adde1325c7c8be877af8589
3bda2a58a90a091c13ca3547c5349f695fc0fd52
describe
'333161' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGDT' 'sip-files00020.jp2'
5231b18b943af4d85bb58781209c6c9a
d43d826781dea2d8f07fc8ca7b66d53a4d7c66be
describe
'636156' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGDU' 'sip-files00021.jp2'
3f2b927c38b9b577751bff075c6cadde
3ae7757d0233af2fbc5af73978fa3b2995f45b88
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGDV' 'sip-files00022.jp2'
aa9e442f6d90b716817e9df75f6dbbc4
6e601b5f530d21db3f511e0ad42e37a8de0df37c
describe
'728925' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGDW' 'sip-files00023.jp2'
6337a46ee12a3c3ecd6c4d2e05249be4
fca0d210629991ce4e268db1292c4059741f5e72
describe
'728883' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGDX' 'sip-files00024.jp2'
fb17f4b6509dacb17ac6e067b5eb19cf
eda0cdea32205e8ee658b234356f73dfb6a563a6
describe
'728930' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGDY' 'sip-files00025.jp2'
e3dc9373e6ad7268471997dc4ff3aea6
83da2b58414b73b981b045a63705afa393d60aa4
describe
'728912' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGDZ' 'sip-files00026.jp2'
87f9764f934d269b43dd00e247b2409f
8b32572c68dbdd294b366f5917c33d7061a72f21
describe
'728920' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGEA' 'sip-files00027.jp2'
2eefdf1bc71b16ae93d76954a9877d95
0a8e1dbf8c3aa7c2f996afc4956f688723b4b642
describe
'671496' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGEB' 'sip-files00028.jp2'
d501b46bd5f1bd4a37d371baf1955ec8
ae7cff21e44660ba30550235199fe6688330c3a7
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGEC' 'sip-files00029.jp2'
a0b52b84eeb51b4302b8f3548ea88185
4b4dfeb8cc44021a83bfde8c4aed04ba986551e6
describe
'728916' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGED' 'sip-files00031.jp2'
31933f33a481ba8d66ff504a546a6770
3d7bbf0d3bd55eca0013333befabf1d661eacd9c
describe
'728904' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGEE' 'sip-files00032.jp2'
7c057c63c0e02db98dc5ddfb2f37f882
67525dc0fda6d1ab8ff08d3ee0be57230aa63d80
describe
'728926' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGEF' 'sip-files00033.jp2'
158f1148a4033c213007251c2104bcd6
da8a3bf5b9797bb2fe84eff35a6d689b34799795
describe
'713979' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGEG' 'sip-files00034.jp2'
352a61c23d4cf2edb4d2d3190dafb68d
da2c162af2362bc7ece87161e25e90734b2eb922
describe
'553716' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGEH' 'sip-files00035.jp2'
13f5b2e7dc0f23170ae6e928fe9c954a
6c3c9fbc6772074f8009843aaf456ab2bc2222fc
describe
'183519' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGEI' 'sip-files00036.jp2'
9a007f9828da72336f1244a174786972
1d967abe2d659bbf45352985e8f16a328015ba73
describe
'728863' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGEJ' 'sip-files00037.jp2'
7382756154684ae0d6779a8dc55294fe
cf901d07ec02f0075a01805f171fe4d36b032dd6
describe
'728898' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGEK' 'sip-files00038.jp2'
3ad13ac5b72c570c6845dc893a3d1346
c890c050348189c21904fb7f08bfcc252d660307
describe
'728832' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGEL' 'sip-files00039.jp2'
1efbc5f1ed77e8d88231e749e05d3b37
b01381348523de6a4cd42318d9bae9ef6be87d2d
describe
'728911' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGEM' 'sip-files00041.jp2'
b60252dc08938ba2ad519aef7b14db31
86ae1e0635e3a4bbf9b884a1692f08d3297799b4
describe
'728918' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGEN' 'sip-files00042.jp2'
c7dff8841057a320e53c3540bb4c8a5b
7e7cd7fd417c065d45a648c7382d56439807846b
describe
'728884' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGEO' 'sip-files00043.jp2'
56ad5b324d5e0c3a76dbc4ec120ec6e4
7c8ea27fb9754e848cb321d6546475a8ebac70f4
describe
'728934' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGEP' 'sip-files00044.jp2'
ba5b5982be8b4f764f3a091496f0eec5
650b0a8f5c9fa3f453dcb9d5d297bdc3707eef36
describe
'728914' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGEQ' 'sip-files00045.jp2'
2c03ce571a85c8bd1e04a6b2b752f1c3
b4519b3b5b8cd72172fe64ef4bd52f3f734aa0ee
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGER' 'sip-files00046.jp2'
ee419387ca88be4b471ac4130757d964
4cd0bd1948b6f5c9b417f44eda4081bad737e534
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGES' 'sip-files00047.jp2'
d3154de98c8a584f3d51c040f24f5cdd
c3712254de5102b6a2e68d500c2230bfd56835bc
describe
'728909' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGET' 'sip-files00049.jp2'
ba35d257d8269347fb8cc69f71318828
de3bee1b11ee3f0b241a9c6bca3201fd54c33294
describe
'728927' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGEU' 'sip-files00050.jp2'
a8911a726254607568e94925939a77ac
31abedd850fff8052598128ecf703908c94ff035
describe
'728875' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGEV' 'sip-files00051.jp2'
b3dd8408b9aa413681e047511691af45
4fbcbf6d239cc4f08fd7323b742249d94f200dba
describe
'707881' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGEW' 'sip-files00052.jp2'
4248210c4f47e425501811734159ec26
004a61777fbad24ad8ebc11c3db4ea7a8ec7f369
describe
'728897' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGEX' 'sip-files00053.jp2'
2ba1328448394257fb68f8e0e3e41694
a407f91631ce988b37a8bb01b77d2055397aead7
describe
'654492' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGEY' 'sip-files00055.jp2'
65194ab58b3b5531f3ee1cd0624cc8db
c358760ef3cf29635f0b5a9a769adb28317d2c2f
describe
'720828' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGEZ' 'sip-files00056.jp2'
d0ce8b51ac5f9ed03bebe9c691ce0f07
f583c7d55783563013b86634f3f2d3baf508cc3b
describe
'549048' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGFA' 'sip-files00057.jp2'
50ded811b9271fe6779bfe8c43303a17
14dec0c89612c94be5f633e03fcfbd4634db6175
describe
'614693' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGFB' 'sip-files00058.jp2'
e7400f7187e79555e1d64dcd0abfd814
91fe9227ed6eda60378e0030273d1f75c6b20698
describe
'728919' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGFC' 'sip-files00059.jp2'
652070731009bc71aa6225aa994ebac7
4a4b4c2c9f2df054fc72adcaf3b2ed3bdd9cd9e5
describe
'728910' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGFD' 'sip-files00060.jp2'
8cf7643dbc846ea8ed7d9806abfc7657
fbe2d0823b774bd21a7ec1b3c91be9ff882e4531
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGFE' 'sip-files00061.jp2'
7ad087cc64c9aef1da6a9bc1e61b7315
c019ec984d86b7e697a187e848f0841e07988a5b
describe
'725103' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGFF' 'sip-files00062.jp2'
422654bb6fb3b931cac462af6a59b55f
9db7b9384c66b2840e271f13ae42513af0736b0e
'2011-12-04T05:38:36-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGFG' 'sip-files00063.jp2'
7c0e94499a5208b7cee91823d4eb8574
8af93fe595a8f416e135d090a98875181a270d18
describe
'166485' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGFH' 'sip-files00064.jp2'
f55912f6966cb61c2e7ddd8ca35aedf6
0f32af577352003112d50f5d078e158eaf8c42fd
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGFI' 'sip-files00065.jp2'
57fd2427bb07c6b9230f1ac5e9b452ee
01f0d1fa3672bda43244a7e59d69789ae9fda02e
describe
'728879' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGFJ' 'sip-files00067.jp2'
6b7d366698dcf78119992ae125033a3e
91a70526e727d51f35a0b319d8a70c39125cd3f1
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGFK' 'sip-files00068.jp2'
424f84276a5c984eebd1c1b7b0fecded
bf4a52c9d2ef7c4e23f6f2d653fe8000fa2260d6
describe
'728921' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGFL' 'sip-files00069.jp2'
475ce4ccf98c7b05164173bf1e80296c
50404045341db81da27a9e9802c199036908b8b1
'2011-12-04T05:37:57-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGFM' 'sip-files00070.jp2'
681f4ed6cce1229d3b9755f3b362ce53
6370a6f01e0eac9b40c731d468d214dc3c9ea7dc
describe
'728861' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGFN' 'sip-files00071.jp2'
04ba75a1d3117b1d0ee922cd3527e6de
7209b2c07f119bcb4587c283428d0d149fe7d354
describe
'489922' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGFO' 'sip-files00072.jp2'
4d46e7ae891a50260eefdc0fc0acb216
f15fa8957b4430458d82ea0e8b06f299e8a6acc3
describe
'728922' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGFP' 'sip-files00073.jp2'
24cf96b2ba5bfc1a2d38eba35b4b943b
2851ec55ec229f2e0cdfc6f14aad68ca1dc618fb
'2011-12-04T05:38:31-05:00'
describe
'728929' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGFQ' 'sip-files00074.jp2'
6fed73835ad3d39aa42bea21191b1e27
453fdd236a64a1fa8a345c8d93eaa2c84bc96431
describe
'621784' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGFR' 'sip-files00075.jp2'
60963109cf1852676e319e41502dd387
6a2e91976cd003bed04f40ccd94198522d5f3a35
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGFS' 'sip-files00076.jp2'
38eb864f4c78b0741cb7070aa22004c2
7dd44b508f3bbdc6b8043207e550c64765e0e730
describe
'550855' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGFT' 'sip-files00077.jp2'
5425ed9b32be52087c52c72017ea2d7c
440ebbc361ecacad443d32b36f5a572e41dda881
describe
'694880' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGFU' 'sip-files00078.jp2'
340f483d1316aa402333367bcaa7b357
6cc0faa137c30a1f2b07598a65a768030febfd41
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGFV' 'sip-files00079.jp2'
a15a1b39b8659e62892f9a2dc9ce84be
b24f900581b8936ddb32c4d156d81a8a4d809bc9
describe
'682311' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGFW' 'sip-files00081.jp2'
9af906b595e2bd1f8cd436e0d28ab907
810708120774d468106734617682311278774938
describe
'728923' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGFX' 'sip-files00082.jp2'
c1e0b1dd4ca5dfa935db39a90fbaacb9
22e0648eacd43cd5c624d87e049f9497c4933e7b
describe
'710532' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGFY' 'sip-files00083.jp2'
167137749b03daddd6cc6e68e415d8dc
95d2b0b465add5000b8e0a7db78fd79759a383bc
'2011-12-04T05:39:42-05:00'
describe
'685382' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGFZ' 'sip-files00084.jp2'
ab4265a9d9cd5f1f1d21f95333301e3f
7a97be4598b491a94141487cb624918f42ca44cf
describe
'675939' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGGA' 'sip-files00085.jp2'
ee646c40271ae062f62c4e3a02e30d74
f83fd12f71271efbc8b987283c9d6464a0f279a1
describe
'705014' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGGB' 'sip-files00086.jp2'
ace99f702aef9e07b157a03c7d3216eb
12ba3ca61fb6a92a756a30d7f55a34427931c93a
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGGC' 'sip-files00087.jp2'
8b4c2a2354908c7aae738c2fb60952a2
73929c9396206d8031654a4ca6e22b095933476f
describe
'728932' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGGD' 'sip-files00088.jp2'
78ae71d5ce23dee4d8744ef83ea8fd85
b0b5762cb6ea175e1b9522d4b1bdb39378efdd3f
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGGE' 'sip-files00089.jp2'
f16c4a5dee266d505b6ff22fdc237106
8bcf467f9b88f127dce52f4e92017b30d6e3f553
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGGF' 'sip-files00090.jp2'
b223f2ef7ddfdbcca956d381fcb7787d
fd35a83efa3496ac6a0b44f452c663fe139ac384
describe
'728890' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGGG' 'sip-files00091.jp2'
8771bffa1833fc91daec482a36f23ea6
edd55d0d0df2e95e296b0439572eb4ab34890918
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGGH' 'sip-files00093.jp2'
3f727c10980a9d3380b426229e28ee99
5734a514504a39edbd260480824302dfba941403
describe
'728915' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGGI' 'sip-files00094.jp2'
0831b71f65a030d7845f81caa6112e13
d8d452d7f1a5929169bc4f82e642aad8b19288bb
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGGJ' 'sip-files00095.jp2'
5038bf4bfbc5720e17c2defb10f2960c
563e3997bb46c84b4840d59c21dcbda6676e9065
describe
'696573' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGGK' 'sip-files00096.jp2'
60974e0ae83957906d7f28b87a06a129
a217f53bc6d3e94015983d8b5698376ac1cd3458
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGGL' 'sip-files00097.jp2'
5e4e2c9abd8dad32a4a40de42b998f2a
bc732bd787d70f9c5d820d1746b901e3ffb57c1d
describe
'728924' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGGM' 'sip-files00098.jp2'
6f571432601919af9748476149499f7e
1c51e36e168af228a1e5c85d2a3010b25f1e4f3e
'2011-12-04T05:39:02-05:00'
describe
'727557' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGGN' 'sip-files00099.jp2'
5a206db4c2ab4f37ee426234d07ec65a
62bd11557f54736d2c5545fbd13180d9debb809d
describe
'728913' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGGO' 'sip-files00100.jp2'
de5e670f5fef1ae4d887178433e2ecfa
6a16a0a5091726c50c4e89a90258f068bc4f9f4e
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGGP' 'sip-files00101.jp2'
336cfa2b526f356680e52b94d58945ca
4dc6603253ebcd1b6b934f04808b263d2e83e862
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGGQ' 'sip-files00102.jp2'
6ed230dcaa7bd8648996192c64231913
8c2b77daa36a2a34fd8af4bc75e1d2db2a912279
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGGR' 'sip-files00103.jp2'
ee66c6076f2b0d1dbc0a4c7912e53460
a35abff51b2ee4cfc3db40aa7e096a7b277d8e84
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGGS' 'sip-files00105.jp2'
594d1ca4b27ddc76eaee4a038745afeb
5c94cdd355a47de75edb06becac618aba8e75723
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGGT' 'sip-files00106.jp2'
1f293a3bd1392bde3ef27c3d1d3cd28a
112882a875975c0ca0a9afa2331a6ccc305d4145
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGGU' 'sip-files00107.jp2'
54246d9c3f8c0d3e9aa6ce036038bede
7f4ac74866ab7c1752083b0ceb432786ce6bf2e8
'2011-12-04T05:39:39-05:00'
describe
'727842' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGGV' 'sip-files00108.jp2'
62f172388b8efd423f51c0224d300c07
68575c18fe188aa1c55b46782be99bf04763b9ec
describe
'728849' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGGW' 'sip-files00109.jp2'
84270c8fdfd05a050e0ec282cc526a36
48eb16f2abce070488784957592434bff5f5f899
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGGX' 'sip-files00110.jp2'
256982643112f9c833cfbe7b8fd906ea
a544cfce443f08b38cfeef40877ae11ed4d88c59
describe
'718488' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGGY' 'sip-files00111.jp2'
4da5c851806c1d3cb2e0dc0e43a25bbb
9f8e140ed06bc19eb68091792553a71da481da83
describe
'715634' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGGZ' 'sip-files00112.jp2'
a16dbb7f8d0a9ac8164eaed720feff18
72e552ec09af4603ddaee6a6851b584fa021440b
describe
'528706' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGHA' 'sip-files00113.jp2'
e68a74894dc0cf14032026860aa604d9
0f96bf6d9521b9e84c29cab232b52b0e0feb6376
describe
'689319' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGHB' 'sip-files00114.jp2'
fa2ce806e01278a80152781da029f539
3acc88a7af1f5668255439da213ac0b053a4e4c5
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGHC' 'sip-files00115.jp2'
1c0d7ebb8fedcb12c71a48a3bbca967b
ac4b5def0e57c380968c8ec917a59362b570bf1d
describe
'663575' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGHD' 'sip-files00117.jp2'
8e32cee1c77d7a1d705004e78fcfbb5f
e54aa4dbe0bf724d3df00e84743db28db87db267
describe
'728882' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGHE' 'sip-files00118.jp2'
159adf0019881a34e0ebf674675bd34e
6383fb49b96e8f3df11ec969697588786f9e1241
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGHF' 'sip-files00119.jp2'
b45c73f8d09b6ca553ef9549372d2480
70de5010009bcedfc7c6d0e733d25a98277abbdb
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGHG' 'sip-files00120.jp2'
15557ba6be600f8faabc9bd9089f258c
1f42531e3dbc52210ecd702d4d670dcfe46a4aa1
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGHH' 'sip-files00121.jp2'
c38e4d8fc3ff4f465f4dd9c06a4a04ff
47439e001577bf5a32673b8971b816a6870b5cab
describe
'724524' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGHI' 'sip-files00122.jp2'
08c5e3da34fff6d5ade8b976ba61fe17
2de962384a10c034bb644428ca96f8e591db6108
describe
'629232' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGHJ' 'sip-files00123.jp2'
6c9bc63f14a27faf325a2429001fb2b8
cba13aa49be8940581a196de6b647daadf79a232
describe
'228757' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGHK' 'sip-files00124.jp2'
e8d0dd6226661290dfa42d0bc6283c8f
460ce6319776fa560b6d9abd4518f6c38aa71988
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGHL' 'sip-files00125.jp2'
40631b41a095b3c2f82b90820648e48f
d5d7162546ff5e79e5596c7f3ac6ff666f383585
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGHM' 'sip-files00127.jp2'
56af57f6b8c53e18635d850d15f8f1e1
0ff1a4ef27994b7dede17096e1093a03b3238a27
describe
'728841' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGHN' 'sip-files00128.jp2'
f4fa9710349b9223d24738a6f56e2855
04b16f4a2d21c5547888b55bab0443eb23f9348d
describe
'661740' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGHO' 'sip-files00129.jp2'
1155959249c00a2ce07511588e0b5cca
165a25605e62ae97d241da4aa66fb0939f070306
describe
'728864' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGHP' 'sip-files00130.jp2'
e9752a0c5937ee77657503431477bf74
4db312bdd4fc7558bcc4a79c896f45789896419e
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGHQ' 'sip-files00131.jp2'
0811113e647c8e4a8e3a4145bbcf6c7b
c77ff3d15cad643f89ee1bd9a87389fdbd4314d1
describe
'686844' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGHR' 'sip-files00132.jp2'
9e6d0adb9f8e23b1db7d19a0a7efcd4d
d0afbcbe96dd4fe610894c4937adbad2a79fe876
describe
'720149' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGHS' 'sip-files00133.jp2'
9f02d97c6bf7d631f8a437502ad07580
0ab1c4e33a40fe3402b17959cd9d5ec81bd16839
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGHT' 'sip-files00134.jp2'
4c516f28b485cdfdd5a5dce6f5cd675e
decea6cd10d2730539258c9757bf3fdeab19cce3
describe
'728891' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGHU' 'sip-files00135.jp2'
7bf8d92086ae62f02634aa4f82377197
30720833cef9a2b81259681d26c0a9cd8dad1785
describe
'728908' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGHV' 'sip-files00137.jp2'
bb1800df4c2c3878a6b11ebda8571ea5
299499ff511c310092509905c587c2452f7d1dbd
describe
'728899' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGHW' 'sip-files00138.jp2'
323ccbded100207168443d95f3bb2d53
7c6416339b320bff6cbfab530c4ffbd2962beee4
describe
'712247' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGHX' 'sip-files00139.jp2'
788fe1e2fe1e66d7c5cb944dd6294f73
de32bfdba874cb215979b8d2869c4e492d6bedbb
describe
'662878' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGHY' 'sip-files00140.jp2'
c322ada5c6433b7124ad83d10920eb5c
2dea9a995214cc1b4e903a3abf7d9d1d363db1b8
describe
'512435' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGHZ' 'sip-files00141.jp2'
b01e4f60ac963258fdab1c9644a3aedf
e298ab2cabb42965b3b8e7768881192857b2bf81
describe
'728933' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGIA' 'sip-files00142.jp2'
ad96298e4a097520af9f6880ac13b558
e908cff6639516cfdf6a39b38a7fbf681e5d216a
describe
'724164' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGIB' 'sip-files00143.jp2'
c7528485d1fba34070e07f9b31f4d41e
407cc42a2a451d111a4e4f4ede1c3fc8756c38cb
describe
'728906' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGIC' 'sip-files00144.jp2'
b101d7baf33a5548417a0c712d254836
0bf05655fdc9b91e518cb03773c2fe18f470249f
describe
'728928' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGID' 'sip-files00145.jp2'
b0af72e3c9cebe9ac8a877f37109bbce
ade8e327d6793267e5e266e1fa764dcd42a8903e
describe
'728907' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGIE' 'sip-files00148.jp2'
9047d3c99b0f3cbf134d4cf6498fbaa1
a662b77537aaac02f872351d6f72c923e127a452
describe
'855953' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGIF' 'sip-files00149.jp2'
c7d83021e6a2163a322182a2b980746e
ebd74e2a4515ad25c1bb919d03bb57b7f0bfc86a
describe
'104225' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGIG' 'sip-files00150.jp2'
0ba54de3dc72f2d95f03a87ea96f2bd7
d6be5e53dbb551b0b594bbfb94bb1e2a94368131
describe
'19972960' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGIH' 'sip-files00001.tif'
972c2bfd0a0e1ec6131366392d3f7832
9a3ea6d82a731a2f199f61f7c7d80d0265d398fd
describe
'20995304' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGII' 'sip-files00002.tif'
e0f41b89b69c3cc6ee93bca5d4a9cbbd
0c40c0c9eacf48f9b852160875d90d9e28c77027
describe
'17512008' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGIJ' 'sip-files00003.tif'
844eb51671330c28b9de6cc13ab4fd1b
0802d70a6a66568b92fa58e6441bd79cfb871681
describe
'5848784' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGIK' 'sip-files00005.tif'
3eaa72777e021ab0990b981cb760da6d
9dc0211ebd22b062a19d5a0d906add55c2e918f7
describe
'17516572' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGIL' 'sip-files00008.tif'
fb57a04801802fe003b53388632a8bbb
d6c39082dd6b004533165295e2e6d3ff07acfc9a
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGIM' 'sip-files00009.tif'
1cc93dd0913c634acc3a92ed52921ed6
960e311689887f84559260aea113545b0094c939
describe
'5847804' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGIN' 'sip-files00010.tif'
82c24aa928bddfaa7c2f5772e561b94f
7dfdcecbab7f4c033c7360b57b3ea23c5653aca7
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGIO' 'sip-files00011.tif'
aa1485322c9686259203c4a95b837e6a
02e5e3cfcdb8f0cd4ad5417ff3b9813dd64752ab
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGIP' 'sip-files00013.tif'
c72d61c1c0ae402c506d7d39c94e7e58
10b41fa0d373514fe3b73c6513f32724afabf699
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGIQ' 'sip-files00014.tif'
34c2edc5b74e1ebe3426ca15b72938f7
db7e716d842e4572df05aa00293d2b06e1510561
describe
'5849796' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGIR' 'sip-files00015.tif'
6e2a931821d087e58c2efcd434079647
6245213419a782f38c9faf26551e069b2238e496
'2011-12-04T05:37:45-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGIS' 'sip-files00016.tif'
e72fe07c6407c36be6bdece182cbab7d
d58549a049c4074a02ac9b4a96994edaf501a7f7
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGIT' 'sip-files00017.tif'
fb6eab85cde1125466c250380547ebc6
38235854b5c08f9c6536597b752cf902de4f31f3
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGIU' 'sip-files00018.tif'
aac5a992beb7062d3e0e9c43f49c3df0
f87ff6b541d2644cfd52f32c257425128d06ec5c
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGIV' 'sip-files00019.tif'
d3324e7da29f0dd9a90572288bdef170
09ec070505d062fe58b36ae8b568425acedcd35e
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGIW' 'sip-files00020.tif'
fe6bfedac3b28f3de1eb0af76003602d
ccf40925113f6bf12d0d6c8989d8c3d8e0fb8faa
'2011-12-04T05:38:12-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGIX' 'sip-files00021.tif'
fb6f09c0e909cd50fcbc8293fdc0c70d
45d1002123648168282c9c0f6cc55a6cd9a090aa
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGIY' 'sip-files00022.tif'
1a6ec5bcdd70f837cb711b6e4d3ad802
08696780d56bebc442785b6835323e8b38db2f92
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGIZ' 'sip-files00023.tif'
c4d42bfed4f723e3c6e9a6ae02da5008
4a1e67adc3eed3cca49bf49ee198c6267b8b54aa
'2011-12-04T05:39:40-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGJA' 'sip-files00024.tif'
48043d644903cbdb6c9b2fd1d9caf78c
e727ee21b2fb0b5e9073f863799ab6d8a10ce77e
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGJB' 'sip-files00025.tif'
fa791129e87c26794931c9922647f79c
c343b37a82fb69ea7a1e5c8caeb7b51f4716e04d
'2011-12-04T05:39:13-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGJC' 'sip-files00026.tif'
5ed389ece4038797147c86697bc06c4e
f3f2335d439001d1cb81086a63227d198989babd
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGJD' 'sip-files00027.tif'
89585e94019b7866ef6fa2e04c2711b8
9c6f5fc3342b02acdc4783f58c034e275fbfc406
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGJE' 'sip-files00028.tif'
f615334b5497e020ca07f2e2a228b6e7
dfeea165993a5b9f94f15d16f4c53b973313acac
'2011-12-04T05:37:41-05:00'
describe
'5854564' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGJF' 'sip-files00029.tif'
cf397c6fead636882cbb9b56d023add4
a59fd1432caa49e9bd4f67b96f43ca0738ccfac5
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGJG' 'sip-files00031.tif'
1a62d1e691d292f14e0a6c512cd54308
1021f2746e442c525e424e132cb838166196b44e
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGJH' 'sip-files00032.tif'
6cf92e429a5a30a0063cd02a9257bfbf
96bec64922c61d7e3658878b3788a694c3116e24
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGJI' 'sip-files00033.tif'
ecb0aacd54a21535fe2cec795f9057ba
bdd1a5dce70f2b3a3b7b4820057c220406c0efce
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGJJ' 'sip-files00034.tif'
3e0c7feb571f5c514ff805d2c5a03058
3e43054ef5d5b68332a5fcf7dae2e3185db26952
describe
'5847800' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGJK' 'sip-files00035.tif'
b8cf82b682c78ac659e947e46c8ab105
c806cf11b16da7b40b163af2e6fb87f2bac44e49
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGJL' 'sip-files00036.tif'
76e18dabee4daf4710bc1183432de1ea
2c38d25ac3e7e722f36a5d7e84e4234664b44c1e
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGJM' 'sip-files00037.tif'
40a452481423d922a3da0934742c5de4
025d71cd91a0e6fa5804b85bcb62d8b9f01a6b88
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGJN' 'sip-files00038.tif'
893947e817183144648030c9fcf767a7
84740235ff4c9fc3457bc3da1fd73e3d33250813
describe
'17515784' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGJO' 'sip-files00039.tif'
60a1963080e277fb4fcd38273dd8d4ce
fe4a2c3f18181afd1e7139e4680b6f69fb721b87
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGJP' 'sip-files00041.tif'
9bf05980524783172b97e90899f2a065
8348900584653555e580cefe47f7a4d64d9fbf59
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGJQ' 'sip-files00042.tif'
a9473edaceb0ee4980270d1f80900b39
82d802de018cb37dd97f34bfef6aa255c20b2598
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGJR' 'sip-files00043.tif'
759d505a67b1435952ccd61266674338
0a1bc2dcd49c4eb3f71c75dd665b17583cb10306
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGJS' 'sip-files00044.tif'
f1a92e5f2bc283c4c7226bb131f660ee
f889e4f792e597991bcc4d511275be7b277f5a36
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGJT' 'sip-files00045.tif'
ca094398696ffb6f55bd222a5dd5edee
bbac466c63cdc109b8872f55914c8992a3353a86
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGJU' 'sip-files00046.tif'
fd76d101930fb5000e2e3df5df8e94d6
9fcf04cfad2c37b180a516c4504c7ac033ab5a36
describe
'17515652' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGJV' 'sip-files00047.tif'
4885b90ccace634389d483257c59ef36
37c63ed9fc9209f632b540659c73989af13df30b
'2011-12-04T05:39:50-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGJW' 'sip-files00049.tif'
e52533b390ade51f81fcdd4af1d9922f
f7d572e576a209db48e2f8423d1970c9dd0800df
'2011-12-04T05:38:32-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGJX' 'sip-files00050.tif'
b71c5a89dc07590ed54a8b79a7384f6b
9bdcc402bd03174eec22ba50e0be0ffbc9471385
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGJY' 'sip-files00051.tif'
3c30c7453b2f60f3da8cbcb7ec2fc91f
f6cd6601647ff0a1162ad267548efe597aabf32b
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGJZ' 'sip-files00052.tif'
178fe3cc28cc58590a539eb08c98f77c
4e502a22a2ea52b2cb8077d859d53914ec86bd1a
describe
'17515732' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGKA' 'sip-files00053.tif'
6f6d3c0b7100a460909d4a7f79d23b23
4abaeee80995476ae30812b19fdb183a3022d258
'2011-12-04T05:38:20-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGKB' 'sip-files00055.tif'
e1ce480db8ea6db153389cd0f0136a17
ba379d11cbe3729dbb7ff5a94bcdd69be79ad0fe
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGKC' 'sip-files00056.tif'
7e86f67bc42bcaced05421a701fe5449
1b6e61099dd6df43d7abc34aaa6f562d7ac3f1e2
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGKD' 'sip-files00057.tif'
d4b5857d60ea5f4a2eba52837dc13363
9c3cdf908104d204983b5914cd92ccf3ab5de3f2
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGKE' 'sip-files00058.tif'
5519d8145ee94801fef46624867e1a8d
30e115709939e10d2fae8f227ea3298e2b9a9683
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGKF' 'sip-files00059.tif'
f0996c4edffbd4256e14a4e2b55115d4
0894d8ef8bfffbf07ccf442eb77b832a0819aad1
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGKG' 'sip-files00060.tif'
3c1fe11b3fa1c96d70cbfd4f328a117e
119d276dc4a26210154fc59fadb3c8f28e920233
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGKH' 'sip-files00061.tif'
dabd0b36d04b9341ec72c3fe1e6faf2c
d2f9b498f2d84e5235641db1b002eaedafb15f52
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGKI' 'sip-files00062.tif'
b2a493456ba81e0943db89f270683e90
bc091db830961e34c680cff46205835655e59390
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGKJ' 'sip-files00063.tif'
33f6bc78a90c3fc2d6117a2bcb63ff5f
0881e6e5cee8bfc92141088da7df5957be1ec4a2
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGKK' 'sip-files00064.tif'
99e40b9339e8603379d219a76714229c
83e3d1418b51d71c2890e4b53db4197122d70239
describe
'17515316' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGKL' 'sip-files00065.tif'
2492aabcc1c7c50398c3dd8db2523bd8
96586ad53d2f3704522604a89219a512124e2285
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGKM' 'sip-files00067.tif'
3dd31527fa2afc8a13ce882464672104
dc229f88f54fd4d032bc071c9be678fcc45ed943
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGKN' 'sip-files00068.tif'
924508774a20e2ac8d34fa3204918c65
531f0604394e84cb2d5167120e4b56afa424b26c
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGKO' 'sip-files00069.tif'
f4aa8202cc6e38f1aaac09d44570409b
0b85d50689f3dc9242964c500807556bb9ca2834
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGKP' 'sip-files00070.tif'
152d30682b4efddf444134b051d594ab
31c2eae86a2cbb2c59d7066367d5bce5b8d5ee66
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGKQ' 'sip-files00071.tif'
e594cef40fd693295cbe6d6122498137
ef4c84cd00faf2f4f26a73632be0d313b407ee3b
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGKR' 'sip-files00072.tif'
ec499e4cac43fd3bf3c7030534d7e708
de58ab3b55bf5ad19cceb665ed11190ac3db877d
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGKS' 'sip-files00073.tif'
937ba12e8de57475fc19ddfddb942def
2b1903a8efb01ba48f9c93f7c1fd4f79d00306a7
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGKT' 'sip-files00074.tif'
5792a5d630019621ec7f62c7c4c09c48
776f168a7d2d39717e7761bbdd596659e3829fdb
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGKU' 'sip-files00075.tif'
53f1c2dfe6a903dee2d4ecf04ff12ff9
4d885bd9832c6e4a35799e6e6c16356e34e3f772
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGKV' 'sip-files00076.tif'
17310944091c981b001836fda6f12d48
b4e06fea4ddc6f7a4d424b49915e84807139f08f
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGKW' 'sip-files00077.tif'
ed8d420d956d9dfb7dda1ae91b465692
75b9a5f7b87d1eca88d9f8d515667c274e93b66c
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGKX' 'sip-files00078.tif'
0d2f5f31e6cabc679b241b1993503c65
f6baeaf547c9d25af674e64a16c4dc517092c674
describe
'17516152' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGKY' 'sip-files00079.tif'
d8fe09a5d452a85eceb49b35a3a54e00
46b39f8c22e324c9307e101d39a467121f50dc1e
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGKZ' 'sip-files00081.tif'
5f9f13ae712a78348df42294d12d3184
b654bd69b5c5fa7c12e53938b9d0d2501e43fe6d
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGLA' 'sip-files00082.tif'
3a79ab40641450c367ad49d350cfb88c
c37e093f0fe95d7eb9a2bb36ed6b420cf54531cc
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGLB' 'sip-files00083.tif'
e9b972af483f19292f38d9e0106e5f4d
3f3e872f7177539bd7fb71b7c930f4a5d4d26760
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGLC' 'sip-files00084.tif'
ddb03655aa915110d5d9389e505807df
3491ae2948c05c96f1fac258e1e044f341f4148f
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGLD' 'sip-files00085.tif'
6924ffee0df773e9cb1c9aba12838ff1
c977b57c57a27eed9afe17879139dc639ced375a
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGLE' 'sip-files00086.tif'
9d649aa82ea60c7d7c06df30dc3d5ae5
d6e5c72cbd54486439b468273e854b94b3be8dc7
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGLF' 'sip-files00087.tif'
c19b9342a7f99abee505d387a41d2b5d
45e6e3728cba5dc3dcf471de1e480340aaa68070
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGLG' 'sip-files00088.tif'
8b1ea3380517011ab0a653c9d867bc97
8227af2d1721322b9d1363f9b8b62b9cec61acad
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGLH' 'sip-files00089.tif'
1447558382eded06b9203164cbfe7bc8
d16b97b145c4095d88cf8b71a952cdf73864cdcb
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGLI' 'sip-files00090.tif'
5888d9116deef74de5f906304e20911d
cc81456103a0295f4ab7d8be7af854ff86e4b69b
describe
'17516176' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGLJ' 'sip-files00091.tif'
44901e81688b01649fc80f9be951d7db
6e8a174d78faad65d8f02b07259a16c23b929f8d
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGLK' 'sip-files00093.tif'
102c176c129c48d955ad6e73fef7787d
5d820d5aadd63c4c45b04b8afe5936edddbbbfa1
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGLL' 'sip-files00094.tif'
fe75b8a60673d0b8c77b146ccc51c052
6b788bf923804a4746d48a41b7d29f55f8d812ad
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGLM' 'sip-files00095.tif'
97f013ce131680a50a5af3ed870354b1
5394d2ea8dc121e3e9f9fed5dddae0813da5eaf7
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGLN' 'sip-files00096.tif'
36b1f13cd0e7390b28833944958c63d3
e130f7a6edd989f533d5c720c4236a76b6aab863
'2011-12-04T05:39:21-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGLO' 'sip-files00097.tif'
a237ea69139d1e632393c05884c1476d
58f939e43426ad276ab29f627aa66ed2c78e2ba3
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGLP' 'sip-files00098.tif'
682543322ee479dc7cdc15bba348e60b
c44374ba49af2dedad096e6dc341e167a9a2049e
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGLQ' 'sip-files00099.tif'
7f0bcdbd414be9ee59f83b799a7bf886
87e8fc3be7790afd2bad7ba1681e0b48e16972cf
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGLR' 'sip-files00100.tif'
1648bab4795b521b49dbde0bc72ab6bf
45670af04da845830a4bb13288594b7c2255fa1b
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGLS' 'sip-files00101.tif'
4bda27feee882d379f12881c1fc9cf0b
7599a549953f311b8bdf8339d37f42af2dc9c816
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGLT' 'sip-files00102.tif'
3200e949a2922ae526dcc9bdc8b93025
fd4b122605cb2e9fb665e852ad2925b22d942bbd
describe
'17516472' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGLU' 'sip-files00103.tif'
f9148e7444921745fa1be801a3f5f1dd
500f907cb264a93dba76793b1937f70d5ecdc07b
'2011-12-04T05:37:39-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGLV' 'sip-files00105.tif'
62ba70cbbcf8bb424ed674f84cbdf581
8fc53eb0273b6ac2420f5c81a1903aa175855531
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGLW' 'sip-files00106.tif'
d6ebac2540e1ea27f2356dde8312e841
1faf222ebd08830154785d5e0eaf64fd3afd70ee
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGLX' 'sip-files00107.tif'
69e82680412303d59a1b1b06507900f3
7452efa34b2ff7547021ee6676a196b2476bbbe9
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGLY' 'sip-files00108.tif'
dae0580dd0443e8f121d017a2cd11599
66fd044834637bb05e82e81b653845903eeaf1d9
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGLZ' 'sip-files00109.tif'
54deb1b60ef5f51265c6c57121270893
5387206defcecca0af585742b338c1fa1c9b4b9d
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGMA' 'sip-files00110.tif'
c4fc93cbd99c249d7b46ad28d10f2872
1bb28404974dae3ded6ce68b63d975adbd7af3db
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGMB' 'sip-files00111.tif'
9bd83a67dc6aec2356e551293cf3a4d2
860d5b7e4ed82bcf44a9dad5f58d8a0d87003a99
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGMC' 'sip-files00112.tif'
fe946ffac9dd1f95bb4f288ff1220235
b26ba7ac7b92e252b7b3cfd506a581b32e2cdfb9
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGMD' 'sip-files00113.tif'
c03f2709a67701b9e294e179e13d5074
275ca50a05fed161891f9acd77f22d08a4a5ef75
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGME' 'sip-files00114.tif'
a98333dd02af15d12c8c7e65a5e95852
429dad6f08def00840be3387572fc9ad52bc4a79
describe
'17515672' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGMF' 'sip-files00115.tif'
01c49c76eed322d3ef1a06d05aaf8413
f1a9ffb4c1d74f945a8c754d09c2ae673c317907
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGMG' 'sip-files00117.tif'
ae28b47ce5ad530809e7249a9033b716
19c7519e345c55b3119b4483fd573b51f42d4fbf
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGMH' 'sip-files00118.tif'
58f75d929f9cf2023a851eb2876973cd
dbc5e54759229d8a3086d682895a1abc3b8f2d81
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGMI' 'sip-files00119.tif'
cfb97d306dbb73463d64867acad0062e
461ff9b6dc07f7c7bd30c7375bdb39d0843a8ff7
'2011-12-04T05:37:40-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGMJ' 'sip-files00120.tif'
f8ddc90976b8822260afe1be0c017521
2986d08219ca84310db2de5a8c145c3145069abb
'2011-12-04T05:37:29-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGMK' 'sip-files00121.tif'
78a81edd95174f94f753cd70bdfb2788
98c3d3087ae42cd0fccf4867eb217f181e13dec4
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGML' 'sip-files00122.tif'
5657153237d876732b4de08c3ed237a4
de35563e07fbbb05c054efa22c8e24bd188d6855
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGMM' 'sip-files00123.tif'
541d6bbecaea4b5554ad7ebd03eab840
33614d95b513193d74bdc789345af3e8a70b8f01
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGMN' 'sip-files00124.tif'
435c386df4caebcd44c5a4b5bbdcf7da
dd367a874bbb4a4f4f0d9a6a3ca49305ddb01ae2
'2011-12-04T05:37:59-05:00'
describe
'17516652' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGMO' 'sip-files00125.tif'
eb77c382323381e63a3d9d2a12c56c02
4dc15dccbfc917dc0c7c7e60c77fb6807a4bcfa8
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGMP' 'sip-files00127.tif'
25c17b8e55cdcc6b57161890f366d196
f14cd7031b96757f401a0eed7293a3fe286d8c6c
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGMQ' 'sip-files00128.tif'
bb933127353e2a54a0069453de259a1a
3350df66473ecf9933c32d8ff0a34d3f92bb55d0
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGMR' 'sip-files00129.tif'
c3e8a51abd24f673cbd2811616521c5d
a334149337449b04c780400444c6e32e80baffbc
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGMS' 'sip-files00130.tif'
1d44a961066af140c5e9d37b6a28cc62
6d8d24b9572ea176b1569dc84b3a7922ee4ea58d
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGMT' 'sip-files00131.tif'
4137d33ec4245e58ffa116080298cdaf
c500a67cc6036c0e78a970b9753d76f104c134bc
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGMU' 'sip-files00132.tif'
eea032fcf23e8091cba335300fa84e4e
75a2fd936ddf826ee95d6ff3d94e6d2afac42c49
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGMV' 'sip-files00133.tif'
66d75959c68fe01b37abdad7cd762b42
8e527e9813e2aaacf07a9ef9a14fce5d7d3a6bfa
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGMW' 'sip-files00134.tif'
c777210f5d66f893efe37c97f518b628
57bbc6b1e89be9d851cc4cb5ce36ba9a10f2af77
describe
'17515848' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGMX' 'sip-files00135.tif'
4934a02b5c8359f254db9d81bc56a561
ab97ac9947563a26967642749e4b3210c49a0b03
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGMY' 'sip-files00137.tif'
30853e00b82ed0a55b04ac0c5cea560b
342a02ab3f8907a63a1c3a2f89b34746783f92a4
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGMZ' 'sip-files00138.tif'
96b3fd21c71fba5062ab105534c3ca40
4a14b312e3bc49d572ba6355061d69c9219147e6
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGNA' 'sip-files00139.tif'
8bd23cc9ac77bc5b2b7d0e13b816bc10
5c9a9766ec35337972bcf9e9fee809cdfc7027bb
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGNB' 'sip-files00140.tif'
7b190971bd0bf962a1b06948b2c459db
a5477531d020242b59b3dd7293470a985d1c9fec
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGNC' 'sip-files00141.tif'
3ca4be0846da16e011d3415410b4c15c
1d4ddacdedd4368854bdab124a136930c548775e
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGND' 'sip-files00142.tif'
2374dc8665f7256ee042054e3256c1fd
b443481d010dee7156dc75efc3fc45f9d1988fcc
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGNE' 'sip-files00143.tif'
281dbd5a7a4848fc10e4b120c5164084
0d92882edb099a7fcdaa369078c6f91f22a4300d
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGNF' 'sip-files00144.tif'
4374047dee95c8f420de8d1f4851b6f0
a678c935634ffb75150c2684cafc1fe627d562de
describe
'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGNG' 'sip-files00145.tif'
d1de989b5ba3c9d1faec5009e1619f44
94799d9a4976176ba7eef0a7016eb0273f02de3f
'2011-12-04T05:38:22-05:00'
describe
'17512132' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGNH' 'sip-files00148.tif'
40da9ddacf1a510d26f90614b8fd9ff4
d565414b16d28ca9f51ccbf2785420754a6c8cc9
'2011-12-04T05:39:19-05:00'
describe
'20563112' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGNI' 'sip-files00149.tif'
ef1466488ac7f62404f2be77ec0092c0
83aa7ea1ee80fd99991834956ea7b212f8b1a526
'2011-12-04T05:39:10-05:00'
describe
'2520108' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGNJ' 'sip-files00150.tif'
34d7a2e0a2dddf5dcba9f387c55f4c61
c9049a48d9694ec08ff2a6ff9672a0226c4e8906
describe
'631134' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGNK' 'sip-files00001.jpg'
6a5387c33546ec83f71424c00bafe149
39bbc7a9a519b40726547ef85c935aed3c095310
describe
'403422' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGNL' 'sip-files00002.jpg'
d6fe5e57509fe05e7992e3bb91ace71b
0c9db62251f1c73acac88befe3aae13409619a94
describe
'443171' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGNM' 'sip-files00003.jpg'
169ec86ae339db46f57ad311092f5cc4
f29f65a0dc099295ee66b4fac29997d61e79b5fa
describe
'14113' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGNN' 'sip-files00005.jpg'
fe0ad51741ed49efd442de7bcaaf1720
7e748fdc79fc3bd7e6b47c2ccc94f8c17535e602
describe
'580962' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGNO' 'sip-files00008.jpg'
931cd13219bd95e5b7235d18a4add600
5a955acd2ff09604ec61472c1cc453933256992c
describe
'68325' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGNP' 'sip-files00009.jpg'
8ff4e8ead35185f3bb12d85d0e663bde
c8a0fa45bcd0b9d15b846274106565c0bdbf3a1e
describe
'10782' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGNQ' 'sip-files00010.jpg'
89ed2cd41bdaa9effdcffc85175049db
59a0e09a9edf461dd1050fbd019d7105977fc27a
describe
'64533' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGNR' 'sip-files00011.jpg'
a8ea9b22d4e25b8028c5a44c11a2e397
c74023129bde1eb02059c832300ad322aa04210d
describe
'197113' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGNS' 'sip-files00013.jpg'
948d486fad68fc74408454a5864acf79
5764a513d576b124e856a74030b34dcfe8d87f5c
describe
'211955' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGNT' 'sip-files00014.jpg'
9fe10f8f6f9e5a9d56c92976e6ec36da
37e66ff672d187e09f5d64fa37df590eedaa2f65
describe
'214918' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGNU' 'sip-files00015.jpg'
72b5a77708261cf3a2c4d5f7c5dbe2fb
0b2ef1dd176a7871fbc2fb20943ada8217d9188e
describe
'226493' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGNV' 'sip-files00016.jpg'
2a9e007aff2224e06eff03928f9ab33a
d934c50b10bd81fc6836bf4fd2e5e698cb89ede8
describe
'217838' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGNW' 'sip-files00017.jpg'
589da17b415c28b6e9561782dbf428e9
5205a0eb3d07673f86763015a184467832120564
describe
'203051' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGNX' 'sip-files00018.jpg'
24bd4cd0279adc691936dc2ae185116d
fbf8382a4efede6b5d73235ba662f48cf0a39895
describe
'228981' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGNY' 'sip-files00019.jpg'
1bacf3cdf5d5a04b438ef4c9a0200697
ce537eaf57e48186c6709fb472b928241430a899
describe
'81565' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGNZ' 'sip-files00020.jpg'
2a092bdc2fa4d7a8e8ae6c61089f34a0
411e3a1c00d8d2c83b139eda03457b2475947681
describe
'156764' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGOA' 'sip-files00021.jpg'
4766d883240fe7ff71693a944cbe9034
6fb788337feee62f3fbe9b7fd8f4763b9a987408
describe
'218928' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGOB' 'sip-files00022.jpg'
0f4eddbf3724843cb95e7a00b90fb1f1
ba4c1a16cb22739a47470a307a53b69817dea12a
describe
'213443' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGOC' 'sip-files00023.jpg'
ff9117082303b457c436f7a5d59e2694
81700dc7b8ab769644045214494dcd480cb92af0
describe
'195441' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGOD' 'sip-files00024.jpg'
dbbcfacdff5c1a16e1ac7a4f4e4106b2
467118aaa629b23d1802404cd3ba77a0c3f3820c
describe
'200627' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGOE' 'sip-files00025.jpg'
225e4636f6746cc9ecd8bff69700053c
35f321bcade32748cbfb0703cb7d4842ba474e7e
describe
'196010' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGOF' 'sip-files00026.jpg'
923741151eda090e5eb6a8c16ea58476
95bfbead562216b47bd9dfd9e0bac0166f46b860
describe
'205006' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGOG' 'sip-files00027.jpg'
d8a35a6a676ae6187404f0924a22bf6f
e3e7f2acc5417a3465a5d68981da75347d8c0856
describe
'169606' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGOH' 'sip-files00028.jpg'
338911edeab2542749376eba1f68652b
07794e20e810c9722d806f24577c8f9462247ad7
describe
'248117' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGOI' 'sip-files00029.jpg'
5a79ffd782f9d9eb9228de4b769aed8e
b84b75bf935d03c918105872b2c09ea88894110b
describe
'187279' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGOJ' 'sip-files00031.jpg'
dddc8486ee6cea31072f9fea7c4737f5
275cde0f1ae4dead88c44476462bad786c745c2b
describe
'189865' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGOK' 'sip-files00032.jpg'
fec3ae8043b80062df518b46f3f66e95
7dbfe64c558a8d55b391d3f0433410a4a1115871
describe
'203519' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGOL' 'sip-files00033.jpg'
0ff0dd62c8d323e4aac327b9b51f35ce
8257cd1953001b9ee7452c7924fe482a1a49c7f7
describe
'187092' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGOM' 'sip-files00034.jpg'
95ce1b2c9b4e2a57a9aabc8f01a09a1d
b7d519e2e66fe4d66aad93ca76ba9121d7bf6786
describe
'141312' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGON' 'sip-files00035.jpg'
0aca14e018ed4c687151d47aaed4d0df
3dd6d62639e450f257c0008ac811b818445de50f
describe
'48769' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGOO' 'sip-files00036.jpg'
5a84952ceb4a7b937e15e0eac4ccee0c
17084b8eea560e40a1646886ed0994ccceb21773
describe
'193197' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGOP' 'sip-files00037.jpg'
acaee4a952b17d9e7f3596aabc125f64
6f8afa9b0a1a1bc8e3cfa6230506cecd8b19c9b6
describe
'185883' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGOQ' 'sip-files00038.jpg'
868879e3592bde2b3f2e7fa97d88aa16
071c75a4022d02863c8083cb053c3e276443af90
describe
'531010' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGOR' 'sip-files00039.jpg'
fd8e016f14c2739d04a32bb3c2831b72
cee47b128fe6fe2e29778fdbc1fbcb313aafff02
describe
'200362' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGOS' 'sip-files00041.jpg'
c60b12926d8167e36af5c6e48a8b2505
f3cc931d091e7c35b1a910e571739a6c7c25645c
describe
'203030' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGOT' 'sip-files00042.jpg'
20ac950698a1dfb778172c73a33b1dab
958f6a1f4b0d066b9540e194829df640eed6008f
describe
'207512' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGOU' 'sip-files00043.jpg'
6c32b2d1aa1cfcf5755ffd98a9437d3d
9b7374c7154b9cde675e4375d1801a828c32f054
describe
'204242' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGOV' 'sip-files00044.jpg'
b082b6f5c4c387e6e0923b047171762a
a57b293bd7bca0139e0af82b9886614ebc2ec710
describe
'184617' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGOW' 'sip-files00045.jpg'
d8b0b7bf53e0c68bfc3605dad0d37e91
6819d3521e32f85b824f0f906ed0237f3e43d3c4
describe
'216660' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGOX' 'sip-files00046.jpg'
600b815f829a5a201f1a7d05357752dd
759f9b998b636f7f8e9b4097a396ca7a94b610b0
describe
'489154' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGOY' 'sip-files00047.jpg'
5484cb77c10cc87cc9e50fc95a311b08
66099be41d20152a88108544111d6d85659384fa
describe
'199503' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGOZ' 'sip-files00049.jpg'
0b7d8e7b77dc2f7b4d0e23d380442458
9a9aaf47fcd86981f5660309fa58c4f9b7c534fb
describe
'210569' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGPA' 'sip-files00050.jpg'
a39df9322b9b68a7e131d6d9944ba900
3ec8d8d5ff91f3a60ede18b8598035deff127d34
describe
'212745' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGPB' 'sip-files00051.jpg'
cad99e43562d347f2d28593ba44ef3eb
ee07300027067a6ca03a877728ee9b8566f78c3e
describe
'180609' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGPC' 'sip-files00052.jpg'
2aaa690192e2bca3420e1f3043931d8c
3923e218d192d0291b28686e79c219465e9dd6a2
describe
'503698' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGPD' 'sip-files00053.jpg'
ed244d60de9e9d7797050c3d73daf3b9
81a74b5e46ec4eae982b02ff4c7c43d99fe6d3ba
describe
'159944' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGPE' 'sip-files00055.jpg'
d980fa96ede0b051fc2e2fdf32c376a9
bf0926f42c5293ec0ca5a645214a3e3f9d2a548f
describe
'174609' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGPF' 'sip-files00056.jpg'
83b7c36880582710228e0ebfca563948
24a96f013ca3e0022533000c59e4e351691e9c13
describe
'140013' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGPG' 'sip-files00057.jpg'
3b102e783bf56e4b55a609d64a004ca2
f34b855fd74a108caa7f211cdf012b116ad1f947
describe
'156866' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGPH' 'sip-files00058.jpg'
4bddfb2c308c0e8a37eda5b1ce7ebda5
0b42edafb71275465168f69593c4a617c65ebe51
describe
'201006' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGPI' 'sip-files00059.jpg'
4824fff32b2662a204e31a6eb16880a6
4c468c7a65ae2d801c019244bc1abad4902615ef
describe
'202827' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGPJ' 'sip-files00060.jpg'
670b07b0e0a45430549bae8d45e070a0
9fa093625581a2a0394630e78027e60d40ef624e
describe
'197487' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGPK' 'sip-files00061.jpg'
79d2c48d3f4e0a708a27a2fa36e84e5a
d75fdb461f22e05b8eea62f2c84e2bc0e335e892
describe
'183006' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGPL' 'sip-files00062.jpg'
92dd88c5f032a98127c34f06a18a297b
bd887372075172821f24d3e8880fff79eae99d0b
describe
'218518' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGPM' 'sip-files00063.jpg'
fd9a5ed911e6ea6de8637075ef0395bd
b01afffcba25bf30ff0b8c70dedf123eb03afa3b
describe
'46148' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGPN' 'sip-files00064.jpg'
48baf8aecd549a47fef7bd8b878c12e1
0d235eb10bcfbae185e300731d58edcfd5979aa2
describe
'490852' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGPO' 'sip-files00065.jpg'
fe213ac3223243486a989816599a2b34
2e5d7433ada1a76492605bb230dfc64aae56bb2f
describe
'182414' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGPP' 'sip-files00067.jpg'
3f1712911c0f1262a1937d00ffe46534
8ce55c581b172daed7dfad458e397f0a87519516
describe
'200124' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGPQ' 'sip-files00068.jpg'
60918aab5769aa431809a4f73d9f1124
36f11a6a480f3e75c788086c230e36ec38fb9df1
describe
'198665' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGPR' 'sip-files00069.jpg'
4f051bab668c70f6262a362d52a4da9e
c2532bf802fa5e3badc790400d7bd90db5e8b9b8
describe
'188168' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGPS' 'sip-files00070.jpg'
53ed6acc33600d38e790cceb9c59cf7b
5809d30126da3578874500c70aacfaf6b8931e76
describe
'191784' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGPT' 'sip-files00071.jpg'
5886bf1fbec206a9ef003145728985f8
b4b6dc534706792ebf79faf9036f637ce4f12294
'2011-12-04T05:38:14-05:00'
describe
'121531' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGPU' 'sip-files00072.jpg'
a01c2404d0c6e90fda84b5beb493feda
9c01a9d41870d7fe4ee3a86096a842a8be00ab9b
describe
'203112' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGPV' 'sip-files00073.jpg'
ea697e580bef214045f149bce823ed09
5a7ccfeb8bbbf9311aa1da23f4681025b0c63070
describe
'188546' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGPW' 'sip-files00074.jpg'
5f614063530cc15ae686f78a58016c34
dfe70d3898763713454f86d7398926699c7fb165
describe
'159220' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGPX' 'sip-files00075.jpg'
b56da888efc612fedfe01a341c9bac4a
f307bda1e3da9debd895a95b822617671591ce57
describe
'185070' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGPY' 'sip-files00076.jpg'
4754eb16a21b6a88560d77ba1dc9ab1c
0dc319929955a326ca4f6e2958c61760a007d644
describe
'146102' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGPZ' 'sip-files00077.jpg'
6142d227b0c3777493f379bfc86f38c7
b43ceb61185510e99b39a41a9eb20a2dc3a749df
describe
'169786' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGQA' 'sip-files00078.jpg'
3979ce070ab8922822bf994a5b913b01
3e3aa4b7c2ab33fcb760f30ec2e9fdcebb49ab50
describe
'547366' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGQB' 'sip-files00079.jpg'
0b1a0f0b6499814fc9cc879ec314c42c
986d19eb78e0991e3258b49585230cf59c05e646
describe
'174389' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGQC' 'sip-files00081.jpg'
c5ae1d925353a79d1f9e417ccaedb4b9
26da11d505e7a308738a07a4286510e771a964b5
describe
'170273' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGQD' 'sip-files00082.jpg'
f3b30f7ce7c46d7de447c094872297a4
5ca65737c0d92df8a76f619daf3dbafaf84f4b54
describe
'182403' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGQE' 'sip-files00083.jpg'
3e4978f5f3c263a24348a049875795a7
07b292303c6fffa1cce800c06786393f85071ef3
describe
'169031' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGQF' 'sip-files00084.jpg'
4536c075f9d05fc1957e3b1b4224332e
25b5a48699dd42c7a37e6607107ea922dc57fee6
describe
'165853' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGQG' 'sip-files00085.jpg'
f18225378bc484992b72c08cd866d2e3
5321382963e8ba20e46b1257b7b6a61f500a4932
describe
'184863' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGQH' 'sip-files00086.jpg'
7fea51ccb7e4fbd2a38ce535f886c27e
e9ddd1f545773a6c37d2d4ea48c8cd6d561ae034
describe
'189082' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGQI' 'sip-files00087.jpg'
c8e8ae56c6c845ac59b0e762b6a3c619
96e27c6ce0e5854ea14e8c8688ca25b170ce4872
describe
'182818' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGQJ' 'sip-files00088.jpg'
d7a6a1af5194d2c3c6836ac9b2541a68
e6359848c6432ab55e0c01daca5d24710ee36b68
'2011-12-04T05:37:18-05:00'
describe
'190502' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGQK' 'sip-files00089.jpg'
a88de1b502afa9de23b78a292cf09e9a
72562645a8cdc1fb2ef4e36f9362e1d26b513765
describe
'182933' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGQL' 'sip-files00090.jpg'
95784a323e234460a44933ccf1e33db2
37fb777747f4ba9427909babfdf27c15e1f3a8ce
describe
'538815' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGQM' 'sip-files00091.jpg'
9e0a9be1f7873170487d393818354074
5d8484b2ffb7bf25a947bc54398f40eb188a259a
describe
'203633' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGQN' 'sip-files00093.jpg'
b539880d43dc7524b62a477755e259bd
ca2d65a418eb98c5a38862dcca40f123e1e8e14a
describe
'200772' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGQO' 'sip-files00094.jpg'
8d5b787a07608c1196686b9eff75666d
4396ded984dbc492c06c0553d934680ddf1a7a9f
describe
'191052' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGQP' 'sip-files00095.jpg'
72cdee718e4c69afef92ee7c735bb216
b49b844cfd7a088d8b9df4a4560af59d136799aa
describe
'166495' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGQQ' 'sip-files00096.jpg'
15aa0dcf7634754a973acf44391d9702
c7f567f19551aa420e39c442cb48a01d16d38aa0
describe
'213355' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGQR' 'sip-files00097.jpg'
bfbd777b0fcb3953c067e4f5b9f309d8
870f3f60f45b1745473f205b1a1aa05e03c62bd0
describe
'189967' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGQS' 'sip-files00098.jpg'
e48cf2cfb64b991e9a2e82e97534232e
53da6fd406a81537d1a9f282774589e8fc13d832
describe
'174664' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGQT' 'sip-files00099.jpg'
fe63f4fb6deb588eae49e7a4134a60f9
ebb7a59e83771ea8c9d6851aed2e924672beeb1d
describe
'194380' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGQU' 'sip-files00100.jpg'
8bbe0356a8ffeae90959d8fc12d4d0e4
6e03af9e920d83c8e8ebff0e8ebfcfe9301c39f3
describe
'215998' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGQV' 'sip-files00101.jpg'
376e8cc369988a52871ca00ff5578440
809c6a655dd2bd69e06762d843b5902f65fd518a
describe
'179831' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGQW' 'sip-files00102.jpg'
1c354535c06fce7cfcde5da675418b6b
9e6eeb8b55a7ae7ab6ae0c89e5955e606927bad4
describe
'527584' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGQX' 'sip-files00103.jpg'
b4017ae38b97abbeae3d091fdb8760d8
858f4b5b21ef947d88879b5a8a25c87f25ac622b
describe
'191656' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGQY' 'sip-files00105.jpg'
5eb4933454112fe00e9aa50369fc2dfa
c41462c31472ac1dbd22ca814ff08cdc018954fb
describe
'194035' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGQZ' 'sip-files00106.jpg'
0e5a97837502faa45b9e50dfb62e6c92
38a3d8b79de459170e86142d128f11b73c62671d
describe
'179512' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGRA' 'sip-files00107.jpg'
05994b03e1c85fe6b82a650027f892b8
be66b467bb2a9439790646b64660a2189dd0a30f
describe
'191046' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGRB' 'sip-files00108.jpg'
b778c14833643a80d1d16766c9b6232f
82c24b8b93fe487407a09162415e7d531e38a5a6
describe
'187158' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGRC' 'sip-files00109.jpg'
952271e8d9ad08e306faee322d6f1d6a
d9dfee49dfdfedc34bbc27f140b8dc77eb5f00dd
describe
'195756' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGRD' 'sip-files00110.jpg'
33dad261f5f0076a5925f4fe8cecfcf6
b248d653f74e6862386c82875adb366ab0640985
describe
'181877' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGRE' 'sip-files00111.jpg'
24b8b287ff92677b3b9cbbabb4e62cb3
42b8c19d0cbfa23a90a57aa8aa953db99a103bd5
describe
'176271' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGRF' 'sip-files00112.jpg'
fa75c290f3f55acd8431bc1d0c8bdc59
27c2d2b7653a80cbb7fc362c8b7b8dec0c01f781
describe
'131363' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGRG' 'sip-files00113.jpg'
8f9067a823ed65eaeb5ec8e9c9612a9b
5efe07626d32e6a57b11c6e6e21bc2c1c1970c5e
describe
'168656' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGRH' 'sip-files00114.jpg'
1675294508b88f25fcfc97102464b1e7
7f5d6548255f2916a81988e982bd28663746627c
describe
'455038' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGRI' 'sip-files00115.jpg'
544481b665c702798a1d072185936bf1
c19b6d4defb4b5f694a7ba7f339b19aa6f3cbb89
describe
'165883' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGRJ' 'sip-files00117.jpg'
ca372395f5e2b801c4b85494d04491da
b6e5271d8eee98527647269d0e68a169ee455788
describe
'205350' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGRK' 'sip-files00118.jpg'
1a73da115e654a080b2e027fcda2452e
0f1aae1fd2fa2abc9fe2246cc1abe19e723ff939
describe
'181525' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGRL' 'sip-files00119.jpg'
416097564e012ef239dc3bffcca80c77
5b0e73f6364ad2101d922c1e03a669e126af83cd
describe
'176994' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGRM' 'sip-files00120.jpg'
0533711418e62ba1b8b79753a4453b51
0b38baa0f170b55efc8b896192caa472e7ec0996
describe
'192514' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGRN' 'sip-files00121.jpg'
e9366090b55f5b2824fde03be725a4ea
9e3f70afd110817eb858cbdd3d74048f06b78641
describe
'191445' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGRO' 'sip-files00122.jpg'
7758db27ee7f168da0c0c61a9125d163
9a39e13a1b9adc87f827218c9027043e850ff751
describe
'163209' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGRP' 'sip-files00123.jpg'
4a2760780108615a9afda8c97e6f4d1b
7382f52a825120bd2f178c2807618f4577bd9a33
describe
'63921' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGRQ' 'sip-files00124.jpg'
012ff77c897b1db168cbccee0fe708ff
0922323a626b5ec02b677225f46ae5cdf1c72a64
describe
'456803' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGRR' 'sip-files00125.jpg'
86778201f0fdd44345e4ec53ec44d6dd
6c668134cd69200d0cec12a026cd10a1efcd9f6c
describe
'205821' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGRS' 'sip-files00127.jpg'
703d7d0acb956db0415f3218004c2897
2974ca0bb9722faec6f812c32a93b3f65f03039d
describe
'196966' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGRT' 'sip-files00128.jpg'
3605e3f6224b77779a06ce653834c4ac
a831ba40cbefaa3af23b3d308439c465239297b1
describe
'162776' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGRU' 'sip-files00129.jpg'
1ed4f05aac2a20eace39a10d465eac6a
15366b912554408078057b518d26058620082bd5
describe
'189347' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGRV' 'sip-files00130.jpg'
f9f46788dea17454400db151a25b50b4
c85378cce903a45f1fcadd5e95f2bcd134cb75cd
describe
'185585' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGRW' 'sip-files00131.jpg'
0bc727e5f2d25402f229dfb964ea5128
5dcb332f3b7be87e41f49ea573804cec86740ea7
describe
'168025' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGRX' 'sip-files00132.jpg'
30f13fc3465fa05b3abbb2b0ea4057ec
751e5fa778b9fe06709fe5fcd5db75913928ecc2
describe
'187199' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGRY' 'sip-files00133.jpg'
63d5725a0a9181056424f5d90b4d6668
092308f6967ffb446c8fe2c4f280e9e05c12f8bd
describe
'190167' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGRZ' 'sip-files00134.jpg'
03dfc3d878b1ff6b9f65f1d853bc80cc
d53a63ab9d37a4a8f51d1a10b1e75a17857bb598
describe
'481366' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGSA' 'sip-files00135.jpg'
5e7e720c696a89d5146b5e15932641ef
57858b4ab58c3293b1b36abe911b6cf90966f8aa
describe
'187040' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGSB' 'sip-files00137.jpg'
76dbaf11268f81c31184e904533093f2
c9a246d35bb0750ed024904797c0b42047d1f14d
describe
'191647' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGSC' 'sip-files00138.jpg'
2450c3a4cfed5406153a97e909c204dd
5fc0e1748ed53db0ca14e245161c17feb66d9b2a
describe
'175357' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGSD' 'sip-files00139.jpg'
cb3da196ac70a17959255e90e7c9d8e2
568e9c2309565a23706fd834a8dd96a303163baf
describe
'173841' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGSE' 'sip-files00140.jpg'
6cbfba03c55a87d05418512f69ba58d0
1e43e79073cff86008b22d216684c70a5d0120b4
describe
'130088' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGSF' 'sip-files00141.jpg'
2e310e3da643913404b649751febc17e
df94005cfeb6d54db55e0f54b4c8b3a3df487ec2
describe
'197441' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGSG' 'sip-files00142.jpg'
5f4d69545e0d5201d36f6fddb7039ff6
aa9544aa59d0fe90342c556770a5d6b73938a329
describe
'189794' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGSH' 'sip-files00143.jpg'
3f8e7352478741e33b8f12b4a9f02eac
31fc3a698a4091c604b991cb0e8ee888969d1880
describe
'224209' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGSI' 'sip-files00144.jpg'
f9240eedab4275a7c19783450291b3d7
f9aabdf2418e57810898a4ebce34480280d70114
describe
'179402' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGSJ' 'sip-files00145.jpg'
cf46ae52f9810f5b33fcb170f209cd92
189a84360122709db627e25044239287b508dc66
describe
'436848' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGSK' 'sip-files00148.jpg'
3ee0a1268a4b0677e637ea748001d757
ceb576f0d9575f11d903f1887d58da900ce1d00a
describe
'406915' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGSL' 'sip-files00149.jpg'
06e52f5bf175d12191ef63196bb955b6
ca54bc273bdcdb9267213486d74df126bd49af01
describe
'89014' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGSM' 'sip-files00150.jpg'
6ae8a7cd100d072083dffa5721e726cb
1b0f740d49b0c9da7b4bba2c206c422f5b089042
describe
'169724' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGSN' 'sip-files00001.QC.jpg'
0e22a238db405f5da10bb14367484bec
4ca748dace1e7ba5683c11b63b7dfd6a5ad9d848
describe
'49666' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGSO' 'sip-files00001thm.jpg'
95096f1b1978e51444e39e82d542ef58
885c8ae279fb5ac1c2861b1491eb349962cda48b
describe
'96594' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGSP' 'sip-files00002.QC.jpg'
0e71ec03577d9968243b929308844965
917c3c5e41128982cf4e35dcd5ab989b9d755228
describe
'102313' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGSQ' 'sip-files00003.QC.jpg'
93732e4daac595f5ea4c2660d4c5b982
684a3d6de3ee1a8776cd1103480d9c2b27a3b3c4
describe
'6871' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGSR' 'sip-files00005.QC.jpg'
d5e4cfd71486e6340010dd863e6c5c97
ed4f4f8849f036d66ea2a2529663a12f38fd156d
describe
'148850' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGSS' 'sip-files00008.QC.jpg'
73519f8ae014d749ba8377fd04a1f620
2c51db77c8287f05465f1a89a6b57c5c94c9eef0
describe
'26450' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGST' 'sip-files00009.QC.jpg'
6604caf03ee40cc20b2c1649a5af673b
9f57386ee2af37179e58dcbd020916f7314f630c
describe
'5002' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGSU' 'sip-files00010.QC.jpg'
a5ee128cace13b56de135b2e087e7602
2f012e940bc37c1563f4b76dd3ffc4f76e89be30
describe
'27741' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGSV' 'sip-files00011.QC.jpg'
e22d936be678ed4cf40e00eb2b9a8bda
e96653e49eca8942e1be5fb1197064d80e95e91f
describe
'66815' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGSW' 'sip-files00013.QC.jpg'
0e34754d5860e5c54bb19e9c608a181c
12846ed905c60c74882079c359404b22c861b317
describe
'73099' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGSX' 'sip-files00014.QC.jpg'
621dbe8979e90f8624ffc941fbedf7c1
b5ddfd5c05c67d763a5a609af46b06c414a0b177
describe
'74390' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGSY' 'sip-files00015.QC.jpg'
5339f88bc491d4bb84e021a10b9d5145
8a724935fdd08826894b42170c36b314c0db4091
describe
'76636' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGSZ' 'sip-files00016.QC.jpg'
7b0ba82b3b391e634e517d4c797873fe
1771d8b821bcde9f3fe44f039f005a96ebd2fbf1
describe
'72285' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGTA' 'sip-files00017.QC.jpg'
27127bef9d2db73b1c5e9b62853475bf
0c5a02cdedaa975abff95520eec328eefa1bf6d6
describe
'69362' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGTB' 'sip-files00018.QC.jpg'
f308521046b3922f4707c68d60345a1d
b1c643347d367affb1e07fca2eda0bbcf8c44aa3
describe
'74465' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGTC' 'sip-files00019.QC.jpg'
225ab4d86c33a693e483358abea3164b
7040cde25acceac4e445a9836f5753837a415b27
'2011-12-04T05:39:23-05:00'
describe
'30630' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGTD' 'sip-files00020.QC.jpg'
7df482e80dd8fea9e18050c40ab0dbee
3fd7f2d55fd49e43e3ec0d69a84d54ab2c188084
describe
'56414' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGTE' 'sip-files00021.QC.jpg'
2b3b0e5e8ee0d1de5d983dad4407190f
23fda11bc4bfcea17f27b163280a9797a4cc9241
describe
'74386' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGTF' 'sip-files00022.QC.jpg'
b3cf12000785c5d473fae477aa320603
7dcde2c091e986f806f70cab7b06e9997cac5db0
describe
'74371' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGTG' 'sip-files00023.QC.jpg'
09c95fea0179ae4e5290b9947e734b14
72d445e511223b41bf4599687e0a65dceb5cc8c8
describe
'66359' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGTH' 'sip-files00024.QC.jpg'
c7cf34169bc0cd263375f5e913d27062
b7f6620ca7023673013dedcf1feef6995ce6da70
describe
'71649' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGTI' 'sip-files00025.QC.jpg'
06b0261746664060f47e21928eab7036
5384cc9387ae056e401213ca03c3a5100a0b1531
describe
'73421' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGTJ' 'sip-files00026.QC.jpg'
1acc7dbfb4aab9782fdb271a5dcb77d2
5b782adc06d1554237a017dfee60fdf671944b8b
describe
'72878' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGTK' 'sip-files00027.QC.jpg'
a811cfe1fd03b0b65c364cdea5914dd2
e0a117e08ab1b87d89c3ee4c3d510552de0d85c6
describe
'62391' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGTL' 'sip-files00028.QC.jpg'
14782b09e8506b8f0b139e06b2f07160
54b85ada8f2ef84a44875d41ba8c921f7747a75c
describe
'77912' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGTM' 'sip-files00029.QC.jpg'
0522ef47570e18e328e8220b0fc93ac4
31a1055d85ce38ebe570b5f0f415c8a237624620
describe
'67158' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGTN' 'sip-files00031.QC.jpg'
9f661672440037529d3ef1e32747a66a
bd73c12c900bc24be6f13b8a10c266bca897a44e
describe
'69136' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGTO' 'sip-files00032.QC.jpg'
0a9ae1c638f3765f265854315ef40c84
723572cbf6e5978ba74ef00e067d6d0c1bc3f169
describe
'71687' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGTP' 'sip-files00033.QC.jpg'
4feef0061e8377877cbe11dc42a896f9
fa447d2bb0bdad42d9b067b9271504b6b943dd8e
describe
'66256' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGTQ' 'sip-files00034.QC.jpg'
680bd1a308fdef6aa33b2c3037091d0d
7e47d99bd192f27f9e79588d150ae7c3b8712a65
describe
'50368' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGTR' 'sip-files00035.QC.jpg'
894737d99de553811fc3352984b5aa0c
efd1ab8bf15a18fc5ee88e654820fc182e3c3327
describe
'16821' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGTS' 'sip-files00036.QC.jpg'
c6b75b014b1ba63643ca90b9e4fd3c4d
9d96a7dff0d710d1afebb75e62c434963a00b30f
describe
'66429' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGTT' 'sip-files00037.QC.jpg'
8c2d3e20c88a7724cd07ef84b18f60f3
54d4c47b2a8215dbf4e59af153bf075ffd5f932a
describe
'67782' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGTU' 'sip-files00038.QC.jpg'
c20f3211b8e578efee118d2fe3566ec3
85dca91b3840fab15b32ed262a69b7b1b9a28686
describe
'137096' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGTV' 'sip-files00039.QC.jpg'
f28642c1a1d7d5453536503a5295910e
179678aed0ad55935fcc71dd0e95d9d1767281fd
describe
'67372' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGTW' 'sip-files00041.QC.jpg'
c37f28d743ee01a7a30852ae864b7779
3c057466076703637725dc2a3173fe25105f897b
describe
'72728' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGTX' 'sip-files00042.QC.jpg'
5781739a4dd69fad57e5542b0ac0fc88
8a5eb400c343ab1d311208026b8fc0861a66f9a9
describe
'74464' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGTY' 'sip-files00043.QC.jpg'
d0cd4753476d008f08989279732ae08d
3e586489c16d7c51d75e52b9796a82c8000475d1
describe
'70022' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGTZ' 'sip-files00044.QC.jpg'
d8437be42e26291049899634c107ffae
7c70afe2c9c9e04f5b2d4a490624e8c4437d6a43
describe
'66064' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGUA' 'sip-files00045.QC.jpg'
7d0ac43628381106587d5def605d735d
b200888637494aed22efa5c407b23368a872b077
describe
'76220' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGUB' 'sip-files00046.QC.jpg'
aed32515649de315ebc68bb353743a63
5c79921277c04951f88fe671cd0653fee75fd63e
describe
'130711' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGUC' 'sip-files00047.QC.jpg'
a162eeaaecea35097db063921b95b3a7
46b4bb2e3edc2141b13fa1c9ff6382a7f250d032
describe
'71205' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGUD' 'sip-files00049.QC.jpg'
bc8a2c418acbd9a87947cd3eccc65ac8
b6c064e618bc722e223f9fb3a31674ad36fb5f20
describe
'71298' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGUE' 'sip-files00050.QC.jpg'
ca6f49691aa92c1a1a42996e196b557c
2b1b2ca820ed825a824f9eaeb78a7ad66851154b
describe
'72815' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGUF' 'sip-files00051.QC.jpg'
1f56047fb1209adcbb62766696059ec5
ab0c108a7823db991e3214e6728506596dd94f6f
describe
'62795' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGUG' 'sip-files00052.QC.jpg'
355bef4e17b2f3e6e0d2e96c8b366037
f051527eb3c8334ea226ba1198de0ddba0a0ee22
describe
'132863' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGUH' 'sip-files00053.QC.jpg'
bfdea5c791d1e5c7d1a747f49458e0af
cd66317868d54c9579d0d80bf8eae147c71f3f50
describe
'58266' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGUI' 'sip-files00055.QC.jpg'
e264a20f4286090249a532678ed0d405
cfc22dfc9803ecc40727745db1111b0201ca381a
describe
'63561' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGUJ' 'sip-files00056.QC.jpg'
43b7b424e418963f2f75a8a7a4fa9e56
bff606a46ec257ab71b9514729a6d472b9882c56
describe
'46526' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGUK' 'sip-files00057.QC.jpg'
ad4245a349f57d863028461981c07b5e
90268697056502941d05267dad46ae059d073fd0
describe
'51531' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGUL' 'sip-files00058.QC.jpg'
400ac09985cf06bc1a3993e29c45435b
057f9d867f149f5231c3747604e28cffac88a05d
describe
'69404' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGUM' 'sip-files00059.QC.jpg'
4c80b7dd7e84620f7d228f5361c9d171
9ff42f559d88d1cd59c09ce92f9a0ccecf3c4bd0
describe
'69527' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGUN' 'sip-files00060.QC.jpg'
d5e8821d39066df97655544e157ff090
26a6a80f23e8ae3f9986015b740a127a64becdce
describe
'68563' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGUO' 'sip-files00061.QC.jpg'
118e7cb2631bc47d1f20831f8cf9e612
fa662e220dfd1a719f248ad899a27f48300f8549
describe
'66115' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGUP' 'sip-files00062.QC.jpg'
d239b78a651887a2a591eae344a0f8f1
ef672289317e29174a7a935115a1bd410de7c710
describe
'76333' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGUQ' 'sip-files00063.QC.jpg'
5422f49d6a4581fcd47abcd42990b7a9
619f918772aef97de239864e1cf063d97cd77ce9
describe
'18167' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGUR' 'sip-files00064.QC.jpg'
a0534efa54dbe0a2ba83918e21e2c3cb
4d902dad0b2c0f87bb1827b2d02ab36ffa3e4ceb
describe
'128374' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGUS' 'sip-files00065.QC.jpg'
3265d9d150566716cc7ee8946437ee59
6b70ed1ef60e1b46c5486867d61a4bdfeff664be
describe
'63967' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGUT' 'sip-files00067.QC.jpg'
fb4466740969b6c6f7c2846e14ef964d
8617ad90784aeee73cd4f4d9db264dd828feebd2
describe
'70770' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGUU' 'sip-files00068.QC.jpg'
f2c2630fbfb9974a248e0fa1148f7a59
ef1d5d8d0e49dac5b042a4d741e3f802f327a800
describe
'68231' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGUV' 'sip-files00069.QC.jpg'
4e55c8fd54b8c364b364176e8fbc61fa
c18718d1d59049629e605c6a9b43dbda1cfac233
describe
'68887' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGUW' 'sip-files00070.QC.jpg'
c9037e369d75fc876401e51a0777830c
5e4927f32feda7473b8781222fb457fe322f705e
describe
'64878' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGUX' 'sip-files00071.QC.jpg'
434ea1ad179905bdba795f5bc2778956
ec5af86ee62230a2078bd8a9ed4eeaff1f1a2896
describe
'44708' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGUY' 'sip-files00072.QC.jpg'
d45ca7bec11b8db1c27ace8e5127c124
d9099df49d1b77d8e2cbf78f38bc8d968c24f658
describe
'69365' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGUZ' 'sip-files00073.QC.jpg'
fd2c571f6ef0f4555192d33cb2443e8b
775b0d558e80ac126ebcafeffc30ba2b95ab27a5
describe
'68052' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGVA' 'sip-files00074.QC.jpg'
75f3fd57ac1024497427a90b0f474dd1
5a53aef560ca7874c67bf128363a0bc678b4ebda
describe
'58111' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGVB' 'sip-files00075.QC.jpg'
6e53343faefa2952a5a6a2b01129bd8a
665602ad77d682c9244f6daf08365cf1bb17430c
describe
'67554' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGVC' 'sip-files00076.QC.jpg'
f44dfa900e72dbd20b5f6af464b7f2da
59b1f056eeeaa43b32b34e1250a89733446daaa1
describe
'49620' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGVD' 'sip-files00077.QC.jpg'
1e586591c76db7e5ae22cff099bf1909
92eebf1cc27702b779fa0d24e27a5f6264bfe482
describe
'63386' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGVE' 'sip-files00078.QC.jpg'
68cb6f6fd021e0cb06ed2ef5b21a9cbf
9f09c7f846bfe9dde414849885d0cfbcf6f351ab
describe
'142333' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGVF' 'sip-files00079.QC.jpg'
3185d425327283a3aafd7a823319a1cc
86d65c64a99b6385556fd2584f72b511785e015e
describe
'63039' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGVG' 'sip-files00081.QC.jpg'
f49d01a13eccac8d920c0d0cd045d757
5f8dc5cbd932a0f7f508de812f6ef540fe47422e
describe
'63689' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGVH' 'sip-files00082.QC.jpg'
deceafd9f3e1f0c24ea2b7a02b4e1d39
4949d576b4a8340b27c995806821c11d00cc3476
describe
'63899' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGVI' 'sip-files00083.QC.jpg'
c88266f9f4c6ebd7834ee5f75a84151a
edd44f25198349cd7c500eec46f67bb7616dae5d
describe
'59783' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGVJ' 'sip-files00084.QC.jpg'
417f444bbc874193b899869f79fa000f
1c7624430c58148144a3225ca1bfeaa4e3503671
describe
'61406' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGVK' 'sip-files00085.QC.jpg'
6d17e03d9a16a377d43421b91c7e45a2
087236f90a7586b3d555d4105e2e8580ba42fa1b
describe
'64441' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGVL' 'sip-files00086.QC.jpg'
6e6f846ec5924daa84151fc004284426
44639e3618c57fb1f660206fe14c9147ef85cecc
describe
'64766' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGVM' 'sip-files00087.QC.jpg'
5d08b732c73ec0d0fc6e446f746a0a50
ae003257c09bd08d46bbf1d928f0e9ae9701cb08
describe
'66531' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGVN' 'sip-files00088.QC.jpg'
51d09d1203d2c4981072d0d44ef78b62
f404e144304eeeb60710fc68bf2121a8227b4a03
describe
'67686' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGVO' 'sip-files00089.QC.jpg'
95382a83b9b3f7d81475d9b800600598
2dc4d8fd6bd48ed35d936c6a08497f1c4ef19e08
describe
'65462' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGVP' 'sip-files00090.QC.jpg'
d30b9471a7811fe77f2201350e87c4d5
da58c3bbcbbe8feea8fd54bd3ba0e1cd57b281b6
describe
'140670' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGVQ' 'sip-files00091.QC.jpg'
9f86bc8b1f5d52a598aa8ecd34407902
ecf7042fb1f5bfe6866d2fc033baa8bf7743f2bb
describe
'74082' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGVR' 'sip-files00093.QC.jpg'
8ddf69f6a71d55d09372b9feef6d8415
dea5e9a808e6488a21463a8d1f3267667e32d7e7
describe
'67458' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGVS' 'sip-files00094.QC.jpg'
37f843b557ed5b35da61ffea76eacdf1
07557cf77ef4f12dc35b3be7bb8b26b40174a1d9
describe
'67233' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGVT' 'sip-files00095.QC.jpg'
54e4d1d852a2dd21161a45f858615f48
eb254acbca5cdda1854417abe733d599586b26a6
describe
'63219' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGVU' 'sip-files00096.QC.jpg'
e2e5d96fbcae500bd51dfa2d6b7b397b
ed7a76db987a3aa31043e22b3231921a63fc23f6
describe
'73836' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGVV' 'sip-files00097.QC.jpg'
e345832c3aa446b91646aef903f5dce5
9f22457b02f1c038182022e9103ceda057891429
describe
'67846' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGVW' 'sip-files00098.QC.jpg'
71b63c62eb499beebe5bd51c2a58fc74
df6c5737b424b37cd20b6b9f5da6a8e28ce21218
describe
'65246' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGVX' 'sip-files00099.QC.jpg'
5f5cf3600aec1668140160042fa9fe7f
5f4a7d9677e2cd26f75f6ab8faddd8a03c1b8d3e
describe
'70318' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGVY' 'sip-files00100.QC.jpg'
f0153874a9eb5e6229eea1f9a9c39f19
81517e4aeb6fec56f6e2e665e2620294aab435aa
describe
'74071' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGVZ' 'sip-files00101.QC.jpg'
67880010246f415c0776d1232b0caba2
3cfc147b9b0114013b3e5f1c2174bf90587e45e5
describe
'68039' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGWA' 'sip-files00102.QC.jpg'
f078fbfc36466756a0bd91adc37abdff
73de54b86ff75911c6bb530f6c986359b9129e69
describe
'139885' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGWB' 'sip-files00103.QC.jpg'
13d233b0edbb0dc5ad20d7532f0e91c6
e4a80dba959bcae6f3ad1a5dfbe1ae74e6046d5b
describe
'66467' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGWC' 'sip-files00105.QC.jpg'
423a9aa8bc91f540ed9cb5379c760a44
30d6714a989f2f239faf3a63fd012fcb4038d901
describe
'66455' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGWD' 'sip-files00106.QC.jpg'
391d553b038297cc073f1a8950000409
5ace4ab72ada2b6116571ed51f833ed228b177c9
describe
'63618' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGWE' 'sip-files00107.QC.jpg'
be3251ed8e7c0d98c2b1b79301679b63
591044239de7c771f4804be2d9cf1fdac510906f
describe
'63883' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGWF' 'sip-files00108.QC.jpg'
03254ede36a21a700634b2842438ae9e
31a6d5368c87b1a6ed13e4db713f55b9d035789c
describe
'65352' 'info:fdaE20080426_AAAALBfileF20080427_AAAGWG' 'sip-files00109.QC.jpg'
2e075921663751d5ce6c43d9ca117c82
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describe
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Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland
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Alice’s

Adventures in Wonderland

BY

LEWIS CARROLL

Wirn Twetve Fuii-Pace Ititustrations in CoLor

From Drawings by

BLANCHE McMANUS



M. F. MANSFIELD AND A. WESSELS
NEW YORK
CoPYRIGHT, 1899, BY
M. F. MANSFIELD & A. WESSELS
Contents

PAGE

Down the Rabbit-Hole . . . .. . II
The Pool of Tears . . . . . .. . I9
A Caucus-Race and a Long Tale . . . 27
The Rabbit Sends in a Little Bill . . . 35
Advice from a Caterpillar. ©. 2. 2... 45
Pig and Pepper . . 2. ww. ew we ee 55
A Mad Tea-Party . . . . . . . . 66
The Queen’s Croquet-Ground . . . . . 76
The Mock Turtle’s Story. . . . . . 86
The Lobster Quadrille . . . . . . . 96
Who Stole the Tarts? . 2. 2. 1. 1. 2. «105

Alice’s Evidence . . . , . . «. . . 113
CHAPTER I.
Down the Rabbit-Hole.

LICE was beginning to get very tired of sitting by her
sister on the bank, and of having nothing to do;

once or twice she had peeped into the book her sister was
reading, but it had no pictures or conversations in it, “and
what is the use of a book,” thought Alice, “without pictures
or conversations?”’

So she was considering in her own mind (as well as she
could, for the hot day made her feel very sleepy and stupid),
whether the pleasure of making a daisy-chain would be worth
the trouble of getting up and picking the daisies, when
suddenly a white rabbit with pink eyes ran close by her.

There was nothing so very remarkable in that; nor did
Alice think it so very much out of the way to hear the
Rabbit say to itself, “Oh dear! Oh dear! I shall be too
late!” (When she thought it over afterward, it occurred to
her that she ought to have wondered at this, but at the time
it all seemed quite natural); but when the Rabbit actually
took a watch out of its waistcoat-pocket, and looked at it, and
then hurried on, Alice started to her feet, for it flashed across
her mind that she had never before seen a Rabbit with either
a waistcoat-pocket or a watch to take out of it, and, burning
with curiosity she ran across the field after it, and was just in
time to see it pop down a large rabbit-hole under the hedge.

In another moment down went Alice after it, never once
considering how in the world she was to get out again.

II
Adventures in Wonderland

The rabbit-hole went straight on like a tunnel for some
way, and then dipped suddenly down, so suddenly that Alice
had not a moment to think about stopping herself before she
found herself falling down what seemed to be a very deep
well.

Either the well was very deep, or she fell very slowly, for
she had plenty of time as she went down to look about her,
and to wonder what was going to happen next. First, she
tried to look down and make out what she was coming to,
but it was too dark to see anything; then she looked at the
sides of the well, and noticed that they were filled with
cupboards and bookshelves: here and there she saw maps and
pictures hung upon pegs. She took down a jar from one
of the shelves as she passed; it was labelled “ORANGE
MARMALADE,” but to her great disappointment it was
empty; she did not like to drop the jar for fear of killing
somebody underneath, so managed to put it into one of the
cupboards as she fell past it.

“Well,” thought Alice to herself, ‘after such a fall as this,
I shall think nothing of tumbling down stairs. How brave
they'll all think me at home! Why, I wouldn’t say anything
about it, even if I fell off the top of the house.” (Which
was very likely true.)

Down, down, down. Would the fall never come to an
end? “I wonder how many miles I’ve fallen by this time?”’
she said aloud. “I must be getting somewhere near the
center of the earth. Let mesee: that would be four thousand
miles down, I think” (for, you see, Alice had learned several

12
Down the Rabbit-Hole

things of this sort in her lessons in the schoolroom, and
though this was not a very good opportunity for showing off
her knowledge, as there was no one to listen to her, still it
was good practice to say it over) “yes, that’s about the right
distance—but then I wonder what latitude or longitude I’ve
got to?” (Alice had not the slightest idea what latitude was
or longitude either, but she thought they were nice grand
words to say.)

Presently she began again. ‘I wonder if I shall fall right
through the earth! How funny it’ll seem to come out among
the people that walk with their heads downward! The
Antipathies, I think”? (she was rather glad there was no one
listening this time, as it didn’t sound at all the right word),
“but I shall have to ask them what the name of the country
is, you know. Please, ma’am, is this New Zealand or
Australia?”’ (and she tried to courtesy as she spoke—fancy
courtesying as you're falling through the air! Do you think
you could manage it?) “And what an ignorant little girl
she’ll think me for asking! No, it'll never do to ask:
perhaps I shall see it written up somewhere.”

Down, down, down. ‘There was nothing else to do, so
Alice soon began talking again. <‘‘Dinah’ll miss me very
much to-night, I should think!’’ (Dinah was the cat.) “I
hope they’ll remember her saucer of milk at tea-time. Dinah,
my dear! I wish you were down here with me! There are
no mice in the air, I’m afraid, but you might catch a bat,
and that’s very like a mouse you know. But do cats eat bats,
I wonder?” And here Alice began to get rather sleepy, and

13
Adventures in Wonderland

went on saying to herself, in a dreamy sort of way, ‘Do cats
eat bats? Do cats eat bats?’ and sometimes, “Do bats eat
cats?” for, yousee, as she couldn’t answer either question, it
didn’t much matter which way she put it. She felt that she
was dozing off, and had just begun to dream that she was
walking hand in hand with Dinah, and was saying to her
very earnestly, ‘Now, Dinah, tell me the truth: did you ever
eat a bat?”?” when suddenly, thump! thump! down she came
upon a heap of sticks and dry leaves, and the fall was over.

Alice was not a bit hurt, and she jumped up on to her feet
ina moment: she looked up, but it was all dark overhead;
before her was another long passage, and the white rabbit was
still in sight, hurrying down it. There was not a moment
to be lost: away went Alice like the wind, and was just in
time to hear it say, as it turned a corner, “Oh, my ears and
whiskers, how late it’s getting!’? She was close behind it
when she turned the corner, but the Rabbit was no longer to
be seen: she found herself in a long, low hall, which was lit
up by a row of lamps hanging from the roof.

There were doors all round the hall, but they were all
locked, and when Alice had been all the way down one side
and up the other, trying every door, she walked sadly down
the middle, wondering how she was ever to get out again.
Suddenly she came upon a little three-legged table, all made
of solid glass; there was nothing on it but a tiny golden key,
and Alice’s first idea was that this might belong to one of the
doors of the hall; but alas! either the locks were too large,
or the key was too small, but at any rate it would not open

14
Down the Rabbit-Hole

any of them. However, on the second time round, she came
upon a low curtain she had not noticed before, and behind it
was a little door about fifteen inches high; she tried the little
golden key in the lock, and to her great delight it fitted !

Alice opened the door and found that it led into a small
passage, not much larger than a rat-hole; she knelt down and
looked along the passage into the loveliest garden you ever
saw. How she longed to get out of that dark hall, and
wander about among those beds of bright flowers and those
cool fountains, but she could not even get her head through
the doorway; “and even if my head would go through,”
thought poor Alice, “it would be of very little use without
my shoulders. Oh, how I wish I could shut up like a
telescope! I think I could, if I only knew how to begin.”
For, you see, so many out-of-the-way things had happened
lately that Alice had begun to think that very few things
indeed were really impossible.

There seemed to be no use in waiting by the little door,
so she went back to the table, half hoping she might find
another key on it, or at any rate a book of rules for shutting
people up like telescopes: this time she found a little bottle
on it (“which certainly was not here before,” said Alice), and
tied round the neck of the bottle was a paper label with the
words “DRINK ME” beautifully printed on it in large
letters.

It was all very well to say “Drink me,” but the wise little
Alice was not going to do ¢haf ina hurry: “No, I’ll look
first,” she said, “and see whether it is marked ‘ porson’ or

15
Adventures in Wonderland

not ;”’ for she had read several nice little stories about children
who had got burned, and eaten up by wild beasts, and other
unpleasant things, all because they wouw/d not remember the
simple rules their friends had taught them, such as, that a
red-hot poker will burn you if you hold it too long; and
that if you cut your finger very deeply with a knife, it usually
bleeds; and she had never forgotten that, if you drink much
from a bottle marked “ poison,” it is almost certain to disagree
with you sooner or later.

However, this bottle was mof marked “poison,” so Alice
ventured to taste it, and finding it very nice (it had, in fact, a
sort of mixed flavor of cherry tart, custard, pineapple, roast
turkey, toffy, and hot buttered toast), she very soon finished
it off.

s&s £ ff fF fF FF ee ot ee FF FS

«« What a curious feeling!’ said Alice, ‘I must be shutting
up like a telescope.”

And so it was indeed; she was now orly ten inches high,
and her face brightened up at the thought that she was now
the right size for going through the little door into that
lovely garden. First, however, she waited for a few minutes
to see if she was going to shrink any further; she felt a little
nervous about this, “for it might end, you know,” said Alice
to herself, “in my going out altogether, like a candle. I
wonder what I should be like then?’ And she tried to fancy
what the flame of a candle looks like after the candle is blown

out, for she could not remember ever having seen such a thing.
16
Down the Rabbit-Hole

After a while, finding that nothing more happened, she
decided on going into the garden at once, but, alas for poor
Alice! when she got to the door, she found she had forgotten
the little golden key, and when she went back to the table
for it, she found she could not possibly reach it; she could
see it quite plainly through the glass, and she tried her best to
climb up one of the legs of the table, but it was too slippery,
and when she had tired herself out with trying, the poor little
thing sat down and cried.

“«Come, there’s no use in crying like that!” said Alice to
herself, rather sharply; ‘ She generally gave herself very good advice (though she very
seldom followed it), and sometimes she scolded herself so
severely as to bring tears into her eyes, and once she remembered
trying to box her own ears for having cheated herself in a
game of croquet she was playing against herself, for this
curious child was very fond of pretending to be two people.
«But it’s no use now,” thought poor Alice, “to pretend to
be two people! Why, there’s hardly enough of me left to
make one respectable person!”’

Soon her eye fell on a little glass box that was lying under
the table; she opened it, and found in it a very small cake,
on which the words “EAT ME” were beautifully marked
in currants. “Well, Ill eat it,’ said Alice, ‘and if it
makes me grow larger, I can reach the key; and if it
makes me grow smaller, I can creep under the door; so
either way I’ll get into the garden, and I don’t care which
happens.”
Adventures in Wonderland

She ate a little bit, and said anxiously to herself «Which
way? Which way?” holding her hand on top of her head
to feel which way it was growing, and she was quite surprised
to find that she remained the same size; to be sure, this is
what generally happens when one eats cake, but Alice had
got so much into the way of expecting nothing but out-of-
the-way things to happen, that it seemed quite dull and stupid
for life to go on in the common way.

So she set to work, and very soon finished off the cake.

es £€ & & SF &F SF SF FF F KF F F KF S&

CHAPTER II
The Pool of Tears

es URIOUSER and curiouser,’”’ cried Alice (she was

C so much surprised that for the moment she
quite forgot how to speak good English); “now Tm
opening out like the largest telescope that ever was!
Good-by, feet’? (for when she looked down at her feet,
they seemed to be almost out of sight they were getting
so far off). “Oh my poor little feet, I wonder who will
put on your shoes and stockings for you now, dears? I’m
sure I shan’t be able! I shall be a great deal too far off
to trouble myself about you: you must manage the best
way you can; but I must be kind to them,” thought
Alice, “or perhaps they won’t walk the way I want to
go! Let me see: Ill give them a new pair of boots
every Christmas.’’

And she went on planning to herself how she would
manage it. ‘They must go by the carrier,’ she thought;
‘and how funny it’ll seem, sending presents to one’s own
feet. And how odd the directions will look!

Alice’s Right Foot, Esq.
Hearthrug,
near the Fender,
(with Alice's love.)
“Oh dear, what nonsense I’m talking.”

19
Adventures in Wonderland

Just at this moment her head struck against the roof of
the hall; in fact she was now rather more than nine feet
high, and she at once took up the little golden key and
hurried off to the garden door.

Poor Alice! It was as much as she could do, lying
down on one side, to look through into the garden with
one eye: but to get through was more hopeless than ever::
she sat down and began to cry again.

“You ought to be ashamed of yourself,” said Alice, “a
great girl like you” (she might well say this), “to go on
crying in this way! Stop this moment, I tell you!” But
she went on all the same, shedding gallons of tears, until
there was a large pool all round her, about four inches
deep and reaching half down the hall.

After a time she heard a little pattering of feet in the
distance, and she hastily dried her eyes to see what was
coming. It was the White Rabbit returning, splendidly
dressed, with a pair of white kid gloves in one hand and
a large fan in the other: he came trotting along in a
great hurry, muttering to himself as he came, “Oh! the
Duchess, the Duchess! Oh! won’t she be savage if I’ve
kept her waiting?”? Alice felt so desperate that she was
ready to ask help of any one; so, when the Rabbit came
near her, she began, in a low, timid voice, “If you please,

sir ” The Rabbit started violently, dropped the white



kid gloves and the fan, and skurried away into the dark-
ness as hard as he could go.
Alice took up the fan and gloves, and, as the hall was

20
The Pool of Tears

very hot, she kept fanning herself all the time she went
on talking. “Dear, dear! How queer everything is to-
day! And yesterday things went on just as usual. I won-
der if I’ve been changed in the night? Let me think:
was I the same when I got up this morning? I almost
think I can remember feeling a little different. But if
I’m not the same, the next question is, who in the world
am I? Ah f¢hat’s the great puzzle!” And she began
thinking over all the children she knew, that were of
the same age as herself, to see if she could have been
changed for any of them.

“T’m sure I’m not Ada,” she said, “for her hair goes
in such long ringlets, and mine doesn’t go in ringlets at
all; and I ’m sure I can’t be Mabel, for I know all sorts
of things, and she, oh! she knows such a very little! Be-
sides, she’s she, and J’m I, and—oh dear, how puzzling it
all is! [ll try if I know all the things I used to know.
Let me see: four times five is twelve, and four times six
is thirteen, and four times seven is—oh dear! I shall
never get to twenty at that rate! However the multipli-
cation table don’t signify: let’s try geography. London is
the capital of Paris, and Paris is the capital of Rome,
and Rome—no, ¢haz’s all wrong, I’m certain! I must
have changed for Mabel! I'll try and say ‘How doth the
littl—®”’ and she crossed her hands on her lap, as if she
were saying lessons, and began to repeat it, but her
voice sounded hoarse and strange, and the words did not
come the same as they used to do:

21
Adventures in Wonderland

«“ How doth the little crocodile
Improve his shining tail,
And pours the waters of the Nile
On every golden scale!

How cheerfully he seems to grin,
How neatly spreads his claws,

And welcomes little fishes in
With gently smiling jaws!”

“I’m sure those are not the right words,’ said poor
Alice, and her eyes filled with tears again as she went on,
“J must be Mabel after all, and I shall have to go and
live in that poky little house, and have next to no toys
to play with, and oh! ever so many lessons to learn!
No, ve made up my mind about it; if ?m Mabel, I'll
stay down here! It'll be no use their putting their heads
down and saying, ‘Come up again, dear!’ I shall only
look up and say, ‘Who am I, then? Tell me that first,
and then, if I like being that person, I’ll come up; if
not, Ill stay down here till I’m somebody else’—but, oh
dear!” cried Alice with a sudden burst of tears, «I do
wish they would put their heads down! I am so very
tired of being all alone here!”

As she said this, she looked down at her hands, and
was surprised to see that she had put on one of the Rab-
bit’s little white kid gloves while she was talking. “How
can \ have done that?” she thought. “I must be grow-
ing small again.” She got up and went to the table to
measure herself by it, and found that, as nearly as she
could guess, she was now about two feet high, and was

22
The Pool of Tears

going on shrinking rapidly; she soon found out that the
cause of this was the fan she was holding, and she
dropped it hastily, just in time to save herself from shrink-
ing away altogether.

«That was a narrow escape!” said Alice, a good deal
frightened at the sudden change, but very glad to find
herself still in existence; and now for the garden,” and
she ran with all her speed back to the little door; but
alas! the little door was shut again, and the little golden
key was lying on the glass table as before, “and things
are worse than ever,’ thought the poor child, “for I
never was so small as this before, never! And I declare
it’s too bad, that it is!”

As she said these words her foot slipped, and in an-
other moment, splash! she was up to her chin in salt
water. Her first idea was that she had somehow fallen
into the sea, “and in that case I can go back by railway,”
she said to herself. (Alice had been at the seaside once in
her life, and had come to the general conclusion, that
wherever you go to on the English coast you find a
number of bathing machines in the sea, some children
digging in the sand with wooden spades, then a row of
lodging houses, and behind them a railway station.) How-
ever, she soon made out that she was in the pool of tears
which she had wept when she was nine feet high.

“‘T wish I hadn’t cried so much!” said Alice as she
swam about, trying to find her way out. “I shall be
punished for it now, I suppose, by being drowned in my

23
Adventures in Wonderland

own tears. That wi// be a queer thing, to be sure!
However, everything is queer to-day.”

Just then she heard something splashing about in the
pool a little way off, and she swam nearer to make out
what it was; at first she thought it must be a walrus or
hippopotamus, but then she remembered how small she
was now, and she soon made out that it was only a
mouse, that had slipped in like herself.

“Would it be of any use, now,” thought Alice, “to
speak to this mouse? Everything is so out-of-the-way
down here, that I should think very likely it can talk; at
any rate there’s no harm in trying.” So she began; “O
Mouse, do you know the way out of this pool? I am
very tired of swimming about here, O Mouse!” (Alice
thought this must be the right way of speaking to a
mouse; she had never done such a thing before, but she
remembered having seen in her brother’s Latin grammar,
“A mouse—of a mouse—to a mouse—a mouse—O
mouse!”’) The Mouse looked at her rather inquisitively,
and seemed to her to wink with one of its little
eyes, but it said nothing.

‘Perhaps it doesn’t understand English,” thought Alice;
“T daresay it’s a French Mouse, come over with William
the Conqueror.” (For, with all her knowledge of history,
Alice had no very clear notion how long ago anything
had happened.) So she began again: “Ow est ma chatte?”’
which was the first sentence in her French lesson-book.
The Mouse gave a sudden leap out of the water, and

24
The Pool of Tears

seemed to quiver all over with fright. “Oh, I beg your
pardon!” cried Alice hastily, afraid that she had hurt the
poor animal’s feelings. “I quite forgot you didn’t like
cats.”

“Not like cats!’’ cried the Mouse in a shrill passionate
voice. ‘Would you like cats if you were me?”

“Well, perhaps not,” said Alice in a soothing tone:
“don’t be angry about it. And yet I wish I could show
you our cat Dinah: I think you'd take a fancy to cats if
you could only see her. She is such a dear quiet thing,”
Alice went on, half to herself, as she swam lazily about
in the pool, “and she sits purring so nicely by the fire
licking her paws and washing her face—and she is such
a nice soft thing to nurse—and she’s a capital one for

oh, I beg your pardon!” cried Alice

catching mice



again, for this time the Mouse was bristling all over, and
she felt certain it must be really offended. “We won’t
talk about her any more if you’d rather not.”

“We, indeed!” cried the Mouse, who was trembling
down to the end of his tail. “As if J would talk on
such a subject! Our family always Aazed cats: nasty, low,
vulgar things! Don’t let me hear the name again!”

“TI won't indeed!” said Alice, in a great hurry to
change the subject of conversation. “Are you—are you
fond—of—of dogs?” The Mouse did not answer, so
Alice went on eagerly: “‘There is such a nice little dog
near our house I should like to show you! A little
bright-eyed terrier, you know, with oh! such long curly

25
Adventures in Wonderland

brown hair! And it’ll fetch things when you throw
them, and it'll sit up and beg for its dinner, and all sorts
of things—I can’t remember half of them—and it belongs
to a farmer, you know, and he says it’s so useful it’s
worth a hundred pounds! He says it kills all the rats
and oh dear!” cried Alice in a sorrowful tone.

“I’m afraid I’ve offended it again!” For the Mouse



was swimming away from her as hard as it could go,
and making quite a commotion in the pool as it went.

So she called softly after it: “Mouse dear! Do come
back again, and we won't talk about cats or dogs either,
if you don’t like them!”? When the Mouse heard this it
turned round and swam slowly back to her: its face was
quite pale (with passion, Alice thought), and it said in a
low, trembling voice, “Let us get to the shore, and then
I'll tell you my history, and you'll: understand why it is I
hate cats and dogs.”

It was high time to go, for the pool was getting quite
crowded with the birds and animals that had fallen into
it: there was a Duck and a Dodo, a Lory and an Eaglet,
and several other curious creatures. Alice led the way,

and the whole party swam to the shore.
ees

Vj Y g . Se
\ BA ( Sa Gs
LODAL sos N¢ CO
1 Wi K a
a2



BLANCHE-Me MAg§uS> (8¢y
CHAPTER III
A Caucus-Race and a Long Tale

HEY were indeed a queer-looking party that as-
sembled on the bank—the birds with draggled

feathers, the animals with their fur clinging close to
them, and all dripping wet, cross, and uncomfortable.
The first question of course was, how to get dry again:
they had a consultation about this, and after a few minutes
it seemed quite natural to Alice to find herself talking
familiarly with them, as if she had known them all her
life. Indeed, she had quite a long argument with the
Lory, who at last turned sulky, and would only say, “I
and this

>

am older than you, and must know better ;’
Alice would not allow, without knowing how old it was,
and asthe Lory positively refused to tell its age, there
was no more to be said.

At last the Mouse, who seemed to be a person of some
authority among them, called out, “Sit down, all of you,
and listen to me! J’// soon make you dry enough!”
They all sat down at once, in a large ring, with the
Mouse in the middle. Alice kept her eyes anxiously
fixed on it, for she felt sure she would catch a bad cold
if she did not get dry very soon.

“Ahem!” said the Mouse with an important air, “are
you all ready? This is the dryest thing I know. Silence
all round, if you please! ‘William the Conqueror, whose
cause was favored by the pope, was soon submitted to by

27
Adventures in Wonderland

the English, who wanted leaders, and had been of late
much accustomed to usurpation and conquest. Edwin and
Morcar, the earls of Mercia and Northumbria ”
“Ugh!” said the Lory, with a shiver.

“T beg your pardon!” said the Mouse, frowning, but



very politely: «Did you speak?”

“Not I!” said the Lory, hastily.

“T thought you did,’ said the Mouse. “I proceed.
‘Edwin and Morcar, the earls of Mercia and North-
umbria, declared for him; and even Stigand, the patriotic
archbishop of Canterbury, found it advisable—— ”’

“Found what?’ said the Duck.

“Found if,’ the Mouse replied rather crossly: “of
course you know what ‘it’ means.”

«“T know what ‘it’ means well enough when J find a
thing,” said the Duck: “it’s generally a frog or a worm.
The question is, what did the archbishop find?”

The Mouse did not notice this question, but hurriedly
went on, “‘Found it advisable to go with Edgar Atheling
to meet William and offer him the crown. William’s
conduct at first was moderate. But the insolence of his

Normans How are you getting on now, my dear?”



it continued, turning to Alice as he spoke.

«As wet as ever,” said Alice in a melancholy tone: “it
doesn’t seem to dry me at all.”

“In that case,” said the Dodo solemnly, rising to its

feet, “I move that the meeting adjourn, for the imme-

2)



diate adoption of more energetic remedies
28
A Caucus-Race and a Long Tale

“‘Speak English!” said the Eaglet. “I don’t know the

meaning of half those long words, and what’s more, I

don’t believe you do either!”” And the Eaglet bent down
his head to hide a smile: some of the other birds tittered
audibly.

«What I was going to say,” said the Dodo in an
offended tone, “was, that the best thing to get us dry
would be a caucus-race.”

«What zs a caucus-race?” said Alice; not that she
much wanted to know, but the Dodo had paused as
if it thought that somebody ought to speak, and no one
else seemed inclined to say anything.

“Why,” said the Dodo, “the best way to explain it is
to do it.’ (And as you might like to try the thing your-
self, some winter day, I will tell you how the Dodo
managed it.)

First it marked out a race-course, in a sort of circle
(«the exact shape doesn’t matter,” it said), and then all
the party were placed along the course, here and there.
There was no “One, two, three, and away,” but they
began running when they liked and left off when they
liked, so that it was not casy to know when the race was
over. However, when they had been running half an
hour or so, and were quite dry again, the Dodo suddenly
called out, “The race is over!’’ and they all crowded
round it, panting, and asking, “But who has won?”

This question the Dodo could not answer without a
great deal of thought, and it sat for a long time with

29
Adventures in Wonderland

one finger pressed upon its forehead (the position in which
you usually see Shakespeare, in the pictures of him), while
the rest waited in silence. At last the Dodo said, “ Every-
body has won, and all must have prizes.”’

“But who is to give the prizes?’’ quite a chorus of
voices asked.

“Why she, of course,” said the Dodo, pointing to Alice
with one finger; and the whole party at once crowded
round her, calling out in a confused way, “ Prizes,
prizes!”

Alice had no idea what to do, and in despair she put
her hand into her pocket, and pulled out a box of com-
fits (luckily the salt water had not got into it), and
handed them round as prizes. ‘There was exactly one
a-piece, all round.

«But she must have a prize herself, you know,’ said
the Mouse.

“Of course,” the Dodo replied very gravely. ‘What
else have you got in your pocket?” he went on, turning
to Alice.

“Only a thimble,” said Alice sadly.

«Hand it over here,” said the Dodo.

Then they all crowded round her once more, while
the Dodo solemnly presented the thimble, saying, «We
beg your acceptance of this elegant thimble;”’ and,
when it had finished this short speech, they all cheered.

Alice thought the whole thing very absurd, but they
all looked so grave that she did not dare to laugh, and as

30
A Caucus-Race and a Long ‘Tale

she could not think of anything to say, she simply bowed,
and took the thimble, looking as solemn as she could.

The next thing was to eat the comfits: this caused
some noise and confusion, as the large birds complained
that they could not taste theirs, and the small ones choked
and had to be patted on the back. However, it was over
at last, and they sat down again in a ring, and | begged
the Mouse to tell them something more.

«You promised to tell me your history, you know,”
said Alice, “and why it is you hate—C and D,” she
added in a whisper, half afraid that it would be offended
again.

|?

“Mine is a long and a sad tale!” said the Mouse, turn-
ing to Alice, and sighing.

“Tt zs a long tail, certainly,” said Alice, looking down
with wonder at the Mouse’s tail; “but why do you call
it sad?” And she kept on puzzling about it while the
Mouse was speaking, so that her idea of the tale was

something like this:

3r
Adventures in Wonderland

——‘“‘ Fury said to
a mouse, That
he met
in the
house,
‘Let us
both go
to law:
f will
prosecute
y0u.—
Come, I’ll
take no
denial :
We must
have a
trial;
For
really
this
morning
I’ve
nothing
to do.’
Said the
mouse to
the cur,
‘Such a
trial,
dear sir,
With no
jury or
judge,
would be
wasting
_ our breath.’
T’ll be
judge,
Tl be
jury,’
Said
cunning
old Fury;
‘Tl
the whole
cause
and

condemn
you

to
death,’ ””

32
A Caucus-Race and a Long Tale

“You are not attending!” said the Mouse to Alice,
severely. ‘‘What are you thinking of ?”

“JT beg your pardon,” said Alice very humbly; “you
had got to the fifth bend, I think?”

“JT had zot/” cried the Mouse, sharply and very angrily.

“A knot!” said Alice, always ready to make herself
useful, and looking anxiously about her. “Oh, do let me
help to undo it!”

“JT shall do nothing of the sort,” said the Mouse, get-
ting up and walking away. “You insult me by talking
such nonsense! ”

“TI didn’t mean it!” pleaded poor Alice. ‘But you’re
so easily offended, you know!”

The Mouse only growled in reply.

«Please come back, and finish your story!” Alice
called after it; and the others all joined in chorus, “ Yes,
please do!” but the Mouse only shook its head impatiently,
and walked a littie quicker.

«What a pity it wouldn’t stay!” said the Lory, as soon
as it was quite out of sight; and an old crab took the
opportunity of saying to her daughter, “Ah, my dear!
Let this be a lesson to you never to lose your temper!”
«Hold your tongue, ma!” said the young crab, a little
snappishly. ‘You're enough to try the patience of an
oyster! ”’

«“T wish I had our Dinah here, I know I do!” said
Alice aloud, addressing nobody in particular. “She'd
soon fetch it back!”

33
Adventures in Wonderland

«And who is Dinah, if I might venture to ask the
question?” said the Lory.

Alice replied eagerly, for she was always ready to talk
about her pet. ‘“Dinah’s our cat. And she’s such a cap-
ital one for catching mice, you can’t think! And oh, I
wish you could see her after the birds! Why, she'll eat
a little bird as soon as look at it!”

This speech caused a remarkable sensation among the
party. Some of the birds hurried off at once: one old
magpie began wrapping itself up very carefully, remarking,
“T really must be getting home; the night air doesn’t
suit my throat!” and a canary called out in a trembling
voice to its children, ‘Come away, my dears! It’s high
time you were all in bed!’’ On various pretexts they all
moved off, and Alice was soon left alone.

“JT wish I hadn’t mentioned Dinah!” she said to her-
self in a melancholy tone. ‘Nobody seems to like her,
down here, and I’m sure she’s the best cat in the world!
Oh, my dear Dinah! I wonder if I shall ever see you
any more!” And here poor Alice began to cry again, for
she felt very lonely and low-spirited. In a little while,
however, she again heard a little pattering of footsteps in
the distance, and she looked up eagerly, half hoping that
the Mouse had changed his mind, and was coming back

to finish his story.

34
!

os

Neon

Pe

= BLANCHE Me MANUS: 1317.9


CHAPTER IV
The Rabbit Sends in a Little Bill

t was the White Rabbit, trotting ‘slowly back again,

and looking anxiously about as it went, as if it had
lost something; and she heard it muttering to itself, «The
Duchess! The Duchess! Oh my dear paws! Oh my
fur and whiskers! She’ll get me executed, as sure as fer-
rets are ferrets! Where can I have dropped them, I won-
der!” Alice guessed in a moment that it was looking
for the fan and the pair of white kid gloves, and she very
good-naturedly began hunting about for them, but they
were nowhere to be seen—everything seemed to have
changed since her swim in the pool, and the great hall,
with the glass table and the little door, had vanished
completely.

Very soon the Rabbit noticed Alice, as she went hunt-
ing about, and called out to her in an angry tone, “ Why,
Mary Ann, what are you doing out here? Run home
this moment, and fetch me a pair of gloves and a fan!
Quick, now!” And Alice was so much frightened that
she ran off at once in the direction it pointed to, with-
out trying to explain the mistake that it had made.

“He took me for his housemaid,’ she said to herself
as she ran. ‘How surprised he'll be when he finds out
who I am! But I’d better take him his fan and gloves
—that is, if I can find them.” As she said this, she
came upon a neat little house, on the door of which was

35
Adventures in Wonderland

a bright brass plate with the name “W. RABBIT” en-
graved upon it. She went in without knocking, and
hurried upstairs, in great fear lest she should meet the real
Mary Ann, and be turned out of the house before she
had found the fan and gloves.

«Flow queer it seems,” Alice said to herself, “to be
going messages for a rabbit! I suppose Dinah’ll be send-
ing me on messages next!” And she began fancying the
sort of thing that would happen: “Miss Alice! Come
here directly, and get ready for your walk!’ ‘Coming in
a minute, nurse! But I’ve got to watch this mousehole
till Dinah comes back, and see that the mouse doesn’t get
out.” Only I don’t think,” Alice went on, “that they’d
let Dinah stop in the house if it began ordering people
about like that!”

By this time she had found her way into a tidy little
room with a table in the window, and on it (as she had
hoped) a fan and two or three pairs of tiny white kid
gloves: she took up the fan and a pair of the gloves, and
was just going to leave the room, when her eyes fell upon
a little bottle that stood near the looking-glass. There
was no label this time with the words “DRINK ME,” but
nevertheless she uncorked it and put it to her lips, «I
know something interesting is sure to happen,” she said to
herself, «whenever I eat or drink anything; so I’ll just see
what this bottle does. I do hope it'll make me grow
large again, for really I’m quite tired of being such a tiny
little thing!”

36
The Rabbit Sends in a Little Bill

It did so indeed, and much sooner than she had
expected; before she had drunk half the bottle, she found
her head pressing against the ceiling, and had to stoop to
save her neck from being broken. She hastily put down
the bottle, saying to herself, «That’s quite enough—I hope
I shan’t grow any more—As it is, I can’t get out at the
door—I do wish I hadn’t drunk quite so much!”

Alas! It was too late to wish that! She went on
growing and growing, and very soon had to kneel down
on the floor: in another minute there was not even room
for this, and she tried the effect of lying down, with one
elbow against the door, and the other arm curled round
her head. Still she went on growing, and, as a last re-
source, she put one arm out of the window, and one foot
up the chimney and said to herself, «Now I can do no
more, whatever happens. What w7// become of me?”

Luckily for Alice, the little magic bottle had now had
its full effect, and she grew no larger: still it was very
uncomfortable, and, as there seemed to be no sort of
chance of her ever getting out of the room again, no
wonder she felt unhappy.

«It was much pleasanter at home,” thought poor Alice,
“when one wasn’t always growing larger and smaller,
and being ordered about by mice and rabbits. I almost
wish I hadn’t gone down that rabbit-hole—and yet—and
yet—it’s rather curious, you know, this sort of life! I do
wonder what can have happened to me! When I used
to read fairy-tales, I fancied that kind of thing never hap-

37
Adventures in Wonderland

pened, and now here I am in the middle of one. There
ought to be a book written about me, that there ought!
And when I grow up, I'll write one—but I’m grown up
now,”’ she added in a sorrowful tone, “at least there’s no
room to grow up any more fere.”’

‘‘But then,”’ thought Alice, “shall I never get any
older than J am now? That ll be a comfort, one way
—never to be an old woman—but then always to have
lessons to learn! Oh, I shouldn’t like ¢haz.”’

“Oh, you foolish Alice!’’ she answered herself. “How
can you learn lessons in here? Why, there’s hardly room
for you, and no room at all for any lesson-books!”’

And so she went on, talking first to one side and ther
the other, and making quite a conversation of it altogether,
but after a few minutes she heard a voice, outside, and
stopped to listen.

“Mary Ann! Mary Ann!” said the voice, “fetch me
my gloves this moment!’’ ‘Then came a little pattering
of feet on the stairs. Alice knew it was the Rabbit -com-
ing to look for her, and she trembled till she shook the
house, quite forgetting that she was now about a thousand
times as large as the Rabbit, and had no reason to be
afraid of it.

Presently the Rabbit came up to the door, and tried to
open it, but as the door opened inward, and Alice’s elbow
was pressed hard against it, that attempt proved a failure.
Alice heard it say to itself, “Then I'll go round and get
in at the window.”

. 6
The Rabbit Sends in a Little Bill

“‘ That you won't!” thought Alice, and, after waiting
till she fancied she heard the Rabbit just under the win-
dow, she suddenly spread out her hand, and made a snatch
in the air. She did not get hold of anything, but she
heard a little shriek and a fall, and a crash of broken glass,
from which she concluded that it was just possible it had
fallen into a cucumber-frame, or something of the sort.

Next came an angry voice—the Rabbit’s—« Where are you?” And then a voice she had never heard
before, “Sure then I’m here! Digging for apples, yer
honor !”

“Digging for apples, indeed!” said the Rabbit angrily.
« Here! Come and help me out of ¢his/” (Sounds of
more broken glass.)

«Now tell me, Pat, what’s that in the window?”

“Sure, it’s an arm, yer honor!” (He pronounced it
“arrum.”’)

«An arm, you goose! Who ever saw one that size?
Why, it fills the whole window!”

* Sure it does, yer honor; but it’s an arm for all that.”

«Well, it’s got no businesss there, at any rate; go and
take it away!”

There was a long silence after this, and Alice could
only hear whispers now and then, such as, “Sure I don’t
like it, yer honor, at all at all!”

“Do as I tell you, you coward!” and at last she
spread out her hand again and made another snatch in
the air. This time there were swo little shrieks, and

39
Adventures in Wonderland

more sounds of broken glass. “‘What a number of cu-
cumber frames there must be!” thought Alice. “I won-
der what they’ll do next! As for pulling me out of
the window, I only wish they could. I’m sure J don’t
want to stay in here any longer!”

She waited for some time without hearing anything
more: at last came a rumbling of little cart-wheels, and
the sound of a good many, voices all talking together ;
she made out the words, ‘“Where’s the other ladder?—
Why, I hadn’t to bring but one; Bill’s got the other—
Bill! fetch it here, lad!—Here, put ’em up at this corner
—No, tie ’em together first—they don’t reach half high
enough yet—Oh, they'll do well enough; don’t be partic-
ular—Here, Bill! catch hold of this rope—Will the roof
bear?—Mind that loose slate—Oh, it’s coming down!
Heads below!” (a loud crash)—“«Now, who did that?
—It was Bill, I fancy—-Who’s to go down the chimney?
—Nay, I shan’t! You do it?—That I won’t then!—Bill’s
got to go down—Here, Bill! the master says you’ve got to
go down the chimney!”

“Oh, so Bill’s got to come down the chimney, has
he?” said Alice to herself. “Why, they seem to put
everything upon Bill! I wouldn’t be in Bill’s place for a
good deal; this fireplace is narrow, to be sure, but I shink
I can kick a little.”

She drew her foot as far down the chimney as she
could, and waited till she heard a little animal (she
couldn’t guess of what sort it was) scratching and scram-

40
The Rabbit Sends in a Little Bill

bling about in the chimney close above her; then, saying
to herself, “This is Bill,’ she gave one sharp kick, and
waited to see what would happen next.

The first thing she heard was a general chorus of
«There goes Bill!’’ then the Rabbit’s voice alone, ‘Catch
him, you by the hedge!” then silence, and then another
confusion of voices—“ Hold up his head—Brandy now—
Don’t choke him—How was it, old fellow? What hap-
pened to you? Tell us all about it!”

Last came a little feeble squeaking voice (‘’That’s Bill,”
thought Alice), «« Well, I hardly know—no more, thank’ye,
I’m better now—but I’m a deal too flustered to teil you
—all I know is, something comes at me like a Jack-in-
the-box, and up I goes like a sky-rocket!”

“So you did, old fellow!”’ said the others.

«We must burn the house down!” said the Rabbit’s
voice, and Alice called out as loud as she could, “If you
do, I'll set Dinah at you!”

There was a dead silence instantly, and Alice thought
to herself, “I wonder what they w// do next! If
they had any sense, they’d take the roof off.’ After
a minute or two they began moving about again, and
Alice heard the Rabbit say, “A barrowful will do, to
begin with.”

« A barrowful of what?” thought Alice; but she had
not long to doubt, for the next moment a shower of little
pebbles came rattling in at the window, and some of
them hit her in the face. “I'll put a stop to this,” she

4l
Adventures in Wonderland

said to herself, and shouted out, “You'd better not do
that again!” which produced another dead silence.

Alice noticed with some surprise that the pebbles were
all turning into little cakes as they lay on the floor, and
a bright idea came into her head. “If I eat one of

a9

these cakes,” she thought, ‘it’s sure to make some change
in my size: and as it can’t possibly make me larger, it
must make me smaller, I suppose.”

So she swallowed one of the cakes, and was delighted
to find that she began shrinking directly. As soon as she
was small enough to get through the door, she ran out of
the house, and found quite a crowd of little animals and
birds waiting outside. The poor little lizard, Bill, was in
the middle, being held up by two guinea-pigs, who were
giving it something out of a bottle. They all made a
rush at Alice the moment she appeared, but she ran off
as hard as she could, and soon found herself safe in a
thick wood.

“The first thing Pve got to do,” said Alice to herself,
as she wandered about in the wood, “is to grow to my
right size again; and the second thing is to find my way
into that lovely garden. I think that will be the best
plan.”

It sounded an excellent plan, no doubt, and very neatly
and simply arranged; the only difficulty was, that she had
not the smallest idea how to set about it; and while she
was peering about anxiously among the trees, a little sharp
bark just over her head made her look up in a great hurry.

42
The Rabbit Sends in a Little Bill

An enormous puppy was looking down at her with
large round eyes, and feebly stretching out one paw, try-
ing to touch her. “Poor little thing!” said Alice in a
coaxing tone, and she tried hard to whistle to it, but she
was terribly frightened all the time at the thought that it
might be hungry, in which case it would be very likely
to eat her up in spite of all her coaxing.

Hardly knowing what she did, she picked up a little
bit of stick, and held it out to the puppy; whereupon
the puppy jumped into the air off all its feet at once,
with a yelp of delight, and rushed at the stick, and made
believe to worry it; then Alice dodged behind a great
thistle, to keep herself from being run over, and, the mo-
ment she appeared on the other side, the puppy made an-
other rush at the stick, and tumbled head over heels in its
hurry to get hold of it; then Alice, thinking it was very
like having a game of play with a cart-horse, and expecting
every moment to be trampled under his feet, ran round
the thistle again; then the puppy began a series of short
charges at the stick, running a very little way forward
each time and a long way back, and barking hoarsely all
the while, till at last it sat down a good way off, panting,
with its tongue hanging out of its mouth, and its great
eyes half shut.

This seemed to Alice a good opportunity for making
‘her escape, so she set off at once, and ran till she was
quite tired and out of breath, and till the puppy’s bark
sounded quite faint in the distance.

12
12
Adventures in Wonderland

«And yet what a dear little puppy it was,” said Alice,
as she leaned against a buttercup to rest herself, and fanned
herself with one of the leaves: “I should have liked
teaching it tricks very much, if—if I’d only been the
right size to do it! Oh dear! I’d nearly forgotten that
I’ve got to grow up again. Let me see—how 7s it to be
managed? I suppose I ought to eat or drink something
or other; but the great question is, what?”

The great question certainly was, what? Alice looked
all round her at the flowers and the blades of grass, but
she could not see anything that looked like the right
thing to eat or drink under the circumstances. There
was a large mushroom growing near her, about the same
height as herself, and when she had looked under it, and
on both sides of it, and behind it, it occurred to her that
she might as well look and see what was on top of it.

She stretched herself up on tiptoe, and peeped over the
edge of the mushroom, and _ her eyes immediately met
those of a large blue caterpillar, that was sitting on the
top with its arms folded, quietly smoking a long hookah,
and taking not the smallest notice of her or of anything

else.
WO)
q ‘a re b op, fe
WYRees) |S
tj LL \q Seal as
VJ ao
Ue

7
Lie
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y
YS


CHAPTER V
Advice from a Caterpillar

HE Caterpillar and Alice looked at each other in

silence: at last the Caterpillar took the hookah

out of its mouth, and addressed her in a languid, sleepy
voice.

“Who are you?” said the Caterpillar.

This was not an encouraging opening for a conversation.
Alice replied rather shyly, “I—I hardly know, sir, just at
present—at least I know who I was when I got up this
morning, but I think I must have been changed several
times since then.”

“What do you mean by that?” said the Caterpillar
sternly. <“ Explain yourself.”

“T cannot explain myse/f, I’m afraid, sir,” said Alice,
“because I’m not myself, you see.”

“I don’t see,’”’ said the Caterpillar.

“I’m afraid I can’t put it more clearly,” Alice replied
very politely, “for I can’t understand it myself to begin
with; and being so many different sizes in a day is very
confusing.”

“Tt isn’t,” said the Caterpillar.

«Well, perhaps you haven’t found it so yet,” said
Alice; “but when you have to turn into a chrysalis—you
will some day, you know—and then after that into a but-
terfly, I should think you'll feel it a little queer, won’t
you?”

45
Adventures in Wonderland

“Not a bit,” said the Caterpillar.

“Well, perhaps your feelings may be different,’ said
Alice; “all I know is, it would feel very queer to me.”

“You!” said the Caterpillar contemptuously. ‘Who
are you?”

Which brought them back again to the beginning of
the conversation. Alice felt a little irritated at the cater-
pillar’s making such very short remarks, and she drew
herself up and said, very gravely, “I think you ought to
tell me who you are, first.” ,

“Why?” said the Caterpillar.

Here was another puzzling question; and, as Alice could
not think of any good reason, and as the Caterpillar seemed
to be in a very unpleasant state of mind, she turned away.

“Come back!” the Caterpillar called after her. “I’ve
something important to say!”

This sounded promising, certainly: Alice turned and
came back again.

“‘Keep your temper,” said the Caterpillar.

“Js that all?” said Alice, swallowing down her anger as
well as she could.

“No,” said the Caterpillar.

Alice thought she might as well wait, as she had noth-
ing else to do, and perhaps after all it might tell her
something worth hearing. For some minutes it puffed
away without speaking, but at last it unfolded its arms,
took the hookah out of its mouth again, and said, “So
you think you’re changed, do you?”

46
Advice from a Caterpillar

“T’m afraid I am, sir,” said Alice; “I can’t remember
things as I used—and I don’t keep the same size for ten
minutes together! ”’

“Can’t remember what things?” said the Caterpillar.

“Well, DPve tried to say ‘How doth the little busy
bee,’ but it all came different!” Alice replied in a very

melancholy voice.
“Repeat ‘You are old, Father Wilham,’” said the Cater-

pillar.
Alice folded her hands, and began :—

*« You are old, Father William,’ the young man said,
‘And your hair has become very white ;
And yet you incessantly stand on your head—
Do you think, at your age, it is right ?’

«¢In my youth,’ Father William replied to his son,
‘I feared it might injure the brain ;
But now that I’m perfectly sure I have none,
Why, I do it again and again.’

«¢ You are old,’ said the youth, ‘as I mentioned before,
And have grown most uncommonly fat ;
Yet you turned a back-somersault in at the door—
Pray, what is the reason of that ?’

«“«In my youth,’ said the sage, as he shook his gray locks,
‘I kept all my limbs very supple
By the use of this ointment—one shilling the box—
Allow me to sell you a couple.’

47
Adventures in Wonderland

“You are old,’ said the youth, ‘and your jaws are too weak
For anything tougher than suet ;
Yet you finished the goose, with the bones and the beak:
Pray how did you manage to do it?’

“¢In my youth,’ said his father, ‘I took to the law,
And argued each case with my wife ;
And the muscular strength, which it gave to my jaw,
Has lasted the rest of my life.’

“You are old,’ said the youth ; ‘one would hardly suppose
That your eye was as steady as ever;
Yet you balance an eel on the end of your nose—
What made you so awfully clever?’

“«¢¥ have answered three questions, and that is enough,’
Said his father; ‘don’t give yourself airs.
Do you think I can listen all day to such stuff ?
Be off, or I’ll kick you down stairs !’”

«That is not said right,’’ said the Caterpillar.

“Not guze right, I’m afraid,” said Alice timidly ; ‘some
of the words have got altered.”

“Tt is wrong from beginning to end,” said the Cater-
pillar decidedly, and there was silence for some minutes.

The Caterpillar was the first to speak.

“What size do you want to be?” it asked.

“Oh, I’m not particular as to size,’ Alice hastily
replied; ‘only one doesn’t like changing so often, you
know.”

“‘I don’t know,” said the Caterpillar.

48
Advice from a Caterpillar

Alice said nothing: she had never been so much con-
tradicted in all her life before, and she felt that she was
losing her temper.

«Are you content now?” said the Caterpillar.

“Well, I should like to be a “tle larger, sir, if you
wouldn’t mind,’ said Alice: “three inches is such a
wretched height to be.”

“Tt is a very good height indeed!” said the Cater-
pillar angrily, rearing itself upright as it spoke (it was
exactly three inches high).

“But I’m not used to it!” pleaded poor Alice in a
piteous tone. And she thought to herself, “I wish the
creatures wouldn’t be so easily offended!”

“You'll get used to it in time,” said the Caterpillar;
and it put the hookah into its mouth and began smok-
ing again.

This time Alice waited patiently until it chose to speak
again. In a minute or two the Caterpillar took the
hookah out of its mouth and yawned once or twice, and
shook itself. Then it got down off the mushroom, and
crawled away into the grass, merely remarking as it went,
“One side will make you grow taller, and the other side
will make you grow shorter.”

“One side of what? The other side of what?” thought
Alice to herself.

“Of the mushroom,” said the Caterpillar just as if she
asked it aloud; and in another moment it was out of sight.

Alice remained looking thoughtfully at the mushroom

49
Adventures in Wonderland

for a minute trying to make out which were the two
sides of it; and, as it was perfectly round, she found this
a very difficult question. However, at last she stretched
her arms round it as far as they could go, and broke off
a bit of the edge with each hand.

«And now which is which?” she said to herself, and
nibbled a little of the right-hand bit to try the effect: the
next moment she felt a violent blow underneath her chin;
it had struck her foot!

She was a good deal frightened by this very sudden
change, but she felt that there was no time to be lost, as
she was shrinking rapidly; so she set to work at once to
eat some of the other bit. Her chin was pressed so
closely against her foot, that there was hardly room to
open her mouth; but she did it at last, and managed to
swallow a morsel of the left-hand bit.

“Come, my head’s free at last!” said Alice in a tone
of delight, which changed into alarm in another moment,
when she found that her shoulders were nowhere to be
found: all she could see, when she looked down, was an
immense length of neck, which seemed to rise like a stalk
out of a sea of green leaves that lay far below her.

“What can all that green stuff be?” said Alice. “And
where ave my shoulders got to? And oh, my poor
hands, how is it I can’t see you?’”’ She was moving

50
Advice from a Caterpillar

them about as she spoke, but no results seemed to follow,
except a little shaking among the distant green leaves.

As there seemed to be no chance of getting her hands
up to her head, she tried to get her head down to them,
and was delighted to find that her neck would bend about
easily in any direction, like a serpent. She had just suc-
ceeded in curving it down into a graceful zigzag, and
was going to dive in among the leaves, which she found
to be nothing but the tops of the trees under which she
had been wandering, when a sharp hiss made her draw
back in a hurry: a large pigeon had flown into her face,

and was beating her violently with its wings.

“‘Serpent!’’ screamed the Pigeon.
“I’m mot a serpent!” said Alice indignantly. “Let me
alone!”

“‘Serpent, I say again!” repeated the Pigeon, but in a
more subdued tone, and added with a kind of sob, “I’ve
tried every way, and nothing seems to suit them!’’

“‘T haven’t the least idea what you're talking about,”
said Alice.

“T’ve tried the roots of trees, and I’ve tried banks, and
I’ve tried hedges,” the Pigeon went on, without attending
to her; “but those serpents! There’s no pleasing them!”

Alice was more and more puzzled, but she thought
there was no use in saying anything more till the Pigeon
had finished.

“As if it wasn’t trouble enough hatching the eggs,”
said the Pigeon, “but I must be on the lookout for ser-

5!
Adventures in Wonderland

pents night and day? Why, I haven’t had a wink of
sleep these three weeks!”

“I’m very sorry you’ve been annoyed,” said Alice, who
was beginning to see its meaning.

«And just as I’d taken the highest tree in the wood,”
continued the Pigeon, raising its voice to a shriek, “and
just as I was thinking I should be free of them at last,
they must needs come wriggling down from the sky!
Ugh! Serpent!”

“But [’m not a serpent, I tell you!” said Alice, “Tm
I'm a »”

“Well! What are you?” said the Pigeon. “I can

a





see you're trying to invent something!”

“J—I’m a little girl,’ said Alice, rather doubtfully, as
she remembered the number of changes she had gone
through that day.

“A likely story indeed!” said the Pigeon in a tone of
the deepest contempt. ‘I’ve seen a good many little girls
in my time, but never ome with such a neck as that!
No, no! You're a serpent; and there’s no use denying it.
I suppose you'll be telling me next that you never tasted
an egg!”

“I have tasted eggs, certainly,” said Alice, who was a
very truthful child; “but little girls eat eggs quite as
much as serpents do, you know.”

“I don’t believe it,” said the Pigeon; “but if they do,
why then they’re a kind of serpent, that’s all I can say.”

This was such a new idea to Alice, that she was quite

52
Advice from a Caterpillar

silent for a minute or two, which gave the Pigeon the op-
portunity of adding, “You’re looking for eggs, I know
that well enough; and what does it matter to me whether
you’re a little girl or a serpent?”’

“It matters a good deal to me,” said Alice hastily ;
“but I’m not looking for eggs, as it happens; and if I
was, I shouldn’t want yours: I don’t like them raw.”

“Well, be off, then!” said the Pigeon in a sulky tone,
as it settled down again into its nest. Alice crouched
down among the trees as well as she could, for her neck
kept getting entangled among the branches, and every now
and then she had to stop and untwist it. After a while
she remembered that she still held the pieces of mush-
room in her hands, and she set to work very carefully,
nibbling first at one and then at the other, and growing
sometimes taller and sometimes shorter, until she had suc-
ceeded in bringing herself down to her usual height.

It was so long since she had been anything near the
right size, that it felt quite strange at first, but she got
used to it in a few minutes, and began talking to herself
as usual. ‘Come, there’s half my plan done now! How
puzzling all these changes are! I’m never sure what I’m
going to be, from one minute to another! However, I’ve
got back to my right size: the next thing is, to get into
that beautiful garden—how zs that to be done, I won-
der?” As she said this, she came suddenly upon an open
place, with a little house in it about four feet high.
“Whoever lives there,” thought Alice, “it'll never do to

53
Adventures in Wonderland

come upon them /fzs size: why, I should frighten them
out of their wits!’’ So she began nibbling at the right-
hand bit again, and did not venture to go near the house

till she had brought herself down to nine inches high.


4s eae
BLANCHE McMANUS* 99-
CHAPTER VI

Pig and Pepper

KH" a minute or two she stood looking at the
house, and wondering what to do next, when
suddenly a footman in livery came running out of the
wood (she considered him to be a footman because he
was in livery: otherwise, judging by his face only, she
would have called him a fish) and rapped loudly at the
door with his knuckles. It was opened by another foot-
man in livery, with a round face and large eyes like a
frog; and both footmen, Alice noticed, had powdered
hair that curled all over their heads. She felt very
curious to know what it was all about, and crept a little
way out of the wood to listen.

The Fish-Footman began by producing from under his
arm a great letter, nearly as large as himself, and this he
handed over to the other, saying in a solemn tone, “For
the Duchess. An invitation from the Queen to play
croquet.’”” The Frog-Footman repeated in the same solemn
tone, only changing the order of the words a little,
“From the Queen. An invitation for the Duchess to
play croquet.”’

Then they both bowed low, and their curls got en-
tangled together.

Alice laughed so much at this that she had to run back
into the wood for fear of their hearing her, and when she
next peeped out the Fish-Footman was gone, and the other

55
Adventures in Wonderland

was sitting on the ground near the door, staring stupidly
up into the sky.

Alice went timidly up to the door, and knocked.

“‘There’s no sort of use in knocking,” said the Foot-
man, “and that for two reasons. First, because I’m on
the same side of the door as you are; secondly, because
they’re making such a noise inside, no one could possibly
hear you.” And certainly there was a most extraordinary
noise going on within—a constant howling and sneezing,
and every now and then a great crash, as if a dish or
kettle had been broken to pieces.

‘Please, then,” said Alice, “how am I to get in?”

“There might be some sense in your knocking,” the
Footman went on without attending to her, “if we had
the door between us. For instance, if you were inside,
you might knock, and I could let you out, you know.”
He was looking up into the sky all the time he was
speaking, and this Alice thought decidedly uncivil. «But
perhaps he can’t help it,” she said to herself; “his eyes
are so very nearly at the top of his head. But at any rate
he might answer questions—How am I to get in?” she
repeated, aloud.

“JT shall sit here,’ the Footman remarked, “till to-

2)

Morrow



At this moment the door of the house opened, and a
large plate came skimming out, straight at the Footman’s
head: it just grazed his nose, and broke to pieces against
one of the trees behind him.

56
Pig and Pepper

« or next day, maybe,” the Footman continued in



the same tone, exactly as if nothing had happened.

“How am I to get in?” Alice asked again in a louder
tone.

“Are you to get in at all?” said the Footman.
“That’s the first question, you know.”

It was, no doubt: only Alice did not like to be told so.
“It’s really dreadful,” she muttered to herself, «the way
all the creatures argue. It’s enough to drive one crazy!”

The Footman seemed to think this a good opportunity
for repeating his remark, with variations. “JI shall sit
here,” he said, “on and off, for days and days.”

“But what am J to do?” said Alice.

“Anything you like,” said the Footman, and began
whistling.

“Oh, there’s no use in talking to him,” said Alice des-
perately: “he’s perfectly idiotic!”? And she opened the
door and went in.

The door led right into a large kitchen, which was full
of smoke from one end to the other: the Duchess was
sitting on a three-legged stool in the middle, nursing a
baby ; the cook was leaning over the fire, stirring a large
caldron which seemed to be full of soup.

“There’s certainly too much pepper in that soup!”
Alice said to herself, as well as she could for sneezing.

There was certainly too much cf it in the air. Even
the Duchess sneezed occasionally; and as for the baby, it
was sneezing and howling alternately without a moment’s

57
Adventures in Wonderland

pause. The only two creatures in the kitchen that did
not sneeze, were the cook, and a large cat which was sit-
ting on the hearth and grinning from ear to ear.

«Please, would you tell me,” said Alice, a little timidly,
for she was not quite sure whether it was good manners
for her to speak first, ‘why your cat grins like that?”

t's a Cheshire cat,’ said the Duchess, “and that’s
vhy. Pig!”

She said the last word with such sudden violence that
Alice quite jumped; but she saw in another moment that
it wes addressed to the baby, and not to her, so she took
courage, and went on again.

“«T did’nt know Cheshire cats always grinned; in fact, I
didn’t know that cats cow// grin.”

“They all can,’ said the Duchess; “and most of ‘em
do.”

«J don’t know of any that do,’ Alice said very politely,
feeling quite pleased to have got into a conversation.

“You don’t know much,” said the Duchess; “and
that’s a fact.”

Alice did not at all like the tone of this remark, and
thought it would be as well to introduce some other sub-
ject of conversation. While she was trying to fix on one,
the cook took the caldron of soup off the fire, and at once
set to work throwing everything within her reach at the
Duchess and the baby—the fire-irons came first; then fol-
lowed a shower of saucepans, plates and dishes. ‘The

Duchess took no notice of them, even when they hit her;
58
Pig and Pepper

and the baby was howling so much already, that it was
quite impossible to say whether the blows hurt it or not.

“Oh, please mind what you are doing!” cried Alice,
jumping up and down in an agony of terror. “Oh, there
goes his precious nose!”’ as an unusually large saucepan flew
close by it, and very nearly carried it off.

“If everybody minded their own business,’ said the
Duchess in a hoarse growl, “the world would go round
a deal faster than it does.”

“Which would zot be an advantage,” said Alice, who
felt very glad to get an opportunity of showing off a little
of her knowledge. “Just think what work it would
make with the day and night! You see the earth takes

2”



twenty-four hours to turn round on its axis
“Talking of axes,” said the Duchess, “chop off her head!”
Alice glanced rather anxiously at the cook, to see if she
meant to take the hint; but the cook was busily stir-
ring the soup, and seemed not to be listening, so she went
on again: “Twenty-four hours, I shimk; or is it twelve?
I 9
“Oh, don’t bother me,’ said the Duchess; “I never



could abide figures.” And with that she began nursing
her child again, singing a sort of lullaby to it as she did

so, and giving it a violent shake at the end of every line:

« Speak roughly to your little boy,
And beat him when he sneezes ;
He only does it to annoy,
Because he knows it teases.”

$9
Adventures in Wonderland

CHoRuUS
(in which the cook and the baby joined)

“Wow! wow! wow !

While the Duchess sang the second verse of the song,
she kept tossing the baby violently up and down, and
the poor little thing howled so, that Alice could hardly |

hear the words:

“T speak severely to my boy,
I beat him when he sneezes;

For he can thoroughly enjoy
The pepper when he pleases

1?

CHoRUS

“Wow! wow! wow!”

«Here! you may nurse it a bit, if you like!” said the
Duchess to Alice, flinging the baby at her as she spoke.
“IT must go and get ready to play croquet with the
Queen,” and she hurried out of the room. The cook
threw a fryingpan after her as she went, but it just missed
her.

Alice caught the baby with some difficulty, as it was a
queer-shaped little creature, and held out its arms and legs
in all directions, “just like a star-fish,” thought Alice.

60
Pig and Pepper

The poor little thing was snorting like a steam engine
when she caught it, and kept doubling itself up and straight-
ening itself out again, so that altogether, for the first min-
ute or two, it was as much as she could do to hold it.
As soon as she had made out the proper way of nurs-
ing it (which was to twist it up into a sort of knot, and
then keep tight hold of its right ear and left foot, so as to
prevent its undoing itself), she carried it out into the open
air. “If I don’t take this child away with me,” thought
Alice, “they’re sure to kill it in a day or two: wouldn't
it be murder to leave it behind?”’’ She said the last
words out loud, and the little thing grunted in reply (it

+39

had left off sneezing by this time). “Don’t grunt,” said

Alice: “that’s not at all a proper way of expressing your-
self.”

The baby grunted again, and Alice looked very anxiously
into its face to see what was the matter with it. There
could be no doubt that it had a very turn-up nose, much
more like a snout than a real nose: also its eyes were
getting extremely small, for a baby: altogether Alice did
not like the look of the thing at all. “But perhaps it
was only sobbing,’ she thought, and looked into its eves
again, to see if there were any tears.

No, there were no tears. “If you’re going to turn into
a pig, my dear,” said Alice, seriously, “Il have nothing
more to do with you. Mind now!” ‘The poor little
thing sobbed again (or grunteéd, it was impossible to say
which), and they went on for some while in silence.

6x
Adventures in Wonderland

Alice was just beginning to think to herself, « Now,
what am I to do with this creature when I get it home?”
when it grunted again, so violently, that she looked down
into its face in some alarm. ‘This time there could be wo
mistake about it: it was neither more nor less than a pig,
and she felt that it would be quite absurd for her to carry
it any further.

So she set the little creature down, and felt quite relieved
to see it trot away quietly into the wood. “If it had
grown up,” she said to herself, “it would have been a
dreadfully ugly child: but it makes rather a handsome
pig, I think.” And she began thinking over other chil-
dren she knew, who might do very well as pigs, and was
just saying to herself, «If one only knew the right way

to change them * when she was a little startled by



seeing the Cheshire Cat sitting on a bough of a tree a
few yards off.

The Cat only grinned when it saw Alice. It looked
good-natured, she thought; still it had very long claws
and a great many teeth, so she felt it ought to be treated
with respect.

“Cheshire Puss,” she began, rather timidly, as she did
not at all know whether it would like the name: how-
ever, it only grinned a little wider. “Come, it’s pleased
so far,” thought Alice, and she went on, “Would you tell
me, please, which way I ought to walk from here?”’

“That depends a good deal on where you want to get

to,” said the Cat.
62
Pig and Pepper

” said Alice.
“Then it doesn’t matter which way you walk,”’ said
the Cat.

« so long as I get somewhere,’ Alice added as an

“fT don’t much care where





explanation.

a”

“Oh, you’re sure to do that,” said the Cat, “if you
only walk long enough.”

Alice felt that this could not be denied, so she tried
another question. “What sort of people live about

here >?”

2

“In ¢hat direction,” the Cat said, waving its right paw
8g gut p

2

round, “lives a Hatter; and in shat direction,’ waving the
other paw, “lives a March Hare. Visit either you like;
they’re both mad.”

“But I don’t want to go among mad people,’’ Alice
remarked.

“Oh, you can’t help that,” said the Cat; “we're all
mad here. I’m mad. Youw’re mad.”

“How do you know I’m mad?” said Alice.

d

«You must be,” said the Cat, “or you wouldn’t have
come here.”

Alice didn’t think that proved it at all; however, she
went on: ‘and how do you know that you’re mad?”

“To begin with,” said the Cat, “a dog’s not mad.
You grant that?”

“I suppose so,”’ said Alice.

«Well then,” the Cat went on, “you see a dog growls
when it’s angry, and wags its tail when it’s pleased. Now

63
Adventures 1n Wonderland

I growl when I’m pleased, and wag my tail when I’m
angry. Therefore ’'m mad.”

“J call it purring, not growling,” said Alice.

“Call it what you like,” said the Cat. ‘Do you play
croquet with the Queen to-day?”

“J should like it very much,” said Alice, “but I haven’t
been invited yet.”

“You'll see me there,” said the Cat and vanished.

Alice was not much surprised at this, she was getting
so well used to queer things happening. While she was
still looking at the place where it had been, it suddenly
appeared again.

«By-the-by, what became of the baby?” said the Cat.
“TI’d nearly forgotten to ask.”

“Tt turned into a pig,” Alice answered very quietly,
just as if the Cat had come back in a natural way.

“T thought it would,” said the Cat, and vanished again.

Alice waited a little, half expecting to see it again, but
it did not appear, and after a minute or two she walked
on in the direction in which the March Hare was said to
live. ‘I’ve seen Hatters before,” she said to herself; “the
March Hare will be much the most interesting, and per-
haps as this is May it won’t be raving mad—at least not
so mad as it was in March.’ As she said this, she looked
up, and there was the Cat again, sitting on a branch of a
tree.

“Did you say pig, or fig?” said the Cat.

3

“T said pig,” replied Alice; ‘and I wish you wouldn’t

64
Pig and Pepper

keep appearing and vanishing so suddenly; you make one
quite giddy.”

“All right,” said the Cat; and this time it vanished
quite slowly, beginning with the end of the tail, and end-
ing with the grin, which remained some time after the
rest of it had gone.

“Well, I’ve often seen a cat without a grin,” thought
Alice; “but a grin without a cat! It’s the most curious
thing I ever saw in all my life!”

She had not gone much farther before she came in sight
of the house of the March Hare: she thought it must be
the right house, because the chimneys were shaped like
ears and the roof was thatched with fur. It was so large
a house, that she did not like to go nearer till she had
nibbled some more of the left-hand bit of mushroom, and
raised herself to about two feet high: even then she
walked up toward it rather timidly, saying to herself, « pose it should be raving mad after all, I almost wish I’d

gone to see the Hatter instead.”
>

SS

>
EZ

\\

NY
NY
i

\\



BLANCHE*s Me MANUS>
CHAPTER VII
A Mad Tea-Party

HERE was a table set out under a tree in front

of the house, and the March Hare and the Hat-
ter were having tea at it: a Dormouse was sitting be-
tween them, fast asleep, and the other two were using it
as a cushion, resting their elbows on it, and talking over
its head. <‘‘ Very uncomfortable for the Dormouse,” thought
Alice: ‘only as it’s asleep, I suppose it doesn’t mind.”

The table was a large one, but the three were all
crowded together at one corner of it: “No room! No
room!” they cried out when they saw Alice coming.
“'There’s plenty of room,” said Alice indignantly, and
she sat down in a large arm-chair at one end of the
table.

“‘Have some wine,” the March Hare said in an en-
couraging tone.

Alice looked all round the table, but there was nothing
on it but tea. “I don’t see any wine,” she remarked.

“There isn’t any,” said the March Hare.

“Then it wasn’t very civil of you to offer it,’’ said Alice
angrily.

“Tt wasn’t very civil of you to sit down without being
invited,’ said the March Hare.

“TJ didn’t know it was your table,” said Alice; “it’s
laid for a great many more than three.”

“Your hair wants cutting,” said the Hatter. He had
66
A Mad ‘Tea-Party

been looking at Alice for some time with great curiosity,
and this was his first speech.

«You should learn not to make personal remarks,” Alice
said with some severity: “it’s very rude.”’

The Hatter opened his eyes very wide on hearing this;
but all he said was, “Why is a raven like a writing-
desk ?”’

«‘Come, we shall have some fun now!” thought Alice.
“I’m glad they’ve begun asking riddles—I believe I can
guess that,” she added aloud.

“Do you mean that you think you can find out the
“answer to it?”’ said the March Hare.

“Exactly so,” said Alice.

«Then you should say what you mean,” the March
Hare went on.

“JT do,” Alice hastily replied; ‘at least—at least I
mean what I say—that’s the same thing, you know.

««Not the same thing a bit!” said the Hatter. “Why,
you might just as well say that ‘I see what I eat’ is the
same thing as ‘I eat what I see!’”

«You might just as well say,” added the March Hare,
“that ‘I like what I get’ is the same thing as ‘I get what
I like!’”

“You might just as well say,’

’

added the Dormouse,
who seemed to be talking in his sleep, “that ‘I breathe
when I sleep’ is the same thing as ‘I sleep when I
breathe!’ ”
“Tt zs the same thing with you,’
67

>

said the Hatter, and
Adventures in Wonderland

here the conversation dropped, and the party sat silent for
a minute, while Alice thought over all she could remem-
ber about ravens and writing-desks, which wasn’t much.

The Hatter was the first to break the silence.

“What day of the month is it?’ he said, turning to
Alice: he had taken his watch out of his pocket, and was
looking at it uneasily, shaking it every now and _ then, and
holding it to his ear.

Alice considered a little, and said, ‘“‘The fourth.”

“Two days wrong!”’ sighed the Hatter. “I told you
butter wouldn’t suit the works!” he added, looking angrily
at the March Hare.

“It was the Jest butter,” the March Hare meekly replied.

«Yes, but some crumbs must have got in as well,” the
Hatter grumbled: “you shouldn’t have put it in with the
bread-knife.”’

The March Hare took the watch and looked at it
gloomily: then he dipped it into his cup of tea, and
looked at it again: but he could think of nothing better
to say than his first remark, “it was the dest butter, you
know.”

Alice had been looking over his shoulder with some
curiosity. ‘What a funny watch!” she remarked. “It
tells the day of the month, and doesn’t tell what o’clock
it is!”

“Why should it?” muttered the Hatter. “Does your
watch tell you what year it is?”

“Of course not,’”’ Alice replied very readily: «but that’s

68
A Mad Tea-Party

because it stays the same year for such a long time to-
gether.”

““Which is just the case with mune,” said the Hatter.

Alice felt dreadfully puzzled. The Hatter’s remark
seemed to her to have no sort of meaning in it, and yet
it was certainly English. ‘I don’t quite understand you,”
she said, politely as she could.

“The Dormouse is asleep again,” said the Hatter, and
he poured a little hot tea on to its nose.

The Dormouse shook his head impatiently, and said,
without opening his eyes, “Of course, of course: just what
I was going to remark myself.”

“Have you guessed the riddle yet?” the Hatter said,
turning to Alice.

“No, I give it up,” Alice replied: “what’s the answer?”

“‘T haven’t the slightest idea,” said the Hatter.

“Nor I,” said the March Hare.

Alice sighed wearily. “I think you might do some-

>

>

thing better with the time,” she said, “than wasting it in
asking riddles that have no answers.”

“If you knew Time as well as I do,” said the Hatter,
“you wouldn’t talk about wasting 7. It’s Arm.”

“T don’t know what you mean,” said Alice.

“Of course you don’t!” the Hatter said, tossing his
head contemptuously. “I dare say you never even spoke
to Time!”

“Perhaps not,” Alice cautiously replied: “but I know

I have to beat time when I learn music.”

69
Adventures in Wonderland

a2

said the Hatter. “He

won’t stand beating. Now, if you only kept on good terms
with him, he’d do almost anything you liked with the

«Ah! that accounts for it,

clock. For instance, suppose it were nine o’clock in the
morning, just time to begin lessons: you'd only have to
whisper a hint to Time, and round goes the clock in a
twinkling! Half-past one, time for dinner!”

(“I only wish it was,” the March Hare said to itself
in a whisper.)

«That would be grand, certainly,” said Alice thought-
fully: ‘but then—I shouldn’t be hungry for it, you know.”
said the Hatter: “but you

x

“Not at first, perhaps,’
could keep it to half-past one as long as you liked.”

“Ts that the way you manage?” Alice asked.

The Hatter shook his head mournfully. ‘Not I,” he
replied. “We quarrelled last March—just before je went
mad, you know’’—(pointing with his teaspoon at the
March Hare)—*“ it was at the great concert given by the
Queen of Hearts, and I had to sing.

«“¢Twinkle, twinkle, little bat ?
How I wonder what you're at ?”

You know the song perhaps?”’
“T’ve heard something like it,’ said Alice.
«It goes on, you know,” the Hatter continued, “in this
way :
“«¢ Up above the world you fly,

Like a teatray in the sky.
Twinkle, twinkle a



7O
A Mad Tea-Party

Here the Dormouse shook itself, and began singing in

+)

and went



its sleep, “twinkle, twinkle, twinkle, twinkle
on so long that they had to pinch it to make it stop.

«Well, I'd hardly finished the first verse,” said the Hatter,
“when the Queen bawled out ‘He’s murdering the time!
Off with his head!’ ”’

“How dreadfully savage!’ exclaimed Alice.

«And ever since that,’ the Hatter went on in a mourn-
ful tone, “he won’t do a thing I ask! It’s always six
o'clock now.”

A bright idea came into Alice’s head. “Is that the
reason so many tea-things are put out here?” she asked.

«Yes, that’s it,

+9

said the Hatter with a sigh: “it’s al-
ways tea-time, and we’ve no time to wash the things be-
tween whiles.”’

“Then you keep moving round, I suppose?’’ said Alice.

>

«Exactly so,” said the Hatter: ‘as the things get used

up.”

«‘But when you come to the beginning again?” Alice
ventured to ask.

“Suppose we change the subject,’ the March Hare in-
terrupted, yawning. “I’m getting tired of this. I vote
the young lady tells us a story.”

“V’m afraid I don’t know one,” said Alice, rather
alarmed at the proposal.

“Then the Dormouse shall!”’ they both cried. ‘Wake
up, Dormouse!”? And they pinched it on both sides at

once,
Adventures in Wonderland

The Dormouse slowly opened his eyes. “I wasn’t
asleep,” he said in a hoarse, feeble voice: ‘I heard every
word you fellows were saying.”

«Tell us a story!” said the March Hare.

«Yes, please do!” pleaded Alice.

«‘And be quick about it,” added the Hatter, “or you'll
be asleep again before it’s done.”

“‘Once upon a time there were three little sisters,’ the
Dormouse began in a great hurry; “and their names
were Elsie, Lacie, and Tillie; and they lived at the bot-
tom of a well »”

«“What did they live on?” said Alice, who always took



a great interest in questions of eating and drinking.

“They lived on treacle,” said the Dormouse, after
thinking a minute or two.

“They couldn’t have done that, you know,” Alice gently
remarked: ‘they'd have been ill.”

>

‘So they were,” said the Dormouse; “very ill.”

Alice tried a little to fancy to herself what such an ex-
traordinary way of living would be like, but it puzzled her
too much, so she went on: “But why did they live at
the bottom of a well?”

‘Take some more tea,” the March Hare said to Alice,
very earnestly.

“T’ve had nothing yet,” Alice replied in an offended
tone, “so I can’t take more.”

«You mean, you can’t take /ess,” said the Hatter: very easy to take more than nothing.”

72
A Mad Tea-Party

“Nobody asked your opinion,”’ said Alice.

““Who’s making personal remarks now?” the Hatter
asked triumphantly.

Alice did not quite know what to say to this: so she
helped herself to some: tea and bread-and-butter, and then
turned to the Dormouse, and repeated her question. ‘Why
did they live at the bottom of a well?”

The Dormouse again took a minute or two to think
about it, and then said, “It was a treacle-well.”’

“There’s no such thing!’ Alice was beginning very
angrily, but the Hatter and the March Hare went “Sh!
sh!” and the Dormouse sulkily remarked, «If you can’t be
civil, you’d better finish the story for yourself.”

““No, please go on!” Alice said very humbly: «I
won’t interrupt you again. I dare say there may be one.”

“One, indeed!” said the Dormouse indignantly. How-
ever, he consented to go on. “And so these three sisters
—they were learning to draw, you know——”

«What did they draw?” said Alice, quite forgetting
her promise.

“Treacle,” said the Dormouse, without considering at
all this time.

>

«J want a clean cup,” interrupted the Hatter: <“let’s
all move one place on.”

He moved on as he spoke, and the Dormouse followed
him: the March Hare moved into the Dormouse’s place,
and Alice rather unwillingly took the place of the March
Hare. The Hatter was the only one who got any ad-

73
Adventures in Wonderland

vantage from the change: and Alice was a good deal
worse off than before, as the March Hare had just upset
the milk-jug into his plate.

Alice did not wish to offend the Dormouse again, so
she began very cautiously: ‘But I don’t understand. Where
did they draw the treacle from?”’

«You can draw water out of a water-well,” said the
Hatter; “so I think you could draw treacle out of a
treacle-well—eh, stupid ?”’

«But they were mm the well,’ Alice said to the Dor-
mouse, not choosing to notice this last remark.

“Of course they were,’’ said the Dormouse—‘“well in.”

This answer so confused poor Alice, that she let the
Dormouse go on for some time without interrupting it.

“They were learning to draw,” the Dormouse went on,
yawning and rubbing its eyes, for it was getting very
sleepy; ‘and they drew all manner of things—everything
that begins with an M——”

«Why with an M?” said Alice.

«Why not?” said the March Hare.

Alice was silent.

The Dormouse had closed its eyes by this time, and
was going off into a doze, but, on being pinched by the
Hatter, it woke up again with a little shriek, and went
on: “That begins with an M, such as mousetraps, and
the moon, and memory, and muchness—you know you say
things are ‘much of a muchness’—did you ever see such
a thing as a drawing of a muchness?”

74
A Mad Tea-Party

“Really, now you ask me,” said Alice, very much con-
fused, “I don’t think 7
“Then you shouldn’t talk,” said the Hatter.



This piece of rudeness was more than Alice could bear:
she got up in great disgust, and walked off: the Dor-
mouse fell asleep instantly, and neither of the others took
the least notice of her going, though she looked back
once or twice, half hoping that they would call after her:
the last time she saw them, they were trying to put
the Dormouse into the teapot.

“At any rate Pll never go ¢here again!” said Alice as
she picked her way through the wood.

“Tt’s the stupidest tea-party I was ever at in all my
life!”

Just as she said this, she noticed that one of the trees
had a door leading right into it. «“That’s very curious!”
she thought. ‘But everything’s curious to-day. I think
I may as well go in at once.” And in she went.

Once more she found herself in a long hall, and close
to the little glass table. “Now Tl manage better this
time,’ she said to herself, and began by taking the little
golden key, and unlocking the door that led into the gar-
den. Then she set to work nibbling at the mushroom
(she had kept a piece of it in her pocket) till she was
about a foot high: then she walked down the little
passage—then she found herself at last in a beautiful gar-
den, among the bright flower-beds and the cool fountains.

75
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CHAPTER VIII
The Queen’s Croquet-Ground

LARGE rose-tree stood near the entrance of the
A garden: the roses growing on it were white, but
there were three gardeners at it, busily painting them red.
Alice thought this a very curious thing, and she went
nearer to watch them, and just as she came up to them
she heard one of them say, “Look out now, Five! Don’t
go splashing paint over me like that!”
“T couldn’t help it,

2

said Five in a sulky tone; “Seven
jogged my elbow.”

On which Seven looked up and said, “That’s right,
Five! Always lay the blame on others!”

“Youd better not talk!” said Five. “I heard the
Queen say only yesterday you deserved to be beheaded.”

«What for?” said the one who had spoken first.

«That’s none of your business, Two!” said Seven.

“Yes, it zs his business!’ said Five, “and I’ll tell him
—it was for bringing the cook tulip-roots instead of
onions.”

Seven flung down the brush, and had just begun, «Well,
of all the unjust things——” when his eye chanced to fall
upon Alice, as she stood watching them, and he checked
himself suddenly; the others looked round also, and all of
them bowed low.

’

“Would you tell me, please,” said Alice, a little timidly,
““why you are painting those roses?”’

76
‘The Queen’s Croquet-Ground

Five and Seven said nothing, but looked at Two. Two
began, in a low voice, “Why, the fact is, you see, miss,
this here ought to have been a red rose-tree, and we put
a white one in by mistake, and if the Queen was to find
it out, we should all have our heads cut off, you know.
So you see, miss, we’re doing our best, afore she comes,

”

to



At this moment Five, who had been anxiously
looking across the garden, called out “The Queen! the
Queen!” and the three gardeners instantly threw them-
selves flat upon their faces. There was a sound of many
footsteps, and Alice looked round, eager to see the Queen.

First came ten soldiers carrying clubs; these were all
shaped like the three gardeners, oblong and flat, with
their hands and feet at the corners; next the ten court-
iers; these were ornamented all over with diamonds, and
walked two and two, as the soldiers did. After these
came the royal children; there were ten of them, and
the little dears came jumping merrily along hand in hand,
in couples; they were all ornamented with hearts. Next
came the guests, mostly Kings and Queens, and among
them Alice recognized the White Rabbit; it was talking
in a hurried nervous manner, smiling at everything that
was said, and went by without noticing her. Then fol-
lowed the Knave of Hearts, carrying the King’s crown
on a crimson velvet cushion; and, last of all this grand
procession, came THE KING AND QUEEN OF
HEARTS.

Alice was rather doubtful whether she ought not to lie

77
Adventures in Wonderland

down on her face like the three gardeners, but she could
not remember ever having heard of such a rule at pro-
cessions: ‘and besides, what would be the use of a_pro-

>

cession,” she thought, “if people had all to lie down on
their faces, so that they couldn’t see it?” So she stood
where she was and waited.

When the procession came opposite to Alice, they all
stopped and looked at her, and the Queen said severely,
“Who is this?” She said it to the Knave of Hearts,
who only bowed and smiled in reply.

“Tdiot,” said the Queen, tossing her head impatiently ;
and, turning to Alice she went on, “ What’s your name,
child?”

“My name is Alice, so please your majesty,” said Alice
very politely; but she added, to herself, «Why they’re
only a pack of cards, after all. I needn’t be afraid of
them.”

«And who are ¢hese?’’ said the Queen, pointing to the
three gardeners who were round the rose-tree; for you
see, as they were lying on their faces, and the pattern on
their backs was the same as the rest of the pack, she
could not tell whether they were gardeners, or soldiers, or
courtiers, or three of her own children.

“How should J know?” said Alice, surprised at her
own courage. “It’s no business of mzne.”’

The Queen turned crimson with fury, and, after glaring
at her for a moment like a wild beast, began screaming,
“Off with her head! Off- ”

7


The Queen’s Croquet-Ground

“Nonsense!” said Alice, very loudly and decidedly, and
the Queen was silent.

The King laid his hand upon her arm, and timidly
said, “Consider, my dear: she is only a child!”

The Queen turned angrily away from him, and said to
the Knave, “Turn them over!”

The Knave did so, very carefully, with one foot.

“Get up!” said the Queen in a shrill, loud voice, and
the three gardeners instantly jumped up, and began bowing
to the King, the Queen, the royal children, and everybody else.

“Leave off that!’’ screamed the Queen. “You make
me giddy.” And then, turning to the rose-tree, she went
on, “What fave you been doing here?”

“May it please your majesty,” said Two, in a very

humble tone, going down on one knee as he spoke, “we

39



were trying

“JT see!” said the Queen, who had meanwhile been
examining the roses. ‘Off with their heads!” and the
procession moved on, three of the soldiers remaining behind
to execute the unfortunate gardeners, who ran to Alice for
protection.

“You shan’t be beheaded!” said Alice, and she put
them into a large flower-pot that stood near. The three
soldiers wandered about for a minute or two, looking for
them, and then quietly marched off after the others.

«Are their heads off ?”? shouted the Queen.

“Their heads are gone, if it please your majesty!” the
soldiers shouted in reply.

79
Adventures in Wonderland

«That’s right!” shouted the Queen. “Can you play
croquet ?”’

The soldiers were silent, and looked at Alice, as the
question was evidently meant for her.

“Yes!” shouted Alice.

«Come on then!”’ roared the Queen, and Alice joined
the procession, wondering very much what would happen
next.

“«It’s—it’s a very fine day!” said a timid voice at her
side. She was walking by the White Rabbit, who was
peeping anxiously into her face.

“Very,” said Alice: ‘where’s the Duchess?”

“Hush! Hush!” said the Rabbit in a low, hurried
tone. He looked anxiously over his shoulder as he spoke,
and then raised himself upon tiptoe, put his mouth close
to her ear, and whispered, “She’s under sentence of exe-
cution.”

“What for?” said Alice.

“Did you say, ‘What a pity!’ the Rabbit asked.

“No I didn’t,” said Alice: “I don’t think it’s at all
a pity. I said ‘What for?’”

“She boxed the Queen’s ears ” the Rabbit began.
Alice gave a little scream of laughter. “Oh hush!” the
Rabbit whispered in a frightened tone. “The Queen



will hear you! You see she came rather late, and the

2)

Queen said



“Get to your places!’’ shouted the Queen in a voice of

thunder, and people began running about in all directions,
80
The Queen’s Croquet-Ground

tumbling up against each other: however, they got settled
down in a minute or two, and the game began.

Alice thought she had never seen such a curious
croquet-ground in her life: it was all ridges and furrows;
the croquet-balls were live hedgehogs, and the mallets live
flamingoes, and the soldiers had to double themselves
up and stand on their hands and feet, to make the
arches.

The chief difficulty Alice found at first was in manag-
ing her flamingo: she succeeded in getting its body
tucked away, comfortably enough, under her arm, with its
legs hanging down, but generally, just as she had got its
neck nicely straightened out, and was going to give the
hedgehog a blow with its head, it wou/d twist itself round
and look up into her face, with such a puzzled expression
that she could not help bursting out laughing: and when
she had got its head down, and was going to begin again,
it was very provoking to find that the hedgehog had un-
rolled itself, and was in the act of crawling away: besides
all this, there was generally a ridge or a furrow in the way
wherever she wanted to send the hedgehog to, and, as the
doubled-up soldiers were always getting up and walking
off to other parts of the ground, Alice soon came to the
conclusion that it was a very difficult game indeed.

The players all played at once without waiting for
turns, quarreling all the while, and fighting for the hedge-
hogs; and in a very short time the Queen was in a
furious passion, and went stamping about, and shouting,

81
Adventures in Wonderland

“Off with his head!” or “Off with her head!” about
once in a minute.

Alice began to feel very uneasy: to be sure, she had
not as yet had any dispute with the Queen, but she knew
that it might happen any minute, “and then,” thought
she, “what would become of me? They’re dreadfully
fond of beheading people here: the great wonder is, that
there’s any one left alive!”

She was looking about for some way of escape, and
wondering whether she could get away without being
seen, when she noticed a curious appearance in the air: it
puzzled her very much at first, but after watching it a
minute or two she made it out to be a grin, and she said
to herself, “It’s the Cheshire Cat: now I shall have
somebody to talk to.”

“‘Flow are you getting on?” said the Cat, as soon as
there was mouth enough for it to speak with.

Alice waited till the eyes appeared, and then nodded.
“Tt’s no use speaking to it,” she thought, “till its ears
have come, or at least one of them.” In another minute
the whole head appeared, and then Alice put down her
flamingo, and began an account of the game, feeling very
glad she had some one to listen to her. The Cat seemed
to think that there was enough of it now in sight, and
no more of it appeared.

“I don’t think they play at all fairly,” Alice began, in
rather a complaining tone, “‘and they all quarrel so dread-

fully one can’t hear one’s self speak—and they don’t seem
82
The Queen’s Croquet-Ground

to have any rules in particular; at least, if there are, nobody
attends to them—and you’ve no idea how confusing it is
all the things being alive; for instance, there’s the arch
I’ve got to go through next walking about at the other
end of the ground—and I should have croqueted the
Queen’s hedgehog just now, only it ran away when it saw
mine coming!”

“How do you like the Queen?” said the Cat in a
low voice.

“Not at all,” said Alice: “she’s so extremely »

Just then she noticed that the Queen was close behind



her, listening; so she went on, “Likely to win, that it’s
hardly worth while finishing the game.”

The Queen smiled and passed on.

““Who are you talking to?” said the King, coming up
to Alice, and looking at the Cat’s head with great
curiosity.

“Tt’s a friend of mine—a Cheshire Cat,” said Alice;
“allow me to introduce it.”

“T don’t like the look of it at all,” said the King;
“it may kiss my hand if it likes.”

“T’d rather not,” the Cat remarked.

“Don’t be impertinent,” said the King, “and don’t look
at me like that!” He got behind Alice as he spoke.

“A cat may look at a king,” said Alice. “I’ve read
that in some book, but I don’t remember where.”

«Well, it must be removed,” said the King very de-
cidedly, and he called to the Queen, who was passing at

83
Adventures in Wonderland

that moment, “My dear! I wish you would have this cat
removed!”

The Queen had only one way of settling all difficulties,
great or small. “Off with his head!” she said without
even looking round.

“T’ll fetch the executioner myself,” said the King eagerly,
and he hurried off.

Alice thought she might as well go back and see how
the game was going on, as she heard the Queen’s voice
in a distance, screaming with passion. She had already
heard her sentence three of the players to be executed for
having missed their turns, and she did not like the looks
of things at all, as the game was in such confusion that
she never knew whether it was her turn or not. So she
went off in search of her hedgehog.

The hedgehog was engaged in a fight with another
hedgehog, which seemed to Alice an excellent opportunity
of crogueting one of them with the other; the only
difficulty was, that her flamingo was gone across to the
other side of the garden, where Alice could see it trying
in a helpless sort of way to fly up a tree.

By the time she had caught the flamingo and brought
it back, the fight was over, and both the hedgehogs were
out of sight; “but it doesn’t matter much,” thought
Alice, “as all the arches are gone from this side of the
ground.” So she tucked it away under her arm, that it
might not escape again, and went back to have a little
more conversation with her friend.

84
The Queen’s Croquet-Ground

When she got back to the Cheshire Cat, she was sur-
prised to find quite a large crowd collected round it;
there was a dispute going on between the executioner, the
King, and the Queen, who were all talking at once, while
all the rest were quite silent, and looked very uncomfortable.

The moment Alice appeared, she was appealed to by
all three to settle the question, and they repeated their
arguments to her, though, as they all spoke at once, she
found it very hard to make out exactly what they said.

The executioner’s argument was, that you couldn’t cut
off a head unless there was a body to cut it off from;
that he had never had to do such a thing before, and he
wasn’t going to begin at /zs time of life.

The King’s argument was, that anything that had a head
could be beheaded, and that you weren’t to talk nonsense.

The Queen’s argument was, that if something wasn’t
done about it in less than no time, she’d have everybody
executed, all round. (It was this last remark that had
made the whole party look so grave and anxious.)

Alice could thing of nothing else to say but “It belongs
to the Duchess: you’d better ask fer about it.”

««She’s in prison,” the Queen said to the executioner:
“Fetch her here.”’ And the executioner went off like an arrow.

The Cat’s head began fading away the moment he was
gone, and, by the time he had come back with the
Duchess, it had entirely disappeared; so the King and the
executioner ran wildly up and down looking for it, while
the rest of the party went back to the game.

85

CHAPTER IX
The Mock Turtle’s Story

“ OU can’t think how glad I am to see you again,

Y you dear old thing,” said the Duchess, as she
tucked her arm affectionately into Alice’s and they walked
off together.

Alice was very glad to find her in such a pleasant
temper, and thought to herself that perhaps it was only
the pepper that had made her so savage when they met
in the kitchen. “When J’m a Duchess,” she said to her-
self (not in a very hopeful tone though), “I won’t have
any pepper in my kitchen a¢ a//. Soup does very well
without. Maybe it’s always pepper that makes people
hot-tempered,”’ she went on, very much pleased at having
found out a new kind of rule, “and vinegar that makes
them sour—and camomile that makes them bitter—and—
and barley-sugar and such things that make children sweet-
tempered. I only wish people knew ‘shat; then they

2”



wouldn’t be so stingy about it, you know

She had quite forgotten the Duchess by this time, and
was a little startled when she heard her voice close to her
ear. “You're thinking about something, my dear, and
that makes you forget to talk. I can’t tell you just now
what the moral of that is, but I shall remember it in a
bit.”

“Perhaps it hasn’t one,” Alice ventured to remark.

“Tut, tut, child!” said the Duchess. ‘Everything’s

86
The Mock Turtle’s Story

got a moral, if only you can find it.’ And she squeezed
herself up closer to Alice’s side as she spoke.

Alice did not much like her keeping so close to her;
first, because the Duchess was very ugly, and secondly,
because she was exactly the right height to rest her chin
on Alice’s shoulder, and it was an uncomfortably sharp
chin. However, she did not like to be rude, so she bore
it as well as she could.

«The game’s going on rather better now,” she said by
way of keeping up the conversation a little.

“?’'Tis so,’ said the Duchess; “and the moral of that
is—‘Oh, ’tis love, ’tis love, that makes the world go
round!’ ”’

“Somebody said,’ Alice whispered, “that it’s done by
everybody minding their own business!”

«Ah, well! It means much the same thing,’ said the
Duchess, digging her sharp little chin into Alice’s shoulder
as she added, “and the moral of that is—‘Take care of
the sense, and the sounds will take care of themselves.’”’

“‘ How fond she is in finding morals in things!” Alice
thought to herself.

«[ dare say you’re wondering why I don’t put my arm
round your waist,’ said the Duchess after a pause; ‘the
reason is, that I’m doubtful about the temper of you
flamingo. Shall I try the experiment?”

“He might bite,’ Alice cautiously replied, not feeling
at all anxious to have the experiment tried.

“Very true,” said the Duchess; ‘flamingoes and mus-

87
Adventures in Wonderland

tard both bite. And the moral of that is—‘Birds of a
feather flock together.’ ”

“‘Only mustard isn’t a bird,’ Alice remarked.

“Right, as usual,” said the Duchess; “what a clear way
you have of putting things!”
“It’s a mineral, I shzmk,’”’ said Alice.

>

““Of course it is,” said the Duchess, who seemed ready
to agree to everything that Alice said; ‘there’s a large
mustard-mine near here. And the moral of that is—‘The
more there is of mine, the less there is of yours.’”’

“Oh, I know!” exclaimed Alice, who had not attended
to this last remark, “it’s a vegetable. It doesn’t look like
one, but it is.”

“J quite agree with you,” said the Duchess, “and the
moral of that is—‘ Be what you would seem to be’—or,
if you'd like it put more simply—‘Never imagine
yourself not to be otherwise than what it might appear to
others that what you were or might have been was not
otherwise than what you had been would have appeared
to them to be otherwise.’ ”’

“J think I should understand that better,’ Alice said
very politely, “if I had it written down; but I can’t quite
follow it as you say it.”

«That’s nothing to what I could say if I choose,” the
Duchess replied in a pleased tone.

“Pray don’t trouble yourself to say it any longer than
that,”’ said Alice.

“Oh, don’t. talk about trouble!” said the Duchess.

88
The Mock Turtle’s Story

«“T make ou a present of everything I’ve said as
y P y &

yet.
“A cheap sort of a present!” thought Alice. “Pm

2

glad they don’t give birthday presents like that!” But
she did not venture to say it out loud.

“Thinking again?” the Duchess asked, with another
dig of her sharp little chin.

“T’ve a right to think,” said Alice sharply, for she was
beginning to feel a little worried.

“Just about as much right,” said the Duchess, “as pigs

+”)



have to fly; and the m

But here, to Alice’s great surprise, the Duchess’ voice
died away, even in the middle of her favorite word ‘moral,’
and the arm that was linked into hers began to tremble.
Alice looked up, and there stood the Queen in front of
them, with her arms folded, frowning like a thunderstorm.

“A fine day, your majesty!’ the Duchess began in a
low, weak voice.

“Now, I give you fair warning,’ shouted the Queen,
stamping on the ground as she spoke; “either you or
your head must be off, and that in about half no time!
Take your choice!”

The Duchess took her choice, and was gone in a
moment.

“Let’s go on with the game,” the Queen said to Alice,
and Alice was too much frightened to say a word, but
slowly followed her back to the croquet-ground.

The other guests had taken advantage of the Queen’s

89
Adventures in Wonderland

absence, and were resting in the shade: however, the mo-
ment they saw her, they hurried back to the game, the
Queen merely remarking that a moment’s delay would
cost them their lives.

All the time they were playing the Queen never left
off quarrelling with the other players, and shouting “ Off
with his head!” or “ Off with her head!”

Those whom she sentenced were taken into custody by
the soldiers, who of course had to leave off being arches
to do this, so that by the end of half an hour or so there
were no arches left, and all the players, except the King,
the Queen, and Alice, were in custody, and under sentence
of execution.

Then the Queen left off, quite out of breath, and said
to Alice, “Have you seen the Mock Turtle yet?”

“No,” said Alice, ‘I don’t even know what a Mock
Turtle is.”

“Tt’s the thing Mock Turtle soup is made from,” said
the Queen.

‘ I never saw one, or heard of one,” said Alice.

“Come on, then,” said the Queen, “and he shall tell
you his history.”

As they walked off together, Alice heard the King say
in a low voice, to the company generally, “You are all
pardoned.” ‘Come, ¢hat’s a good thing!” she said to
herself, for she had felt quite unhappy at the number of
executions the Queen had ordered.

They very soon came upon a Gryphon, lying fast asleep

go
The Mock Turtle’s Story

in the sun. (If you don’t know what a Gryphon is,
look at the picture.) “Up, lazy thing!” said the Queen,
“and take this young lady to see the Mock Turtle, and
to hear his history. I must go back and see after some
executions I have ordered”’; and she walked off, leaving
Alice alone with the Gryphon. Alice did not quite like
the look of the creature, but on the whole she thought it
would be quite as safe to stay with it as to go after that
savage Queen: so she waited.

The Gryphon sat up and rubbed his eyes; then it
watched the Queen till she was out of sight: then it
chuckled. ‘What fun!” said the Gryphon, half to itself,
half to Alice.

«What zs the fun?” said Alice.

“Why, she,’ said the Gryphon. “It’s all her fancy,
that: they never executes nobody, you know. Come
on!”

“Everybody says ‘come on!’ here,” thought Alice, as
she went slowly after it: “I never was so ordered about
before in all my life; never!”

They had not gone far before they saw the Mock
Turtle in the distance, sitting sad and lonely on a little
ledge of rock, and, as they came nearer, Alice could hear
him sighing as if his heart would break. She pitied him
deeply. ‘ What is his sorrow?” she asked the Gryphon,
and the Gryphon answered, very nearly in the same words
as before, “It’s all his fancy, that: he hasn’t got no
sorrow, you know.. Come on!”

gi
Adventures 1n Wonderland

So they went up to the Mock Turtle, who looked at
them with large eyes full of tears, but said nothing.

33

“This here young lady,” said the Gryphon, “she wants
for to know your history, she do.”

“T’ll tell it her,” said the Mock Turtle in a deep,
hollow tone: ‘sit down both of you, and don’t speak a
word till I’ve finished.”

So they sat down, and nobody spoke for some minutes.
Alice thought to herself, «I don’t see how he can ever
finish, if he doesn’t begin.”” But she waited patiently.

“Once,” said the Mock Turtle at last, with a deep
sigh, “I was a real Turtle.”

These words were followed by a very long silence,
broken only by an occasional exclamation of “ Hjckrrh!”’
from the Gryphon, and the constant heavy sighing of the
Mock Turtle. Alice was very nearly getting up and say-
ing, “Thank you sir, for your interesting story,” but she
could not help thinking there must be more to come, so
she sat still and said nothing.

“When we were little,’ the Mock Turtle went on at
last, more calmly, though still sobbing a little now and
then, ‘we went to school in the sea. ‘The master was an

23

old Turtle—we used to call him Tortoise



«Why did you call him Tortoise, if he wasn’t one?”
Alice asked.
“We called him Tortoise because he taught us,’ said
the Mock Turtle angrily; “really you are very dull!”
«You ought to be ashamed of yourself for asking such
92
The Mock Turtle’s Story

a simple question,” added the Gryphon; and then they
both sat silent and looked at poor Alice, who felt ready
to sink into the earth. At last the Gryphon said to the
Mock Turtle, “Drive on, old fellow! Don’t be all day
about it!”? and he went on in these words:

“Yes, we went to school in the sea, though you mayn’t

339



believe it
“TI never said I didn’t!” interrupted Alice.
“You did,” said the Mock Turtle.
“Hold your tongue!” added the Gryphon, before Alice
could speak again. The Mock Turtle went on.
«We had the best of educations—in fact, we went to

29



school every da

“['ve been to a day-school too,” said Alice; ‘you
needn’t be so proud as all that.”

«With extras?’? asked the Mock Turtle a little
anxiously.

“Yes,” said Alice, ‘we learned French and music.”

“And washing?” said the Mock Turtle.

“Certainly not!” said Alice indignantly.

«Ah! then yours wasn’t a really good school,” said the
Mock Turtle in a tone of great relief. “Now at ours
they had at the end of the bill, ‘French, music, and
washing—extra.’”’

“You couldn’t have wanted it much,” said Alice;
“living at the bottom of the sea.”

“T couldn’t afford to learn it,’ said the Mock Turtle
with a sigh. “I only took the regular course.”

93
Adventures in Wonderland

«What was that!” inquired Alice.
“Reeling and Writhing, of course, to begin with,’’ the
Mock Turtle replied: “and then the different branches

of Arithmetic



Ambition, Distraction, Uglification, and
Derision.”’

“T never heard of ‘Uglification,’’? Alice ventured to say.
«What is it?”

The Gryphon lifted up both its paws in surprise.

|?

“Never heard of uglitying it exclaimed. “You know
what to beautify is, I suppose?”

“Yes,” said Alice, doubtfully: “it means—to—make—
anything—prettier.”’

“Well then,” the Gryphon went on, “if you don’t
know what to uglify is, you are a simpleton.”

Alice did not feel encouraged to ask any more questions
about it, so she turned to the Mock Turtle, and said,
«“What else had you to learn?”’

«Well, there was Mystery,” the Mock Turtle replied,
counting off the subjects on his flappers—* Mystery, ancient
and modern, with Seaography : then Drawling—the
Drawling-master was an old conger-eel, that used to come
once a week: fe taught us Drawling, Stretching, and
Fainting in Coils.”’

“What was chat like?” said Alice.

«Well, I can’t show it you, myself,” the Mock Turtle
said: “I’m too stiff. And the Gryphon never learned it.”

“Fladn’t time,” said the Gryphon: “I went to the
Classical master, though. He was an old crab, he was.”

4
The Mock Turtle’s Story

“JT never went to him,” the Mock Turtle said with a
sigh: “he taught Laughing and Grief, they used to say.”

“So he did, so he did,” said the Gryphon, sighing in
his turn, and both creatures hid their faces in their paws.

“And how many hours a day did you do lessons?”
said Alice, in a hurry to change the subject.

said the Mock Turtle:

>

“Ten hours the first day,’
“nine the next, and so on.”

1”?

«What a curious plan exclaimed Alice.

“That’s the reason they’re called lessons,” the Gryphon
remarked: “because they lessen from day to day.”

This was quite a new idea to Alice, and she thought it
over a little before she made her next remark. ‘Then
the eleventh day must have been a holiday?”

“Of course it was,” said the Mock Turtle.

“And how did you manage on the twelfth?” Alice
went on eagerly.

«‘That’s enough about lessons,” the Gryphon interrupted
in a very decided tone: “tell her something about the

games now.”

95
(= \\
BZ
se : A)

£

Ce


CHAPTER X
The Lobster Quadrille

HE Mock Turtle sighed deeply, and drew the back

of one flapper across his eyes. He looked at

Alice and tried to speak, but for a minute or two sobs

choked his voice. ‘Same as if he had a bone in his

throat,’ said the Gryphon, and it set to work shaking him

and punching him in the back. At last the Mock Turtle

recovered his voice, and, with tears running down _ his
cheeks, he went on again:

“You may not have lived much under the sea”—(“I
haven't,” said Alice)—“‘and perhaps you were never even
introduced to a Lobster’’—(Alice began to say “I once
tasted’’—but checked herself hastily, and said, «No, never”’)
—‘‘so you can have no idea what a delightful thing a
Lobster Quadrille is?”

“No, indeed,” said Alice. ‘What sort of a dance is it?”

“Why,” said the Gryphon, “you first form into a line

29



along the seashore
“Two lines!”’ cried the Mock Turtle. ‘Seals, turtles,

salmon, and so on: then, when you’ve cleared all the



jelly-fish out of the way ”
“That generally takes some time,” interrupted the

Gryphon.

23



“You advance twice
“Each with a lobster as a partner!” cried the
Gryphon.
6
The Lobster Quadrille

“Of course,” the Mock Turtle said: ‘advance twice,

23

set to partners



>

“Change lobsters, and retire in same order,’ continued
the Gryphon.
“Then, you know,” the Mock Turtle went on, “you
throw the
«The lobsters!’’ shouted the Gryphon, with a bound

into the air.

29



o>



“As far out to sea as you can

“Swim after them!” screamed the Gryphon.

“Turn a somersault in the sea!” cried the Mock
Turtle, capering wildly about.

“Change lobsters again!” yelled the Gryphon at the
top of his voice.

“Back to land again, and—that’s all the first figure,”
said the Mock Turtle, suddenly dropping his voice, and
the two creatures, who had been jumping about like mad
things all this time, sat down again very sadly and quietly,
and looked at Alice.

«Tt must be a very pretty dance,” said Alice timidly.

«Would you like to see a little of it?” said the Mock
Turtle.

“Very much indeed,” said Alice.

“Come, let’s try the first figure!” said the Mock Turtle
to the Gryphon. “We can do it without lobsters, you
know. Which shall sing?”

“Oh, you sing,” said the Gryphon. “I’ve forgotten the
words,”

97
Adventures in Wonderland

So they began solemnly dancing round and round Alice,
every now and then treading on her toes when they passed
too close, and waving their forepaws to mark the time,

while the Mock Turtle sang this, very slowly and sadly:

«« Will you walk a little faster?” said a whiting to a snail,
‘There’s a porpoise close behind us, and he’s treading on my tail.
See how eagerly the lobsters and the turtles all advance!
They are waiting on the shingle—will you come and join the dance?
Wiil you, won’t you, will you, won’t you, will you join the dance?
Will you, won’t you, will you, won’t you, won’t you join the dance?

«You can really have no notion how delightful it will be
When they take us up and throw us, with the lobsters, out to sea!’
But the snail replied ‘Too far, too far!’ and gave a look askance—
Said he thanked the whiting kindly, but he would not join the dance.
Would not, could not, would not, could not, would not join the dance,
Would not, could not, would not, could not, could not join the dance.

«« What matters it how far we go?’ his scaly friend replied,
‘There is another shore, you know, upon the other side.
The further off from England the nearer is to France ;
Then turn not pale, beloved snail, but come and join the dance.
Will you, won’t you, will you, won’t you, will you join the dance?
Will you, won’t you, will you, won’t you, won’t you join the dance?’”

“Thank you, it’s a very interesting dance to watch,”
said Alice, feeling very glad that it was over at last; ‘and
I do so like that curious song about the whiting! ”’

“Oh, as to the whiting,” said the Mock Turtle, “they

—you’ve seen them, of course ?”’

9



“Yes,” said Alice, “I’ve often seen them at dinn
she checked herself hastily.
“J don’t know where Dinn may be,” said the Mock
98
The Lobster Quadrille

Turtle, “but if you’ve seen them so often, of course you
know what they’re like.”’

“I believe so,” Alice replied thoughtfully. “They have
their tails in their mouths; and they’re all over crumbs.”

«You're wrong about the crumbs,” said the Mock
Turtle: “crumbs would all wash off into the sea. But
they ave their tails in their mouths; and the reason is,”
—here the Mock Turtle yawned and shut his eyes—‘*< Tell
her about the reason and all that,” he said to the Gryphon.

“The reason is,” said the Gryphon, “that they would
go with the lobsters to the dance. So they got thrown
out to sea. So they had to fall a long way. So they
got their tails fast in their mouths. So they couldn’t
get them out again. That’s all.”

«Thank you ” said Alice, “it’s very interesting. I never
knew so much about a whiting before.”

“JT can tell you more than that, if you like,” said the
Gryphon. “Do you know why it’s called a whiting?”

“JT never thought about it,” said Alice. «Why ?”

<< It does the boots and shoes,’ the Gryphon replied very
solemnly.

Alice was thoroughly puzzled. “Does the boots and
shoes!’’ she repeated in a wondering tone.

«Why, what are your shoes done with?” said the
Gryphon. “I mean, what makes them so shiny?”

Alice looked down at them, and considered a little
before she gave her answer. “They’re done with black-

ing, I believe.”
Adventures in Wonderland

«Boots and shoes under the sea,” the Gryphon went on
in a deep voice, “are done with whiting. Now you
know.”

«And what are they made of?” Alice asked in a tone
of great curiosity.

“‘Soles and eels, of course,” the Gryphon replied rather
impatiently: “any shrimp could have told you that.”

“Tf I’d been the whiting,” said Alice, whose thoughts
were still running on the song, “I'd have said to the por-
poise, ‘Keep back, please: we don’t want you with us!”

“They were obliged to have him with them,” the
Mock ‘Turtle said: ‘no wise fish would go anywhere
without a porpoise.”

«“Wouldn’t it really?” said Alice in a tone of great
surprise.

“Of course not,” said the Mock Turtle; “why, if a
fish came to me, and told me he was going a journey,
I should say ‘With what porpoise!’ ”’

«Don’t you mean ‘purpose?’”’ said Alice.

«T mean what I say,” the Mock Turtle replied in an
offended tone. And the Gryphon added, “Come, let’s hear
some of your adventures.’

“T could tell you my adventures—beginning from this

>

morning,” said Alice a little timidly; “but it’s no use going
back to yesterday, because I was a different person then.”
“Explain all that,” said the Mock Turtle.
“No, no! the adventures first,” said the Gryphon in an
impatient tone: ‘explanations take such a dreadful time.”

100
The Lobster Quadrille

So Alice began telling them her adventures from the
time when she first saw the White Rabbit; she was a
little nervous about it just at first, the two creatures got so
close to her, one on each side, and opened their eyes and
mouths so very wide, but she gained courage as she went
on. Her listeners were perfectly quiet till she got to the
part about her repeating “ You are old, Father William,’ to
the Caterpillar, and the words all coming different, and
then the Mock Turtle drew a long breath, and said,
««That’s very curious.”

“Tt’s all about as curious as it can be,”’ said the Gryphon.

“It all came different!”’ the Mock Turtle repeated
thoughtfully. ‘I should like to hear her try and repeat
something now. ‘Tell her to begin.” He looked at the
Gryphon as if he thought it had some kind of authority
over Alice.

“Stand up and repeat ‘’ Tzs the voice of the sluggard.’”
said the Gryphon.

“How the creatures order one about, and make one
repeat lessons!’’ thought Alice. “I might just as well
be at school at once.’”’ However, she got up, and began to
repeat it, but her head was so full of the Lobster Quad-
rille, that she hardly knew what she was saying, and the

words came very queer indeed:

“’Tis the voice of the lobster; I heard him declare,
«You have baked me too brown, I must sugar my hair.’
As a duck with its eyelids, so he with his nose
Trims his belt and his buttons, and turns out his toes.”

Iol
Adventures in Wonderland

«That’s different from what J used to say when I
was a child,” said the Gryphon.

«Well, I never heard it before,” said the Mock Turtle;
“but it sounds uncommon nonsense.”’

Alice said nothing; she had sat down again with her
face in her hands, wondering if anything would ever
happen in a natural way again.

“TI should like to have it explained,’ said the Mock
Turtle.

“She can’t explain it,
P

>

said the Gryphon hastily. “Go
on with the next verse.”

“But about his toes?”’ the Mock Turtle persisted. «How
could he turn them out with his nose, you know?”

“Ti’s the first position in dancing,” Alice said; but she
was dreadfully puzzled by the whole thing, and longed to
change the subject.

“Go on with the next verse,” the Gryphon repeated
impatiently; <‘it begins ‘I passed hy his garden.”

Alice did not dare to disobey, though she felt sure it
would all come wrong, and she went on in a trembling
voice :

_“I passed by his garden, and marked, with one eye,
How the owl and the oyster were sharing the pie.”

“What zs the use of repeating all that stuff,” the Mock
Turtle interrupted, “if you don’t explain it as you go on?
It’s by far the most confusing thing J ever heard.”

“Yes, I think you’d better leave off,” said the Gryphon,
and Alice was only too glad to do so.

102
The Lobster Quadrille

«¢ Shall we try another figure of the Lobster Quadrille?”’
the Gryphon went on. “Or would you like the Mock

S09

Turtle to sing you a song?
“Oh, a song, please, if the Mock Turtle would be so
kind,” Alice replied, so eagerly that the Gryphon said, in
a rather offended tone, “Hm! No accounting for tastes!
Sing her ‘ Turtle soup, will you, old fellow?”
The Mock Turtle sighed deeply, and began, in a voice

sometimes choked with sobs, to sing this:

“ Beautiful Soup, so rich and green,

Waiting in a hot tureen |

Who for such dainties would not stoop?

Soup of the evening, beautiful Soup!

Soup of the evening, beautiful Soup!
Beau—ootiful Soo—oop !
Beau—ootiful Soo—oop !

Soo—oop of the e—e—evening,
Beautiful, beautiful Soup!



“ Beautiful Soup! Who cares for fish,

Game, or any other dish?

Who would not give all else for two p

ennyworth only of beautiful Soup?

Pennyworth only of beautiful Soup?
Beau—ootiful Soo—oop !
Beau—ootiful Soo—oop!

Soo—oop of the e—e—evening,
Beautiful, beauti—FUL SOUP?”

“Chorus again,’ cried the Gryphon, and the Mock
Turtle had just begun to repeat it, when a cry of “The

>

trial’s beginning,” was heard in the distance.

+?

cried the Gryphon, and, taking Alice by

“Come on,

103
Adventures in Wonderland

the hand, it hurried off without waiting for the end of

the song.

«What trial is it?” Alice panted as she ran, but the
Gryphon only answered “Come on,” and ran the faster,
while more and more faintly came, carried on the breeze

that followed them, the melancholy words:

‘‘Soo—oop of the e—e—evening
Beautiful, beautiful Soup!”
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3)


CHAPTER XI
Who Stole the Tarts

HE King and Queen of Hearts were seated on
their throne when they arrived, with a_ great
crowd assembled about them—all sorts of little birds and
beasts, as well as the whole pack of cards: the Knave was
standing before them, in chains, with a soldier on each side
to guard him; and near the King was the White Rabbit,
with a trumpet in one hand, and a scroll of parchment in
the other. In the very middle of the court was a table,
with a large dish of tarts upon it: they looked so good,
that it made Alice quite hungry to look at them—“I
wish they’d get the trial done,” she thought, ‘“‘and hand
round the refreshments.” But there seemed to be no
chance of this, so she began looking at everything about
her to pass away the time.

Alice had never been in a court of justice before, but
she had read about them in books, and she was quite
pleased to find that she knew the name of nearly every-
thing there. “That’s the judge,” she said to herself,
“because of his great wig.”

The judge, by the way, was the King, and as he wore
his crown over the wig (look at the frontispiece if you
want to see how he did it), he did not look at all com-
fortable, and it was certainly not becoming.

“And that’s the jury-box,” thought Alice, “and those
twelve creatures”’ (she was obliged to say “creatures,” you

105
Adventures in Wonderland

see, because some of them were animals, and some were
birds), “I suppose they are the jurors.” She said this last
word two or three time over to herself, being rather proud
of it: for she thought, and rightly too, that very few little
girls of her age knew the meaning of it at all. However,
“‘jurymen”’ would have done just as well.

The twelve jurors were all writing very busily on slates.
«What are they doing?”’ Alice whispered to the Gryphon.
“They can’t have anything to put down yet, before the
trial’s begun.”

“They're putting down their names,’ the Gryphon
whispered in reply, “for fear they should forget them
before the end of the trial.”

“Stupid things!” Alice began in a loud indignant
voice, but she stopped herself hastily, for the White Rabbit
cried out, “Silence in the court!” and the King put on
his spectacles and looked anxiously round, to make out
who was talking.

Alice could see, as well as if she were looking over their
shoulders, that all the jurors were writing down ‘stupid
things!”’ on their slates, and she could even make out
that one of them didn’t know how to spell “stupid,” and
that he had to ask his neighbor to tell him. “A _ nice
muddle their slates'll be in before the trial’s over!”’
thought Alice.

One of the jurors had a pencil that squeaked. This, of
course, Alice could of stand, and she went round the

court and got behind him, and very soon found an oppor-
106
Who Stole the Tarts

tunity of taking it away. She did it so quickly that the
poor little juror (it was Bill, the Lizard) could not make
out at all what had become of it; so, after hunting all
about for it, he was obliged to write with one finger for
the rest of the day; and this was of very little use, as it
left no mark on the slate.

“Herald, read the accusation!’ said the King.

On this the White Rabbit blew three blasts on the
trumpet, and then unrolled the parchment scroll, and read

as follows:

“The Queen of Hearts, she made some tarts,
All on a summer day :
The Knave of Hearts, he stole those tarts,
And took them quite away!”

‘Consider your verdict,’ the King said to the jury.

“Not yet, not yet!” the Rabbit hastily interrupted.
“There’s a great deal to come before that!”

“Call the first witness,’ said the King; and the White
Rabbit blew three blasts on the trumpet, and called out,
“First witness ! ”’

The first witness was the Hatter. He came in with a
teacup in one hand, and a piece of bread-and-butter in
the other, “I beg pardon, your majesty,’ he began, “for
bringing these in: but I hadn’t quite finished my tea
when I was sent for.”’

“You ought to have finished,” said the King. “When
did you begin?”

107
Adventures 1n Wonderland

The Hatter looked at the March Hare, who had fol-
lowed him into the court, arm-in-arm with the Dormouse.
“Fourteenth of March, I ¢hizk it was,” he said.

“Fifteenth,” said the March Hare.

“Sixteenth,” added the Dormouse.

«Write that down,” the King said to the jury, and the
jury eagerly wrote down all three dates on their slates,
and then added them up, and reduced the answer to
shillings and pence.

“Take off your hat,” the King said to the Hatter.

“Tt isn’t mine,” said the Hatter.

“Stolen!” the King exclaimed, turning to the jury,
who instantly made a memorandum of the fact.

“T keep them to sell,” the Hatter added as an explan-
ation: “I’ve none of my own. I’m a hatter.”

Here the Queen put on her spectacles, and began
staring hard at the Hatter, who turned pale and
fidgeted.

“‘Give your evidence,” said the King; ‘and don’t be
nervous, or [’]l have you executed on the spot.”

This did not seem to encourage the witness at all; he
kept shifting from one foot to the other, looking uneasily
at the Queen, and in his confusion he bit a large piece
out of his teacup instead of the bread and butter.

Just at this moment Alice felt a very curious sensation,
which puzzled her a good deal until she made out what
it was: she was beginning to grow larger again, and she
thought at first she would get up and leave the court;

108
Who Stole the Tarts

‘but on second thoughts she decided to remain where she
was as long as there was room for her.

“I wish you wouldn’t squeeze so,” said the Dormouse,
who was sitting next to her. ‘I can hardly breathe.”

“T can’t help it,

22

said Alice very meekly: “I’m
growing.”

>

«You've no right to grow here,” said the Dormouse.

“Don’t talk nonsense,” said Alice more boldly: ‘you
know you’re growing too.”

“Yes, but J grow at a reasonable pace,” said the
Dormouse; “not in that ridiculous fashion.”” And _ he
got up very sulkily and crossed over to the other side of
the court.

All this time the Queen had never left off staring
at the Hatter, and, just as the Dormouse crossed the court,
she said to one of the officers of the court, “Bring me
the list of the singers in the last concert!” on which the
wretched Hatter trembled so, that he shook both his shoes off.

“Give your evidence,’ the King repeated angrily, “or
I'll have you executed, whether you’re nervous or not.”

“I’m a poor man, your majesty,” the Hatter began in
a trembling voice, “and I hadn’t but just begun my tea

—not above a week or so—and what with the bread-and-

22



butter getting so thin—and the twinkling of the tea
“The twinkling of what?” said the King.
“Tt began with the tea,” the Hatter replied.
“Of course twinkling begins with a T!”’ said the King
sharply. ‘Do you take me for a dunce? Go on!”

109
Adventures in Wonderland

“7’m a poor man,” the Hatter went on, “and most

things twinkle after that—only the March Hare said ”



“JT didn’t,” the March Hare interrupted in a great

hurry.
“You did!” said the Hatter.
“JT deny it,” said the March Hare.

>

«Fle denies it,” said the King: “leave out that part.”



“Well, at any rate, the Dormouse - said ” the
Hatter went on, looking anxiously round to see if he
would deny it too: but the Dormouse denied nothing,
being fast asleep. .

« After that,’ continued the Hatter, “I cut some more

29



bread and butter.

“But what did the Dormouse say?” one of the jury
asked.

“That I can’t remember,” said the Hatter.

“You must remember,’ remarked the King, “or Til
have you executed.”’

The miserable Hatter dropped his teacup and _ bread
and butter, and went down on one knee. “I’m a poor
man, your majesty,” he began.

“You're a very poor speaker,” said the King.

Here one of the guinea-pigs cheered, and was immedi-
ately suppressed by the officers of the court. (As that is
rather a hard word, I will just explain to you how it was
done. They had a large canvas bag, which tied up at
the mouth with strings: into this they slipped the guinea-
pig, head first, and then sat upon it.)

Ilo

a
Who Stole the Tarts

“I’m glad I’ve seen that done,” thought Alice. “I’ve
so often read in the newspapers, at the end of trials,
‘There was some attempt at applause, which was imme-
diately suppressed by the officers of the court,’ and I never
understood what is meant till now.”

“Tf that’s all you know about it, you may stand down,”
continued the King.

“JT can’t go no lower,” said the Hatter: “Tm on the
floor, as it is.”

“Then you may sz down,” the King replied.

Here the other guinea-pig cheered, and was suppressed.

“Come, that finishes the guinea-pigs!” thought Alice.
“Now we shall get on better.”

’

“T’d rather finish my tea,” said the Hatter, with an
anxious look at the Queen, who was reading the list of
singers.

“You may go,” said the King, and the Hatter hurriedly
left the court, without even waiting to put his shoes on.

«And just take his head off outside,” the Queen added
to one of the officers; but the Hatter was out of sight
before the officer could get to the door.

“Call the next witness!” said the King.

The next witness was the Duchess’ cook. She carried
the pepper-box in her hand; and Alice guessed who it
was, even before she got to the court, by the way the
people near the door began sneezing all at once.

“Give your evidence,”’ said the King.

““Shan’t,” said the cook.
Adventures in Wonderland

The King looked anxiously at the White Rabbit, who
said in a low voice, “Your majesty must cross-examine
this witness.”

“Well, if I must, I must,” the King said with a melan-
choly air, and, after folding his arms and frowning at the
cook till his eyes were nearly out of sight, he said in a
deep voice, ‘What are tarts made of ?”

“Pepper, mostly,” said the cook.

“Treacle,” said a sleepy voice behind her.

“Collar that Dormouse!” the Queen shrieked out.
“Behead that Dormouse! Turn that Dormouse out of
court! Suppress him! Pinch him! Of with his
whiskers !”’

For some minutes the whole court was in confusion,
getting the Dormouse turned out, and, by the time they
had settled down again, the cook had disappeared.

“Never mind!” said the King, with an air of great
relief. ‘Call the next witness.” And he added in an
undertone to the Queen, “Really my dear, you must cross-
examine the next witness. It quite makes my forehead
ache!”

Alice watched the White Rabbit as he fumbled over
the list, feeling very curious to see what the next witness
would be like—< for they haven’t got much evidence yet,”
she said to herself. Imagine her surprise, when the White
Rabbit read out, at the top of his shrill little voice, the

name “ Alice!”
co TN


CHAPTER XII

Alice’s Evidence

“ ERE!” cried Alice, quite forgetting in- the flurry

of the moment how large she had grown in
the last few minutes, and she jumped up in such a_ hurry
that she tipped over the jury-box with the edge of her
skirt, upsetting all the jurymen on to the heads of the
crowd below, and there they lay sprawling about, remind-
ing her very much of a globe of gold-fish she had
accidentally upset the week before.

“Oh, I deg your pardon!” she exclaimed in a tone of
great dismay, and began picking them up again as quickly
as she could, for the accident of the gold-fish kept running
in her head, and she had a vague sort of idea that they
must be collected at once and put back into the jury box,
or they would die.

“The trial cannot proceed,” said the King in a very
grave voice, “until all the jurymen are back in their
proper places—a//,” he repeated with great emphasis, look-
ing hard at Alice as he said so.

Alice looked at the jury-box, and saw that, in her
haste, she had put the Lizard in head downwards, and the
poor little thing was waving its tail about in a melancholy
way, being quite unable to move. She soon got it out
again, and put it in right; “not that it signifies much,”
she said to herself; “I should think it would be guzte as
much used in the trial one way up as the other.”

113
Adventures in Wonderland

As soon as the jury had a little recovered from the
shock of being upset, and their slates and pencils had been
found and handed back to them, they set to work very
diligently to write out a history of the accident, all except
the Lizard, who seemed too much overcome to do any
thing but sit with its mouth wide open, gazing up into
the roof of the court.

“What do you know about this business?” the King
said to Alice.

“‘ Nothing,” said Alice.

“Nothing whatever?’ persisted the King.

“‘Nothing whatever,’’ said Alice.

““That’s very important,’ the King said, turning to the
jury. They were just beginning to write this down on
their slates, when the White Rabbit interrupted; “ Unim-
portant, your majesty means, of course,’ he said in a very
respectful tone, but frowning and making faces at him as
he spoke.

“‘ Unimportant, of course, I meant,” the King hastily
said, and went on to himself in an undertone, “important

> as if he were



—unimportant—unimportant—important
trying which word sounded best.

Some of the jury wrote it down “important,” and some
of them “unimportant.” Alice could see this, as she was
near enough to look over their slates; “but it doesn’t
matter a bit,” she thought to herself.

At this moment the King, who had been for some time
busily writing in his note-book, called out “Silence!” and

114
Alice’s Evidence

read out from his book, “Rule Forty-two. Al persons
more than a mile high to leave the court.”

Everybody looked at Alice.

“I’m not a mile high,” said Alice.

“You are,” said the King.

“Nearly two miles high,” added the Queen.

“Well, I shan’t go, at any rate,” said Alice; “besides,
that’s not a regular rule; you invented it just now.”

“It’s the oldest rule in the book,” said the King.

“Then it ought to be Number One,” said Alice.

The King turned pale, and shut his note-book hastily.
“‘Consider your verdict,” he said to the jury in a low
trembling voice.

“‘’There’s more evidence to come yet, please your maj-
esty,’ said the White Rabbit, jumping up in a great
hurry; “this paper has just been picked up.”

«“What’s in it?’’ said the Queen.

“JT haven’t opened it yet,” said the White Rabbit, «but it
seems to bea letter, written by the prisoner to—to somebody.”

“It must have been that,” said the King, “unless it
was written to nobody, which isn’t usual, you know.”

«Who is it directed to?’ said one of the jurymen

“It isn’t directed at all,” said the White Rabbit; “in
fact, there’s nothing written on the outside.’ He unfolded
the paper as he spoke, and added, “It isn’t a letter after
all; it’s a set of verses.”

«Are they in the prisoner’s handwriting?” asked an-
other of the jurymen.

115
Adventures in Wonderland

“No, they’re not,” said the White Rabbit, “and that’s
the queerest thing about it.” (The jury all looked
puzzled.)

“He must have imitated somebody else’s hand,” said
the King. (The jury all brightened up again.)

«Please your majesty,” said the Knave, “I didn’t write
it, and they can’t prove I did: there’s no name signed at
the end.”

“If you didn’t sign it,

3)

said the King, “that only
makes the matter worse. You must have meant some
mischief, or else you’d have signed your name like an
honest man.”

There was a general clapping of hands at this: it was
the first really clever thing the King had said that day.

“That proves his guilt,”’ said the Queen.

“It proves nothing of the sort,” said Alice. “Why
you don’t even know what they’re about!”’

“Read them,” said the King.

The White Rabbit put on his spectacles. ‘Where
shall I begin, please, your majesty?’’ he asked.

“Begin at the beginning,” the King said, gravely, “and
go on till you come to the end: then stop.”

These were the verses the White Rabbit read

“They told me that you had been to her,
And mentioned me to him:
She gave me a good character,
But said I could not swim.
Alice’s Evidence

He sent them word I had not gone
(We know it to be true) :

If she should push the matter on,
What would become of you?

I gave her one, they gave him two,
You gave us three or more;

They all returned from him to you,
Though they were mine before.

If I or she should chance to be
Involved in this affair,

He trusts to you to set them free,
Exactly as we were.

My notion was that you had been
(Before she had this fit)

An obstacle that came between
Him, and ourselves, and it.

Don’t let him know she liked them best,
For this must ever be

A secret, kept from all the rest,
Between yourself and me.”

“'That’s the most important piece of evidence we've

heard yet,” said the King, rubbing his hands; “so now let

2)



the jury
«If any one of them can explain it,” said Alice (she
had grown so large in the last few minutes that she wasn’t
a bit afraid of interrupting him), “I'll give him sixpence.
I don’t believe there’s an atom of meaning in it.”
The jury all wrote down on their slates, “She doesn’t

117
Adventures in Wonderland

believe there’s an atom of meaning in it,” but none of
them attempted to explain the paper.

“If there’s no meaning in it,” said the King, “that
saves a world of trouble, you know, as we needn’t try to
find any. And yet I don’t know,” he went on, spreading
out the verses on his knee, and looking at them with one
eye, “I seem to see some meaning in them, after all—
‘said I could not swim’—you can’t swim, can you?” he
added, turning to the Knave.

The Knave shook his head sadly. “Do I look like it?”
he said. (Which he certainly did mot, being made en-
tirely of cardboard.)

“All right, so far,” said the King, and he went on
muttering over the verses to himself: “‘We know it to be
true’—that’s the jury, of course—‘J gave her one, they gave
him two’—why, that must be what he did with the tarts,

2?



you know

“But it goes on ‘they alt returnea from him to you,’”’ said
Alice.

“Why, there they are!” said the King triumphantly,
pointing to the tarts on the table. “Nothing can be
clearer than that. Then again—‘ before she had this fit’ —
you never had fits, my dear, I think?” he said to the
Queen.

“Never!” said the Queen furiously, throwing an ink-
stand at the Lizard as she spoke. (The unfortunate little
Bill had left off writing on his slate with one finger, as
he found it made no mark; but he now hastily began

118
Alice’s Evidence

again, using the ink, that was trickling down his face, as
long as it lasted.)

“Then the words don’t fit you,” said the King looking
round the court with a smile. There was a dead silence.

“It’s a pun,” the King added in an angry tone, and
everybody laughed. “Let the jury consider their verdict,”
the King said, for about the twentieth time that day.

“No, no!” said the Queen. “Sentence first—verdict
afterward.”

«Stuff and nonsense!” said Alice loudly. “The idea of
having the sentence first!”

«Hold your tongue!” said the Queen, turning purple.

“TI won't!” said Alice.

“Off with her head!” the Queen shouted at the top
of her voice. Nobody moved.

“Who cares for you?” said Alice (she had grown to
her full size by this time). ‘You're nothing but a pack
of cards!”

At this the whole pack rose up into the air, and came
flying down upon her; she gave a little scream, half of
fright and half of anger, and tried to beat them off, and
found herself lying on the bank, with her head in the lap
of her sister, who was gently brushing away some dead
leaves that had fluttered down from the trees on to her face.

«Wake up, Alice dear!” said her sister; “why, what a
long sleep you’ve had!”’

“«Oh, I’ve had such a curious dream!” said Alice, and
she told her sister, as well as she could remember them,

11g
Adventures in Wonderland

all these strange adventures of hers that you have just been
reading about; and when she had finished, her sister kissed
her, and said, “It was a curious dream, dear, certainly ; but
now run in to your tea; it’s getting late.” So Alice got
up and ran off, thinking as she ran, as well as she might,
what a wonderful dream it had been.

But her sister sat still just as she left her, leaning her
head on her hand, watching the setting sun, and thinking
of little Alice and all her wonderful adventures, till she
too began dreaming after a fashion, and this was her
dream.

First, she dreamed of little Alice herself: once again
the tiny hands were clasped upon her knee, and the bright
eager eyes were looking up into hers—she could hear
the very tones of her voice, and see that queer little toss
of her head, to keep back the wandering hair that would
always get into her eyes—and still as she listened, or
seemed to listen, the whole place around her became alive
with the strange creatures of her little sister's dream.

The long grass rustled at her feet as the White Rab-
bit hurried by—the frightened mouse splashed his way
through the neighboring pool—she could hear the rattle
of the teacups as the March Hare and his friends shared
their never-ending meal, and the shrill voice of the Queen
ordering off her unfortunate guests to execution—once
more the pig-baby was sneezing on the Duchess’ knee,
while plates and dishes crashed around it—once more the
shriek of the Gryphon, the squeaking of the Lizard’s slate

120
Alice’s Evidence

pencil, and the choking of the suppressed guinea-pigs, filled
the air, mixed up with the distant sob of the miserable
Mock Turtle.

So she sat on, with closed eyes, and half believed her-
self in Wonderland, though she knew she had but to open
them again and all would change to dull reality—the grass
would be only rustling in the wind, and the pool rippling
to the waving of the reeds—the rattling teacups would
change to tinkling sheep-bells, and the Queen’s shrill cries
to the voice of the shepherd boy—and the sneeze of
the baby, the shriek of the Gryphon, and all the other
queer noises, would change (she knew) to the confused
clamor of the busy farm-yard—while the lowing of the
cattle in the distance would take the place of the Mock
Turtle’s heavy sobs.

Lastly, she pictured to herself how this same little sister
of hers would, in the after-time, be herself a grown woman;
and how she would keep, through all her riper years, the
simple and loving heart of her childhood: and how she
would gather about her other little children, and make
their eyes bright and eager with many a strange tale, per-
haps even with the dream of Wonderland of long-ago: and
how she would feel with all their simple sorrows, and find
a pleasure in all their simple joys, remembering her own

child-life and the happy summer days.

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