Citation
Daddy Jake, the runaway

Material Information

Title:
Daddy Jake, the runaway and short stories told after dark
Cover title:
Daddy Jake, the runaway and other stories
Creator:
Harris, Joel Chandler, 1848-1908
Unwin, T. Fisher ( Thomas Fisher ), 1848-1935 ( Publisher )
Kemble, E. W ( Edward Windsor ), 1861-1933 ( Illustrator )
Gresham Press ( Printer )
Unwin Brothers (Firm) ( Printer )
Place of Publication:
London
Publisher:
T.Fisher Unwin
Manufacturer:
Gresham Press ; Unwin Brothers
Publication Date:
Language:
English
Physical Description:
145 p. : ill. ; 27 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
African Americans -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
African Americans -- Folklore -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Folklore -- Juvenile fiction -- Southern States ( lcsh )
Animals -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Animals -- Folklore -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Plantation life -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Slavery -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Fugitive slaves -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Children's stories ( lcsh )
Children's stories -- 1890 ( lcsh )
Folk tales -- 1890 ( rbgenr )
Bldn -- 1890
Genre:
Children's stories ( lcsh )
Folk tales ( rbgenr )
novel ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
England -- London
England -- Chilworth
Target Audience:
juvenile ( marctarget )

Notes

General Note:
Some illustrations signed Kemble.
Statement of Responsibility:
by "Uncle Remus" Joel Chandler Harris.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by fair use or other copyright exemptions. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions may require permission of the copyright holder. The Smathers Libraries would like to learn more about this item and invite individuals or organizations to contact The Department of Special and Area Studies Collections (special@uflib.ufl.edu) with any additional information they can provide.
Resource Identifier:
026630678 ( ALEPH )
ALG4031 ( NOTIS )
11167118 ( OCLC )

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Full Text












Pane orice |

r



Yes book lelongs ta
|
|



Besented
Pe







Dippy isc
THE RUNAWAY



DADE | Fe
THE RUNAWAY

AND SHORT STORIES
FORD AMER DAKIC

BY

“UNCLE REMUS ©
JOEL CHANDLER HARRIS



London :

isk eS heb RUN Wal
PATERNOSTER SQUARE
MDCCCXC





CopyricHt, 1889, By
T. FISHER UNWIN



CONTENTS

Dapby JAKE, THE RUNAWAY Twelve Illustrations

How a WitcH was CAUGHT

THE LitTLeE Boy ANp His Docs

How Brack SNAKE CAUGHT THE WOLF
WHY THE GUINEAS STAY AWAKE

How THE TERRAPIN WAS TAUGHT TO FLY
THE CREATURE WITH No CLAws

UncLE RrEMUs’s WONDER STORY

THE RATTLESNAKE AND THE POLECAT
How THE Birps TALK

THE FOOLISH WOMAN

THE ADVENTURES OF SIMON AND SUSANNA
BROTHER RABBIT AND THE GINGERCAKES

BROTHER RABBIT’S COURTSHIP

Lllustrated

Lllustvated

Lllustvated

Lllustvated

Lllustrated

Lllustvated

Lllustvated

PAGE

oie
64
15
82
86
94
98
107
29
119
24
133
137

4

—_



DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.



By JoEL CHANDLER HArRIS.

CHAPTER I.

NE fine day in September, in the year 1863, there was
quite an uproar on the Gaston plantation, in Putnam
County, in the State of Georgia. Uncle Jake, the carriage-
driver, was missing. He was more than fifty years old, and
it was the first time he had been missing since his mistress
had been big enough to call him. But he was missing now.
Here was his mistress waiting to order the carriage; here
was his master fretting and fuming; and here were the two
little children, Lucien and Lillian, crying because they did n’t
know where Uncle Jake was—‘“ Daddy Jake,” who had here-
tofore seemed always to be within sound of their voices,
ready and anxious to amuse them in any and every way.
Then came the news that Daddy Jake had actually run
away. This was, indeed, astounding news, and although it
was brought by the son of the overseer, none of the Gastons
would believe it, least of all Lucien and Lillian. The son of
the overseer also brought the further information that Daddy



2 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

Jake, who had never had an angry word for anybody, had
struck the overseer across the head with a hoe-handle, and
had then taken to the woods. Dr. Gaston was very angry,
indeed, and he told the overseer’s son that if anybody was to
blame it was his father. Mrs. Gaston, with her eyes full of

tears, agreed with her husband, and Lucien and Lillian, when

they found that Daddy Jake was really gone, refused to be
comforted. Everybody seemed to be dazed. As it was Satur-
day, and Saturday was a holiday, the negroes stood around
their quarters in little groups discussing the wonderful event.
Some of them went so far as to say that if Daddy Jake had
taken to the woods it was time for the rest of them to follow
suit; but this proposition was hooted:down by the more sensi-
ble among them.

Nevertheless, the excitement on the Gaston plantation ran
very high when it was discovered that a negro so trusted and
so trustworthy as Daddy Jake had actually run away; and it
was not until all the facts were known that the other negroes
became reconciled to Daddy Jake’s absence. What were the

facts? They were very simple, indeed; and yet, many lads ©

and lasses who read this may fail to fully comprehend them.
In the first place, the year in which Daddy Jake became a
fugitive was the year 1863, and there was a great deal of doubt
and confusion in the South at that time. The Conscription
Act and the Impressment Law were in force. Under the one,
nearly all the able-bodied men and boys were drafted into the
army; and under the other, all the corn and hay and horses
that the Confederacy needed were pressed into service. This



DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. 3

state of things came near causing a revolt in some of the
States, especially in Georgia, where the laws seemed to bear
most heavily. Something of this is to be found in the his-
tories of that period, but nothing approaching the real facts
has ever been published. After the Conscription Act was
_ passed the planters were compelled to accept the services of
such overseers as they could get, and the one whom Dr.
Gaston had employed lacked both experience and discretion.
He had never been trained to the business. He was the son
of a shoemaker, and he became an overseer merely to keep out
of the army. A majority of those who made overseeing their
business had gone to the war either as volunteers or substi-
tutes, and very few men capable of taking charge of a large
plantation were left behind.

At the same time overseers were a necessity on some of the
plantations. Many of the planters were either lawyers or
doctors, and these, if they had any practice at all, were com-
pelled to leave their farming interests to the care of agents;
there were other planters who had been reared in the belicf
that an overseer was necessary on a large plantation; so that,
for one cause and another, the overseer class was a pretty
large one. It was a very respectable class, too; for, under
ordinary circumstances, no person who was not known to be
trustworthy would be permitted to take charge of the interests
of a plantation, for these were as various and as important as
those of any other business.

But in 1863 it was a very hard matter to get a trustworthy
overseer; and Dr. Gaston, having a large practice as a physi-



4 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

cian, had hired the first person who applied for the place, with-
out waiting to make any inquiries about either his knowledge
or his character; and it turned out that his overseer was not
only utterly incompetent, but that he was something of a
rowdy besides. An experienced overseer would have known
that he was employed, not to exercise control over the house
servants, but to look after the farm-hands; but the new man
began business by ordering Daddy Jake to do various things
that were not in the line of his duty. Naturally, the old man,
who was something of a boss himself, resented this sort of
interference. A great many persons were of the opinion that
he had been spoiled by kind treatment; but this is doubtful.
He had been raised with the white péople from a little child,
and he was as proud in his way as he was faithful in all ways.
Under the circumstances, Daddy Jake did what other confi-
dential servants would have done; he ignored the commands
of the new overseer, and went about his business as usual.
This led to a quarrel—the overseer doing most of the quarrel-
ing. Daddy Jake was on his dignity, and the overseer was
angry. Finally, in his fury, he struck the old negro with a
strap which he was carrying across his shoulders. The blow
was a stinging one, and it was delivered full in Uncle Jake’s
face. For a moment the old negro was astonished. Then he
became furious. Seizing an ax-handle that happened to be
close to his hand, he brought it down upon the head of the
overseer with full force. There was a tremendous crash as
the blow fell, and the overseer went down as if he had been
struck by a pile-driver. He gave an awful groan, and trembled



DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. 5

a little in his limbs, and then lay perfectly still. Uncle Jake
was both dazed and frightened. He would have gone to his
master, but he remembered what he had heard about the law.
In those days a negro who struck a white man was tried for
his life, and if his guilt could be proven, he was either branded
with a hot iron and sold to a speculator, or he was hanged.

The certainty of these punishments had no doubt been
exaggerated by rumor, but even the rumor was enough to
frighten the negroes. Daddy Jake looked at the overseer a
moment, and then stooped and felt of him. He was motion-
less and, apparently, he had ceased to breathe. Then the old
negro went to his cabin, gathered up his blanket and clothes,
put some provisions in a little bag, and went off into the
woods. He seemed to be inno hurry. He walked with his
head bent, as if in deep thought. He appeared to understand
and appreciate the situation. A short time ago he was the
happy and trusted servant of a master and mistress who had
rarely given him an unkind word; now he was a fugitive—a
runaway. As he passed along by the garden palings he heard
two little children playing and prattling on the other side.
They were talking about him. He paused and listened.

“Daddy Jake likes me the best,’ Lucien was saying,
“because he tells me stories.”

“No,” said Lillian, ‘he likes me the best, ’cause he tells
me all the stories and gives me some ginger-cake, too.”

The old negro paused and looked through the fence at the
little children, and then he went on his way. But the young-
sters saw Daddy Jake, and went running after him.

i"



6 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

“iLes me eo, Uncle jJalkel” cued Licien, “le ime eo,
too!” cried Lillian. But Daddy Jake broke into a run and
left the children standing in the garden, crying.

It was not very long after this before the whole population



Be tee va
“ye Z

ae YG pl eee
vz

a
thy Fe

ad

“THE YOUNGSTERS SAW DADDY JAKE, AND WENT RUNNING AFTER HIM.”

knew that Daddy Jake had knocked the overseer down and
had taken to the woods. In fact, it was only a few minutes,
for some of the other negroes had seen him strike the overseer







DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. 7

and had seen the overseer fall, and they lost no time in rais-
ing the alarm. Fortunately the overseer was not seriously
hurt. He had received a blow severe enough to render him
unconscious for a few minutes,—but this was all; and he was
soon able to describe the fracas to Dr. Gaston, which he did
with considerable animation.

“And who told you to order Jake around?” the doctor
asked.

“Well, sir, I just thought I had .charge of the whole
crowd.”

“You were very much mistaken, then,” said Doctor Gas-
ton, sharply ; ‘‘and if I had seen you strike Jake with your
strap, I should have been tempted to take my buggy whip
and give you a dose of your own medicine.”

As a matter of fact, Doctor Gaston was very angry, and
he lost no time in giving the new overseer what the negroes
He paid him up and discharged

’

called his “‘ walking-papers.’
him on the spot, and it was not many days before everybody
on the Gaston plantation knew that the man had fallen into
the hands of the Conscription officers of the Confederacy, and
that he had been sent on to the front.

At the same time, as Mrs. Gaston herself remarked, this
fact, however gratifying it might be, did not bring Daddy
Jake back. He was gone, and his absence caused a great
deal of trouble on the plantation. It was found that half-a-
dozen negroes had to be detailed to do the work which he had
voluntarily taken upon himself — one to attend to the carriage-.
horses, another to look after the cows, another to feed the hogs



3 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

and sheep, and still others to look after the thousand and one
little things to be done about the ‘big house.” But not one
of them, nor all of them, filled Daddy Jake’s place.

Many and many a time Doctor Gaston walked up and
down the veranda wondering where the old negro was, and
Mrs. Gaston, sitting in her rocking-chair, looked down the
avenue day after day, half expecting to see Daddy Jake make
his appearance, hat in hand and with a broad grin on his face.
Some of the neighbors, hearing that Uncle Jake had become
a fugitive, wanted to get Bill Locke’s “ track-dogs” and run
him down, but Doctor Gaston and his wife would not hear to
this. They said that the old negro was n’t used to staying in
the woods, and that it would n’t be long before he would come
back home.

Doctor Gaston, although he was much troubled, looked at
the matter from a man’s point of view. Here was Daddy
Jake’s home; if he chose to come back, well and good; if he
did n’t, why, it could n’t be helped, and that was an end of the
matter. But Mrs. Gaston took a different view. Daddy Jake
had been raised with her father; he was an old family-servant;
he had known and loved her mother, who was dead; he had
nursed Mrs. Gaston herself when she was a baby; in short, he
was a fixture in the lady’s experience, and his absence worried
her not a little. She could not bear to think that the old negro
was out in the woods without food and without shelter. If
there was a thunderstorm at night, as there sometimes is in
the South during September, she could hardly sleep for think-
ing about the old negro. :





DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. 9

Thinking about him led Mrs. Gaston to talk about him
very often, especially to Lucien and Lillian, who had been in
the habit of running out to the kitchen while Daddy Jake was
eating his supper and begging him to tell a story. So far as
they were concerned, his absence was a personal loss. While
Uncle Jake was away they were not only deprived of a most
agreeable companion, but they could give no excuse for not
going to bed. They had no one to amuse them after supper,
and, as a consequence, their evenings were very dull. The
youngsters submitted to this for several days, expecting that
Daddy Jake would return, but in this they were disappointed.
They waited and waited for more than a week, and then they
began to show their impatience.

“T used to be afraid of runaways,” said Lillian one day,
“but I’m not afraid now, cause Daddy Jake is a runaway.”
Lillian was only six years old, but she had her own way of
looking at things. :

“Pshaw!” exclaimed Lucien, who was nine, and very
robust for his age; ‘I never was afraid of runaways. I know
mighty well they would n’t hurt me. There was old Uncle
Fed; he was a runaway when Papa bought him. Would he
hurt anybody ?”

“But there might be some bad ones,” said Lillian, ‘and you
know Lucinda says Uncle Fed is a real, sure-enough witch.”

“Lucinda!” exclaimed Lucien, scornfully. ‘What does
Lucinda know about witches? If one was to be seen she
would n’t stick her head out of the door to see it. She’d be
scared to death.”



to DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

“Yes, and so would anybody,” said Lillian, with an air of
conviction. ‘I know I would.”

“Well, of course,—a little girl,” explained Lucien. ‘Any
little girl would be afraid of a witch, but a great big double-
fisted woman like Lucinda ought to be ashamed of herself to
be afraid of witches, and that, too, when everybody knows
there are n’t any witches at all, except in the stories.”

“Well, I heard Daddy Jake telling about a witch that
turned herself into a black cat, and then into a big black wolf,”
said Lillian.

“Oh, that was in old stumes; said Eucien. “witen the
animals used to talk and go on like people. But you never
heard Daddy Jake say he saw a witch,—now, did you?”

“No,” said Lillian, somewhat doubtfully; “but I heard him
talking about them. I hope no witch will catch Daddy Jake.”

“ Pshaw!” exclaimed Lucien. ‘ Daddy Jake carried his
rabbit-foot with him, and you know no witch can bother him
as long as he has his rabbit-foot.”

“Well,” said Lillian, solemnly, “if he’s got his rabbit-foot
and can keep off the witches all night, he won’t come back
any more.”

“But he must come,” said Lucien. “I’m going after him.
I’m going down to the landing to-morrow, and I ’ll take the
boat and go down the river and bring him back.”

“Oh, may I go, too?” asked Lillian.

“Yes,” said Lucien loftily, “if you “Il help me get some
things out of the house and not say anything about what we
are going to do.”



DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. Il

Lillian was only too glad to pledge herself to secrecy, and
the next day found the two children busily preparing for their
journey in search of Daddy Jake.

The Gaston plantation lay along the Oconee River in Put-
nam County, not far from Roach’s Ferry. In fact, it lay on
both sides of the river, and, as the only method of communi-
cation was by means of a bateau, nearly everybody on the
plantation knew how to manage the boat. There was not an
hour during the day that the bateau was not in use. Lucien
and Lillian had been carried across hundreds of times, and
they were as much at home in the boat as they were in a
buggy. Lucien was too young to row, but he knew how to
guide the bateau with a paddle while others used the oars.

This fact gave him confidence, and the result was that the
two children quietly made their arrangements to go in search
of Daddy Jake. Lucien was the “ provider,” as he said, and
Lillian helped him to carry the things to the boat. They got
some meal-sacks, two old quilts, and a good supply of biscuits
and meat. Nobody meddled with them, for nobody knew
what their plans were, but some of the negroes remarked that
they were not only unusually quiet, but very busy —a state
of things that is looked upon by those who are acquainted
with the ways of children as a very bad sign, indeed.

The two youngsters worked pretty much all day, and they
worked hard; so that when night came they were both tired
and sleepy. They were ‘tired and sleepy, but they managed
to cover their supplies with the meal-sacks, and the next
morning they were up bright and early. They were up so



12 . DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

early, indeed, that they thought it was a very long time until
breakfast was ready; and, at last, when the bell rang, they
hurried to the table and ate ravenously, as became two
travelers about to set out on a voyage of adventure.

It was all they could do to keep their scheme from their





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Ter 2 f h wy
ce a 4 er, M « Ot a d
L wns t ae ae ny F
LLP
UBL Wie ae
gig Su eer
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“THE FIELD-HANDS WERE SINGING AS THEY PICKED THE OPENING COTTON.”

mother. Once Lillian was on the point of asking her some-
thing about it, but Lucien shook his head, and it was not long
before the two youngsters embarked on their journey. After
seating Lillian in the bateau, Lucien unfastened the chain from



DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. 13

the stake, threw it into the boat, and jumped in himself. Then,
as the clumsy affair drifted slowly with the current, he seized
one of the paddles, placed the blade against the bank, and
pushed the bateau out into the middle of the stream.

It was the beginning of a voyage of adventure, the end of
which could not be foretold; but the sun was shining brightly,
the mocking-birds were singing in the water-oaks, the black-
birds were whistling blithely in the reeds, and the children
were light-hearted and happy. They were going to find
Daddy Jake and fetch him back home, and not for a moment
did it occur to them that the old negro might have gone in a
different direction. It seemed somehow to those on the Gas-
ton plantation that whatever was good, or great, or wonderful
had its origin ‘down the river.” Rumor said that the biggest
crops were grown in that direction, and that there the negroes
were happiest. The river, indeed, seemed to flow to some far-
off country where everything was finer and more flourishing.
This was the idea of the negroes themselves, and it was natural
that Lucien and Lillian should be impressed with the same
belief. So they drifted down the river, confident that they
would find Daddy Jake. They had no other motive—no
other thought. They took no account of the hardships of a
voyage such as they had embarked on.

Lazily, almost reluctantly as it seemed, the boat floated down
the stream. At first, Lucien was inclined to use the broad oar,
but it appeared that when he paddled on one side the clumsy
boat tried to turn its head up stream on the other side, and
So, after a while, he dropped the oar in the bottom of the boat.

2





14 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

The September sun was sultry that morning, but, obeying
some impulse of the current, the boat drifted down the river in
the shade of the water-oaks and willows that lined the eastern
bank. On the western bank the Gaston plantation lay, and as
the boat floated lazily along the little voyagers could hear the
field-hands singing as they picked the opening cotton. The
song was strangely melodious, though the words were
ridiculous.

My dog ’s a ‘possum dog,
Here, Rattler! here!

He cross de creek upon a log,
Herve, Rattler! here! —

He run de ‘possum up a tree,
Here, Rattler! here!

He good enough fer you an’ me,
Flere, Rattler! here!

‘Kaze when it come his fat'nin’ time,
Heve, Rattler! here!

De ’possum eat de muscadine,
Herve, Rattler! here!

He eat till he kin skacely stan’,
Herve, Rattler! here!

An’ den we bake him in de pan,
flere, Rattler! here!





DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. 15

It was to the quaint melody of this song that the boat
rocked and drifted along. One of the negroes saw the chil-
dren and thought he knew them, and he called to them, but
received no reply; and this fact was so puzzling that he went
back and told the other negroes that there was some mistake
about the children, ‘Hf dey ‘da’ bin our chillun,” he said,







Y i My vi
i HY iy !
Hf

Mp iy a

y
Gy i

i

“*MAYBE,HE KNOWS WHERE DADDY JAKE IS,’ SAID LILLIAN,”

“dey ‘d’a’ hollered back at me, sho’.”” Whereupon, the field-
hands resumed their work and their song, and the boat, gliding
southward on the gently undulating current, was soon lost to
view.

To the children it seemed to be a very pleasant journey.
They had no thought of danger. The river was their familiar
friend. They had crossed and recrossed it hundreds of times.



16 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

They were as contented in the bateau as they would have been
in their mother’s room. The weather was warm, but on the
river and in the shade of the overhanging trees, the air was
cool and refreshing. And after a while the current grew
swifter, and the children, dipping their hands in the water,
laughed aloud.

Once, indeed, the bateau, in running over a long stretch of
shoals, was caught against a rock. An ordinary boat would
have foundered, but this boat, clumsy and deep-set, merely
obeyed the current. It struck the rock, recoiled, touched it
again, and then slowly turned around and pursued its course
down the stream. The shoals were noisy but harmless. The
water foamed and roared over the rocks, but the current was
deep enough to carry the bateau safely down. It was not
often that a boat took that course, but Lucien and Lillian had
no sense of fear. The roaring and foaming of the water
pleased them, and the rushing and whirling of the boat, as it
went dashing down the rapids, appeared to be only part of a
holiday frolic. After they had passed the shoals, the current
became swifter, and the old bateau was swept along at a rapid
rate. The trees on the river bank seemed to be running back
toward home, and the shadows on the water ran with them.

Sometimes the boat swept through long stretches of
meadow and marsh lands, and then the children were de-
lighted to see the sand-pipers and kill-dees running along the
margin of the water. The swallows, not yet flown southward,
skimmed along the river with quivering wing, and the king-
fishers displayed their shining plumage in the sun. Oncea



DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. 17

moccasin, fat and rusty, frightened by the unexpected appear-
ance of the young voyagers, dropped into the boat; but, before
Lucien could strike him with the unwieldy oar, he tumbled
overboard and disappeared. Then the youngsters ate their
dinner. It was a very dry dinner; but they ate it with a relish.
The crows, flying lazily over, regarded them curiously.

“TI reckon they want some,” said Lucien.

“Well, they can’t get mine,” said Lillian, “’cause I jest
about got enough for myself.”

They passed a white man who was sitting on the river
bank, with his coat off, fishing.

‘“Where under the sun did you chaps come from?” he
cried.

“Up the river,” replied Lucien.

“Where in the nation are you going ?”

“Down the river.”

“Maybe he knows where Daddy Jake is,” said Lillian.
ANS lavioa,

‘“Why, he would n't know Daddy Jake from a side of sole
leather,” exclaimed Lucien.

By this time the boat had drifted around a bend in the
river. ‘The man on the bank took off his hat with his thumb
and forefinger, rubbed his head with the other fingers, drove
away a swarm of mosquitoes, and muttered, ‘‘ Well, I ll be
switched!” Then he went on with his fishing.

Meanwhile the boat drifted steadily with the current.
Sometimes it seemed to the children that the boat stood still,
while the banks, the trees, and the fields moved by them like

2*



18 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

a double panorama. Queer-looking little birds peeped at them
from the bushes; fox-squirrels chattered at them from the
trees; green frogs greeted them by plunging into the water
with a squeak; turtles slid noiselessly off the banks at their
approach; a red fox that had come to the river to drink dis-
appeared like a shadow before the sun; and once a great white
crane rose in the air, flapping his wings heavily.

Altogether it was a very jolly journey, but after a while
Lillian began to get restless.

“Do you reckon Daddy Jake will be in the river when we
find him?” she asked.

Lucien himself was becoming somewhat tired, but he was
resolved to go right on. Indeed, he could not do otherwise.

“Why, who ever heard of such a thing?” he exclaimed.
‘What would Daddy Jake be doing in the water?”

“Well, how are we’s to find him?”

“Oh, we ’Il find him.”

“But I want to find him right now,” said Lillian, “and I
want to see Mamma, and Papa, and my dollies.”

“Well,” said Lucien, with unconscious humor, “if you
don’t want to go, you can get out and walk back home.” At
this, Lillian began to cry. ©

“Well,” said Lucien, ‘if Daddy Jake was over there in the
bushes and was to see you crying because you did n’t want to
go and find him, he ’d run off into the woods and nobody
would see him any more.”

Lillian stopped crying at once, and, as the afternoon wore
on, both children grew more cheerful; and even when twilight



DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. é 19

came, and after it the darkness, they were not very much
afraid. The loneliness —the sighing of the wind through the
trees, the rippling of the water against the sides of the boat,
the hooting of the big swamp-owl, the cry of the whippoorwill,
and the answer of its cousin, the chuck-will’s-widow —all
these things would have awed and frightened the children.
But, shining steadily in the evening sky, they saw the star
they always watched at home. It seemed to be brighter than
ever, this familiar star, and they hailed it as a friend and
fellow-traveler. They felt that home could n't be so far away,
for the star shone in its accustomed place, and this was a great
comfort.

After a while the night grew chilly, and then Lucien and
Lillian wrapped their quilts about them and cuddled down in
the bottom of the boat. Thousands of stars shone overhead,
and it seemed to the children that the old bateau, growing tired
of its journey, had stopped to rest; but it continued to drift
down the river.





“THE FIELD-HANDS DISCUSSED THE MATTER.”

CHAPTER II.

OU may be sure there was trouble on the Gaston place
when night came and the children did not return. They
were missed at dinner-time; but it frequently happened that
they went off with some of the plantation wagons, or with
some of the field-hands, and so nothing was thought of their
absence at noon; but when night fell and all the negroes had

20





DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. 2t

returned from their work, and there was still no sign of the
children, there was consternation in the big house and trouble
all over the plantation. The field-hands, returned from their
work, discussed the matter at the doors of their cabins and
manifested considerable anxiety.

At first the house-servants were sent scurrying about the
place hunting for the truants. Then other negroes were
pressed into service, until, finally, every negro on the place
was engaged in the search, and torches could be seen bobbing
up and down in all parts of the plantation. The negroes called
and called, filling the air with their musical halloos, but there
was no reply save from the startled birds, or from the dogs,
who seemed to take it for granted that everybody was engaged
in a grand ’possum hunt and added the strength of their own
voices to the general clamor.

While all this was going on, Mrs. Gaston was pacing up
and down the long veranda wringing her hands in an agony
of grief. There was but one thought in her mind—the vey,
the RIVER! Her husband in the midst of his own grief tried
to console her, but he could not. He had almost as much as
he could do to control himself, and there was in his own mind
—the RIVER!

The search on the plantation and in its vicinity went on until
nearly nine o'clock. About that time Big Sam, one of the
plough-hands, who was also a famous fisherman, came run-
ning to the house with a frightened face.

““Marster,” he exclaimed, “de boat gone—she done
gone!”



22 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

“ Oh, I knew it!” exclaimed Mrs. Gaston—‘ the river, the
river |”

“Well!” said Dr. Gaston, ‘‘the boat must be found. Blow
the horn.”

Big Sam seized the dinner-horn and blew a blast that
startled the echoes for miles around. The negroes understood
this to be a signal to return, and most of them thought that the
children had been found, so they came back laughing and
singing and went to the big house to see the children.

‘“Wh’abouts you fine um, marster ?” asked the foreman.

“They have n’t been found, Jim,” said Dr. Gaston. ‘“ Big
Sam says that the boat is gone from the landing, and that boat
must be found to-night.”

‘“‘Marster,”’ said a negro, coming forward out of the group,
‘““T seed a boat gwine down stream dis mornin’. I wuz way
up on de hill—” :

‘“And you did n't come and tell me?” asked Dr. Gaston in
a severe tone.

“Well, suh, I hollered at um, an’ dey ain’t make no answer,
an’ den it look like ter me’t wuz dem two Ransome boys. Hit
mos’ drap out’n my min’. An’ den you know, suh, our chillun
ain’t never had no doin’s like dat—gittin’ in de boat by dey
own-alone se’f an’ sailin’ off dat a-way.”

“Well,” said Dr. Gaston, ‘the boat must be found. The
children are in it. Where can we get another boat?”

‘“T got one, suh,” said Big Sam.

“Me, too, marster,” said another negro.

“Then get them both, and be quick about it!”



DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. 23

‘‘Ah-yi, suh,” was the response, and ina moment the group
was scattered, and Big Sam could be heard giving orders in a
loud and an energetic tone of voice. For once he was in his
element. He could be foreman on the Oconee if he could n't
in the cotton-patch. He knew every nook and cranny of the
river for miles up and down; he had his fish-baskets sunk in
many places, and the overhanging limbs of many a tree bore
the marks of the lines of his set-hooks. So for once he ap- .

pointed himself foreman, and took charge of affairs. He and
~ Sandy Bill (so-called owing to the peculiar color of his hair)
soon had their boats at the landing. The other negroes were
assembled there, and the most of them had torches.

‘“‘ Marster,” said Big Sam, “you git in my boat, an’ let little
Willyum come fer ter hol’ de torch. Jesse, you git in dar wid
Sandy Bill. Fling a armful er light’ood in bofe boats, boys,
kaze we got ter have a light, and dey ain’t no tellin’ how fur
we gwine.”

The fat pine was thrown in, everything made ready, and
then the boats started. With one sweep of his broad paddle,
Big Sam sent his boat into the middle of the stream, and,
managed by his strong and willing arms, the clumsy old
bateau became a thing of life. Sandy Bill was not far behind
him.

The-negroes used only one paddle in rowing, and each sat
in the stern of his boat, using the rough but effective oar first
on one side and then the other.

From a window, Mrs. Gaston watched the boats as they
went speeding down the river. Byher side was Charity, the cook.



24 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

“Ts n't it terrible!’ she exclaimed, as the boats passed out
of sight. ‘Oh, what shall I do?”

‘°T would be mighty bad, Mist’iss, ef dem chillun wuz
los’; but dey ain’t no mo’ Jos’ dan I is, an’ I’m a-standin’ right
yer in de cornder by dish yer cheer.”

‘Not lost! Why, of course they are lost. Oh, my darling
little children |”



‘““No’m, dey ain't no mo’ los’ dan you is. Dey tuck dat
boat dis mornin’, an’ dey went atter ole man Jake—dat’s whar
dey er gone. Dey ain’t gone nowhar else. Dey er in dat
boat right now; dey may be asleep, but dey erin dar. Ain't
I year um talkin’ yistiddy wid my own years? Ain't I year
dat ar Marse Lucien boy ’low ter he sister dat he gwine go
fetch ole man Jake back? Ain’t I miss a whole can full er
biscuits? Ain’t I miss two er dem pies w’at I lef’ out dar in
de kitchen? Ain’t I miss a great big hunk er light-bread ?



DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. 25

An’ who gwine dast ter take um less’n it’s dem ar chillun?
Dey don’t fool me, mon. £’m one er de oldest rats in de barn
—T] is dat!”

Charity’s tone was emphatic and energetic. She was so
confident that her theory was the right one that she succeeded
in quieting her mistress somewhat.

‘“An’ mo’ ’n dat,” she went on, seeing the effect of her
remarks, ‘dem chillun ‘ll come home yer all safe an’ soun’.
Ef Marster an’ dem niggers don’t fetch um back, dey ’Il come
deyse’f; an’. old man Jake ‘ll come wid um. You min’
wat I tell you. You go an’ go ter bed, honey, an’ don’t pester
yo'sef bout dem chillun. I'll set up yer in de cornder an’
nod, an’ keep my eyes on wat ’s gwine on outside.”

But Mrs. Gaston refused to go to bed. She went to the
window, and away down the river she could see the red light
of the torches projected against the fog. It seemed as if it
were standing still, and the mother’s heart sank within her at
the thought. Perhaps they had found the boat— empty!
This and a thousand other cruel suggestions racked her
brain.

But the boats were not standing still; they were moving
down the river as rapidly as four of the stoutest arms to be
found in the county could drive them. The pine torches lit
up both banks perfectly. The negroes rowed in silence a mile
or more, when Big Sam said:

‘“Marster, kin we sing some?”

‘Does it seem to be much of a singing matter, Sam?” Dr.
Gaston asked, grimly.

3



26 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

‘No, suh, it don't; but singin’ he’ps ‘long might’ly wen
you workin’, mo’ speshually ef you er doin’ de kind er work
whar you kin sorter hit a lick wid de chune —kinder keepin’
time, like.” :

Dr. Gaston said nothing, and big Sam went on:

“Sides dat, marster, we-all useter sing ter dem chillun,
an’ dey knows our holler so well dat I boun’ you ef dey wuz
ter year us Singin’ an’ gwine on, dey ‘d holler back.”

“Well,” said Dr. Gaston, struck by the suggestion,
Sine

‘“ Bill,” said Big Sam to the negro in the other boat,
‘watch out for me; I’m gwine away.” —

“You ‘ll year fum me wen you git whar you gwine,”
Sandy Bill replied. 7

With that Big Sam struck up a song. His voice was clear
and strong, and he sang with a will.

Oh, Miss Malindy, you er lots too sweet for me;
I cannot come to see you

Ontil my time is free —
Oh, den I ’ll come ter see you,

An’ take you on my knee.

Oh, Miss Malindy, now don’t you go away;
I cannot come to see you

Ontil some yuther day —
Oh, den I ’ll come ter see you —

Oh, den I ’Il come ter stay.



DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. 27

Oh, Miss Malindy, you is my only one;
I cannot come ter see you

Ontil de day is done —
Oh, den I ’ll come ter see you,

And we ’ll have a little fun.

Oh, Miss Malindy, my heart belongs ter you;
I cannot come ter see you

Ontil my work is thoo’.
Oh, den I ’Il come ter see you,

I ’ll come in my canoe.

The words of the song, foolish and trivial as they are,
do not give the faintest idea of the melody to which tt was
sung. The other negroes joined in, and the tremulous tenor
of little Willyum was especially effective. The deep dark
woods on either side seemed to catch up and echo back the
plaintive strain. To a spectator on the bank, the scene must
have been an uncanny one—the song with its heart-break-
ing melody, the glistening arms and faces of the two gigantic
blacks, the flaring torches, flinging their reflections on the
swirling waters, the great gulfs of darkness beyond — all
these must have been very impressive. But these things did
not occur to those in the boats, least of all to Dr. Gaston. In
the minds of all there was but one thought—the children.

The negroes rowed on, keeping time to their songs.
Their arms appeared to be as tireless as machinery that has
the impulse of steam. Finally Big Sam’s boat grounded.



28 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

‘Hol on dar, Bill!” he shouted. ‘‘ Watch out!” He
took the torch from the little negro and held it over his
head, and then behind him, peering into the darkness
beyond. Then he laughed.

“De Lord he’p my soul!” he exclaimed; ‘‘I done clean
fergit ‘bout Moccasin Shoals! Back yo’ boat, Bill.’ Suit-
ing the action to the word, he backed his own, and they
were soon away from the shoals.

‘‘ Now, den,” he said to Bill, “git yo’ boat in line wid
mine, an’ hol’ yo’ paddle in yo’ lap.” Then the boats,
caught by the current, moved toward the shoals, and one
after the other touched a rock, turned completely around,
and went safely down the rapids, just as the children’s boat
had done in the forenoon. Once over the shoals, Big Sam
and Sandy Bill resumed their oars and their songs, and
sent the boats along at a rapid rate.

A man, sitting on the river bank, heard them coming, and
put out his torch by covering it with sand. He crouched behind
the bushes and watched them go by. After they had passed,
he straightened himself, and remarked:

“Well, I ll be switched!” Then he relighted his torch,
and went on with his fishing. It was the same man that
Lucien and Lillian had seen.

The boats went on and on. With brief intervals the negroes
rowed all night long, but Dr. Gaston found no trace of his
children. In sheer desperation, however, he kept on. The
sun rose, and the negroes were still rowing. At nine o'clock
in the morning the boats entered Ross’s mill-pond. This Dr.



DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. 29

Gaston knew was the end of his journey. If the boat had
drifted into this pond, and been carried over the dam, the



THE MILLER AND HIS CHILDREN,

children were either drowned or crushed on the rocks below.
If their boat had not entered the pond, then they had been
rescued the day before by some one living near the river.

Cu



390 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

It was with a heavy heart that Dr. Gaston landed. And
yet there were no signs of a tragedy anywhere near. John
Cosby, the miller, fat and hearty, stood in the door of the mill,
his arms akimbo, and watched the boats curiously. His chil-
dren were playing near. A file of geese was marching down to
the water, and a flock of pigeons was sailing overhead, taking
their morning exercise. Everything seemed to be peaceful
and serene. As he passed the dam on his way to the mill,
Dr. Gaston saw that there was a heavy head of water, but
possibly not enough to carry a large bateau over; still —
the children were gone!

The puzzled look on the miller’s face disappeared as Dr.
Gaston approached. !

Well; the eractous soodness ene exclaimed. i! VV hy.
howdy, Doc.— howdy! Why, I’m right down glad to see
you. Whichever an’ whichaway did you come?”

‘My little children are lost,” said Dr. Gaston, shaking the
miller’s hand. The jolly smile on John Cosby’s face disap-
peared as suddenly as if it had been wiped out with a sponge.

“Well, now, that ’s too bad—too bad,” he exclaimed,
looking at his own rosy-cheeked little ones standing near.

“ They were in a bateau,” said Dr. Gaston, “and I thought
maybe they might have drifted down here and over the mill-
dam.”

The miller’s jolly smile appeared again. ‘Oh, no, Doc.—
no, no! Whichever an’ whichaway they went, they never went
over that dam. In time of a freshet, the thing might be did;
but not now. Oh, no! Ef it lies betwixt goin’ over that



DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. 3!

dam an’ bein’ safe, them babies is jest as safe an’ soun’ as
mine is.”

“T think,” said Dr. Gaston, “ that they started out to hunt
Jake, my carriage-driver, who has run away.”

‘Jake run away!” exclaimed Mr. Cosby, growing very
red in the face. ‘“ Why, the impident scoundull! Hit ain’t
been three days sence the ole rascal wuz here. He come an’
‘lowed that some of your wagons was a-campin’ out about two
mile from here, an’ he got a bushel of meal, an’ said that if you
did n’t pay me the money down I could take it out in physic.
The impident ole scoundull! An’ he was jest as ’umble-come-
tumble as you please — a-bowin’ an’ a-scrapin’, an’ a-howdy-
doin’.” |

But the old miller’s indignation cooled somewhat when Dr.
Gaston briefly told him of the incident which caused the old
negro to run away.

“Hit sorter sticks in my gizzard,” he remarked, “ when I
hear tell of a nigger hittin’ a white man; but I don’t blame
Jake much.”

“ And now,” said Dr. Gaston, “I want to ask your advice.
You are a level-headed man, and I want to know what you
think. The children got in the boat, and came down the
river. There is no doubt in my mind that they started on a
wild-goose chase after Jake; but they are not on the river now,
nor is the boat on the river. How do you account for that ?”

“Well, Doc., if you want my naked beliefs about it, I'll
give ’em to you, fa’r an’ squar’. It ’s my beliefs that them
_ youngsters have run up agin old Jake somewhar up the river,



32 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

an’ that they are jest as safe an’ soun’ as youis. Them’s my
beliefs.”

‘But what has become of the boat ?”

“Well, I'll tell you. Old Jake is jest as cunning as any
other nigger. He took an’ took the youngsters out, an’ arter-
wards he drawed the boat out on dry land. He rightly thought
there would be pursuit, an’ he did n’t mean to be ketched.”

“Then what would you advise me to do?” asked Dr.
Gaston.

The old man scratched his head.

“Well, Doc., I’m a-talkin’ in the dark, but it ’s my beliefs
them youngsters 'Il be at home before you can get there to
save your life. Jake may not be there, but if he’s found the
boy an’ gal, he ’Il carry em safe home. Now you mind what
I tell you.”

Dr. Gaston’s anxiety was too great to permit him to pu
much confidence in the old miller’s prediction. What he said
seemed reasonable enough, but a thousand terrible doubts had
possession of the father’s mind. He hardly dared go home
without the children. He paced up and down before the mill, a
most miserable man. He knew not where to go or what to do.

Mr. Cosby, the miller, watched him awhile and shook his
head. “If Doc. don’t find them youngsters,” he said to him-
self, ‘he ll go plum deestracted.”. But he said aloud:

‘Well, Doc., you an’ the niggers must have a breathing-
spell. We ’ll go up to the house an’ see ef we can’t find some-
thin’ to eat in the cubberd, an’ arterwards, in the time you are
restin’, we ‘ll talk about findin’ the youngsters. If there ’s any



DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. 33

needcessity, I Il go with you. My son John can run the mill
e’en about as good asI can. We ’ll go up yan to Squire
Ross’s an’ git a horse or two, an’ we ’Il scour the country on
both sides of the river. But you ve got to have a snack of
somethin’ to eat, an’ you've got to take a rest. Human natur’
can’t stand the strain.”

Torn as he was by grief and anxiety, Dr. Gaston knew this
was good advice. He gratefully accepted John Cosby’s invi-
tation to breakfast, as well as his offer to aid in the search for
the lost children. After Dr. Gaston had eaten, he sat on the
miller’s porch and tried to collect his thoughts so as to be able
to form some plan of search. While the two men were talk-
ing, they heard Big Sam burst out laughing. He laughed so
loud and heartily that Mr. Cosby grew angry, and went into
the back yard to see what the fun was about. In his heart the
miller thought the negroes were laughing at the food his wife
had set before them, and he was properly indignant.

‘Well, well,” said he, “ what’s this I hear? Two high-fed
niggers a-laughin’ beca’se their master’s little ones are lost and
gone! And has it come to this? A purty pass, a mighty
purty pass!” Both the negroes grew very serious at this.

‘Mars’ John, we-all was des projickin’ wid one an’er. You
know how niggers is wen dey git nuff ter eat. Dey feel so
good dey ’bleege ter holler.”

Mr. Cosby sighed, and turned away. ‘‘ Well,” said he, “I
hope niggers ’s got souls, but I know right p’int-blank that
they ain’t got no hearts.”

Now, what was Big Sam laughing at?



34 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

He was laughing because he had found out where Lucien
and Lillian were. How did he find out? In the simplest
manner imaginable. Sandy Bill and Big Sam were sitting in
Mr. Cosby’s back yard eating their breakfast, while little Will-
yum was eating his in the kitchen. It was the first time the
two older negroes had had an opportunity of talking together
since they started from home the day before.

“Sam,” said Sandy Bill, ‘did you see whar de chillun
landed w’en we come ‘long des a’ter sun-up dis mornin’ ?”

“Dat I did n’t,’” said Sam, wiping his mouth with the back
of his hand —‘“‘ dat I did n’t, an’ ef I had I’d a hollered out ter
marster.” ;

“Dat w’at I wuz feared-un,” said Sandy Bill.

‘Feared er what?” asked Big Sam.

“Feared you ’d holler at marster ef you seed whar a)
landed. Dat how come J ter run foul er yo’ boat.”

‘Look yer, nigger man, you ain’t done gone 'stracted, isyou?”

“Shoo, chile! don’t talk ter me ’bout gwine ’stracted. I
got ez much sense ez Ole Zip Coon.”

“Den why n’t you tell marster? Ain’t you done see how.
he troubled in he min’ ?” 3

‘“T done see dat, en it make me feel bad; but ter folks got
trouble, too, lots wuss’n marster.”’

“Is dey los’ der chillun ?”

“Yes—Lord! ary done los’ eve’ybody. But marster ain’t
los’ no chillun yit.”

“Den wat we doin’ way down yer ?” asked Big Sam in an
angry tone.



DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. BS

‘‘Le’me tell you,” said Sandy Bill, laying his hand on Big
Sam’s shoulder; ‘“‘le’me tell you. Right cross dar fum whar
I run foul er yo’ boat is de biggest cane-brake in all creation.”



“AN’ OLE MAN JAKE, HE DAR TOO.”

“T know ’im,” said Big Sam. “ Dey calls ’im Hudson’s
cane-brake.”

‘Now you talkin’,” said Sandy Bill. “Well, ef you go dar
you ‘Il fin’ right in de middle er dat cane-brake a heap er nig-
gers dat you got ’quaintance wid — Randall Spivey, an’ Crazy



36 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

Sue, an’ Cupid Mitchell, an’ Isaiah Little — af er all dar; an’
ole man Jake, he dar too.”

‘Look yer, nigger,” Sam exclaimed, “ how you know?”

‘“T sent im dar. He come by me in de fiel’ an’ tole me he
done kilt de overseer, an’ I up an’ tell ’im, I did, ‘ Make fer
Hudson’s cane-brake,’ an’ dar.’s right whar he went.”

It was at this point that Big Sam’s hearty laughter attracted
the attention of Dr. Gaston and Mr. Cosby.

‘“Now, den,” said Sandy Bill, after the miller had rebuked
them and returned to the other side of the house, “ now, den,
ef I ’d’a’ showed marster whar dem chillun landed, en tole ‘im
whar dey wuz, he ’d ’a’ gone ’cross dar, en seed dem niggers,
an’ by dis time nex’ week ole Bill Locke’s nigger-dogs would
a’ done run um all in jail. You know how marster is. He
think kaze 4e treat his niggers right dat eve’ybody else treat
der’n des dat a-way. But don’t you worry ’bout dem chillun.”

Was it possible for Sandy Bill to be mistaken ?



CHAPTER III.

UCIEN and Lillian, cuddled together in the bottom of

their boat, were soon fast asleep. In dreams of home
their loneliness and their troubles were all forgotten. Some-
times in the starlight, sometimes in the dark shadows of the
overhanging trees, the boat drifted on. At last, toward morn-
ing, it was caught in an eddy and carried nearer the bank,
where the current was almost imperceptible. Here the clumsy
old bateau rocked and swung, sometimes going lazily forward,
and then as lazily floating back again.

As the night faded away into the dim gray of morning, the
bushes above the boat were thrust softly aside, and a black
face looked down upon the children. Then the black face dis-
appeared as suddenly as it came. After a while it appeared
again. It was not an attractive face. In the dim light it
seemed to look down on the sleeping children with a leer that
was almost hideous. It was the face of a woman. Around
her head was a faded red handkerchief, tied in a fantastic
fashion, and as much of her dress as could be seen was ragged,
dirty, and greasy. She was not pleasant to look upon, but the
children slept on unconscious of her presence.

Presently the woman came nearer. On the lower bank a

37



38 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

freshet had deposited a great heap of sand, which was now dry
and soft. The woman sat down on this, hugging her knees
with her arms, and gazed at the sleeping children long and
earnestly. Then she looked up and down the river, but noth-
ing was to be seen for the fog that lay on the water. She
shook her head and muttered:

“Hit ’s pizen down yer fer dem babies. Yit how I gwine
git um out er dar?”

She caught hold of the boat, turned it around, and, by
means of the chain, drew it partially on the sand-bank. Then
She lifted Lillian from the boat, wrapping the quilt closer about
the child, carried her up the bank, and laid her beneath the
trees where no dew had fallen. Returning, she lifted Lucien
and placed him beside his sister. But the change aroused
him. He raised himself on his elbow and rubbed his eyes.
The negro woman, apparently by force of habit, slipped behind
a tree.

“Where am I?” Lucien exclaimed, looking around in
something of a fright. He caught sight of the frazzled skirt
of the woman’s dress. ‘‘ Who is there behind that tree?” he
cried.

‘Nobody but me, honey—nobody ner nothin’ but po’ ole
Crazy Sue. Don’t be skeerd er me. I ain’t nigh ez bad ez I
looks ter be.”

It was now broad daylight, and Lucien could see that the
hideous ugliness of the woman was caused by a burn on the
side of her face and neck.

“Was n’t I in a boat?”

0



DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. 39

“Yes, honey; I brung you up yer fer ter keep de fog fum
pizenin’ you.”

‘“T dreamed the Bad Man had me,” said Lucien, shivering
at the bare recollection.

‘No, honey; ’t want nobody ner nothin’ but po’ ole Crazy
Sue. De boat down dar on de sand-bank, an’ yo’ little sissy
layin’ dar soun’ asleep. Whar in de name er goodness wuz
you-all gwine, honey ?” asked Crazy Sue, coming nearer.

“We were going down fhe river hunting for Daddy Jake.
He’s arunaway now. I reckon we ’ll find him after a while.”

“Ts you-all Marse Doc. Gaston’ chillun?” asked Crazy
Sue, with some show of eagerness.

“Why, of course we are,” said Lucien.

Crazy Sue’s eyes fairly danced with joy. She clasped her
hands together and exclaimed: -

“Lord, honey, I could shout,—I could des holler and
shout; but I ain’t gwine do it. You stay right dar by yo’
little sissy till I come back; I want ter run an’ make some-
body feel good. Now, don’t you move, honey. Stay right dar.”

With that Crazy Sue disappeared in the bushes. Lucien
kept very still. In the first place, he was more than half
frightened by the strangeness of his surroundings, and, in the
second place, he was afraid his little sister would wake and
begin to cry. He felt like crying a little himself, for he knew
he was many miles from home, and he felt very cold and un-
comfortable. Indeed, he felt very lonely and miserable; but
just when he was about to cry and call Daddy Jake, he heard
voices near him, Crazy Sue came toward him in a half-trot,



40 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

and behind her—close behind her—was Daddy Jake, his face
wreathed in smiles and his eyes swimming in tears. Lucien
saw him and rushed toward him, and the old man stooped and
hugged the boy to his black bosom.



“LUCIEN SAW HIM AND RUSHED TOWARD HIM.”

‘Why, honey,” he exclaimed, ‘‘ whar de name er goodness
you come f'um? Bless you! ef my eyes wuz sore de sight un
you would make um well. How you know whar yo’ Daddy
Jake is?”

‘Me and sister started out to hunt you,” said Lucien, whim-
pering a little, now that he had nothing to whimper for, ‘and



DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. AI

I think you are mighty mean to run off and leave us-all at
home.”

‘“Now you talkin’; honey,” said Daddy Jake, laughing in

his old fashion. “I boun’ I’m de meanes’ ole nigger in de
Nunited State. Vit, ef I’d’a’ know’d you wuz gwine ter foller
me up so close, I ’°d’a’ fotch you wid me, dat I would! An’
dar ’s little Missy,” he exclaimed, leaning over the little girl,
‘fan’ she ’s a-sleepin’ des ez natchul ez ef she wuz in her bed
at home. What I tell you-all?” he went on, turning to a
group of negroes that had followed him,— Randall, Cupid,
Isaiah, and others,— “ What I tell you-all? Ain’t I done bin’
an’ gone an’ tole you dat deze chillun wuz de out-doin’est
chillun on de top-side er de roun’ worl’ ?”

The negroes—runaways all—laughed and looked pleased,
and Crazy Sue fairly danced. They made so much fuss that
they woke Lillian, and when she saw Daddy Jake she gave
one little cry and leaped in his arms. This made Crazy Sue
dance again, and she would have kept it up for a long time,
but Randall suggested to Daddy Jake that the boat ought to
be hauled ashore and hidden in the bushes. Crazy Sue stayed
with the children while the negro men went after the boat.
They hauled it up the bank by the chain, and then they lifted
and carried it several hundred yards away from the river, and
hid it in the thick bushes and grass...

‘“Now,” said Daddy Jake, when they had returned to where
they left the children, “we got ter git away fum yer. Dey
-ain’t no tellin’ w’at gwine ter happen. Ef deze yer chillun kin
slip up on us dis away w’at kin a grown man do?”



*

42 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

The old man intended this as a joke, but the others took
him at his word, and were moving off. ‘‘ Wait!” he exclaimed.
“De chillun bleeze ter go whar I go. Sue, you pick up little
Missy dar, an’ I ’Il play hoss fer dish yer chap.”

Crazy Sue lifted Lillian in her arms, Daddy Jake stooped
so that Lucien could climb up on his back, and then all took
up their march for the middle of Hudson’s cane-brake. Randall
brought up the rear in order, as he said, to “stop up de holes.”

It was a narrow, slippery, and winding path in which the
negroes trod—a path that a white man would have found
difficult to follow. It seemed to lead in all directions ; but,
finally, it stopped on a knoll high and dry above the surround-
ing swamp. A fire was burning brightly, and the smell of fry-
ing meat was in the air. On this knoll the runaway negroes
had made their camp, and for safety they could not have
selected a better place.

It was not long before Crazy Sue had warmed some break-
fast for the children. The negroes had brought the food they
found in the boat, and Crazy Sue put some of the biscuits in a
tin bucket, hung the bucket on a stick, and held it over the fire.
Then she gave them some bacon that had been broiled on a
stone, and altogether they made a hearty breakfast.

During the morning most of the negro men stayed in the
cane-brake, some nodding and some patching their clothes,
which were already full of patches. But after dinner, a feast
of broiled fish, roasted sweet potatoes, and ash-cake, they all
went away, leaving Crazy Sue to take care of the children.
After the men had all gone, the woman sat with her head



DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. 43

covered with her arms. She sat thus for a long time.
After a while Lucien went to her and put his hand on_ her
shoulder.

‘“What ’s the matter?” he asked.



POOR OLD SUE TELLS HER STORY,

‘Nothin’, honey; I wuz des a-settin’ yer a-studyin’ an’
a-studyin’. Lots er times I gits took dat a-way.”

‘What are you studying about?” said Lucien.

“Bout folks. I wuz des a-studyin’ ’bout folks, an’ ’bout
how come I whar I is, w’en I oughter be somers else. W/’en.
I set down dis a-way, I gits dat turrified in de min’ dat I can’t,



44 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

stay on de groun’ sca’cely. Look like I want ter rise up in de
elements an’ fly.”

‘What made you run away?” Lucien asked with some
curiosity. ae

‘Well, you know, honey,” said Crazy Sue, after a pause,
‘‘my marster ain’t nigh ez good ter his niggers ez yo’ pa is
ter his’n. °T ain’t dat my marster is any mo’ strick, but look
like hit fret im ef he see one er his niggers settin’ down any-
wheres. Well, one time, long time ago, I had two babies, an’
dey wuz twins, an’ dey wuz des ’bout ez likely little niggers ez
you ever did see. De w’ite folks had me at de house doin’ de .
washin’ so I could be where I kin nurse de babies. One time
I wuz settin’ in my house nursin’ un*um, an’ while I settin’ dar
I went fast ter sleep. How long I sot dar ’sleep, de Lord only
knows, but w’en I woked. up, marster wuz stan’in’ in de do’,
watchin’ me. He ain’t say nothin’, yit I knowed dat man wuz
mad. He des turn on his heel an’ walk away. I let you know
I put dem babies down an’ hustled out er dat house mighty
quick.

“Well, sir, dat night de foreman come ’roun’ an’ tole me
dat I mus’ go ter de fiel’ de nex’ mornin’. Soon ez he say dat,
I up an’ went ter de big house an’ ax marster w’at I gwine do
wid de babies ef I went ter de fiel’.. He stood an’ look at me,
he did, an’ den he writ a note out er his pocket-book, an’ tol’
me ter han’ it ter de overseer. Dat w’at I done dat ve’y night,
an’ de overseer, he took an’ read de note, an’ den he up an’
say dat I mus’ go wid de hoe-han’s, way over ter de two-mile
place.



DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. 45

“JT went, kaze I bleeze ter go; yit all day long, whiles I
wuz hoein’ I kin year dem babies cryin’. Look like sometimes
‘dey wuz right at me, an’ den ag’in look like dey wuz way off
yander. I kep’ on a-goin’ an’ I kep’ on a-hoein’, an’ de babies
kep’ on a-famishin’. Dey des fade away, an’ bimeby dey died,
bofe un um on de same day. On dat day I had a fit an’ fell in
de fier, an’ dat how come I burnt up so.

‘‘Look like,” said the woman, marking on the found with
her bony forefinger— “look like I kin year dem babies cryin’
yit, an’ dat de reason folks call me Crazy Sue, kaze I kin year
um cryin’ an’ yuther folks can’t. I’m mighty glad dey can't,
too, kaze it ’ud break der heart.”

“Why did n't you come and tell Papa about it?” said
Lucien, indignantly.

“Ah, Lord, honey!” exclaimed Crazy Sue, “‘yo’ pa is a
mighty good man, an’ a mighty good doctor, but he ain’t got
no medicine w’at could ’a’ kyored me an’ my marster.”

In a little while Daddy Jake put in an appearance, and the
children soon forgot Crazy Sue’s troubles, and began to think
about going home.

“Daddy Jake,” said Lucien, ‘‘ when are you going to take
us back home ?”

‘“T want to go right now,” said Lillian.

Daddy Jake scratched his head and thought the matter
over.

‘Dey ain’t no use talkin’,” said he, ‘I got ter carry you
back-an’ set you down in sight er de house, but how I gwine
do it an’ not git kotched? Dat w’at troublin’ me.”



46 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

“Why, Papa ain’t mad,” said Lucien. “I heard him tell
that mean old overseer he had a great mind to take his buggy

whip to him for hitting you.”

“Ain't dat man dead?” exclaimed Daddy Jake in amaze-
ment.

“No, he ain’t,” said Lucien. ‘“ Papa drove him off the
place.”

“Well, I be blest!” said the old man with a chuckle.
“ W’at kinder head you reckon dat w'ite man got ?— Honey,”
he went on, growing serious again, ‘‘is you skoly sho dat man
ain’t dead ?”’ :

“Did n't I see him after you went away? Did n't I hear
Papa tell him to go away? Did n't I hear Papa tell Mamma
he wished you had broken his neck? Did n’t I hear Papa tell
Mamma that you were a fool for running away?” Lucien
flung these questions at Daddy, Jake with an emphasis that
left nothing to be desired,

“Well,” said Daddy Jake, “dat mus’ be so, an’ dat bein’
de case, we ’Il des start in de mornin’ an’ git home ter supper.
We Il go over yander ter Marse Meredy Ingram’s an’ borry
his carriage an’ go home in style. I boun’ you, dey ’Il all be
glad to see us.”

Daddy Jake was happy once more. A great burden had
been taken from his mind. The other negroes when they
came in toward night seemed to be happy, too, because the
old man could go back home; and there was not one but
would have swapped places with him. Randall was the last
to come, and he brought a big fat chicken.



DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. 47

“TI wuz comin’ ‘long cross de woods des now,” he said,
winking his eye and shaking his head at Daddy Jake, ‘an’,
bless gracious, dis chicken flew’d right in my han’. I say ter
myse’f, I did, ‘Ole lady, you mus’ know we got comp’ny at
our house,’ an’ den I clamped down on ’er, an’ yer she is.
Now, ‘bout dark, I ‘ll take ’er up yander an’ make Marse
Ingram’s cook fry ‘er brown fer deze chillun, an’ I ’Il make ’er
gimme some milk.”

Crazy Sue took the chicken, which had already been killed,
wet its feathers thoroughly, rolled it around in the hot embers,
and then proceeded to pick and clean it.

Randall’s programme was carried out to the letter. Mr.
Meredith Ingram’s cook fried the chicken for him and put in
some hot biscuit for good measure, and the milker gave him
some fresh milk, which she said would not be missed.

The children had a good supper, and they would have gone
to sleep directly afterward, but the thought of going home with
Daddy Jake kept them awake. Randall managed to tell
Daddy Jake, out of hearing of the children, that Dr. Gaston
and some of his negroes had been seen at Ross’s mill that
morning.

“Well,” said Daddy Jake, ‘I bleeze ter beat marster home.
Ef he go back dar widout de chillun, my mistiss ‘ll drap right
dead on de flo.” This was his only comment.

Around the fire the negroes laughed and joked, and told
their adventures. Lillian felt comfortable and happy, and as
for Lucien, he felt himself a hero. He had found Daddy Jake,
and now he was going to carry him back home.



48 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

Once, when there was a lull in the talk, Lillian asked why
the frogs made so much fuss.

“T speck it’s kaze dey er mad wid Mr. Rabbit,” said Crazy
Sue. ‘‘ Dey er tryin’ der best ter drive im outen de swamp.”

“What are they mad with the Rabbit for?” asked Lucien,
thinking there might be a story in the explanation.

“Hit ’s one er dem ole-time fusses,” said Crazy Sue.
“ Hit ’s most too ole ter talk about.”

“Don’t you know what the fuss was about?” asked
Lucien.

“Well,” said Crazy Sue, ‘one time Mr. Rabbit an’ Mr.
Coon live close ter one anudder in de same neighborhoods.
How dey does now, I ain’t a-tellin’ you; but in dem times dey
want no hard feelin’s ’twix’ um. Dey des went ’long like two
ole cronies. Mr. Rabbit, he wuz a fisherman, and Mr. Coon,

”

he wuz a fisherman



‘“And put ’em in pens,” said Lillian, remembering an old
rhyme she had heard.

“No, honey, dey ain’t no Willium-Come-Trimbletoe in dis.
Mr. Rabbit an’ Mr. Coon wuz bofe fishermans, but Mr. Rab-
bit, he kotch fish, an’ Mr. Coon, he fished fer frogs. Mr.
Rabbit, he had mighty good luck, an’ Mr. Coon, he had
mighty bad luck. Mr. Rabbit, he got fat an’ slick, an’ Mr.
Coon, he got po’ an’ sick. |

‘Hit went on dis a-way tell.one day Mr. Coon meet Mr.
Rabbit in de big road. Dey shook han’s, dey did, an’ den
Mr. Coon, he ’low: :



DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. 49

“<« Brer Rabbit, whar you git sech a fine chance er fish ?’

“Mr. Rabbit laugh an’ say: ‘I kotch um outen de river,
Brer Coon. All I got ter do is ter bait my hook,’ sezee.

‘Den Mr. Coon shake his head an’ low: ‘Den how come
I ain’t kin ketch no frogs?’



Allegan mh

Ken ble

“MR. RABBIT SQUALL OUT, ‘COON DEAD!’”

“ Mr. Rabbit sat down in de road an’ scratched fer fleas,
an’ den he ’low: ‘Hit ’s kaze you done make um all mad,
Brer Coon. One time in de dark er de moon, you slipped
down ter de branch an’ kotch de ole King Frog; an’ ever
sence dat time, w’enever you er passin’ by, you kin year um
sing out, fus’ one an’ den anudder— Yer he come! Dar he
goes! Fitt’tm tn de eye; hit’im in de eye! Mash’im aw

5



50 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

smash ’im,; mash ’im an smash’im! Yasser, dat w'at dey
say. I year um constant, Brer Coon, and dat des w’at dey
say.’
“Den Mr. Coon up an’ say: ‘ Ef dat de way dey gwine on,
how de name er goodness kin I ketch um, Brer Rabbit? I
bleeze ter have sump’n ter eat fer me an’ my fambly con-
nection.’

“ Mr. Rabbit sorter grin in de cornder er his mouf, an’ den
he say: ‘ Well, Brer Coon, bein’ ez you bin so sociable ‘long
wid me, an’ ain’t never showed yo’ toofies w’en I pull yo’ tail,
I'll des whirl in an’ he’p you out.’ _

“Mr. Coon, he say: ‘Thanky, thanky-do, Brer Rabbit.

“Mr. Rabbit hung his fish on a tree lim’, an’ say: ‘Now,
Brer Coon, you bleeze ter do des like I tell you.’

“Mr. Coon ‘lowed dat he would ef de Lord spared ’im.

“Den Mr. Rabbit say: ‘Now, Brer Coon, you des rack
down yander, an’ git on de big san’-bar ’twix’ de river and de
branch. W’en you git dar you mus’ stagger like you sick, an’
den you mus’ whirl roun’ an’ roun’ an’ drap down like you
dead. Atter you drap down, you mus’ sorter jerk yo’ legs
once er twice, an’ den you mus’ lay right still. Ef fly light on
yo’ nose, let ’im stay dar. Don’t move; don’t wink yo’
eye; don't switch yo’ tail. Des lay right dar, an’ ’t won't
be long ’fo’ you year fum me. Yit don’t you move till I
give de word.’

‘““Mr. Coon, he paced off, he did, an’ done des like Mr.
Rabbit tol’ im. He staggered ’roun’ on de san’-bank, an’ den
he drapped down dead. Atter so long a time, Mr. Rabbit



DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. 5I

éome lopi’ ‘long, an soon’s he git dar, he squall out, ‘Coon
dead!’ Dis rousted de frogs, an’ dey stuck dey heads up fer
ter see wat all de rippit wuz bout. One great big green’ un
up an’ holler, Wat de matter? Wat de matter? Ne talk
like he got a bad col’.

“Mr. Rabbit ‘low: ‘Coon dead !'

“Frog say: Don’t beheve wt! Don't believe tt!

“’N’er frog say: Yes, hets/ Yes, hews/ Little bit er one
say: Vo, he aint! No, he aiwt/

“Dey kep’ on ’sputin’ an’ ’sputin’, tell bimeby hit look like
all de frogs in de neighborhoods wuz dar. Mr. Rabbit look
like he ain’t a-yearin’ ner a-keerin’ w’at dey doer say. He
sot dar in de san’ like he gwine in mournin’ fer Mr, Coon.
De Frogs kep’ gittin’ closer an’ closer. Mr. Coon, he ain’t
move. W’en a fly ’d git on ’im, Mr. Rabbit he ’d bresh
"im off.

“ Bimeby he ‘low: ‘Ef you want ter git ’im outen de way,
now ’s yo’ time, Cousin Frogs. Des whirl in an’ bury him
deep in de san’.’

“Big ole Frog say: How we gwine ter do it? How we
_gwine ter do tt?

“Mr. Rabbit "low: ‘Dig de san’ out fum under ’im an’ let
‘im down in de hole.’

“Den de Frogs dey went ter work sho nuff. Dey mus’ ’a’
bin a hunderd un um, an’ dey make dat San’ fly, mon. Mr.
Coon, he ain't move. De Frogs, dey dig an’ scratch in de
san’ tell atter while dey had a right smart hole, an’ Mr. Coom
wuz down in dar.



52 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

“Bimeby big Frog holler: Dis deep nuff? Dis deep
nuff ?

‘Mr. Rabbit ‘low: ‘ Kin you jump out ?’

“Big Frog say: Yes, [ kin! Yes, I kin!







“DEN DE FROGS DEY WENT TER WORK SHO NUFF.”

“Mr. Rabbit say: ‘ Den ’t ain’t deep nuff.’

“Den de Frogs dey dig an’ dey dig, tell, bimeby, big Frog
say : Dis deeh nuff? Dis deep nuff ?

“Mr. Rabbit ‘low: ‘Kin you jump out?’



DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. 53

“ Big Frog say: des kin! TI des kin!

“Mr. Rabbit say: ‘ Dig it deeper.’

‘De Frogs keep on diggin’ tell, bimeby, big roe holler
out: Dis deep nuff? Dis deep nuff ?

“Mr. Rabbit ‘low: ‘Kin you jump out?’

“Big Frog say: o,f canv’t/ No, 1 can't! Come ke'p
me! Come hep me!

‘Mr. Rabbit bust out laughin’, and holler out:

‘«¢ RISE UP, SANDY, AN’ GIT Yo’ MEaT!’ an’ Mr. Coon riz.”

Lucien and Lillian laughed heartily at this queer story,
especially the curious imitation of frogs both big and little that
Crazy Sue gave. Lucien wanted her to tell more stories, but
Daddy Jake said it was bedtime; and the children were soon
sound asleep.

The next morning Daddy Jake had them up betimes.
Crazy Sue took Lillian in her arms, and Daddy Jake took
Lucien on his back. As they had gone into the cane-brake,
so they came out. Randall and some of the other negroes
wanted to carry Lillian, but Crazy Sue would n’t listen to them.
She had brought the little girl in, she said, and she was going
to carry her out. Daddy Jake, followed by Crazy Sue, went
in the direction of Mr. Meredith Ingram’s house. It was on
a hill, more than a mile from the river, and was in a grove of
oak-trees. As they were making their way through a plum
orchard, not far from the house, Crazy Sue stopped.

ioBiem Jake. she caida dicncrallades (ute mi cmyine) lena
‘mos’ too close ter dat house now. You take dis baby an’ let



54 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

dat little man walk. ’T ain’t many steps ter whar you gwine.”
Crazy Sue wrung Daddy Jake's hand, stooped and kissed the
children, and with a ‘God bless you all!” disappeared in the
bushes, and none of the three ever saw her again.

Mr. Meredith Ingram was standing out in his front yard,
enjoying a pipe before breakfast. He was talking to himself
and laughing when Daddy Jake and the children approached.

‘Howdy, Mars’ Meredy,” said the old negro, taking off his
hat and bowing as politely as he could with the child in his
arms. Mr. Ingram looked at him through his spectacles and
over them.

‘“ Ain't that Gaston’s Jake?” he asked, after he had ex-
amined the group.

“Yasser,” said Daddy Jake, ‘an’ deze is my marster’s little
chillun.”

Mr. Ingram took his pipe out of his mouth.

“Why, what in the world!—Why, what under the Sui
Well, if this does n’t beat—why, what in the nation!”—Mr. —
Ingram failed to find words to express his surprise.

Daddy Jake, however, made haSte to tell Mr. Ingram that
the little ones had drifted down the river in a boat, that he had
found them, and wished to get them home just as quickly
as he could.

‘‘My marster bin huntin’ fer um, suh,” said the old negro,
‘and I want ter beat him home, kaze ef he go dar widout deze
chillun my mistiss “Il be a dead ’oman—she cert’n’y will, suh.”

“Well, well, well!” exclaimed Mr. Ingram. “ If this don’t
beat—-why, of course, I Il send them home. I[’ll go with’em



DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.



myself. Of course I will. Well, if this does

n't— George |

hitch up the carriage. Fetch out Ben Bolt and Rob Roy, and



56 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

go and get your breakfast. Jake, you go and help him, and
I ll take these chaps in the house and warm ’em up. Come
on, little ones. Well have something to eat and then we ’ll
go right home to Pappy and Mammy.” They went in,
Mr. Ingram muttering to himself, “Well, if this does n’t
beat a

After breakfast Mr. Ingram, the children, Daddy Jake, and
George, the driver, were up and away, as the fox-hunters say.
Daddy Jake sat on the driver's seat with George, and urged
on the horses. They traveled rapidly, and it is well they did,
for when they came in sight of the Gaston place, Daddy Jake



saw his master entering the avenue that led to the house. The
old negro put his hands to his mouth and called so loudly that
the horses jumped. Dr. Gaston heard him and stopped, and
in a minute more had his children in his arms, and that night
there was a happy family in the Gaston house. But nobody
was any happicr than Daddy Jake.



HOW A WITCH WAS CAUGHT.

HE little boy sat in a high chair and used his legs as
drumsticks, much to the confusion of Uncle Remus, as it
appeared. After a while the old man exclaimed:

‘Well, my goodness en de gracious! how you ever in de
roun’ worl’ er anywhere’s else speck me fer ter make any
headway in tellin’ a tale wiles all dish yer racket gwine on? I
don’t want ter call nobody’s pa, kase he mos’ allers talks too
loud, en if I call der ma ’t won’t make so mighty much differ-
ence, kaze she done got so usen ter it dat she dunner w’en dey
er makin’ any fuss. I believe dat ef everything wuz ter git
right good en still on deze premises des one time, you’ ma
would in about die wid de headache. Anyway, she ’d be
mighty sick, bekaze she ain't usen ter not havin’ no fuss, en
she des could n’t git ‘long widout it.

“I tell you right now, I'd be afeard fer ter tell any tale
roun’ yer, kaze de fust news I know’d I’d git my eyes put
out, er my leg broke, er sump’n’ n’er._ I knows deze yer wi’ite
chillun, mon! dat I does; I knows um. Dey ’Il git de upper
hand er de niggers ef de Lord spar’s um. En he mos’ ingin-
ner’lly spar’s um.

57



53 HOW A WITCH WAS CAUGHT.

“Well, now, ef you want ter hear dish yer tale w’at I bin
tu’nin’ over in my min’ you des got ter come en set right yer
in front er me, whar I kin keep my two eyes on you; kaze I
ain’t gwine ter take no resks er no foolishness. Now, den, you
des better behave, bekaze hit don’t cost me nothin’ fer ter cut
dis tale right short off.

“One time der wuz a miller man w’at live by a river en
had a mill. He wuz a mighty smart man. He tuck so much
toll dat he tuck ’n buyed ’im a house, en he want ter rent dat
‘ar house out ter folks, but de folks dey ‘lowed dat de house
wuz ha’nted. Dey ’d come en rent de house, dey would, en
move in dar, en den go upsta’rs en go ter bed: Dey ’d go ter
bed, dey would, but dey could n’t sleep, en time it got day
dey ’d git out er dat house.

‘De miller man, he ax’d um w’at de matter wuz, but dey
des shuck der head en ’low de house wuz ha’nted. Den he
tuck ’n try ter fine out wat kind er ha’nt she wuz dat skeer
folks. He sleep in de house, but he ain’t see nothin’, en de
mos’ w’at he year wuz a big ole gray cat a-promenadin’ roun’
en hollerin’. Bimeby hit got so dat dey want no fun in havin’
de ha’nted house, en w’en folks ’d come ‘long de miller man,
he ’d des up en tell um dat de house ’uz ha’nted. Some ’ud
go up en some would n't, but dem w’at went up did n’t stay,
kaze des ’bout bedtime dey ’d fetch a yell en des come a-rushin’
down, en all de money in de Nunited States er Georgy would
n't git um fer ter go back up dar.

“ Hit went on dis away twel one time a preacher man com’
long dar en say he wanted some’rs ter stay. He was a great



HOW A WITCH WAS CAUGHT. 59

big man, en he look like he wuz good accordin’. De miller
man say he hate mighty bad for to discommerdate ‘im, but he
despintedly ain’t got no place whar he kin put ’im ’cep’ dat ’ar
ha’nted house. De preacher man say he des soon stay dar ez
anywhar’s, kaze he bin livin’ in deze low-groun’s er sorrer too
long fer ter be sot back by any one hoss ha’nts. De miller
man ‘lowed dat he wuz afeard de ha’nts ’’ud worry ’im might'ly,
but de preacher man ’low, he did, dat he use ter bein’ worried,
en he up en tell de miller man dat he ’d a heap rather stay in
de house wid de ha’nt, no matter how big she is, dan ter stay
out doors in de rain.

‘So de miller man, he ‘low he ain’t got no mo’ ’pology fer
ter make, bekaze ef de preacher man wuz ready fer ter face de
ha’nts and set up dar en out blink um, dey would n't be
nobody in de roun’ worl’ no gladder:dan ‘im. Den de miller
man showed de preacher man how ter git in de house en had
‘im a great big fier built. En atter de miller man wuz done
gone, de preacher man drawed a cheer up ter de fier en waited
fer de ha’nts, but dey ain’t no ha’nts come. Den w’en dey
ain't no ha’nts come, de preacher man tuck ’n open up he
satchel en got ’im out some spar’ ribs en sot um by de fier fer
ter cook, en den he got down en said he pra’rs, en den he got
up en read he Bible. He wuz a mighty good man, mon, en
he prayed en read a long time. Bimeby, w’en his spar’ ribs
git done, he got some bread out'n he satchel, en fixed fer ter
eat his supper.

ieByade tinier WescOtmallade leat solmyone ich Ge mila de
preacher man listened, en he year'd a monst’us scramblin’ en



60 HOW A WITCH WAS CAUGHT.

scratchin’ on de wall. He look aroun’, he did, en dar wuz a
great big black cat a~sharpenin’’er claws on de door facin’.





































































































“SHE STOOD DAR A MINIT, DAT OLE BLACK CAT DID.”

Folks, don’t talk! dat ’ar cat wuz er sight! Great long w’ite
toofs en great big yaller eye-balls a-shinin’ like dey wuz lit up



HOW A WITCH WAS CAUGHT. 61

way back in ’er head. She stood dar a minit, dat ole black cat
did, en den she ’gun ter sidle up like she wuz gwine ter mount
dat preacher man right dar en den. But de preacher man, he
des shoo’d at ’er, en it seem like dis sorter skeer’d ’er, kaze
she went off.

“But de preacher man, he kep’ his eye open, en helt on
ter his spar’ rib. Present’y he year de ole black cat comin’
back, en dis time she fotch wid ’er a great big gang er cats.
Dey wuz all black des like she wuz, en der eye-balls shzneded
en der. lashes wuz long en wite. Hit look like de preacher
man wuz a gwine ter git surroundered.

“Dey come a-sidlin’ up, dey did, en de ole black cat made
a pass at de preacher man like she wuz a gwine ter t’ar he
eyes out. De preacher man dodged, but de nex’ pass she
made de preacher man fotch ’er wipe wid his spar’ rib en cut
off one er er toes. Wid dat de ole black cat fotch a yell dat
you might a yeard a mile, en den she gin ’erself a sort era
twis’ en made her disappearance up de chimbley, en w’en she
do dat all de yuther cats made der disappearance up de chim-
bley. De preacher man he got up, he did, en looked und’ de bed
fer ter see ef he kin fine any mo’ cats, but dey wuz all done gone.

‘Den he tuck ’n pick up de cat toe w’at he done knock off
wid de spar’ rib, en wrop it up in a piece er paper en put it in
he pocket. Den he say his pra’rs some mo’, en went ter bed
en slep’ right straight along twel broad daylight, en nuthin’
- ain't dast ter bodder ‘im.

‘“Nex’ mornin’ de preacher man got up, he did, en say his
pra’rs en eat his breakkus, en den he ’low ter hisse’f dat he ’Il



62 HOW A WITCH WAS CAUGHT.

go by en tell de miller man dat he mighty much erblige. ’Fo’
he start, hit come ’cross he min’ ’bout de cats w’at pester ’im
de night befo’, and he tuck ’n feel in he pockets fer de big black
cat toe w’at he done cut off wid de spar’ rib. But it seems like de
toe done grow in de night, en bless goodness! w’en he unwrop
it t want nuthin’ less dan a great big finger wid a ring on it.

‘“‘So de preacher man tuck ’n fix up all his contrapments, en
den call on de miller man en tol’ ’im he wuz mighty much erblige
kaze he let im stay in de house. De miller man wuz ’stonish’
fer ter see de preacher man, kaze he knew dat w’en folks stay
all night in dat house dey ain't come down no mo’. He wuz
’stonish’, but he did n’t say much. | He des stan’ still en
wunder.

“But de preacher man, he up ’n ax ’bout de miller man’s
wife, en say he wants ter. see ’er en tell er good-bye, bein’ ez
how dey ’d all bin so good. So de miller man, he tuck ’n kyar
de preacher inter de room whar his wife wuz layin’ in bed.
De ole oman had de counterpin drawed up und’ ’er chin, but
she look mighty bad roun’ de eyes. Yit, she tuck ’n howdied
de preacher man en tole ’im he wuz mighty welcome.

“ Dey talk en talk, dey did, en atter wile de preacher man
hol’ out his han’ fer ter tell de oman good-bye; but de oman,
she helt out ’er lef? han’, she did, like she want dat fer ter git
shucken. But de preacher man would n’t shake dat un. He
say dat ain’t nigh gwine ter do, bekaze w’en folks got any
perliteness lef dey don't never hol’ out de lef’ han’. De ’oman
she say her right wuz cripple, but her ole man ‘low he ain’t
never hear ’bout dat befo’, en den he tuck ’n make ’er pull it



HOW A WITCH WAS CAUGHT. 63

out from und’ de kivver, en den dey seed dat one er ’er fingers
wuz done clean gone. De miller man he up’n ‘low:

““« How come dis?’

‘De ’oman she ’low, ‘I cut it off.’

“De miller man he ‘low, ‘ How you cut it off?’

“De ’oman she ‘low, ‘I knock it off.’

“De miller man he ’low, ‘Wharbouts you knock it off?’

‘“Decoman she dow, 1 broke 1b off

“ De miller man he ’low, ‘ When you break it off ?’

“Den de ‘oman she ain’t say nuthin’. She des lay dar, she
did, en pant en look skeered. De preacher man he study a
little en den he say he speck he kin kyo’ dat han’, en he tuck
de finger out ’n he pocket en tried it on de ‘oman’s han’, en it
fit! Yassar! it fit in de place right smick smack smoove. Den
de preacher man up en tell de miller man dat de ’oman wuz a
witch, en wid dat de oman fetched a yell en kivvered ’er head
wid de counterpin.

“Vit dis ain’t do ’er no good, kaze de preacher man say
he done look in de books en de onliest way fer ter kyo’ a witch
is ter bu’n ’er; en it ain’t look so bad, nuther, kaze when dey
tied ’er she tuck ’n tu’n ter be a great big black cat, en dat ’s
de way she wuz w’en she wuz burnt.”



THE LITTLE BOY AND HIS DOGS.

NCLE REMUS'S little patron seemed to be so shocked
at the burning of the woman that the old man plunged at
once into a curious story about a little boy and his two dogs.
‘One time,” said Uncle Remus, scratching his head as if
by that means to collect his scattered ideas, “‘ dere wuz a’oman
livin’ ’longside er de big road, en dish yer oman she had one
little boy. Seem like ter me dat he mus’ ’a’ bin des ’bout yo’
size. He mout ’a’ bin a little broader in de shoulder en a little
longer in de leg, yit, take im up one side en down de udder,
he wuz des bout yo’ shape en size. He wuz a mighty smart
little boy, en his mammy sot lots by ’im. Seem like she ain’t
never have no luck ’cept’n ‘long wid dat boy, kaze dey wuz one
time w’en she had a little gal, en, bless yo’ soul! somebody
come ‘long en tote de little gal off, en wen dat happen de
‘oman ain't have no mo’ little gal, en de little boy ain’t have
no mo’ little sister. Dis make bofe er um mighty sorry, but look
like de little boy wuz de sorriest, kaze he show it de mosest.
‘Some days he ’d take a notion fer ter go en hunt his little
sister, en den he ’d go down de big road en clam a big pine
tree, en git right spang in de top, en look all roun’ fer ter see

64



THE LITTLE BOY AND HIS DOGS. 65

ef he can’t see his little sister some’rs in de woods. He could
n't see er, but he ’d stay up dar in de tree en swing in de win’
en ‘low ter hisself dat maybe he mout see ’er bimeby.

“One day, wiles he wuz a-settin’ up dar, he see two mighty
fine ladies walkin’ down de road. He clam down out ’n de
tree, he did, en run en tol’ his mammy. Den she up en ax:

“« How is dey dress, honey ?’

‘““« Mighty fine, mammy, mighty fine, puffy-out petticoats
en long green veils.’

‘““« How des dey look, honey ?’

‘“« Spick spang new, mammy.’

“« Dey ain’t none er our kin, is dey, honey ?’

“Dat dey ain't, mammy—dey er mighty fine ladies.’

‘De fine ladies, dey come on down de road, dey did, en
stop by de ’oman’s house, en beg ’er fer ter please en gi’ um
some water. De little boy, he run en fotch um a gourd full,
en dey put de gourd und’ der veils en drunk, en drunk, en
drunk des like dey wuz mighty nigh perish fer water. De
little boy watch um. ’Reckly, he holler out:

“Mammy, mammy! Wat you recken? Dey er lappin’
de water.’ De’oman holler back:

“«T recken dat ’s de way de quality folks does, honey.’

‘‘Den de ladies beg fer some bread, en de little boy tuck
umapone. Dey eat it like dey wuz mighty nigh famish fer
bread. Bimeby de little boy holler out en say:

“*Mammy, mammy! W’at you recken? Dey er got great
long tushes.’ De ’oman, she holler back :

‘““«T recken all de quality folks is got um, honey.’

6



66 THE LITTLE BOY AND HIS DOGS.

‘‘Den de ladies ax fer some water fer ter wash der han’s,
en de little boy brung um some. He watch um, en bimeby he
holler out:

“«Mammy, mammy! Wi'at you recken? Dey got little
bit er hairy han’s en arms.’ De ’oman, she holler back:

““¢T recken all de quality folks is got um, honey.’

“Den de ladies beg de oman fer ter please en let de little
boy show um whar de big road forks. But de little boy don’t
want ter go. He holler out:

“¢Mammy, folks don’t hatter be showed whar de road
forks’; but de oman she ‘low:

“«T recken de quality folks does, honey.’

“De little boy, he gun ter whimple en cry kaze he don’t
want ter go wid de ladies, but de ‘oman say he oughter be
shame er hisse’f fer ter be gwine on dat away right ’fo’ de
quality folks, en mo’’n dat, he mout run upon his little sister
en fetch ’er home.

‘Now dish yer little boy had two mighty bad dogs. One
er um wuz name Minnyminny Morack, en de ’t’er one wuz
name Follerlinsko, en dey wuz so bad dey hatter be tied in
de yard day en night, ’cep’ w’en dey wuzent a-huntin’. So de
little boy he went en got a pan er water en sot ’im down in de
middle er de flo’, en den he went en got ’im a willer lim’, en he
stuck it in de groun’. Den he ‘low:

‘“* Mammy, w’en de water in dish yer pan tu’ns ter blood,
den you run out en tu’n loose Minnyminny Morack en Foller-
linsko, en den w’en you see dat dar willer lim’ a-shakin’, you
run en sick um on my track,’



THE LITTLE BOY AND HIS DOGS. 67

‘De ’oman, she up ’n say she ’d tu’n de dogs loose, en den
de little boy stuck he han’s in he pockets en went on down de
road a wisserlin’ des same ez enny yuther little boy, ’cep’ dat
he wuz lots smarter. He went on down de road, he did, en de
fine quality ladies dey come on behin’.

“De furder he went de faster he walk. Dis make de quality
ladies walk fas’, too, en ’t want so mighty long ’fo’ de little boy
year um makin’ a mighty kuse fuss, en wen he tu'n ’roun’,
bless gracious! dey wuz a-pantin’, kaze dey wuz so tired en
hot. De little boy ’low ter hisse’f dat it mighty kuse how ladies
kin pant same ez a wil’ varment, but he say he speck dat de
way de quality ladies does w’en dey gits hot en tired, en he make
like he can’t year um, kaze he want ter be nice en perlite.

“Atter a wile, w’en de quality ladies think de little boy
want lookin’ at um, he seed one er um drap down on ’er all-
fours en trot long des like a varment, en 't want long ’fo’ de
yuther one drapt down on ’er all-fours. Den de little boy
‘lowed :

““« Shoo! Ef dat de way quality ladies res’ derse’f w’en
dey git tired I reckon a little chap ’bout my size better be fixin’
fer ter res’ hisse’f.’

‘“So he look ’roun’, he did, en he tuck’n pick ‘im out a
great big pine tree by de side er de road, en ’gun ter clam it.
Den w’en dey see dat, one er de quality ladies ‘low:

“«My goodness! Wat in de worl’ you up ter now?’
Little boy he say, sezee:

‘““«T’m des a clamin’ a tree fer ter res’ my bones.’ Ladies,

dey ‘low:



68 ; THE LITTLE BOY AND HIS DOGS.

«Why n’t you res’ um on de groun’?’ Little boy say,

SEZEC :



“ALL READY, NOW. STICK YO’ HEAD IN.”

“* Bekaze I like ter git up whar it cool en high.’
“ De quality ladies, dey tuck ’n walk ’roun’ en ‘roun’ de tree



THE LITTLE BOY AND HIS DOGS. 69

like dey wuz medjun it fer ter see how big it is. Bimeby, atter
wile, dey say, sezee:

“* Little boy, little boy! you better come down frum dar
en show us de way ter de forks er de road.’ Den de little boy
‘low:

“«Des keep right on, ladies—you ’ll fin’ de forks er de
road; you can’t miss um. I’m afeard fer ter come down, kaze
I might fall en hurt some er you all. De ladies dey say,
SEZEE :

‘““* You better come down yer ’fo’ we run en tell yo’ mammy
how bad you is.’ De little boy ‘low: :

“* Wiles you er tellin’ ’er please um’ tell ‘er how skeerd
I is.’

“Den de quality ladies got mighty mad. Dey walked
’roun’ dat tree en fairly snorted. Dey pulled off der bonnets,
en der veils, en der dresses, en, lo en beholes! de little boy
seen dey wuz two great big pant’ers. Dey had great big eyes,
en big sharp tushes, en great long tails, en dey look up at de
little boy en growl en grin at im twel he come mighty nigh
havin’ a chill. Dey tried ter clam de tree, but dey had done
trim der claws so dey could git on gloves, en dey couldn't
clam no mo’.

‘Den one er um sot down in de road en made a kuse mark
in desan’, en der great long tails tu’n’d ter axes, en no sooner
is der tails tu’n ter axes dan dey ’gun ter cut de tree down. I
ain’t dast ter tell you how sharp dem axes wuz, kaze you
would n’t nigh b’lieve me. One er um stood on one side er
de tree, en de yuther one stood on de yuther side, en dey



70 THE LITTLE BOY AND HIS DOGS.

whack at dat tree like dey wuz takin’ a holiday. Dey whack
out chips ez big ez yo’ hat, en ’t want so mighty long 'fo’ de
tree wuz ready fer ter fall.

“ But wiles de little boy wuz settin’ up dar, skeerd mighty
nigh ter def, hit come inter his min’ dat he had some eggs in
his pocket w’at he done brung wid ’im fer ter eat wenever he
git hongry. He tuck out one er de eggs en broke it, en say:
‘Place, fill up!’ en, bless yo’ soul! de place fill up sho ‘nuff, en
de tree look des ’zackly like nobody ain’t bin a-cuttin’ on it.

“But dem ar pant’ers dey wuz werry vig’rous. Dey des
spit on der han’s en cut away. W_’en dey git de tree mighty
nigh cut down de little boy he pull out ’n’er egg en broke it,
en say, ‘Place, fill up!’ en by de time he say it de tree wuz
done made soun’ agin. Dey kep’ on dis away twel de little
boy ’gun ter git skeerd agin. He done broke all he eggs,
*ceptin’ one, en dem ar creeturs wus des a-cuttin’ away like
dey wuz venomous, w’ich dey mos’ sholy wuz.

“Des ‘bout dat time de little boy mammy happen ter
stumble over de pan er water w’at wuz settin’ down on de flo’,
en dar it wuz all done tu’n ter blood. Den she tuck ’n run en
unloose Minnyminny Morack en Follerlinsko. Den w’en she
do dat she see de.willer lim’ a-shakin’, en den she put de dogs
on de little boy track, en away dey went. De little boy year
um a-comin’, en he holler out: |

“«Come on, my good dogs. Here, dogs, here.’

“Dey pant’ers dey stop choppin’ en lissen. One ax de
yuther one w’at she year. Little boy say:

«You don’ year nothin’. Go on wid yo’ choppin’.’



THE LITTLE BOY AND HIS DOGS. 71

“De pant’ers dey chop some mo’, en den dey think dey

year de dogs a-comin’. Den dey try der bes’ fer ter git away,
‘but’t want no use. Dey ain’t got time fer ter change der axes

back inter tails, en co’se dey can’t run wid axes draggin’ behin’
um. So de dogs cotch um. De little boy, he ‘low:

«Shake um en bite um. Drag um ‘roun’ en ’roun’ twel
you drag um two mile.’ So de dogs dey drag um ’roun’ two
mile. Den de little boy say, sezee: |

«Shake um en tar um. Drag um ’roun’ en ’roun’ twel
you drag um ten mile.’ So dey drag um ten mile, en by de
time dey got back, de pant’ers wuz col’ en stiff.

‘Den de little boy clum down out ’n de tree, en sot down
fer ter res’ hisse’f. Bimeby atter wile, he ‘low ter hisse’f dat
bein’ he had so much fun, he b’lieve he takes his dogs en go
way off in de woods fer ter see ef he can’t fin’ his little sister.
He call his dogs, he did, en went off in de woods, en dey ain’t
bin gone so mighty fur ’fo’ he seed a house in de woods away
off by itse’f.

“De dogs dey went up en smelt ’roun’, dey did, en come
back wid der bristles up, but de little boy ‘low he ’d go up dar
anyhow en see w’at de dogs wuz mad ’bout. So he call de
dogs en went todes de house, en w’en he got close up he saw
a little gal totin’ wood en water. She wuz a mighty purty
little gal, kaze she had a milk-white skin, en great long yaller
hair; but ‘er cloze wuz all in rags, en she wuz crying kaze
she hatter work so hard. Minnyminny Morack en Follerlinsko
wagged der tails w’en dey seed de little gal, en de little boy
know’d by dat dat she wuz his sister.



72 THE LITTLE BOY AND HIS DOGS.

“So he went up en ax ’er w’at er name is, en she say she
dunner w’at er name is, kaze she so skeerd she done fergit.
Den he ax ’er w’at de name er goodness she cryin’ "bout, en
she say she cryin’ kaze she hatter work so hard. Den he ax
‘er who de house belong ter, en she ‘low it’b’long ter a great
big ole black B’ar, en dis ole B’ar make ’er tote wood en water
all de time. She say de water is ter go in de big wash-pot,
en de wood is fer ter make de pot bile, en de pot wuz ter cook
folks w’at de great big ole B’ar brung home ter he chilluns.

“De little boy did n’t tell de little gal dat he wuz ’er br’er,
but he ‘low dat he was gwine ter stay en eat supper wid de big
ole B’ar. De little gal cried en ‘low he better not, but de little
boy say he ain’t feared fer ter eat supper wid a B’ar. So dey
went in de house, en w’en de little boy got in dar, he seed dat
de B’ar had two great big chilluns, en one er um wuz squattin’
on de bed, en de yuther one wuz squattin’ down in deh’ath. De
chilluns, dey wuz bofe er um name Cubs, fer short, but de little
boy want skeerd er um, kaze dar wuz his dogs fer ter make
way wid um ef dey so much ez roll der eye-ball.

“De ole B’ar wuz a mighty long time comin’ back, so de
little gal she up ’n fix supper, anyhow, en de little boy he
tuck ’n scrouge Cubs fus on one side en den on yuther, en him en
de little gal got much ez dey want. Atter supper de little boy
tole de little gal dat he ’d take en comb ’er ha’r des ter w’ile
away de time; but de little gal ha’r ain’t bin comb fer so long,
en it am got in such a tankle, dat it make de po’ creetur cry fer
ter hear anybody talkin’ bout combin’ un it. Den de little boy
‘low he ain’t gwine ter hurt ‘er, en he tuck ’n warm some



JHE LITTLE BOY AND HIS DOGS. Wie

water in a pan en put it on ’er ha’r, en den he comb en curlt
- it des ez nice ez you mos’ ever see.

“W’en de ole B’ar git home he wuz mighty tuck ’n back
w’en he seed he had com’ny, en w’en he see um all settin’
down like dey come den fer ter stay. But he wuz mighty
perlite, en he shuck han’s all ’roun’, en set down by de fier en
dry his boots, en ax ‘bout de craps, en ‘low dat de wedder
would be monstus fine ef dey could git a little season er
rain.

“ Den he tuck ’n make a great ’miration over de little gal’s
ha’r, en he ax de little boy how in de roun’ worl’ kin he curl it
en fix itso nice. De little un ‘low it ’s easy enough. Den de
ole B’ar say he b’lieve he like ter git his ha’r curlt up dat way,
en de little boy say:

“« Fall de big pot wid water.’

“De ole Bar filled de pot wid water. Den de little boy
say:
“« Buil’ a fier und’ de pot en heat de water hot.’

“W’en de water got scaldin’ hot, de little boy say:

“« All ready, now. Stick yo’ head in. Hit ’s de onliest way
fer ter make yo’ ha’r curl.’

“Den de ole B’ar stuck he head in de water, en dot wuz de
las’ er him, bless gracious! De scaldin’ water curlt de ha’r
twel it come off, en I speck dat whar dey get de idee bout put-
tin’ b’ar grease on folks’ ha’r. De young b’ars dey cry like
ever ting w’en dey see how der daddy bin treated, en dey want
bite and scratch de little boy en his sister, but dem dogs — dat
Minnyminny Morack en dat Follerlinsko — dey des laid holt



74 THE LITTLE BOY AND HIS DOGS.

er dem dar b’ars, en dey want enough lef er um ter feed a
kitten.”

‘What did they do then?” asked the little boy who had

been listening to the story. The old man took off his specta-
cles and cleaned the glasses on his coat-tail.
_ “Well, sir,” he went on, ‘de little boy tuck’n kyard his sis-
ter home, an’ his mammy says she ain’t never gwine ter set no
sto’ by folks wid fine cloze, kase dey so ’ceitful; no, never, so
long as de Lord mout spar’ ’er. En den, atter dat, dey tuck ’n
live terge’er right straight ‘long, en ef it had n’t but a bin fer
de war, dey ’d a bin a-livin-dar now. Bekaze war is a mighty
dangersonme business.”



HOW BLACK SNAKE CAUGHT
THE WOLF.

ee NE time,” said Uncle Remus, putting the “noses”
of the chunks together with his cane, so as to make a
light in his cabin, ‘‘ Brer Rabbit en ole Brer Wolf wuz gwine
down de road terge’er, en Brer Wolf, he “low dat times wuz
_ mighty hard en money skace. Brer Rabbit he gree ‘long wid
‘im, he did, dat times wuz mighty tight, en he up en say dat
‘'t wuz in about much ez he kin do fur ter make bofe en’s
meet. He ’low, he did
“*Brer Wolf, you er gittin’ mighty ga’nt, en ’t won't be so
mighty long fo’ we ’ll hatten be tuck up en put in de po’-house.
W’at make dis?’ says Brer Rabbit, sezee: ‘I be bless ef I kin
tell, kaze yer er all de creeturs gittin’ ga’nt wiles all de rep-
tules is a-gittin’ seal fat. No longer ’n yistiddy, I wuz comin’
along throo de woods, w’en who should I meet but ole Brer
Snake, en he wuz dat put dat he ain’t kin skacely pull he tail
‘long atter he head. I ’low ter myse’f, I did, dat dish yer
country gittin’ in a mighty bad way w’en de creeturs is got ter
go ’roun’ wid der ribs growin’ terge’er w’iles de reptules layin’
up in de sun des nat’ally fattenin’ on der own laziness. Yessar,
dat w’at I ‘lowed.’

75



76 HOW BLACK SNAKE CAUGHT THE WOLF.

‘“ Brer Wolf, he say, he did, dat if de reptules wuz gittin’ de
vantage er de creeturs dat away, dat hit wuz ‘bout time fer
ter clean out de reptules er leaf de country, en he ‘low, fudder-
mo’, dat he wuz ready fur ter jine in wid de patter-rollers en
drive um out.

‘But Brer Rabbit, he ‘low, he did, dat de bes’ way fer ter
git ‘long wuz ter fin’ out whar’bouts de reptules had der
smoke-’ouse en go in dar en git some er de vittles w’at by
good rights b’long’d ter de creeturs. Brer Wolf say maybe dis
de bes’ way, kaze ef de reptules git word dat de patter-rollers
is a-comin’ dey ’Il take en hide de ginger-cakes, en der sim-
mon beer, en der w’atzisnames, so dat de creeturs can’t git um.
By dis time dey come ter de forks er de road, en Brer Rabbit
he went one way, en Brer Wolf he went de yuther.

‘Whar Brer Wolf went,” Uncle Remus went on, with in-
creasing gravity, ‘‘de goodness knows, but Brer Rabbit, he
went on down de road todes he own house, en wiles he wuz
lippitin’ long, nibblin’ a bite yer en a bite dar, he year a mighty
kuse fuss in de woods. He lay low, Brer Rabbit did, en lissen.
He look sharp, he did, en bimeby he ketch a glimp’ er ole Mr.
Black Snake gwine ‘long thoo de grass. Brer Rabbit, he lay
low en watch ‘im. Mr. Black Snake crope ‘long, he did, des
like he wuz greased. Brer Rabbit say ter hisse’f:

“«Hil dar goes one er de reptules, en ez she slips she
slides ‘long.’

“Vit, still he lay low en watch. Mr. Black Snake crope
‘long, he did, en bimeby he come whar dey wuz a great big
poplar tree. Brer Rabbit, he crope on his belly en follow ‘long



HOW BLACK SNAKE CAUGHT THE WOLF. 77

atter. Mr. Black Snake tuck’n circle all ’roun’ de tree, en den
he stop en sing out:

“<« Watsilla, watsilla,
Consario wo!
Watsilla, watsilla,
Consario wo!’

“En den, mos’ ’fo’ Brer Rabbit kin wink he eye, a door
w’at wuz in de tree flew’d open, en Mr. Black Snake tuck ’n
crawl in. Brer Rabbit ‘low, he did:

“*Ah-yi! Dar whar you stay! Dar whar you keeps yo’
simmon beer! Dar whar you hides yo’ backbone en spar’
ribs. Ah-yi!’

“Wen Mr. Black Snake went in de house, Brer Rabbit
crope up, he did, en lissen fer ter see w’at he kin year gwine on
in dar. But he ain’t year nothin’. Bimeby, wiles he settin’
‘roun’ dar, he year de same song:

“<« Watsilla, watsilla,
Consario wo!
Watsilla, watsilla,
Consario wo!’

“En mos’ fo’ Brer Rabbit kin hide in de weeds, de door hit
flew’d open, en out Mr. Black Snake slid. He slid out, he did,
en slid off, en atter he git out er sight, Brer Rabbit, he tuck ’n
went back ter de poplar tree fer ter see ef he kin git in dar. He



78 HOW BLACK SNAKE CAUGHT THE WOLF.

hunt ’roun’ en he hunt ’roun’, en yit ain’t fin’ no door. Den
he sat up on he behin’ legs, ole Brer Rabbit did, en low:
‘““«Fley! w’at kinder contrapshun dish yer? I seed a door
dar des now, but dey ain’t no door dar now.’
“Ole Brer Rabbit scratch he head, he did, en bimeby hit
come inter he min’ dat maybe de song got sump’n ’n’er ter do
wid it, en wid dat he chuned up, he did, en sing:

“« Watstlla, watszlla,
Bandario, wo-haw !’

“Time he say fus’ part, de door sorter open, but w’en he
say de las’ part hit slammed shet ag’in. Den he chune up
some mo’: |

“* Watsilla, watsilla,
Bandario, wo-haw!’

“Time he say de fus’ part de door open little ways, but time
he say de las’ part hit slammed shet ag’in. Den Brer Rabbit
‘low he ’d hang ’roun’ dar en fin’ out w’at kind er hinges dat
er door wuz a swingin’ on. So he stays ’roun’ dar, he did,
twel bimeby Mr. Black Snake came long back. Brer Rabbit
crope up, he did, en he year ’im sing de song:

“«Watsilla, watsilla,
Consario wo!
Watsilla, watsilla,
Consario wo!’



HOW BLACK SNAKE CAUGHT THE WOLF. 79

(Dende door open, cn=\ir, eblack snake he slid iny-en
Brer Rabbit, he lipped off in de bushes en sung de song by
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“EN EVE’'Y TIME HE SWUNG MR. BLACK SNAKE TUCK ’N LASH ’IM WID HE TAIL.”

went back; en w’en Mr. Black Snake come out en went off,
Brer Rabbit, he tuck ’n sing de song, en de door flew’d open,
en in he went. He went in, he did, en w’en he got in dar, he



80 HOW BLACK SNAKE CAUGHT THE WOLF.

fin’ lots er goodies. He fin’ cakes en sausages, en all sort er
nice doin’s. Den he come out, en de nex’ day he went he tole
Ole Brer Wolf, en Brer Wolf, he ‘low dat, bein’ ez times is
hard, he b'lieve he ’ll go “long en sample some er Mr. Black
Snake’s doin’s.

“Dey went, dey did, en soon ez dey fin’ dat Mr. Black
Snake is gone, Brer Rabbit he sing de song, en de door open,
en in he went. He went in dar, he did, en he ‘gobbled up his
bellyful, en wiles he doin’ dis Brer Wolf he gallop ’roun’ en
‘roun’, tryin’ fer ter git in. But de door done slam shet, en
Brer Wolf ain’t know de song. Bimeby Brer Rabbit he come
out, he did, lickin’ he chops en wipin. he mustash, en Brer
Wolf ax ‘im w’at de name er goodness is de reason he ain’t let
‘im go in ‘long wid ‘im.

‘‘Brer Rabbit, he vow, he did, dat he ’spected any gump ’ud
know dat somebody got ter stay outside en watch wiles de
yuther one wuz on de inside. Brer Wolf say he ain’t thunk er dat,
en den he ax Brer Rabbit fer ter let ’im in, en please be so good
ez ter stay out dar en watch wiles he git some er de goodies.

“Wid dat Brer Rabbit, he sung de song:

“«Watsilla, watsilla,
Consario wo!

Watsilla, watsilla,

Consarto wo !’

“He sung de song, he did, en de door flew’d open, en
Brer Wolf he lipt in, en ’gun ter gobble up de goodies. Brer



HOW BLACK SNAKE CAUGHT THE WOLF. 8I

Rabbit, he stayed outside, en make like he gwine ter watch.
Brer Wolf, he e’t en e’t, en he keep on a-eatin’. Brer Rabbit,
he tuck en stan’ off in de bushes, en bimeby he year Mr.
Black Snake a slidin’ thoo de grass. Brer Rabbit, he ain’t
say nothin’. He ’low ter hisse’f, he did, dat he wuz dar ter
watch, en dat w’at he gwine ter do ef de good Lord spar’ ‘im.
So he set dar en watch, en Mr. Black Snake, he come a-slidin’
up ter de house en sing de song, en den de door flew’d open en
in he went.

“ Brer Rabbit set dar en watch so hard, he did, dat it look
like he eyes wuz gwine ter pop out. ’T want long ’fo’ he year
sump’n 'n’er like a scuffle gwine on in de poplar tree, en, fus’
news you know, Brer Wolf come tumberlin’ out. He come
tumberlin’ out, he did, en down he fell, kaze Mr. Black Snake
got ‘im tied hard en fas’ so he ain’t kin run.

‘Den, atter so long a time, Mr. Black Snake tuck’n tie
Brer Wolf up ter a lim’, en dar dat creetur swung ’twix’ de
hevin en de yeth. He swung en swayed, en eve’y time he
swung Mr. Black Snake tuck’n lash ’im wid he tail, en eve’y
time he lash ’im Brer Rabbit holler out, he did:

“««Sarve ’im right! sarve ‘im right!’

“En I let you know,” said the old man, refilling his pipe,
“dat w'en Mr. Black Snake git thoo wid dat creetur, he ain't
want no mo’ goodies.”



WHY THE GUINEAS STAY AWAKE.

NE night when the little boy was waiting patiently for
Uncle Remus to tell him a story, the guineas began to

scream at a great rate, and they kept it up for some time.

“Ah, Lord!” exclaimed Uncle Remus, blowing the ashes
from a sweet potato that had been-roasting in the embers.
“Ah, Lord! dem ar creeturs is mighty kuse creeturs. I boun’
you ef you go up dar whar dey is right now, you ’Il fin’ some
kind er varmint slippin’ ’roun’ und’ de bushes. Hit mout be
ole Brer Fox. I won't say p’intedly dat it’s Brer Fox,” the old
man continued, with the air of one whois willing to assert only
what he can prove, ‘‘ yit it mout be. But ne’er min’ ’bout dat;
Brer Fox er no Brer Fox, dem guinea hens ain’t gwine ter be
kotch. De varmints kin creep up en slip up ez de case may
be, but dey ain’t gwine ter slip up en ketch dem creeturs
asleep.”

‘Don’t the guineas ever sleep, Uncle Remus?” the little
boy inquired. His curiosity was whetted.

‘Oh, I’’speck dey does sleep,” replied the old man. “ Yasser,
dey er bleege ter sleep, but dey ain’t bin kotch at it—leastways,
dey ain’t bin kotch at it not sence Brer Fox crope up on um long

82





WHY THE GUINEAS STAY AWAKE. 83

time ago. He kotch um a-sncrin’ den, but he ain’t kotch um
sence, en he ain’t gwine kotch um no mo’.

“You may go to bed now,” Uncle Remus went on, ina
tone calculated to carry conviction with it, ‘you may go ter
bed en go ter sleep right now, but wake up w’enst you will en
you ‘ll year dem guineas a-cacklin’ en a-confabbin’ out dar des
same ez ef ’t wuz broad daylight. Seem like dey ain’t gwine ter
fergit de time wen Brer Fox crope up on um, en kotch um
’sleep.”

‘When was that, Uncle Remus 2?” the little boy asked, as
he settled himself in the split-bottom chair in anticipation of a
story.

‘“ Well,” said the old man, noticing the movement, ‘“ you
nee’n ter primp yo’se’f fer no great long tale, honey, kaze dish
yer tale ain't skacely long nuff fer ter tie a snapper on. Yit
sech ez ’t is you er mo’ dan welcome.

‘One time ‘way long back yander dem guineas wuz des ez
drowsy w’en night come ez any er de yuther folks. Dey ’d
go ter roos’, dey would, en dey ’d drap off ter sleep time der
head totch de piller.”

“The pillow, Uncle Remus,” exclaimed the little boy.

“Well,” said the old man, rubbing his hand over his
weatherbeaten face to hide a smile, ‘“hit’s all de same. In
dem days dey could ’a’ had pillers ef dey’d a-wanted um, en
bolsters, too, fer dat matter, en likewise fedder-beds, kaze dey
would n’t ’a’ had ter go no fur ways fer de fedders.

‘But ne'er min’ bout dat; no sooner did dey git up on de

roos’ dan dey drap off ter sleep, en dey kep’ on dat away



84 WHY THE GUINEAS STAY AWAKE.

twel bimeby one time Brer Fox make up he min’ dat he
better be kinder sociable en pay um a call atter dey done gone
ter bed.

“Dar wuz times,’ continued Uncle Remus, as if endeavor-
ing to be perfectly fair and square to all the parties concerned,
“w’en Brer Fox tuck a notion fer ter walk ‘bout in de daytime,
but mos’ allers inginer'lly he done he pomernadin’ ’twix’ sun-
down en sun-up. I dunner w’at time er night hit wuz w’en
Brer Fox call on de guineas, but I speck ’t wuz long todes de
shank er de evenin’, ez you may say.

“ Yit, soon er late, w’en he got ter whar de guineas live at,
he foun’ um all soun’ asleep. Now, some folks wen dey go
anywhars fer ter make deyse’f sociable, en fin’ eve’ybody fas’
asleep, would ’a’ tu’n ’roun’ en made der way back home; but
Brer Fox ain’t dat kinder man. Dem guineas roos’ so low en
dey look so fine en fat dat it make Brer Fox feel like dey wuz
his fus’ cousin.

‘‘He sot down on his hunkers, Brer Fox did, en he look at
um en grin. Den he ‘low ter hisse’f:

“«T ll des shake han’s wid one un um en den I 'll go.

“Well,” continued Uncle Remus, ‘ Brer Fox went up en
shuck han’s wid one un um, en he mus’ ’a’ squoze mighty hard,
kaze de guinea make a mighty flutterment; en he,mus’ ’a’ helt
on wid a mighty tight grip, kaze w’en he tuck off his hat en
bowed good-bye de guinea went ‘long wid ’im.

“Well; suh,” said the old man solemnly, “ you never is year
tell er sech a racket ez dem guineas kicked up w’en dey ’skiver
dat Brer Fox done make off wid one un um. Dey squall en



WHY THE GUINEAS STAY AWAKE. 85

dey squall twel dey rousted up de whole neighborhoods. De
dogs got ter barkin’, de owls got ter hootin’, de hosses got ter
kickin’, de cows got ter lowin’, en de chickens got ter crowin’.

‘En mo’ dan dat,” Uncle Remus continued, ‘de guineas
wuz dat skeerd dat dey tu’n right pale on de neck en on de
gills, en ef you don’t b’lieve me you kin go up dar in de
gyarden en look at um fer yo’se’f.”

But the little boy had no idea of going. He saw by Uncle
Remus’s air of preoccupation that the story was not yet
concluded.

‘En mo’ dan dat,” said the old man, after a short pause,
‘dey got skeerd so bad dat from dat day ter dis dey don’t sleep
soun’ at night. Dey may squat ’roun’ in de shade en nod in de
daytime, dough I ain’t kotch um at it, en dey may sort er nod
atter dey go ter roos’ at night; but ef a betsey bug flies by
um, er yit ef a sparrer flutters in de bushes, dey er wide awake;
dey mos’ sholy is.

‘““ Hit seem like ter me,” Uncle Remus continued, ‘dat dey
mus’ be ha’nted in der dreams by ole Brer Fox, kaze all times
er night you kin year um gwine on:

‘““* [-9-0-0-0-k, look, look! Dar he is, dar he ts! Go
‘way, go’way!’

“Some folks say dat dey holler, ‘Pot-vack/ pot-rack /’ but
dem wi’at talk dat away is mostly w’ite folks, en dey ain’t know
nuthin’ ’t all bout dem ole times. Mars John en Miss Sally
mout know, but ef dey does I ain’t year um sesso.”



HOW THE TERRAPIN WAS TAUGHT
1O FEY.

NCLE REMUS had the weakness of the genuine story-
teller. When he was in the humor, the slightest hint
would serve to remind him of a story, and one story would
recall another. Thus, when the little boy chanced to manifest
some curiosity in regard to the whippoorwill, which, according
to an old song, had performed the remarkable feat of carrying
the sheep’s corn to mill, the old man took great pains to
describe the bird, explaining, in his crude way, how it differed
from the chuckwill’s-widow, which is frequently mistaken for
the whippoorwill, especially in the South. Among other things,
he told the child how the bird could fly through the darkness
and flap its wings without making the slightest noise.

The little boy had a number of questions to ask about this,
and the talk about flying reminded Uncle Remus of a story.
He stopped short in his explanations and began to chuckle.
The little boy asked him what the matter was.

‘Shoo, honey!” said the old man, ‘‘w’en you git ole ez I
is,en yo’ ’membunce cropes up en tickles you, you ’Il laugh too,

86



HOW THE TERRAPIN WAS TAUGHT TO FLY. 57

dat you will, Talkin’ all bout dish yer flyin’ business fotch
up in my min’ de time w’en ole Brer Tarrypin boned ole Brer
Buzzard fer ter l’arn ‘im how ter fly. He got atter ‘im, en he
kep’ atter ‘im; he begged en ’swaded, he ’swaded en he
begged. Brer Buzzard tole ‘im dat dey wuz mos’ too much
un ‘im in one place, but Brer Tarrypin, he des kep’ on atter
‘im, en bimeby Brer Buzzard ‘low dat ef nothin’ else ain’t gwine
do ’im, he ’Il des whirl in en gin ‘im some lessons in flying fer
ole ‘quaintance sakes.

‘Dis make ole Brer Tarrypin feel mighty good, en he say
he ready fer ter begin right now, but Brer Buzzard say he
ain’t got time des den, but he ll be sho’ en come ’roun’ de nex’
day en gin ole Brer Tarrypin de fus’ lesson.

‘Ole Brer Tarrypin, he sot dar en wait, he did, en dough
he nodded yer en dar thro’ de night, hit look like ter ’im
dat day ain’t never gwine ter come. He wait en he wait, he
did, but bimeby de sun riz, en’t want so mighty long atter dat
‘fo’ yer come Brer Buzzard sailin’ ‘long. He sailed ‘roun’ en
’roun’, en eve’y time he sail ’roun’ he come lower, en atter w’ile
he lit.

“He lit, he did, en pass de time er day wid Brer Tarrypin
en ax ’imis he ready. Brer Tarrypin ‘low he been ready too
long ter talk ‘bout, en wen Brer Buzzard year dis, he tuck ’n
squot in de grass en ax Brer Tarrypin fer ter crawl upon he
back. But Brer Buzzard back mighty slick, en de mo’ Brer
Tarrypin try fer ter crawl up, de mo’ wa'l he slip back. But
he tuck ’n crawl up atter w’ile, en w’en he git sorter settled
down, he ’low, he did:



838 HOW THE TERRAPIN WAS TAUGHT TO FLY.

“*Vou kin start now, Brer Buzzard, but you'll hatter be
mighty keerful not ter run over no rocks en stumps, kaze ef dish
yer waggin gits ter joltin’, I’m a goner,’ sezee.

‘“Brer Buzzard, he tuck’n start off easy, en he move so
slick en smoove en swif’ dat Brer Tarrypin laugh en ‘low dat
he ain’t had no sech sweet ridin’ sence he crossed de river in
a flat. He sail ’roun’ en’roun’, he did, en gun Brer Tarrypin a
good ride, en den bimeby he sail down ter de groun’ en let
Brer Tarryin slip off ’n he back.

‘“Nex’ day he come ’roun’ agin, ole Brer Buzzard did, en
gun Brer Tarrypin ’n’er good ride, en de nex’ day he done de
same, en he keep on doin’ dis away, twel atter wile Brer
Tarrypin got de consate dat he kin do some fly’n’ on he own
hook. So he up en ax Brer Buzzard for call ’roun’ one mo’
time, en gin ‘im a good start.”

Here Uncle Remus paused to chuckle a moment, and then
went on —

‘“Gentermens! It tickles me eve’y time it come in my min’,
dat it do! Well, sir, ole Brer Buzzard wuz dat full er rascality
dat he ain’t got no better sense dan ter come, en de nex’ day
he sail up, he did, bright en yearly. He lit on de grass, en
ole Brer Tarrypin, he crope up on he back, en den Brer Buz-
zard riz. He riz up in de elements, now, en w’en he git up
dar he sorter fetched a flirt en a swoop en slid out from under
Brer Tarrypin.

“Ole Brer Tarrypin, he flapped he foots en wagged he
head en shuck he tail, but all dis ain’t done no good. He start
off right-side up, but he ain’t drap fur, ‘fo’ he ’gun ter turn



HOW THE TERRAPIN WAS TAUGHT TO FLY. 89

somersets up dar, en down he come on he back — ser-
blam—m—m! En ef it had n't but er bin fer de strenk er
he shell, he *d er got bust wide open. He lay dar, ole Brer



“BRER TARRYPIN, HOW YOU FEEL?”

Tarrypin did, en try ter ketch he breff, en he groan en he pant
like eve’y minnit gwine ter be nex’.

‘‘Ole Brer Buzzard, he sail ’roun’, he did, en look at Brer
Tarrypin, en bimeby he lit fer ter make inquirements.

‘« Brer Tarrypin, how you feel ?’ sezee.



go HOW THE TERRAPIN WAS TAUGHT TO FLY.

‘“« Brer Buzzard, I’m teetotally ruint,’ sezee.

> Wel Bren wlarkypin, 1 tole youenot ter thyeateitya
SEZEE.

‘““« Hush up, Brer Buzzard!’ sezee; ‘I flew'd good ez any-
body, but you fergot fer ter l’arn me how ter light. Flyin’ is
easy ez fallin’, but I don’t speck I kin l’arn how ter light, en
dat ’s whar de trouble come in’, sezee.”’

Uncle Remus laughed as heartily at the result of Brother
Terrapin’s attempts to fly as if he had heard of them for the .
first time ; but before the little boy could ask him any questions,
he remarked:

“Well, de goodness en de gracious! dat put me in min’ er
de time w’en ole Brer Rabbit make a bet wid Brer Fox.”

“ How was that, Uncle Remus ?” the child inquired.

‘Ef I ain't make no mistakes,” responded Uncle Remus,
with the air of one who was willing to sacrifice everything to
accuracy, “ole Brer Rabbit bet Brer Fox dat he kin go de
highest up in de elements, en not clam no holler tree nudder.
Brer Fox, he tuck ’im up, en dey ’pinted de day fer de trial fer
ter come off.

“Wiles dey wuz makin’ all der ’rangerments, Brer Fox
year talk dat Brer Rabbit have done gone en hire Brer Buz-
zard fer ter tote im way ’bove de tops er de trees. Soon ’s he
year dis, Brer Fox went ter Brer Buzzard, he did, en tole ’im
dat he gin ‘im a pot er gol’ ef he ’d whirl in en kyar Brer
Rabbit clean out 'n de county. Brer Buzzard ’low dat he wuz
de ve’y man fer ter do dat kind er bizness.

‘““So den w’en de time come fer de trial, Brer Fox, he wuz



HOW THE TERRAPIN WAS TAUGHT TO FLY. gI

dar, en Brer Rabbit, he wuz dar, en Brer Buzzard, he wuz dar,
en lots er de yuther creeturs. Dey flung cross en piles fer ter
see wich gwine ter start fus’, en it fell ter Brer Fox. He look
’roun’, ole Brer Fox did, en wink at Brer Buzzard, en Brer
Buzzard, he wink back good ez he kin. Wid dat, Brer Fox
tuck a runnin’ start en clam a leanin’ tree. Brer Rabbit say
dat better dan he ’speckted Brer Fox kin do, but he ‘low he
gwine ter beat dat. Den he tuck ’n jump on Brer Buzzard
back, en Brer Buzzard riz en sail off wid ’im. Brer Fox laugh
w'en he see dis, en ‘low, sezee:

“« Folks, ef you all got any intruss in ole Brer Rabbit, you
des better tell im good-by, kaze you won't see ‘im no mo’ in
deze diggin’s.’

“Dis make all de yuther creeturs feel mighty good, kaze
in dem days ole Brer Rabbit wuz a tarrifier, dat he wuz. But
dey all sot dar, dey did, en keep der eye on Brer Buzzard,
wich he keep on gittin’ higher en higher, en littler en littler.
Dey look en dey look, en bimeby dey sorter see Brer Buzzard
flop fus’ one wing, en den de yuther. He keep on floppin’ dis
away, en eve’y time he flop, he git nigher en nigher de groun’.
He flop en fall, en flop en fall, en circle 'roun’, en bimeby he
come close ter de place whar he start fum, en him en Brer
Rabbit come down er-f7f/ En Brer Rabbit ain’t no sooner
hit de groun’ dan he rush off in de bushes, en sot dar fer ter
see wat gwine ter happen nex’.”

“But, Uncle Remus,” said the little boy, “why did n't
Brother Buzzard carry Brother Rabbit off, and get the pot of
gold ?”



92 HOW THE TERRAPIN WAS TAUGHT TO FLY.

‘Bless yo’ soul, honey, dey wuz some mighty good reasons
in de way! W’en ole Brer Buzzard got way up in de elements,
he ‘low, he did:

““« We er gwine on a mighty long journey, Brer Rabbit.’

‘Brer Rabbit he laugh like a man w’at ’s a-drivin’ a plow-
hoss wid a badoon bit.

“You may be a-gwine on along journey, Brer Buzzard ;
I don’t ’spute dat,’ sezee, ‘but it'll be atter you done kyar’d
me back whar we start fum.’

“Den Brer Buzzard he up en tell Brer Rabbit bout de bar-
gain he done make wid Brer Fox. Dis make Brer Rabbit
laugh wuss 'n befo’.

“«Qaw, Brer Buzzard,’ sezee, ‘ w’en it come ter makin’ dat
kinder bargain, you oughter make it wid me, kaze I’m a long
ways a better trader dan w’at Brer Fox is.’

“Brer Buzzard he don’t ’spon’ ter dat, but he keep on flyin’
higher en higher, en furder en furder away. Bimeby Brer
Rabbit gun ter git kinder oneasy, en he ‘low:

“«Took like ter me we done got fur nuff, Brer Buzzard,’
sezee, ‘en I'll be mighty much erbleege ef you kyar me
back.’

‘Brer Buzzard keep on flyin’ furder. Bimeby Brer Rabbit
ax ‘im ag’in, but Brer Buzzard keep on flyin’ furder. Den ole
Brer Rabbit he ‘low, sezee:

“«Ef I got ter des nat’ally sake you go back, I speck I
better start in right now,’ sezee.

“Wid dat Brer Rabbit retch down, he did, en bit Brer
Buzzard under de wing.”



HOW THE TERRAPIN WAS TAUGHT TO FLY. 93

The little boy clapped his hands and laughed at this, and
Uncle Remus laughed in sympathy.

“Yasser,” the old man went on, ‘ole Brer Rabbit retch
down en bit Brer Buzzard under de wing, right spang in he
most ticklish en tendersome spot. Co’se dis make Brer Buz-
zard shet he wing quick, en w’en he shet he wing, he bleedge
ter fallsome. Den w’en he open de wing out en ketch hisse’f,
Brer Rabbit holler out:

“«Ts you gwine back, Brer Buzzard ?’

‘ Brer Buzzard ain’t say nuthin’, en den Brer Rabbit, retch
down en bit im under de yuther wing. It keep on dis away
twel it got so dat Brer Rabbit kin guide Brer Buzzard along
des same ez ef he done bin broke ter harness, en dat ’s de way
he made ’im kyar ’im back.”

The little boy enjoyed these stories very much, and was
very sorry to see that Uncle Remus was not in the humor for
telling any more. Perhaps his store was exhausted. At any
rate the old man flatly refttsed to cudgel his memory for another
legend.



Full Text






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Besented
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Dippy isc
THE RUNAWAY
DADE | Fe
THE RUNAWAY

AND SHORT STORIES
FORD AMER DAKIC

BY

“UNCLE REMUS ©
JOEL CHANDLER HARRIS



London :

isk eS heb RUN Wal
PATERNOSTER SQUARE
MDCCCXC


CopyricHt, 1889, By
T. FISHER UNWIN
CONTENTS

Dapby JAKE, THE RUNAWAY Twelve Illustrations

How a WitcH was CAUGHT

THE LitTLeE Boy ANp His Docs

How Brack SNAKE CAUGHT THE WOLF
WHY THE GUINEAS STAY AWAKE

How THE TERRAPIN WAS TAUGHT TO FLY
THE CREATURE WITH No CLAws

UncLE RrEMUs’s WONDER STORY

THE RATTLESNAKE AND THE POLECAT
How THE Birps TALK

THE FOOLISH WOMAN

THE ADVENTURES OF SIMON AND SUSANNA
BROTHER RABBIT AND THE GINGERCAKES

BROTHER RABBIT’S COURTSHIP

Lllustrated

Lllustvated

Lllustvated

Lllustvated

Lllustrated

Lllustvated

Lllustvated

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107
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119
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137

4

—_
DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.



By JoEL CHANDLER HArRIS.

CHAPTER I.

NE fine day in September, in the year 1863, there was
quite an uproar on the Gaston plantation, in Putnam
County, in the State of Georgia. Uncle Jake, the carriage-
driver, was missing. He was more than fifty years old, and
it was the first time he had been missing since his mistress
had been big enough to call him. But he was missing now.
Here was his mistress waiting to order the carriage; here
was his master fretting and fuming; and here were the two
little children, Lucien and Lillian, crying because they did n’t
know where Uncle Jake was—‘“ Daddy Jake,” who had here-
tofore seemed always to be within sound of their voices,
ready and anxious to amuse them in any and every way.
Then came the news that Daddy Jake had actually run
away. This was, indeed, astounding news, and although it
was brought by the son of the overseer, none of the Gastons
would believe it, least of all Lucien and Lillian. The son of
the overseer also brought the further information that Daddy
2 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

Jake, who had never had an angry word for anybody, had
struck the overseer across the head with a hoe-handle, and
had then taken to the woods. Dr. Gaston was very angry,
indeed, and he told the overseer’s son that if anybody was to
blame it was his father. Mrs. Gaston, with her eyes full of

tears, agreed with her husband, and Lucien and Lillian, when

they found that Daddy Jake was really gone, refused to be
comforted. Everybody seemed to be dazed. As it was Satur-
day, and Saturday was a holiday, the negroes stood around
their quarters in little groups discussing the wonderful event.
Some of them went so far as to say that if Daddy Jake had
taken to the woods it was time for the rest of them to follow
suit; but this proposition was hooted:down by the more sensi-
ble among them.

Nevertheless, the excitement on the Gaston plantation ran
very high when it was discovered that a negro so trusted and
so trustworthy as Daddy Jake had actually run away; and it
was not until all the facts were known that the other negroes
became reconciled to Daddy Jake’s absence. What were the

facts? They were very simple, indeed; and yet, many lads ©

and lasses who read this may fail to fully comprehend them.
In the first place, the year in which Daddy Jake became a
fugitive was the year 1863, and there was a great deal of doubt
and confusion in the South at that time. The Conscription
Act and the Impressment Law were in force. Under the one,
nearly all the able-bodied men and boys were drafted into the
army; and under the other, all the corn and hay and horses
that the Confederacy needed were pressed into service. This
DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. 3

state of things came near causing a revolt in some of the
States, especially in Georgia, where the laws seemed to bear
most heavily. Something of this is to be found in the his-
tories of that period, but nothing approaching the real facts
has ever been published. After the Conscription Act was
_ passed the planters were compelled to accept the services of
such overseers as they could get, and the one whom Dr.
Gaston had employed lacked both experience and discretion.
He had never been trained to the business. He was the son
of a shoemaker, and he became an overseer merely to keep out
of the army. A majority of those who made overseeing their
business had gone to the war either as volunteers or substi-
tutes, and very few men capable of taking charge of a large
plantation were left behind.

At the same time overseers were a necessity on some of the
plantations. Many of the planters were either lawyers or
doctors, and these, if they had any practice at all, were com-
pelled to leave their farming interests to the care of agents;
there were other planters who had been reared in the belicf
that an overseer was necessary on a large plantation; so that,
for one cause and another, the overseer class was a pretty
large one. It was a very respectable class, too; for, under
ordinary circumstances, no person who was not known to be
trustworthy would be permitted to take charge of the interests
of a plantation, for these were as various and as important as
those of any other business.

But in 1863 it was a very hard matter to get a trustworthy
overseer; and Dr. Gaston, having a large practice as a physi-
4 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

cian, had hired the first person who applied for the place, with-
out waiting to make any inquiries about either his knowledge
or his character; and it turned out that his overseer was not
only utterly incompetent, but that he was something of a
rowdy besides. An experienced overseer would have known
that he was employed, not to exercise control over the house
servants, but to look after the farm-hands; but the new man
began business by ordering Daddy Jake to do various things
that were not in the line of his duty. Naturally, the old man,
who was something of a boss himself, resented this sort of
interference. A great many persons were of the opinion that
he had been spoiled by kind treatment; but this is doubtful.
He had been raised with the white péople from a little child,
and he was as proud in his way as he was faithful in all ways.
Under the circumstances, Daddy Jake did what other confi-
dential servants would have done; he ignored the commands
of the new overseer, and went about his business as usual.
This led to a quarrel—the overseer doing most of the quarrel-
ing. Daddy Jake was on his dignity, and the overseer was
angry. Finally, in his fury, he struck the old negro with a
strap which he was carrying across his shoulders. The blow
was a stinging one, and it was delivered full in Uncle Jake’s
face. For a moment the old negro was astonished. Then he
became furious. Seizing an ax-handle that happened to be
close to his hand, he brought it down upon the head of the
overseer with full force. There was a tremendous crash as
the blow fell, and the overseer went down as if he had been
struck by a pile-driver. He gave an awful groan, and trembled
DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. 5

a little in his limbs, and then lay perfectly still. Uncle Jake
was both dazed and frightened. He would have gone to his
master, but he remembered what he had heard about the law.
In those days a negro who struck a white man was tried for
his life, and if his guilt could be proven, he was either branded
with a hot iron and sold to a speculator, or he was hanged.

The certainty of these punishments had no doubt been
exaggerated by rumor, but even the rumor was enough to
frighten the negroes. Daddy Jake looked at the overseer a
moment, and then stooped and felt of him. He was motion-
less and, apparently, he had ceased to breathe. Then the old
negro went to his cabin, gathered up his blanket and clothes,
put some provisions in a little bag, and went off into the
woods. He seemed to be inno hurry. He walked with his
head bent, as if in deep thought. He appeared to understand
and appreciate the situation. A short time ago he was the
happy and trusted servant of a master and mistress who had
rarely given him an unkind word; now he was a fugitive—a
runaway. As he passed along by the garden palings he heard
two little children playing and prattling on the other side.
They were talking about him. He paused and listened.

“Daddy Jake likes me the best,’ Lucien was saying,
“because he tells me stories.”

“No,” said Lillian, ‘he likes me the best, ’cause he tells
me all the stories and gives me some ginger-cake, too.”

The old negro paused and looked through the fence at the
little children, and then he went on his way. But the young-
sters saw Daddy Jake, and went running after him.

i"
6 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

“iLes me eo, Uncle jJalkel” cued Licien, “le ime eo,
too!” cried Lillian. But Daddy Jake broke into a run and
left the children standing in the garden, crying.

It was not very long after this before the whole population



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“THE YOUNGSTERS SAW DADDY JAKE, AND WENT RUNNING AFTER HIM.”

knew that Daddy Jake had knocked the overseer down and
had taken to the woods. In fact, it was only a few minutes,
for some of the other negroes had seen him strike the overseer




DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. 7

and had seen the overseer fall, and they lost no time in rais-
ing the alarm. Fortunately the overseer was not seriously
hurt. He had received a blow severe enough to render him
unconscious for a few minutes,—but this was all; and he was
soon able to describe the fracas to Dr. Gaston, which he did
with considerable animation.

“And who told you to order Jake around?” the doctor
asked.

“Well, sir, I just thought I had .charge of the whole
crowd.”

“You were very much mistaken, then,” said Doctor Gas-
ton, sharply ; ‘‘and if I had seen you strike Jake with your
strap, I should have been tempted to take my buggy whip
and give you a dose of your own medicine.”

As a matter of fact, Doctor Gaston was very angry, and
he lost no time in giving the new overseer what the negroes
He paid him up and discharged

’

called his “‘ walking-papers.’
him on the spot, and it was not many days before everybody
on the Gaston plantation knew that the man had fallen into
the hands of the Conscription officers of the Confederacy, and
that he had been sent on to the front.

At the same time, as Mrs. Gaston herself remarked, this
fact, however gratifying it might be, did not bring Daddy
Jake back. He was gone, and his absence caused a great
deal of trouble on the plantation. It was found that half-a-
dozen negroes had to be detailed to do the work which he had
voluntarily taken upon himself — one to attend to the carriage-.
horses, another to look after the cows, another to feed the hogs
3 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

and sheep, and still others to look after the thousand and one
little things to be done about the ‘big house.” But not one
of them, nor all of them, filled Daddy Jake’s place.

Many and many a time Doctor Gaston walked up and
down the veranda wondering where the old negro was, and
Mrs. Gaston, sitting in her rocking-chair, looked down the
avenue day after day, half expecting to see Daddy Jake make
his appearance, hat in hand and with a broad grin on his face.
Some of the neighbors, hearing that Uncle Jake had become
a fugitive, wanted to get Bill Locke’s “ track-dogs” and run
him down, but Doctor Gaston and his wife would not hear to
this. They said that the old negro was n’t used to staying in
the woods, and that it would n’t be long before he would come
back home.

Doctor Gaston, although he was much troubled, looked at
the matter from a man’s point of view. Here was Daddy
Jake’s home; if he chose to come back, well and good; if he
did n’t, why, it could n’t be helped, and that was an end of the
matter. But Mrs. Gaston took a different view. Daddy Jake
had been raised with her father; he was an old family-servant;
he had known and loved her mother, who was dead; he had
nursed Mrs. Gaston herself when she was a baby; in short, he
was a fixture in the lady’s experience, and his absence worried
her not a little. She could not bear to think that the old negro
was out in the woods without food and without shelter. If
there was a thunderstorm at night, as there sometimes is in
the South during September, she could hardly sleep for think-
ing about the old negro. :


DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. 9

Thinking about him led Mrs. Gaston to talk about him
very often, especially to Lucien and Lillian, who had been in
the habit of running out to the kitchen while Daddy Jake was
eating his supper and begging him to tell a story. So far as
they were concerned, his absence was a personal loss. While
Uncle Jake was away they were not only deprived of a most
agreeable companion, but they could give no excuse for not
going to bed. They had no one to amuse them after supper,
and, as a consequence, their evenings were very dull. The
youngsters submitted to this for several days, expecting that
Daddy Jake would return, but in this they were disappointed.
They waited and waited for more than a week, and then they
began to show their impatience.

“T used to be afraid of runaways,” said Lillian one day,
“but I’m not afraid now, cause Daddy Jake is a runaway.”
Lillian was only six years old, but she had her own way of
looking at things. :

“Pshaw!” exclaimed Lucien, who was nine, and very
robust for his age; ‘I never was afraid of runaways. I know
mighty well they would n’t hurt me. There was old Uncle
Fed; he was a runaway when Papa bought him. Would he
hurt anybody ?”

“But there might be some bad ones,” said Lillian, ‘and you
know Lucinda says Uncle Fed is a real, sure-enough witch.”

“Lucinda!” exclaimed Lucien, scornfully. ‘What does
Lucinda know about witches? If one was to be seen she
would n’t stick her head out of the door to see it. She’d be
scared to death.”
to DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

“Yes, and so would anybody,” said Lillian, with an air of
conviction. ‘I know I would.”

“Well, of course,—a little girl,” explained Lucien. ‘Any
little girl would be afraid of a witch, but a great big double-
fisted woman like Lucinda ought to be ashamed of herself to
be afraid of witches, and that, too, when everybody knows
there are n’t any witches at all, except in the stories.”

“Well, I heard Daddy Jake telling about a witch that
turned herself into a black cat, and then into a big black wolf,”
said Lillian.

“Oh, that was in old stumes; said Eucien. “witen the
animals used to talk and go on like people. But you never
heard Daddy Jake say he saw a witch,—now, did you?”

“No,” said Lillian, somewhat doubtfully; “but I heard him
talking about them. I hope no witch will catch Daddy Jake.”

“ Pshaw!” exclaimed Lucien. ‘ Daddy Jake carried his
rabbit-foot with him, and you know no witch can bother him
as long as he has his rabbit-foot.”

“Well,” said Lillian, solemnly, “if he’s got his rabbit-foot
and can keep off the witches all night, he won’t come back
any more.”

“But he must come,” said Lucien. “I’m going after him.
I’m going down to the landing to-morrow, and I ’ll take the
boat and go down the river and bring him back.”

“Oh, may I go, too?” asked Lillian.

“Yes,” said Lucien loftily, “if you “Il help me get some
things out of the house and not say anything about what we
are going to do.”
DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. Il

Lillian was only too glad to pledge herself to secrecy, and
the next day found the two children busily preparing for their
journey in search of Daddy Jake.

The Gaston plantation lay along the Oconee River in Put-
nam County, not far from Roach’s Ferry. In fact, it lay on
both sides of the river, and, as the only method of communi-
cation was by means of a bateau, nearly everybody on the
plantation knew how to manage the boat. There was not an
hour during the day that the bateau was not in use. Lucien
and Lillian had been carried across hundreds of times, and
they were as much at home in the boat as they were in a
buggy. Lucien was too young to row, but he knew how to
guide the bateau with a paddle while others used the oars.

This fact gave him confidence, and the result was that the
two children quietly made their arrangements to go in search
of Daddy Jake. Lucien was the “ provider,” as he said, and
Lillian helped him to carry the things to the boat. They got
some meal-sacks, two old quilts, and a good supply of biscuits
and meat. Nobody meddled with them, for nobody knew
what their plans were, but some of the negroes remarked that
they were not only unusually quiet, but very busy —a state
of things that is looked upon by those who are acquainted
with the ways of children as a very bad sign, indeed.

The two youngsters worked pretty much all day, and they
worked hard; so that when night came they were both tired
and sleepy. They were ‘tired and sleepy, but they managed
to cover their supplies with the meal-sacks, and the next
morning they were up bright and early. They were up so
12 . DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

early, indeed, that they thought it was a very long time until
breakfast was ready; and, at last, when the bell rang, they
hurried to the table and ate ravenously, as became two
travelers about to set out on a voyage of adventure.

It was all they could do to keep their scheme from their





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Ter 2 f h wy
ce a 4 er, M « Ot a d
L wns t ae ae ny F
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“THE FIELD-HANDS WERE SINGING AS THEY PICKED THE OPENING COTTON.”

mother. Once Lillian was on the point of asking her some-
thing about it, but Lucien shook his head, and it was not long
before the two youngsters embarked on their journey. After
seating Lillian in the bateau, Lucien unfastened the chain from
DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. 13

the stake, threw it into the boat, and jumped in himself. Then,
as the clumsy affair drifted slowly with the current, he seized
one of the paddles, placed the blade against the bank, and
pushed the bateau out into the middle of the stream.

It was the beginning of a voyage of adventure, the end of
which could not be foretold; but the sun was shining brightly,
the mocking-birds were singing in the water-oaks, the black-
birds were whistling blithely in the reeds, and the children
were light-hearted and happy. They were going to find
Daddy Jake and fetch him back home, and not for a moment
did it occur to them that the old negro might have gone in a
different direction. It seemed somehow to those on the Gas-
ton plantation that whatever was good, or great, or wonderful
had its origin ‘down the river.” Rumor said that the biggest
crops were grown in that direction, and that there the negroes
were happiest. The river, indeed, seemed to flow to some far-
off country where everything was finer and more flourishing.
This was the idea of the negroes themselves, and it was natural
that Lucien and Lillian should be impressed with the same
belief. So they drifted down the river, confident that they
would find Daddy Jake. They had no other motive—no
other thought. They took no account of the hardships of a
voyage such as they had embarked on.

Lazily, almost reluctantly as it seemed, the boat floated down
the stream. At first, Lucien was inclined to use the broad oar,
but it appeared that when he paddled on one side the clumsy
boat tried to turn its head up stream on the other side, and
So, after a while, he dropped the oar in the bottom of the boat.

2


14 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

The September sun was sultry that morning, but, obeying
some impulse of the current, the boat drifted down the river in
the shade of the water-oaks and willows that lined the eastern
bank. On the western bank the Gaston plantation lay, and as
the boat floated lazily along the little voyagers could hear the
field-hands singing as they picked the opening cotton. The
song was strangely melodious, though the words were
ridiculous.

My dog ’s a ‘possum dog,
Here, Rattler! here!

He cross de creek upon a log,
Herve, Rattler! here! —

He run de ‘possum up a tree,
Here, Rattler! here!

He good enough fer you an’ me,
Flere, Rattler! here!

‘Kaze when it come his fat'nin’ time,
Heve, Rattler! here!

De ’possum eat de muscadine,
Herve, Rattler! here!

He eat till he kin skacely stan’,
Herve, Rattler! here!

An’ den we bake him in de pan,
flere, Rattler! here!


DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. 15

It was to the quaint melody of this song that the boat
rocked and drifted along. One of the negroes saw the chil-
dren and thought he knew them, and he called to them, but
received no reply; and this fact was so puzzling that he went
back and told the other negroes that there was some mistake
about the children, ‘Hf dey ‘da’ bin our chillun,” he said,







Y i My vi
i HY iy !
Hf

Mp iy a

y
Gy i

i

“*MAYBE,HE KNOWS WHERE DADDY JAKE IS,’ SAID LILLIAN,”

“dey ‘d’a’ hollered back at me, sho’.”” Whereupon, the field-
hands resumed their work and their song, and the boat, gliding
southward on the gently undulating current, was soon lost to
view.

To the children it seemed to be a very pleasant journey.
They had no thought of danger. The river was their familiar
friend. They had crossed and recrossed it hundreds of times.
16 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

They were as contented in the bateau as they would have been
in their mother’s room. The weather was warm, but on the
river and in the shade of the overhanging trees, the air was
cool and refreshing. And after a while the current grew
swifter, and the children, dipping their hands in the water,
laughed aloud.

Once, indeed, the bateau, in running over a long stretch of
shoals, was caught against a rock. An ordinary boat would
have foundered, but this boat, clumsy and deep-set, merely
obeyed the current. It struck the rock, recoiled, touched it
again, and then slowly turned around and pursued its course
down the stream. The shoals were noisy but harmless. The
water foamed and roared over the rocks, but the current was
deep enough to carry the bateau safely down. It was not
often that a boat took that course, but Lucien and Lillian had
no sense of fear. The roaring and foaming of the water
pleased them, and the rushing and whirling of the boat, as it
went dashing down the rapids, appeared to be only part of a
holiday frolic. After they had passed the shoals, the current
became swifter, and the old bateau was swept along at a rapid
rate. The trees on the river bank seemed to be running back
toward home, and the shadows on the water ran with them.

Sometimes the boat swept through long stretches of
meadow and marsh lands, and then the children were de-
lighted to see the sand-pipers and kill-dees running along the
margin of the water. The swallows, not yet flown southward,
skimmed along the river with quivering wing, and the king-
fishers displayed their shining plumage in the sun. Oncea
DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. 17

moccasin, fat and rusty, frightened by the unexpected appear-
ance of the young voyagers, dropped into the boat; but, before
Lucien could strike him with the unwieldy oar, he tumbled
overboard and disappeared. Then the youngsters ate their
dinner. It was a very dry dinner; but they ate it with a relish.
The crows, flying lazily over, regarded them curiously.

“TI reckon they want some,” said Lucien.

“Well, they can’t get mine,” said Lillian, “’cause I jest
about got enough for myself.”

They passed a white man who was sitting on the river
bank, with his coat off, fishing.

‘“Where under the sun did you chaps come from?” he
cried.

“Up the river,” replied Lucien.

“Where in the nation are you going ?”

“Down the river.”

“Maybe he knows where Daddy Jake is,” said Lillian.
ANS lavioa,

‘“Why, he would n't know Daddy Jake from a side of sole
leather,” exclaimed Lucien.

By this time the boat had drifted around a bend in the
river. ‘The man on the bank took off his hat with his thumb
and forefinger, rubbed his head with the other fingers, drove
away a swarm of mosquitoes, and muttered, ‘‘ Well, I ll be
switched!” Then he went on with his fishing.

Meanwhile the boat drifted steadily with the current.
Sometimes it seemed to the children that the boat stood still,
while the banks, the trees, and the fields moved by them like

2*
18 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

a double panorama. Queer-looking little birds peeped at them
from the bushes; fox-squirrels chattered at them from the
trees; green frogs greeted them by plunging into the water
with a squeak; turtles slid noiselessly off the banks at their
approach; a red fox that had come to the river to drink dis-
appeared like a shadow before the sun; and once a great white
crane rose in the air, flapping his wings heavily.

Altogether it was a very jolly journey, but after a while
Lillian began to get restless.

“Do you reckon Daddy Jake will be in the river when we
find him?” she asked.

Lucien himself was becoming somewhat tired, but he was
resolved to go right on. Indeed, he could not do otherwise.

“Why, who ever heard of such a thing?” he exclaimed.
‘What would Daddy Jake be doing in the water?”

“Well, how are we’s to find him?”

“Oh, we ’Il find him.”

“But I want to find him right now,” said Lillian, “and I
want to see Mamma, and Papa, and my dollies.”

“Well,” said Lucien, with unconscious humor, “if you
don’t want to go, you can get out and walk back home.” At
this, Lillian began to cry. ©

“Well,” said Lucien, ‘if Daddy Jake was over there in the
bushes and was to see you crying because you did n’t want to
go and find him, he ’d run off into the woods and nobody
would see him any more.”

Lillian stopped crying at once, and, as the afternoon wore
on, both children grew more cheerful; and even when twilight
DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. é 19

came, and after it the darkness, they were not very much
afraid. The loneliness —the sighing of the wind through the
trees, the rippling of the water against the sides of the boat,
the hooting of the big swamp-owl, the cry of the whippoorwill,
and the answer of its cousin, the chuck-will’s-widow —all
these things would have awed and frightened the children.
But, shining steadily in the evening sky, they saw the star
they always watched at home. It seemed to be brighter than
ever, this familiar star, and they hailed it as a friend and
fellow-traveler. They felt that home could n't be so far away,
for the star shone in its accustomed place, and this was a great
comfort.

After a while the night grew chilly, and then Lucien and
Lillian wrapped their quilts about them and cuddled down in
the bottom of the boat. Thousands of stars shone overhead,
and it seemed to the children that the old bateau, growing tired
of its journey, had stopped to rest; but it continued to drift
down the river.


“THE FIELD-HANDS DISCUSSED THE MATTER.”

CHAPTER II.

OU may be sure there was trouble on the Gaston place
when night came and the children did not return. They
were missed at dinner-time; but it frequently happened that
they went off with some of the plantation wagons, or with
some of the field-hands, and so nothing was thought of their
absence at noon; but when night fell and all the negroes had

20


DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. 2t

returned from their work, and there was still no sign of the
children, there was consternation in the big house and trouble
all over the plantation. The field-hands, returned from their
work, discussed the matter at the doors of their cabins and
manifested considerable anxiety.

At first the house-servants were sent scurrying about the
place hunting for the truants. Then other negroes were
pressed into service, until, finally, every negro on the place
was engaged in the search, and torches could be seen bobbing
up and down in all parts of the plantation. The negroes called
and called, filling the air with their musical halloos, but there
was no reply save from the startled birds, or from the dogs,
who seemed to take it for granted that everybody was engaged
in a grand ’possum hunt and added the strength of their own
voices to the general clamor.

While all this was going on, Mrs. Gaston was pacing up
and down the long veranda wringing her hands in an agony
of grief. There was but one thought in her mind—the vey,
the RIVER! Her husband in the midst of his own grief tried
to console her, but he could not. He had almost as much as
he could do to control himself, and there was in his own mind
—the RIVER!

The search on the plantation and in its vicinity went on until
nearly nine o'clock. About that time Big Sam, one of the
plough-hands, who was also a famous fisherman, came run-
ning to the house with a frightened face.

““Marster,” he exclaimed, “de boat gone—she done
gone!”
22 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

“ Oh, I knew it!” exclaimed Mrs. Gaston—‘ the river, the
river |”

“Well!” said Dr. Gaston, ‘‘the boat must be found. Blow
the horn.”

Big Sam seized the dinner-horn and blew a blast that
startled the echoes for miles around. The negroes understood
this to be a signal to return, and most of them thought that the
children had been found, so they came back laughing and
singing and went to the big house to see the children.

‘“Wh’abouts you fine um, marster ?” asked the foreman.

“They have n’t been found, Jim,” said Dr. Gaston. ‘“ Big
Sam says that the boat is gone from the landing, and that boat
must be found to-night.”

‘“‘Marster,”’ said a negro, coming forward out of the group,
‘““T seed a boat gwine down stream dis mornin’. I wuz way
up on de hill—” :

‘“And you did n't come and tell me?” asked Dr. Gaston in
a severe tone.

“Well, suh, I hollered at um, an’ dey ain’t make no answer,
an’ den it look like ter me’t wuz dem two Ransome boys. Hit
mos’ drap out’n my min’. An’ den you know, suh, our chillun
ain’t never had no doin’s like dat—gittin’ in de boat by dey
own-alone se’f an’ sailin’ off dat a-way.”

“Well,” said Dr. Gaston, ‘the boat must be found. The
children are in it. Where can we get another boat?”

‘“T got one, suh,” said Big Sam.

“Me, too, marster,” said another negro.

“Then get them both, and be quick about it!”
DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. 23

‘‘Ah-yi, suh,” was the response, and ina moment the group
was scattered, and Big Sam could be heard giving orders in a
loud and an energetic tone of voice. For once he was in his
element. He could be foreman on the Oconee if he could n't
in the cotton-patch. He knew every nook and cranny of the
river for miles up and down; he had his fish-baskets sunk in
many places, and the overhanging limbs of many a tree bore
the marks of the lines of his set-hooks. So for once he ap- .

pointed himself foreman, and took charge of affairs. He and
~ Sandy Bill (so-called owing to the peculiar color of his hair)
soon had their boats at the landing. The other negroes were
assembled there, and the most of them had torches.

‘“‘ Marster,” said Big Sam, “you git in my boat, an’ let little
Willyum come fer ter hol’ de torch. Jesse, you git in dar wid
Sandy Bill. Fling a armful er light’ood in bofe boats, boys,
kaze we got ter have a light, and dey ain’t no tellin’ how fur
we gwine.”

The fat pine was thrown in, everything made ready, and
then the boats started. With one sweep of his broad paddle,
Big Sam sent his boat into the middle of the stream, and,
managed by his strong and willing arms, the clumsy old
bateau became a thing of life. Sandy Bill was not far behind
him.

The-negroes used only one paddle in rowing, and each sat
in the stern of his boat, using the rough but effective oar first
on one side and then the other.

From a window, Mrs. Gaston watched the boats as they
went speeding down the river. Byher side was Charity, the cook.
24 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

“Ts n't it terrible!’ she exclaimed, as the boats passed out
of sight. ‘Oh, what shall I do?”

‘°T would be mighty bad, Mist’iss, ef dem chillun wuz
los’; but dey ain’t no mo’ Jos’ dan I is, an’ I’m a-standin’ right
yer in de cornder by dish yer cheer.”

‘Not lost! Why, of course they are lost. Oh, my darling
little children |”



‘““No’m, dey ain't no mo’ los’ dan you is. Dey tuck dat
boat dis mornin’, an’ dey went atter ole man Jake—dat’s whar
dey er gone. Dey ain’t gone nowhar else. Dey er in dat
boat right now; dey may be asleep, but dey erin dar. Ain't
I year um talkin’ yistiddy wid my own years? Ain't I year
dat ar Marse Lucien boy ’low ter he sister dat he gwine go
fetch ole man Jake back? Ain’t I miss a whole can full er
biscuits? Ain’t I miss two er dem pies w’at I lef’ out dar in
de kitchen? Ain’t I miss a great big hunk er light-bread ?
DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. 25

An’ who gwine dast ter take um less’n it’s dem ar chillun?
Dey don’t fool me, mon. £’m one er de oldest rats in de barn
—T] is dat!”

Charity’s tone was emphatic and energetic. She was so
confident that her theory was the right one that she succeeded
in quieting her mistress somewhat.

‘“An’ mo’ ’n dat,” she went on, seeing the effect of her
remarks, ‘dem chillun ‘ll come home yer all safe an’ soun’.
Ef Marster an’ dem niggers don’t fetch um back, dey ’Il come
deyse’f; an’. old man Jake ‘ll come wid um. You min’
wat I tell you. You go an’ go ter bed, honey, an’ don’t pester
yo'sef bout dem chillun. I'll set up yer in de cornder an’
nod, an’ keep my eyes on wat ’s gwine on outside.”

But Mrs. Gaston refused to go to bed. She went to the
window, and away down the river she could see the red light
of the torches projected against the fog. It seemed as if it
were standing still, and the mother’s heart sank within her at
the thought. Perhaps they had found the boat— empty!
This and a thousand other cruel suggestions racked her
brain.

But the boats were not standing still; they were moving
down the river as rapidly as four of the stoutest arms to be
found in the county could drive them. The pine torches lit
up both banks perfectly. The negroes rowed in silence a mile
or more, when Big Sam said:

‘“Marster, kin we sing some?”

‘Does it seem to be much of a singing matter, Sam?” Dr.
Gaston asked, grimly.

3
26 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

‘No, suh, it don't; but singin’ he’ps ‘long might’ly wen
you workin’, mo’ speshually ef you er doin’ de kind er work
whar you kin sorter hit a lick wid de chune —kinder keepin’
time, like.” :

Dr. Gaston said nothing, and big Sam went on:

“Sides dat, marster, we-all useter sing ter dem chillun,
an’ dey knows our holler so well dat I boun’ you ef dey wuz
ter year us Singin’ an’ gwine on, dey ‘d holler back.”

“Well,” said Dr. Gaston, struck by the suggestion,
Sine

‘“ Bill,” said Big Sam to the negro in the other boat,
‘watch out for me; I’m gwine away.” —

“You ‘ll year fum me wen you git whar you gwine,”
Sandy Bill replied. 7

With that Big Sam struck up a song. His voice was clear
and strong, and he sang with a will.

Oh, Miss Malindy, you er lots too sweet for me;
I cannot come to see you

Ontil my time is free —
Oh, den I ’ll come ter see you,

An’ take you on my knee.

Oh, Miss Malindy, now don’t you go away;
I cannot come to see you

Ontil some yuther day —
Oh, den I ’ll come ter see you —

Oh, den I ’Il come ter stay.
DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. 27

Oh, Miss Malindy, you is my only one;
I cannot come ter see you

Ontil de day is done —
Oh, den I ’ll come ter see you,

And we ’ll have a little fun.

Oh, Miss Malindy, my heart belongs ter you;
I cannot come ter see you

Ontil my work is thoo’.
Oh, den I ’Il come ter see you,

I ’ll come in my canoe.

The words of the song, foolish and trivial as they are,
do not give the faintest idea of the melody to which tt was
sung. The other negroes joined in, and the tremulous tenor
of little Willyum was especially effective. The deep dark
woods on either side seemed to catch up and echo back the
plaintive strain. To a spectator on the bank, the scene must
have been an uncanny one—the song with its heart-break-
ing melody, the glistening arms and faces of the two gigantic
blacks, the flaring torches, flinging their reflections on the
swirling waters, the great gulfs of darkness beyond — all
these must have been very impressive. But these things did
not occur to those in the boats, least of all to Dr. Gaston. In
the minds of all there was but one thought—the children.

The negroes rowed on, keeping time to their songs.
Their arms appeared to be as tireless as machinery that has
the impulse of steam. Finally Big Sam’s boat grounded.
28 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

‘Hol on dar, Bill!” he shouted. ‘‘ Watch out!” He
took the torch from the little negro and held it over his
head, and then behind him, peering into the darkness
beyond. Then he laughed.

“De Lord he’p my soul!” he exclaimed; ‘‘I done clean
fergit ‘bout Moccasin Shoals! Back yo’ boat, Bill.’ Suit-
ing the action to the word, he backed his own, and they
were soon away from the shoals.

‘‘ Now, den,” he said to Bill, “git yo’ boat in line wid
mine, an’ hol’ yo’ paddle in yo’ lap.” Then the boats,
caught by the current, moved toward the shoals, and one
after the other touched a rock, turned completely around,
and went safely down the rapids, just as the children’s boat
had done in the forenoon. Once over the shoals, Big Sam
and Sandy Bill resumed their oars and their songs, and
sent the boats along at a rapid rate.

A man, sitting on the river bank, heard them coming, and
put out his torch by covering it with sand. He crouched behind
the bushes and watched them go by. After they had passed,
he straightened himself, and remarked:

“Well, I ll be switched!” Then he relighted his torch,
and went on with his fishing. It was the same man that
Lucien and Lillian had seen.

The boats went on and on. With brief intervals the negroes
rowed all night long, but Dr. Gaston found no trace of his
children. In sheer desperation, however, he kept on. The
sun rose, and the negroes were still rowing. At nine o'clock
in the morning the boats entered Ross’s mill-pond. This Dr.
DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. 29

Gaston knew was the end of his journey. If the boat had
drifted into this pond, and been carried over the dam, the



THE MILLER AND HIS CHILDREN,

children were either drowned or crushed on the rocks below.
If their boat had not entered the pond, then they had been
rescued the day before by some one living near the river.

Cu
390 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

It was with a heavy heart that Dr. Gaston landed. And
yet there were no signs of a tragedy anywhere near. John
Cosby, the miller, fat and hearty, stood in the door of the mill,
his arms akimbo, and watched the boats curiously. His chil-
dren were playing near. A file of geese was marching down to
the water, and a flock of pigeons was sailing overhead, taking
their morning exercise. Everything seemed to be peaceful
and serene. As he passed the dam on his way to the mill,
Dr. Gaston saw that there was a heavy head of water, but
possibly not enough to carry a large bateau over; still —
the children were gone!

The puzzled look on the miller’s face disappeared as Dr.
Gaston approached. !

Well; the eractous soodness ene exclaimed. i! VV hy.
howdy, Doc.— howdy! Why, I’m right down glad to see
you. Whichever an’ whichaway did you come?”

‘My little children are lost,” said Dr. Gaston, shaking the
miller’s hand. The jolly smile on John Cosby’s face disap-
peared as suddenly as if it had been wiped out with a sponge.

“Well, now, that ’s too bad—too bad,” he exclaimed,
looking at his own rosy-cheeked little ones standing near.

“ They were in a bateau,” said Dr. Gaston, “and I thought
maybe they might have drifted down here and over the mill-
dam.”

The miller’s jolly smile appeared again. ‘Oh, no, Doc.—
no, no! Whichever an’ whichaway they went, they never went
over that dam. In time of a freshet, the thing might be did;
but not now. Oh, no! Ef it lies betwixt goin’ over that
DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. 3!

dam an’ bein’ safe, them babies is jest as safe an’ soun’ as
mine is.”

“T think,” said Dr. Gaston, “ that they started out to hunt
Jake, my carriage-driver, who has run away.”

‘Jake run away!” exclaimed Mr. Cosby, growing very
red in the face. ‘“ Why, the impident scoundull! Hit ain’t
been three days sence the ole rascal wuz here. He come an’
‘lowed that some of your wagons was a-campin’ out about two
mile from here, an’ he got a bushel of meal, an’ said that if you
did n’t pay me the money down I could take it out in physic.
The impident ole scoundull! An’ he was jest as ’umble-come-
tumble as you please — a-bowin’ an’ a-scrapin’, an’ a-howdy-
doin’.” |

But the old miller’s indignation cooled somewhat when Dr.
Gaston briefly told him of the incident which caused the old
negro to run away.

“Hit sorter sticks in my gizzard,” he remarked, “ when I
hear tell of a nigger hittin’ a white man; but I don’t blame
Jake much.”

“ And now,” said Dr. Gaston, “I want to ask your advice.
You are a level-headed man, and I want to know what you
think. The children got in the boat, and came down the
river. There is no doubt in my mind that they started on a
wild-goose chase after Jake; but they are not on the river now,
nor is the boat on the river. How do you account for that ?”

“Well, Doc., if you want my naked beliefs about it, I'll
give ’em to you, fa’r an’ squar’. It ’s my beliefs that them
_ youngsters have run up agin old Jake somewhar up the river,
32 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

an’ that they are jest as safe an’ soun’ as youis. Them’s my
beliefs.”

‘But what has become of the boat ?”

“Well, I'll tell you. Old Jake is jest as cunning as any
other nigger. He took an’ took the youngsters out, an’ arter-
wards he drawed the boat out on dry land. He rightly thought
there would be pursuit, an’ he did n’t mean to be ketched.”

“Then what would you advise me to do?” asked Dr.
Gaston.

The old man scratched his head.

“Well, Doc., I’m a-talkin’ in the dark, but it ’s my beliefs
them youngsters 'Il be at home before you can get there to
save your life. Jake may not be there, but if he’s found the
boy an’ gal, he ’Il carry em safe home. Now you mind what
I tell you.”

Dr. Gaston’s anxiety was too great to permit him to pu
much confidence in the old miller’s prediction. What he said
seemed reasonable enough, but a thousand terrible doubts had
possession of the father’s mind. He hardly dared go home
without the children. He paced up and down before the mill, a
most miserable man. He knew not where to go or what to do.

Mr. Cosby, the miller, watched him awhile and shook his
head. “If Doc. don’t find them youngsters,” he said to him-
self, ‘he ll go plum deestracted.”. But he said aloud:

‘Well, Doc., you an’ the niggers must have a breathing-
spell. We ’ll go up to the house an’ see ef we can’t find some-
thin’ to eat in the cubberd, an’ arterwards, in the time you are
restin’, we ‘ll talk about findin’ the youngsters. If there ’s any
DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. 33

needcessity, I Il go with you. My son John can run the mill
e’en about as good asI can. We ’ll go up yan to Squire
Ross’s an’ git a horse or two, an’ we ’Il scour the country on
both sides of the river. But you ve got to have a snack of
somethin’ to eat, an’ you've got to take a rest. Human natur’
can’t stand the strain.”

Torn as he was by grief and anxiety, Dr. Gaston knew this
was good advice. He gratefully accepted John Cosby’s invi-
tation to breakfast, as well as his offer to aid in the search for
the lost children. After Dr. Gaston had eaten, he sat on the
miller’s porch and tried to collect his thoughts so as to be able
to form some plan of search. While the two men were talk-
ing, they heard Big Sam burst out laughing. He laughed so
loud and heartily that Mr. Cosby grew angry, and went into
the back yard to see what the fun was about. In his heart the
miller thought the negroes were laughing at the food his wife
had set before them, and he was properly indignant.

‘Well, well,” said he, “ what’s this I hear? Two high-fed
niggers a-laughin’ beca’se their master’s little ones are lost and
gone! And has it come to this? A purty pass, a mighty
purty pass!” Both the negroes grew very serious at this.

‘Mars’ John, we-all was des projickin’ wid one an’er. You
know how niggers is wen dey git nuff ter eat. Dey feel so
good dey ’bleege ter holler.”

Mr. Cosby sighed, and turned away. ‘‘ Well,” said he, “I
hope niggers ’s got souls, but I know right p’int-blank that
they ain’t got no hearts.”

Now, what was Big Sam laughing at?
34 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

He was laughing because he had found out where Lucien
and Lillian were. How did he find out? In the simplest
manner imaginable. Sandy Bill and Big Sam were sitting in
Mr. Cosby’s back yard eating their breakfast, while little Will-
yum was eating his in the kitchen. It was the first time the
two older negroes had had an opportunity of talking together
since they started from home the day before.

“Sam,” said Sandy Bill, ‘did you see whar de chillun
landed w’en we come ‘long des a’ter sun-up dis mornin’ ?”

“Dat I did n’t,’” said Sam, wiping his mouth with the back
of his hand —‘“‘ dat I did n’t, an’ ef I had I’d a hollered out ter
marster.” ;

“Dat w’at I wuz feared-un,” said Sandy Bill.

‘Feared er what?” asked Big Sam.

“Feared you ’d holler at marster ef you seed whar a)
landed. Dat how come J ter run foul er yo’ boat.”

‘Look yer, nigger man, you ain’t done gone 'stracted, isyou?”

“Shoo, chile! don’t talk ter me ’bout gwine ’stracted. I
got ez much sense ez Ole Zip Coon.”

“Den why n’t you tell marster? Ain’t you done see how.
he troubled in he min’ ?” 3

‘“T done see dat, en it make me feel bad; but ter folks got
trouble, too, lots wuss’n marster.”’

“Is dey los’ der chillun ?”

“Yes—Lord! ary done los’ eve’ybody. But marster ain’t
los’ no chillun yit.”

“Den wat we doin’ way down yer ?” asked Big Sam in an
angry tone.
DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. BS

‘‘Le’me tell you,” said Sandy Bill, laying his hand on Big
Sam’s shoulder; ‘“‘le’me tell you. Right cross dar fum whar
I run foul er yo’ boat is de biggest cane-brake in all creation.”



“AN’ OLE MAN JAKE, HE DAR TOO.”

“T know ’im,” said Big Sam. “ Dey calls ’im Hudson’s
cane-brake.”

‘Now you talkin’,” said Sandy Bill. “Well, ef you go dar
you ‘Il fin’ right in de middle er dat cane-brake a heap er nig-
gers dat you got ’quaintance wid — Randall Spivey, an’ Crazy
36 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

Sue, an’ Cupid Mitchell, an’ Isaiah Little — af er all dar; an’
ole man Jake, he dar too.”

‘Look yer, nigger,” Sam exclaimed, “ how you know?”

‘“T sent im dar. He come by me in de fiel’ an’ tole me he
done kilt de overseer, an’ I up an’ tell ’im, I did, ‘ Make fer
Hudson’s cane-brake,’ an’ dar.’s right whar he went.”

It was at this point that Big Sam’s hearty laughter attracted
the attention of Dr. Gaston and Mr. Cosby.

‘“Now, den,” said Sandy Bill, after the miller had rebuked
them and returned to the other side of the house, “ now, den,
ef I ’d’a’ showed marster whar dem chillun landed, en tole ‘im
whar dey wuz, he ’d ’a’ gone ’cross dar, en seed dem niggers,
an’ by dis time nex’ week ole Bill Locke’s nigger-dogs would
a’ done run um all in jail. You know how marster is. He
think kaze 4e treat his niggers right dat eve’ybody else treat
der’n des dat a-way. But don’t you worry ’bout dem chillun.”

Was it possible for Sandy Bill to be mistaken ?
CHAPTER III.

UCIEN and Lillian, cuddled together in the bottom of

their boat, were soon fast asleep. In dreams of home
their loneliness and their troubles were all forgotten. Some-
times in the starlight, sometimes in the dark shadows of the
overhanging trees, the boat drifted on. At last, toward morn-
ing, it was caught in an eddy and carried nearer the bank,
where the current was almost imperceptible. Here the clumsy
old bateau rocked and swung, sometimes going lazily forward,
and then as lazily floating back again.

As the night faded away into the dim gray of morning, the
bushes above the boat were thrust softly aside, and a black
face looked down upon the children. Then the black face dis-
appeared as suddenly as it came. After a while it appeared
again. It was not an attractive face. In the dim light it
seemed to look down on the sleeping children with a leer that
was almost hideous. It was the face of a woman. Around
her head was a faded red handkerchief, tied in a fantastic
fashion, and as much of her dress as could be seen was ragged,
dirty, and greasy. She was not pleasant to look upon, but the
children slept on unconscious of her presence.

Presently the woman came nearer. On the lower bank a

37
38 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

freshet had deposited a great heap of sand, which was now dry
and soft. The woman sat down on this, hugging her knees
with her arms, and gazed at the sleeping children long and
earnestly. Then she looked up and down the river, but noth-
ing was to be seen for the fog that lay on the water. She
shook her head and muttered:

“Hit ’s pizen down yer fer dem babies. Yit how I gwine
git um out er dar?”

She caught hold of the boat, turned it around, and, by
means of the chain, drew it partially on the sand-bank. Then
She lifted Lillian from the boat, wrapping the quilt closer about
the child, carried her up the bank, and laid her beneath the
trees where no dew had fallen. Returning, she lifted Lucien
and placed him beside his sister. But the change aroused
him. He raised himself on his elbow and rubbed his eyes.
The negro woman, apparently by force of habit, slipped behind
a tree.

“Where am I?” Lucien exclaimed, looking around in
something of a fright. He caught sight of the frazzled skirt
of the woman’s dress. ‘‘ Who is there behind that tree?” he
cried.

‘Nobody but me, honey—nobody ner nothin’ but po’ ole
Crazy Sue. Don’t be skeerd er me. I ain’t nigh ez bad ez I
looks ter be.”

It was now broad daylight, and Lucien could see that the
hideous ugliness of the woman was caused by a burn on the
side of her face and neck.

“Was n’t I in a boat?”

0
DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. 39

“Yes, honey; I brung you up yer fer ter keep de fog fum
pizenin’ you.”

‘“T dreamed the Bad Man had me,” said Lucien, shivering
at the bare recollection.

‘No, honey; ’t want nobody ner nothin’ but po’ ole Crazy
Sue. De boat down dar on de sand-bank, an’ yo’ little sissy
layin’ dar soun’ asleep. Whar in de name er goodness wuz
you-all gwine, honey ?” asked Crazy Sue, coming nearer.

“We were going down fhe river hunting for Daddy Jake.
He’s arunaway now. I reckon we ’ll find him after a while.”

“Ts you-all Marse Doc. Gaston’ chillun?” asked Crazy
Sue, with some show of eagerness.

“Why, of course we are,” said Lucien.

Crazy Sue’s eyes fairly danced with joy. She clasped her
hands together and exclaimed: -

“Lord, honey, I could shout,—I could des holler and
shout; but I ain’t gwine do it. You stay right dar by yo’
little sissy till I come back; I want ter run an’ make some-
body feel good. Now, don’t you move, honey. Stay right dar.”

With that Crazy Sue disappeared in the bushes. Lucien
kept very still. In the first place, he was more than half
frightened by the strangeness of his surroundings, and, in the
second place, he was afraid his little sister would wake and
begin to cry. He felt like crying a little himself, for he knew
he was many miles from home, and he felt very cold and un-
comfortable. Indeed, he felt very lonely and miserable; but
just when he was about to cry and call Daddy Jake, he heard
voices near him, Crazy Sue came toward him in a half-trot,
40 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

and behind her—close behind her—was Daddy Jake, his face
wreathed in smiles and his eyes swimming in tears. Lucien
saw him and rushed toward him, and the old man stooped and
hugged the boy to his black bosom.



“LUCIEN SAW HIM AND RUSHED TOWARD HIM.”

‘Why, honey,” he exclaimed, ‘‘ whar de name er goodness
you come f'um? Bless you! ef my eyes wuz sore de sight un
you would make um well. How you know whar yo’ Daddy
Jake is?”

‘Me and sister started out to hunt you,” said Lucien, whim-
pering a little, now that he had nothing to whimper for, ‘and
DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. AI

I think you are mighty mean to run off and leave us-all at
home.”

‘“Now you talkin’; honey,” said Daddy Jake, laughing in

his old fashion. “I boun’ I’m de meanes’ ole nigger in de
Nunited State. Vit, ef I’d’a’ know’d you wuz gwine ter foller
me up so close, I ’°d’a’ fotch you wid me, dat I would! An’
dar ’s little Missy,” he exclaimed, leaning over the little girl,
‘fan’ she ’s a-sleepin’ des ez natchul ez ef she wuz in her bed
at home. What I tell you-all?” he went on, turning to a
group of negroes that had followed him,— Randall, Cupid,
Isaiah, and others,— “ What I tell you-all? Ain’t I done bin’
an’ gone an’ tole you dat deze chillun wuz de out-doin’est
chillun on de top-side er de roun’ worl’ ?”

The negroes—runaways all—laughed and looked pleased,
and Crazy Sue fairly danced. They made so much fuss that
they woke Lillian, and when she saw Daddy Jake she gave
one little cry and leaped in his arms. This made Crazy Sue
dance again, and she would have kept it up for a long time,
but Randall suggested to Daddy Jake that the boat ought to
be hauled ashore and hidden in the bushes. Crazy Sue stayed
with the children while the negro men went after the boat.
They hauled it up the bank by the chain, and then they lifted
and carried it several hundred yards away from the river, and
hid it in the thick bushes and grass...

‘“Now,” said Daddy Jake, when they had returned to where
they left the children, “we got ter git away fum yer. Dey
-ain’t no tellin’ w’at gwine ter happen. Ef deze yer chillun kin
slip up on us dis away w’at kin a grown man do?”
*

42 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

The old man intended this as a joke, but the others took
him at his word, and were moving off. ‘‘ Wait!” he exclaimed.
“De chillun bleeze ter go whar I go. Sue, you pick up little
Missy dar, an’ I ’Il play hoss fer dish yer chap.”

Crazy Sue lifted Lillian in her arms, Daddy Jake stooped
so that Lucien could climb up on his back, and then all took
up their march for the middle of Hudson’s cane-brake. Randall
brought up the rear in order, as he said, to “stop up de holes.”

It was a narrow, slippery, and winding path in which the
negroes trod—a path that a white man would have found
difficult to follow. It seemed to lead in all directions ; but,
finally, it stopped on a knoll high and dry above the surround-
ing swamp. A fire was burning brightly, and the smell of fry-
ing meat was in the air. On this knoll the runaway negroes
had made their camp, and for safety they could not have
selected a better place.

It was not long before Crazy Sue had warmed some break-
fast for the children. The negroes had brought the food they
found in the boat, and Crazy Sue put some of the biscuits in a
tin bucket, hung the bucket on a stick, and held it over the fire.
Then she gave them some bacon that had been broiled on a
stone, and altogether they made a hearty breakfast.

During the morning most of the negro men stayed in the
cane-brake, some nodding and some patching their clothes,
which were already full of patches. But after dinner, a feast
of broiled fish, roasted sweet potatoes, and ash-cake, they all
went away, leaving Crazy Sue to take care of the children.
After the men had all gone, the woman sat with her head
DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. 43

covered with her arms. She sat thus for a long time.
After a while Lucien went to her and put his hand on_ her
shoulder.

‘“What ’s the matter?” he asked.



POOR OLD SUE TELLS HER STORY,

‘Nothin’, honey; I wuz des a-settin’ yer a-studyin’ an’
a-studyin’. Lots er times I gits took dat a-way.”

‘What are you studying about?” said Lucien.

“Bout folks. I wuz des a-studyin’ ’bout folks, an’ ’bout
how come I whar I is, w’en I oughter be somers else. W/’en.
I set down dis a-way, I gits dat turrified in de min’ dat I can’t,
44 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

stay on de groun’ sca’cely. Look like I want ter rise up in de
elements an’ fly.”

‘What made you run away?” Lucien asked with some
curiosity. ae

‘Well, you know, honey,” said Crazy Sue, after a pause,
‘‘my marster ain’t nigh ez good ter his niggers ez yo’ pa is
ter his’n. °T ain’t dat my marster is any mo’ strick, but look
like hit fret im ef he see one er his niggers settin’ down any-
wheres. Well, one time, long time ago, I had two babies, an’
dey wuz twins, an’ dey wuz des ’bout ez likely little niggers ez
you ever did see. De w’ite folks had me at de house doin’ de .
washin’ so I could be where I kin nurse de babies. One time
I wuz settin’ in my house nursin’ un*um, an’ while I settin’ dar
I went fast ter sleep. How long I sot dar ’sleep, de Lord only
knows, but w’en I woked. up, marster wuz stan’in’ in de do’,
watchin’ me. He ain’t say nothin’, yit I knowed dat man wuz
mad. He des turn on his heel an’ walk away. I let you know
I put dem babies down an’ hustled out er dat house mighty
quick.

“Well, sir, dat night de foreman come ’roun’ an’ tole me
dat I mus’ go ter de fiel’ de nex’ mornin’. Soon ez he say dat,
I up an’ went ter de big house an’ ax marster w’at I gwine do
wid de babies ef I went ter de fiel’.. He stood an’ look at me,
he did, an’ den he writ a note out er his pocket-book, an’ tol’
me ter han’ it ter de overseer. Dat w’at I done dat ve’y night,
an’ de overseer, he took an’ read de note, an’ den he up an’
say dat I mus’ go wid de hoe-han’s, way over ter de two-mile
place.
DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. 45

“JT went, kaze I bleeze ter go; yit all day long, whiles I
wuz hoein’ I kin year dem babies cryin’. Look like sometimes
‘dey wuz right at me, an’ den ag’in look like dey wuz way off
yander. I kep’ on a-goin’ an’ I kep’ on a-hoein’, an’ de babies
kep’ on a-famishin’. Dey des fade away, an’ bimeby dey died,
bofe un um on de same day. On dat day I had a fit an’ fell in
de fier, an’ dat how come I burnt up so.

‘‘Look like,” said the woman, marking on the found with
her bony forefinger— “look like I kin year dem babies cryin’
yit, an’ dat de reason folks call me Crazy Sue, kaze I kin year
um cryin’ an’ yuther folks can’t. I’m mighty glad dey can't,
too, kaze it ’ud break der heart.”

“Why did n't you come and tell Papa about it?” said
Lucien, indignantly.

“Ah, Lord, honey!” exclaimed Crazy Sue, “‘yo’ pa is a
mighty good man, an’ a mighty good doctor, but he ain’t got
no medicine w’at could ’a’ kyored me an’ my marster.”

In a little while Daddy Jake put in an appearance, and the
children soon forgot Crazy Sue’s troubles, and began to think
about going home.

“Daddy Jake,” said Lucien, ‘‘ when are you going to take
us back home ?”

‘“T want to go right now,” said Lillian.

Daddy Jake scratched his head and thought the matter
over.

‘Dey ain’t no use talkin’,” said he, ‘I got ter carry you
back-an’ set you down in sight er de house, but how I gwine
do it an’ not git kotched? Dat w’at troublin’ me.”
46 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

“Why, Papa ain’t mad,” said Lucien. “I heard him tell
that mean old overseer he had a great mind to take his buggy

whip to him for hitting you.”

“Ain't dat man dead?” exclaimed Daddy Jake in amaze-
ment.

“No, he ain’t,” said Lucien. ‘“ Papa drove him off the
place.”

“Well, I be blest!” said the old man with a chuckle.
“ W’at kinder head you reckon dat w'ite man got ?— Honey,”
he went on, growing serious again, ‘‘is you skoly sho dat man
ain’t dead ?”’ :

“Did n't I see him after you went away? Did n't I hear
Papa tell him to go away? Did n't I hear Papa tell Mamma
he wished you had broken his neck? Did n’t I hear Papa tell
Mamma that you were a fool for running away?” Lucien
flung these questions at Daddy, Jake with an emphasis that
left nothing to be desired,

“Well,” said Daddy Jake, “dat mus’ be so, an’ dat bein’
de case, we ’Il des start in de mornin’ an’ git home ter supper.
We Il go over yander ter Marse Meredy Ingram’s an’ borry
his carriage an’ go home in style. I boun’ you, dey ’Il all be
glad to see us.”

Daddy Jake was happy once more. A great burden had
been taken from his mind. The other negroes when they
came in toward night seemed to be happy, too, because the
old man could go back home; and there was not one but
would have swapped places with him. Randall was the last
to come, and he brought a big fat chicken.
DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. 47

“TI wuz comin’ ‘long cross de woods des now,” he said,
winking his eye and shaking his head at Daddy Jake, ‘an’,
bless gracious, dis chicken flew’d right in my han’. I say ter
myse’f, I did, ‘Ole lady, you mus’ know we got comp’ny at
our house,’ an’ den I clamped down on ’er, an’ yer she is.
Now, ‘bout dark, I ‘ll take ’er up yander an’ make Marse
Ingram’s cook fry ‘er brown fer deze chillun, an’ I ’Il make ’er
gimme some milk.”

Crazy Sue took the chicken, which had already been killed,
wet its feathers thoroughly, rolled it around in the hot embers,
and then proceeded to pick and clean it.

Randall’s programme was carried out to the letter. Mr.
Meredith Ingram’s cook fried the chicken for him and put in
some hot biscuit for good measure, and the milker gave him
some fresh milk, which she said would not be missed.

The children had a good supper, and they would have gone
to sleep directly afterward, but the thought of going home with
Daddy Jake kept them awake. Randall managed to tell
Daddy Jake, out of hearing of the children, that Dr. Gaston
and some of his negroes had been seen at Ross’s mill that
morning.

“Well,” said Daddy Jake, ‘I bleeze ter beat marster home.
Ef he go back dar widout de chillun, my mistiss ‘ll drap right
dead on de flo.” This was his only comment.

Around the fire the negroes laughed and joked, and told
their adventures. Lillian felt comfortable and happy, and as
for Lucien, he felt himself a hero. He had found Daddy Jake,
and now he was going to carry him back home.
48 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

Once, when there was a lull in the talk, Lillian asked why
the frogs made so much fuss.

“T speck it’s kaze dey er mad wid Mr. Rabbit,” said Crazy
Sue. ‘‘ Dey er tryin’ der best ter drive im outen de swamp.”

“What are they mad with the Rabbit for?” asked Lucien,
thinking there might be a story in the explanation.

“Hit ’s one er dem ole-time fusses,” said Crazy Sue.
“ Hit ’s most too ole ter talk about.”

“Don’t you know what the fuss was about?” asked
Lucien.

“Well,” said Crazy Sue, ‘one time Mr. Rabbit an’ Mr.
Coon live close ter one anudder in de same neighborhoods.
How dey does now, I ain’t a-tellin’ you; but in dem times dey
want no hard feelin’s ’twix’ um. Dey des went ’long like two
ole cronies. Mr. Rabbit, he wuz a fisherman, and Mr. Coon,

”

he wuz a fisherman



‘“And put ’em in pens,” said Lillian, remembering an old
rhyme she had heard.

“No, honey, dey ain’t no Willium-Come-Trimbletoe in dis.
Mr. Rabbit an’ Mr. Coon wuz bofe fishermans, but Mr. Rab-
bit, he kotch fish, an’ Mr. Coon, he fished fer frogs. Mr.
Rabbit, he had mighty good luck, an’ Mr. Coon, he had
mighty bad luck. Mr. Rabbit, he got fat an’ slick, an’ Mr.
Coon, he got po’ an’ sick. |

‘Hit went on dis a-way tell.one day Mr. Coon meet Mr.
Rabbit in de big road. Dey shook han’s, dey did, an’ den
Mr. Coon, he ’low: :
DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. 49

“<« Brer Rabbit, whar you git sech a fine chance er fish ?’

“Mr. Rabbit laugh an’ say: ‘I kotch um outen de river,
Brer Coon. All I got ter do is ter bait my hook,’ sezee.

‘Den Mr. Coon shake his head an’ low: ‘Den how come
I ain’t kin ketch no frogs?’



Allegan mh

Ken ble

“MR. RABBIT SQUALL OUT, ‘COON DEAD!’”

“ Mr. Rabbit sat down in de road an’ scratched fer fleas,
an’ den he ’low: ‘Hit ’s kaze you done make um all mad,
Brer Coon. One time in de dark er de moon, you slipped
down ter de branch an’ kotch de ole King Frog; an’ ever
sence dat time, w’enever you er passin’ by, you kin year um
sing out, fus’ one an’ den anudder— Yer he come! Dar he
goes! Fitt’tm tn de eye; hit’im in de eye! Mash’im aw

5
50 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

smash ’im,; mash ’im an smash’im! Yasser, dat w'at dey
say. I year um constant, Brer Coon, and dat des w’at dey
say.’
“Den Mr. Coon up an’ say: ‘ Ef dat de way dey gwine on,
how de name er goodness kin I ketch um, Brer Rabbit? I
bleeze ter have sump’n ter eat fer me an’ my fambly con-
nection.’

“ Mr. Rabbit sorter grin in de cornder er his mouf, an’ den
he say: ‘ Well, Brer Coon, bein’ ez you bin so sociable ‘long
wid me, an’ ain’t never showed yo’ toofies w’en I pull yo’ tail,
I'll des whirl in an’ he’p you out.’ _

“Mr. Coon, he say: ‘Thanky, thanky-do, Brer Rabbit.

“Mr. Rabbit hung his fish on a tree lim’, an’ say: ‘Now,
Brer Coon, you bleeze ter do des like I tell you.’

“Mr. Coon ‘lowed dat he would ef de Lord spared ’im.

“Den Mr. Rabbit say: ‘Now, Brer Coon, you des rack
down yander, an’ git on de big san’-bar ’twix’ de river and de
branch. W’en you git dar you mus’ stagger like you sick, an’
den you mus’ whirl roun’ an’ roun’ an’ drap down like you
dead. Atter you drap down, you mus’ sorter jerk yo’ legs
once er twice, an’ den you mus’ lay right still. Ef fly light on
yo’ nose, let ’im stay dar. Don’t move; don’t wink yo’
eye; don't switch yo’ tail. Des lay right dar, an’ ’t won't
be long ’fo’ you year fum me. Yit don’t you move till I
give de word.’

‘““Mr. Coon, he paced off, he did, an’ done des like Mr.
Rabbit tol’ im. He staggered ’roun’ on de san’-bank, an’ den
he drapped down dead. Atter so long a time, Mr. Rabbit
DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. 5I

éome lopi’ ‘long, an soon’s he git dar, he squall out, ‘Coon
dead!’ Dis rousted de frogs, an’ dey stuck dey heads up fer
ter see wat all de rippit wuz bout. One great big green’ un
up an’ holler, Wat de matter? Wat de matter? Ne talk
like he got a bad col’.

“Mr. Rabbit ‘low: ‘Coon dead !'

“Frog say: Don’t beheve wt! Don't believe tt!

“’N’er frog say: Yes, hets/ Yes, hews/ Little bit er one
say: Vo, he aint! No, he aiwt/

“Dey kep’ on ’sputin’ an’ ’sputin’, tell bimeby hit look like
all de frogs in de neighborhoods wuz dar. Mr. Rabbit look
like he ain’t a-yearin’ ner a-keerin’ w’at dey doer say. He
sot dar in de san’ like he gwine in mournin’ fer Mr, Coon.
De Frogs kep’ gittin’ closer an’ closer. Mr. Coon, he ain’t
move. W’en a fly ’d git on ’im, Mr. Rabbit he ’d bresh
"im off.

“ Bimeby he ‘low: ‘Ef you want ter git ’im outen de way,
now ’s yo’ time, Cousin Frogs. Des whirl in an’ bury him
deep in de san’.’

“Big ole Frog say: How we gwine ter do it? How we
_gwine ter do tt?

“Mr. Rabbit "low: ‘Dig de san’ out fum under ’im an’ let
‘im down in de hole.’

“Den de Frogs dey went ter work sho nuff. Dey mus’ ’a’
bin a hunderd un um, an’ dey make dat San’ fly, mon. Mr.
Coon, he ain't move. De Frogs, dey dig an’ scratch in de
san’ tell atter while dey had a right smart hole, an’ Mr. Coom
wuz down in dar.
52 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

“Bimeby big Frog holler: Dis deep nuff? Dis deep
nuff ?

‘Mr. Rabbit ‘low: ‘ Kin you jump out ?’

“Big Frog say: Yes, [ kin! Yes, I kin!







“DEN DE FROGS DEY WENT TER WORK SHO NUFF.”

“Mr. Rabbit say: ‘ Den ’t ain’t deep nuff.’

“Den de Frogs dey dig an’ dey dig, tell, bimeby, big Frog
say : Dis deeh nuff? Dis deep nuff ?

“Mr. Rabbit ‘low: ‘Kin you jump out?’
DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY. 53

“ Big Frog say: des kin! TI des kin!

“Mr. Rabbit say: ‘ Dig it deeper.’

‘De Frogs keep on diggin’ tell, bimeby, big roe holler
out: Dis deep nuff? Dis deep nuff ?

“Mr. Rabbit ‘low: ‘Kin you jump out?’

“Big Frog say: o,f canv’t/ No, 1 can't! Come ke'p
me! Come hep me!

‘Mr. Rabbit bust out laughin’, and holler out:

‘«¢ RISE UP, SANDY, AN’ GIT Yo’ MEaT!’ an’ Mr. Coon riz.”

Lucien and Lillian laughed heartily at this queer story,
especially the curious imitation of frogs both big and little that
Crazy Sue gave. Lucien wanted her to tell more stories, but
Daddy Jake said it was bedtime; and the children were soon
sound asleep.

The next morning Daddy Jake had them up betimes.
Crazy Sue took Lillian in her arms, and Daddy Jake took
Lucien on his back. As they had gone into the cane-brake,
so they came out. Randall and some of the other negroes
wanted to carry Lillian, but Crazy Sue would n’t listen to them.
She had brought the little girl in, she said, and she was going
to carry her out. Daddy Jake, followed by Crazy Sue, went
in the direction of Mr. Meredith Ingram’s house. It was on
a hill, more than a mile from the river, and was in a grove of
oak-trees. As they were making their way through a plum
orchard, not far from the house, Crazy Sue stopped.

ioBiem Jake. she caida dicncrallades (ute mi cmyine) lena
‘mos’ too close ter dat house now. You take dis baby an’ let
54 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

dat little man walk. ’T ain’t many steps ter whar you gwine.”
Crazy Sue wrung Daddy Jake's hand, stooped and kissed the
children, and with a ‘God bless you all!” disappeared in the
bushes, and none of the three ever saw her again.

Mr. Meredith Ingram was standing out in his front yard,
enjoying a pipe before breakfast. He was talking to himself
and laughing when Daddy Jake and the children approached.

‘Howdy, Mars’ Meredy,” said the old negro, taking off his
hat and bowing as politely as he could with the child in his
arms. Mr. Ingram looked at him through his spectacles and
over them.

‘“ Ain't that Gaston’s Jake?” he asked, after he had ex-
amined the group.

“Yasser,” said Daddy Jake, ‘an’ deze is my marster’s little
chillun.”

Mr. Ingram took his pipe out of his mouth.

“Why, what in the world!—Why, what under the Sui
Well, if this does n’t beat—why, what in the nation!”—Mr. —
Ingram failed to find words to express his surprise.

Daddy Jake, however, made haSte to tell Mr. Ingram that
the little ones had drifted down the river in a boat, that he had
found them, and wished to get them home just as quickly
as he could.

‘‘My marster bin huntin’ fer um, suh,” said the old negro,
‘and I want ter beat him home, kaze ef he go dar widout deze
chillun my mistiss “Il be a dead ’oman—she cert’n’y will, suh.”

“Well, well, well!” exclaimed Mr. Ingram. “ If this don’t
beat—-why, of course, I Il send them home. I[’ll go with’em
DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.



myself. Of course I will. Well, if this does

n't— George |

hitch up the carriage. Fetch out Ben Bolt and Rob Roy, and
56 DADDY JAKE, THE RUNAWAY.

go and get your breakfast. Jake, you go and help him, and
I ll take these chaps in the house and warm ’em up. Come
on, little ones. Well have something to eat and then we ’ll
go right home to Pappy and Mammy.” They went in,
Mr. Ingram muttering to himself, “Well, if this does n’t
beat a

After breakfast Mr. Ingram, the children, Daddy Jake, and
George, the driver, were up and away, as the fox-hunters say.
Daddy Jake sat on the driver's seat with George, and urged
on the horses. They traveled rapidly, and it is well they did,
for when they came in sight of the Gaston place, Daddy Jake



saw his master entering the avenue that led to the house. The
old negro put his hands to his mouth and called so loudly that
the horses jumped. Dr. Gaston heard him and stopped, and
in a minute more had his children in his arms, and that night
there was a happy family in the Gaston house. But nobody
was any happicr than Daddy Jake.
HOW A WITCH WAS CAUGHT.

HE little boy sat in a high chair and used his legs as
drumsticks, much to the confusion of Uncle Remus, as it
appeared. After a while the old man exclaimed:

‘Well, my goodness en de gracious! how you ever in de
roun’ worl’ er anywhere’s else speck me fer ter make any
headway in tellin’ a tale wiles all dish yer racket gwine on? I
don’t want ter call nobody’s pa, kase he mos’ allers talks too
loud, en if I call der ma ’t won’t make so mighty much differ-
ence, kaze she done got so usen ter it dat she dunner w’en dey
er makin’ any fuss. I believe dat ef everything wuz ter git
right good en still on deze premises des one time, you’ ma
would in about die wid de headache. Anyway, she ’d be
mighty sick, bekaze she ain't usen ter not havin’ no fuss, en
she des could n’t git ‘long widout it.

“I tell you right now, I'd be afeard fer ter tell any tale
roun’ yer, kaze de fust news I know’d I’d git my eyes put
out, er my leg broke, er sump’n’ n’er._ I knows deze yer wi’ite
chillun, mon! dat I does; I knows um. Dey ’Il git de upper
hand er de niggers ef de Lord spar’s um. En he mos’ ingin-
ner’lly spar’s um.

57
53 HOW A WITCH WAS CAUGHT.

“Well, now, ef you want ter hear dish yer tale w’at I bin
tu’nin’ over in my min’ you des got ter come en set right yer
in front er me, whar I kin keep my two eyes on you; kaze I
ain’t gwine ter take no resks er no foolishness. Now, den, you
des better behave, bekaze hit don’t cost me nothin’ fer ter cut
dis tale right short off.

“One time der wuz a miller man w’at live by a river en
had a mill. He wuz a mighty smart man. He tuck so much
toll dat he tuck ’n buyed ’im a house, en he want ter rent dat
‘ar house out ter folks, but de folks dey ‘lowed dat de house
wuz ha’nted. Dey ’d come en rent de house, dey would, en
move in dar, en den go upsta’rs en go ter bed: Dey ’d go ter
bed, dey would, but dey could n’t sleep, en time it got day
dey ’d git out er dat house.

‘De miller man, he ax’d um w’at de matter wuz, but dey
des shuck der head en ’low de house wuz ha’nted. Den he
tuck ’n try ter fine out wat kind er ha’nt she wuz dat skeer
folks. He sleep in de house, but he ain’t see nothin’, en de
mos’ w’at he year wuz a big ole gray cat a-promenadin’ roun’
en hollerin’. Bimeby hit got so dat dey want no fun in havin’
de ha’nted house, en w’en folks ’d come ‘long de miller man,
he ’d des up en tell um dat de house ’uz ha’nted. Some ’ud
go up en some would n't, but dem w’at went up did n’t stay,
kaze des ’bout bedtime dey ’d fetch a yell en des come a-rushin’
down, en all de money in de Nunited States er Georgy would
n't git um fer ter go back up dar.

“ Hit went on dis away twel one time a preacher man com’
long dar en say he wanted some’rs ter stay. He was a great
HOW A WITCH WAS CAUGHT. 59

big man, en he look like he wuz good accordin’. De miller
man say he hate mighty bad for to discommerdate ‘im, but he
despintedly ain’t got no place whar he kin put ’im ’cep’ dat ’ar
ha’nted house. De preacher man say he des soon stay dar ez
anywhar’s, kaze he bin livin’ in deze low-groun’s er sorrer too
long fer ter be sot back by any one hoss ha’nts. De miller
man ‘lowed dat he wuz afeard de ha’nts ’’ud worry ’im might'ly,
but de preacher man ’low, he did, dat he use ter bein’ worried,
en he up en tell de miller man dat he ’d a heap rather stay in
de house wid de ha’nt, no matter how big she is, dan ter stay
out doors in de rain.

‘So de miller man, he ‘low he ain’t got no mo’ ’pology fer
ter make, bekaze ef de preacher man wuz ready fer ter face de
ha’nts and set up dar en out blink um, dey would n't be
nobody in de roun’ worl’ no gladder:dan ‘im. Den de miller
man showed de preacher man how ter git in de house en had
‘im a great big fier built. En atter de miller man wuz done
gone, de preacher man drawed a cheer up ter de fier en waited
fer de ha’nts, but dey ain’t no ha’nts come. Den w’en dey
ain't no ha’nts come, de preacher man tuck ’n open up he
satchel en got ’im out some spar’ ribs en sot um by de fier fer
ter cook, en den he got down en said he pra’rs, en den he got
up en read he Bible. He wuz a mighty good man, mon, en
he prayed en read a long time. Bimeby, w’en his spar’ ribs
git done, he got some bread out'n he satchel, en fixed fer ter
eat his supper.

ieByade tinier WescOtmallade leat solmyone ich Ge mila de
preacher man listened, en he year'd a monst’us scramblin’ en
60 HOW A WITCH WAS CAUGHT.

scratchin’ on de wall. He look aroun’, he did, en dar wuz a
great big black cat a~sharpenin’’er claws on de door facin’.





































































































“SHE STOOD DAR A MINIT, DAT OLE BLACK CAT DID.”

Folks, don’t talk! dat ’ar cat wuz er sight! Great long w’ite
toofs en great big yaller eye-balls a-shinin’ like dey wuz lit up
HOW A WITCH WAS CAUGHT. 61

way back in ’er head. She stood dar a minit, dat ole black cat
did, en den she ’gun ter sidle up like she wuz gwine ter mount
dat preacher man right dar en den. But de preacher man, he
des shoo’d at ’er, en it seem like dis sorter skeer’d ’er, kaze
she went off.

“But de preacher man, he kep’ his eye open, en helt on
ter his spar’ rib. Present’y he year de ole black cat comin’
back, en dis time she fotch wid ’er a great big gang er cats.
Dey wuz all black des like she wuz, en der eye-balls shzneded
en der. lashes wuz long en wite. Hit look like de preacher
man wuz a gwine ter git surroundered.

“Dey come a-sidlin’ up, dey did, en de ole black cat made
a pass at de preacher man like she wuz a gwine ter t’ar he
eyes out. De preacher man dodged, but de nex’ pass she
made de preacher man fotch ’er wipe wid his spar’ rib en cut
off one er er toes. Wid dat de ole black cat fotch a yell dat
you might a yeard a mile, en den she gin ’erself a sort era
twis’ en made her disappearance up de chimbley, en w’en she
do dat all de yuther cats made der disappearance up de chim-
bley. De preacher man he got up, he did, en looked und’ de bed
fer ter see ef he kin fine any mo’ cats, but dey wuz all done gone.

‘Den he tuck ’n pick up de cat toe w’at he done knock off
wid de spar’ rib, en wrop it up in a piece er paper en put it in
he pocket. Den he say his pra’rs some mo’, en went ter bed
en slep’ right straight along twel broad daylight, en nuthin’
- ain't dast ter bodder ‘im.

‘“Nex’ mornin’ de preacher man got up, he did, en say his
pra’rs en eat his breakkus, en den he ’low ter hisse’f dat he ’Il
62 HOW A WITCH WAS CAUGHT.

go by en tell de miller man dat he mighty much erblige. ’Fo’
he start, hit come ’cross he min’ ’bout de cats w’at pester ’im
de night befo’, and he tuck ’n feel in he pockets fer de big black
cat toe w’at he done cut off wid de spar’ rib. But it seems like de
toe done grow in de night, en bless goodness! w’en he unwrop
it t want nuthin’ less dan a great big finger wid a ring on it.

‘“‘So de preacher man tuck ’n fix up all his contrapments, en
den call on de miller man en tol’ ’im he wuz mighty much erblige
kaze he let im stay in de house. De miller man wuz ’stonish’
fer ter see de preacher man, kaze he knew dat w’en folks stay
all night in dat house dey ain't come down no mo’. He wuz
’stonish’, but he did n’t say much. | He des stan’ still en
wunder.

“But de preacher man, he up ’n ax ’bout de miller man’s
wife, en say he wants ter. see ’er en tell er good-bye, bein’ ez
how dey ’d all bin so good. So de miller man, he tuck ’n kyar
de preacher inter de room whar his wife wuz layin’ in bed.
De ole oman had de counterpin drawed up und’ ’er chin, but
she look mighty bad roun’ de eyes. Yit, she tuck ’n howdied
de preacher man en tole ’im he wuz mighty welcome.

“ Dey talk en talk, dey did, en atter wile de preacher man
hol’ out his han’ fer ter tell de oman good-bye; but de oman,
she helt out ’er lef? han’, she did, like she want dat fer ter git
shucken. But de preacher man would n’t shake dat un. He
say dat ain’t nigh gwine ter do, bekaze w’en folks got any
perliteness lef dey don't never hol’ out de lef’ han’. De ’oman
she say her right wuz cripple, but her ole man ‘low he ain’t
never hear ’bout dat befo’, en den he tuck ’n make ’er pull it
HOW A WITCH WAS CAUGHT. 63

out from und’ de kivver, en den dey seed dat one er ’er fingers
wuz done clean gone. De miller man he up’n ‘low:

““« How come dis?’

‘De ’oman she ’low, ‘I cut it off.’

“De miller man he ‘low, ‘ How you cut it off?’

“De ’oman she ‘low, ‘I knock it off.’

“De miller man he ’low, ‘Wharbouts you knock it off?’

‘“Decoman she dow, 1 broke 1b off

“ De miller man he ’low, ‘ When you break it off ?’

“Den de ‘oman she ain’t say nuthin’. She des lay dar, she
did, en pant en look skeered. De preacher man he study a
little en den he say he speck he kin kyo’ dat han’, en he tuck
de finger out ’n he pocket en tried it on de ‘oman’s han’, en it
fit! Yassar! it fit in de place right smick smack smoove. Den
de preacher man up en tell de miller man dat de ’oman wuz a
witch, en wid dat de oman fetched a yell en kivvered ’er head
wid de counterpin.

“Vit dis ain’t do ’er no good, kaze de preacher man say
he done look in de books en de onliest way fer ter kyo’ a witch
is ter bu’n ’er; en it ain’t look so bad, nuther, kaze when dey
tied ’er she tuck ’n tu’n ter be a great big black cat, en dat ’s
de way she wuz w’en she wuz burnt.”
THE LITTLE BOY AND HIS DOGS.

NCLE REMUS'S little patron seemed to be so shocked
at the burning of the woman that the old man plunged at
once into a curious story about a little boy and his two dogs.
‘One time,” said Uncle Remus, scratching his head as if
by that means to collect his scattered ideas, “‘ dere wuz a’oman
livin’ ’longside er de big road, en dish yer oman she had one
little boy. Seem like ter me dat he mus’ ’a’ bin des ’bout yo’
size. He mout ’a’ bin a little broader in de shoulder en a little
longer in de leg, yit, take im up one side en down de udder,
he wuz des bout yo’ shape en size. He wuz a mighty smart
little boy, en his mammy sot lots by ’im. Seem like she ain’t
never have no luck ’cept’n ‘long wid dat boy, kaze dey wuz one
time w’en she had a little gal, en, bless yo’ soul! somebody
come ‘long en tote de little gal off, en wen dat happen de
‘oman ain't have no mo’ little gal, en de little boy ain’t have
no mo’ little sister. Dis make bofe er um mighty sorry, but look
like de little boy wuz de sorriest, kaze he show it de mosest.
‘Some days he ’d take a notion fer ter go en hunt his little
sister, en den he ’d go down de big road en clam a big pine
tree, en git right spang in de top, en look all roun’ fer ter see

64
THE LITTLE BOY AND HIS DOGS. 65

ef he can’t see his little sister some’rs in de woods. He could
n't see er, but he ’d stay up dar in de tree en swing in de win’
en ‘low ter hisself dat maybe he mout see ’er bimeby.

“One day, wiles he wuz a-settin’ up dar, he see two mighty
fine ladies walkin’ down de road. He clam down out ’n de
tree, he did, en run en tol’ his mammy. Den she up en ax:

“« How is dey dress, honey ?’

‘““« Mighty fine, mammy, mighty fine, puffy-out petticoats
en long green veils.’

‘““« How des dey look, honey ?’

‘“« Spick spang new, mammy.’

“« Dey ain’t none er our kin, is dey, honey ?’

“Dat dey ain't, mammy—dey er mighty fine ladies.’

‘De fine ladies, dey come on down de road, dey did, en
stop by de ’oman’s house, en beg ’er fer ter please en gi’ um
some water. De little boy, he run en fotch um a gourd full,
en dey put de gourd und’ der veils en drunk, en drunk, en
drunk des like dey wuz mighty nigh perish fer water. De
little boy watch um. ’Reckly, he holler out:

“Mammy, mammy! Wat you recken? Dey er lappin’
de water.’ De’oman holler back:

“«T recken dat ’s de way de quality folks does, honey.’

‘‘Den de ladies beg fer some bread, en de little boy tuck
umapone. Dey eat it like dey wuz mighty nigh famish fer
bread. Bimeby de little boy holler out en say:

“*Mammy, mammy! W’at you recken? Dey er got great
long tushes.’ De ’oman, she holler back :

‘““«T recken all de quality folks is got um, honey.’

6
66 THE LITTLE BOY AND HIS DOGS.

‘‘Den de ladies ax fer some water fer ter wash der han’s,
en de little boy brung um some. He watch um, en bimeby he
holler out:

“«Mammy, mammy! Wi'at you recken? Dey got little
bit er hairy han’s en arms.’ De ’oman, she holler back:

““¢T recken all de quality folks is got um, honey.’

“Den de ladies beg de oman fer ter please en let de little
boy show um whar de big road forks. But de little boy don’t
want ter go. He holler out:

“¢Mammy, folks don’t hatter be showed whar de road
forks’; but de oman she ‘low:

“«T recken de quality folks does, honey.’

“De little boy, he gun ter whimple en cry kaze he don’t
want ter go wid de ladies, but de ‘oman say he oughter be
shame er hisse’f fer ter be gwine on dat away right ’fo’ de
quality folks, en mo’’n dat, he mout run upon his little sister
en fetch ’er home.

‘Now dish yer little boy had two mighty bad dogs. One
er um wuz name Minnyminny Morack, en de ’t’er one wuz
name Follerlinsko, en dey wuz so bad dey hatter be tied in
de yard day en night, ’cep’ w’en dey wuzent a-huntin’. So de
little boy he went en got a pan er water en sot ’im down in de
middle er de flo’, en den he went en got ’im a willer lim’, en he
stuck it in de groun’. Den he ‘low:

‘“* Mammy, w’en de water in dish yer pan tu’ns ter blood,
den you run out en tu’n loose Minnyminny Morack en Foller-
linsko, en den w’en you see dat dar willer lim’ a-shakin’, you
run en sick um on my track,’
THE LITTLE BOY AND HIS DOGS. 67

‘De ’oman, she up ’n say she ’d tu’n de dogs loose, en den
de little boy stuck he han’s in he pockets en went on down de
road a wisserlin’ des same ez enny yuther little boy, ’cep’ dat
he wuz lots smarter. He went on down de road, he did, en de
fine quality ladies dey come on behin’.

“De furder he went de faster he walk. Dis make de quality
ladies walk fas’, too, en ’t want so mighty long ’fo’ de little boy
year um makin’ a mighty kuse fuss, en wen he tu'n ’roun’,
bless gracious! dey wuz a-pantin’, kaze dey wuz so tired en
hot. De little boy ’low ter hisse’f dat it mighty kuse how ladies
kin pant same ez a wil’ varment, but he say he speck dat de
way de quality ladies does w’en dey gits hot en tired, en he make
like he can’t year um, kaze he want ter be nice en perlite.

“Atter a wile, w’en de quality ladies think de little boy
want lookin’ at um, he seed one er um drap down on ’er all-
fours en trot long des like a varment, en 't want long ’fo’ de
yuther one drapt down on ’er all-fours. Den de little boy
‘lowed :

““« Shoo! Ef dat de way quality ladies res’ derse’f w’en
dey git tired I reckon a little chap ’bout my size better be fixin’
fer ter res’ hisse’f.’

‘“So he look ’roun’, he did, en he tuck’n pick ‘im out a
great big pine tree by de side er de road, en ’gun ter clam it.
Den w’en dey see dat, one er de quality ladies ‘low:

“«My goodness! Wat in de worl’ you up ter now?’
Little boy he say, sezee:

‘““«T’m des a clamin’ a tree fer ter res’ my bones.’ Ladies,

dey ‘low:
68 ; THE LITTLE BOY AND HIS DOGS.

«Why n’t you res’ um on de groun’?’ Little boy say,

SEZEC :



“ALL READY, NOW. STICK YO’ HEAD IN.”

“* Bekaze I like ter git up whar it cool en high.’
“ De quality ladies, dey tuck ’n walk ’roun’ en ‘roun’ de tree
THE LITTLE BOY AND HIS DOGS. 69

like dey wuz medjun it fer ter see how big it is. Bimeby, atter
wile, dey say, sezee:

“* Little boy, little boy! you better come down frum dar
en show us de way ter de forks er de road.’ Den de little boy
‘low:

“«Des keep right on, ladies—you ’ll fin’ de forks er de
road; you can’t miss um. I’m afeard fer ter come down, kaze
I might fall en hurt some er you all. De ladies dey say,
SEZEE :

‘““* You better come down yer ’fo’ we run en tell yo’ mammy
how bad you is.’ De little boy ‘low: :

“* Wiles you er tellin’ ’er please um’ tell ‘er how skeerd
I is.’

“Den de quality ladies got mighty mad. Dey walked
’roun’ dat tree en fairly snorted. Dey pulled off der bonnets,
en der veils, en der dresses, en, lo en beholes! de little boy
seen dey wuz two great big pant’ers. Dey had great big eyes,
en big sharp tushes, en great long tails, en dey look up at de
little boy en growl en grin at im twel he come mighty nigh
havin’ a chill. Dey tried ter clam de tree, but dey had done
trim der claws so dey could git on gloves, en dey couldn't
clam no mo’.

‘Den one er um sot down in de road en made a kuse mark
in desan’, en der great long tails tu’n’d ter axes, en no sooner
is der tails tu’n ter axes dan dey ’gun ter cut de tree down. I
ain’t dast ter tell you how sharp dem axes wuz, kaze you
would n’t nigh b’lieve me. One er um stood on one side er
de tree, en de yuther one stood on de yuther side, en dey
70 THE LITTLE BOY AND HIS DOGS.

whack at dat tree like dey wuz takin’ a holiday. Dey whack
out chips ez big ez yo’ hat, en ’t want so mighty long 'fo’ de
tree wuz ready fer ter fall.

“ But wiles de little boy wuz settin’ up dar, skeerd mighty
nigh ter def, hit come inter his min’ dat he had some eggs in
his pocket w’at he done brung wid ’im fer ter eat wenever he
git hongry. He tuck out one er de eggs en broke it, en say:
‘Place, fill up!’ en, bless yo’ soul! de place fill up sho ‘nuff, en
de tree look des ’zackly like nobody ain’t bin a-cuttin’ on it.

“But dem ar pant’ers dey wuz werry vig’rous. Dey des
spit on der han’s en cut away. W_’en dey git de tree mighty
nigh cut down de little boy he pull out ’n’er egg en broke it,
en say, ‘Place, fill up!’ en by de time he say it de tree wuz
done made soun’ agin. Dey kep’ on dis away twel de little
boy ’gun ter git skeerd agin. He done broke all he eggs,
*ceptin’ one, en dem ar creeturs wus des a-cuttin’ away like
dey wuz venomous, w’ich dey mos’ sholy wuz.

“Des ‘bout dat time de little boy mammy happen ter
stumble over de pan er water w’at wuz settin’ down on de flo’,
en dar it wuz all done tu’n ter blood. Den she tuck ’n run en
unloose Minnyminny Morack en Follerlinsko. Den w’en she
do dat she see de.willer lim’ a-shakin’, en den she put de dogs
on de little boy track, en away dey went. De little boy year
um a-comin’, en he holler out: |

“«Come on, my good dogs. Here, dogs, here.’

“Dey pant’ers dey stop choppin’ en lissen. One ax de
yuther one w’at she year. Little boy say:

«You don’ year nothin’. Go on wid yo’ choppin’.’
THE LITTLE BOY AND HIS DOGS. 71

“De pant’ers dey chop some mo’, en den dey think dey

year de dogs a-comin’. Den dey try der bes’ fer ter git away,
‘but’t want no use. Dey ain’t got time fer ter change der axes

back inter tails, en co’se dey can’t run wid axes draggin’ behin’
um. So de dogs cotch um. De little boy, he ‘low:

«Shake um en bite um. Drag um ‘roun’ en ’roun’ twel
you drag um two mile.’ So de dogs dey drag um ’roun’ two
mile. Den de little boy say, sezee: |

«Shake um en tar um. Drag um ’roun’ en ’roun’ twel
you drag um ten mile.’ So dey drag um ten mile, en by de
time dey got back, de pant’ers wuz col’ en stiff.

‘Den de little boy clum down out ’n de tree, en sot down
fer ter res’ hisse’f. Bimeby atter wile, he ‘low ter hisse’f dat
bein’ he had so much fun, he b’lieve he takes his dogs en go
way off in de woods fer ter see ef he can’t fin’ his little sister.
He call his dogs, he did, en went off in de woods, en dey ain’t
bin gone so mighty fur ’fo’ he seed a house in de woods away
off by itse’f.

“De dogs dey went up en smelt ’roun’, dey did, en come
back wid der bristles up, but de little boy ‘low he ’d go up dar
anyhow en see w’at de dogs wuz mad ’bout. So he call de
dogs en went todes de house, en w’en he got close up he saw
a little gal totin’ wood en water. She wuz a mighty purty
little gal, kaze she had a milk-white skin, en great long yaller
hair; but ‘er cloze wuz all in rags, en she wuz crying kaze
she hatter work so hard. Minnyminny Morack en Follerlinsko
wagged der tails w’en dey seed de little gal, en de little boy
know’d by dat dat she wuz his sister.
72 THE LITTLE BOY AND HIS DOGS.

“So he went up en ax ’er w’at er name is, en she say she
dunner w’at er name is, kaze she so skeerd she done fergit.
Den he ax ’er w’at de name er goodness she cryin’ "bout, en
she say she cryin’ kaze she hatter work so hard. Den he ax
‘er who de house belong ter, en she ‘low it’b’long ter a great
big ole black B’ar, en dis ole B’ar make ’er tote wood en water
all de time. She say de water is ter go in de big wash-pot,
en de wood is fer ter make de pot bile, en de pot wuz ter cook
folks w’at de great big ole B’ar brung home ter he chilluns.

“De little boy did n’t tell de little gal dat he wuz ’er br’er,
but he ‘low dat he was gwine ter stay en eat supper wid de big
ole B’ar. De little gal cried en ‘low he better not, but de little
boy say he ain’t feared fer ter eat supper wid a B’ar. So dey
went in de house, en w’en de little boy got in dar, he seed dat
de B’ar had two great big chilluns, en one er um wuz squattin’
on de bed, en de yuther one wuz squattin’ down in deh’ath. De
chilluns, dey wuz bofe er um name Cubs, fer short, but de little
boy want skeerd er um, kaze dar wuz his dogs fer ter make
way wid um ef dey so much ez roll der eye-ball.

“De ole B’ar wuz a mighty long time comin’ back, so de
little gal she up ’n fix supper, anyhow, en de little boy he
tuck ’n scrouge Cubs fus on one side en den on yuther, en him en
de little gal got much ez dey want. Atter supper de little boy
tole de little gal dat he ’d take en comb ’er ha’r des ter w’ile
away de time; but de little gal ha’r ain’t bin comb fer so long,
en it am got in such a tankle, dat it make de po’ creetur cry fer
ter hear anybody talkin’ bout combin’ un it. Den de little boy
‘low he ain’t gwine ter hurt ‘er, en he tuck ’n warm some
JHE LITTLE BOY AND HIS DOGS. Wie

water in a pan en put it on ’er ha’r, en den he comb en curlt
- it des ez nice ez you mos’ ever see.

“W’en de ole B’ar git home he wuz mighty tuck ’n back
w’en he seed he had com’ny, en w’en he see um all settin’
down like dey come den fer ter stay. But he wuz mighty
perlite, en he shuck han’s all ’roun’, en set down by de fier en
dry his boots, en ax ‘bout de craps, en ‘low dat de wedder
would be monstus fine ef dey could git a little season er
rain.

“ Den he tuck ’n make a great ’miration over de little gal’s
ha’r, en he ax de little boy how in de roun’ worl’ kin he curl it
en fix itso nice. De little un ‘low it ’s easy enough. Den de
ole B’ar say he b’lieve he like ter git his ha’r curlt up dat way,
en de little boy say:

“« Fall de big pot wid water.’

“De ole Bar filled de pot wid water. Den de little boy
say:
“« Buil’ a fier und’ de pot en heat de water hot.’

“W’en de water got scaldin’ hot, de little boy say:

“« All ready, now. Stick yo’ head in. Hit ’s de onliest way
fer ter make yo’ ha’r curl.’

“Den de ole B’ar stuck he head in de water, en dot wuz de
las’ er him, bless gracious! De scaldin’ water curlt de ha’r
twel it come off, en I speck dat whar dey get de idee bout put-
tin’ b’ar grease on folks’ ha’r. De young b’ars dey cry like
ever ting w’en dey see how der daddy bin treated, en dey want
bite and scratch de little boy en his sister, but dem dogs — dat
Minnyminny Morack en dat Follerlinsko — dey des laid holt
74 THE LITTLE BOY AND HIS DOGS.

er dem dar b’ars, en dey want enough lef er um ter feed a
kitten.”

‘What did they do then?” asked the little boy who had

been listening to the story. The old man took off his specta-
cles and cleaned the glasses on his coat-tail.
_ “Well, sir,” he went on, ‘de little boy tuck’n kyard his sis-
ter home, an’ his mammy says she ain’t never gwine ter set no
sto’ by folks wid fine cloze, kase dey so ’ceitful; no, never, so
long as de Lord mout spar’ ’er. En den, atter dat, dey tuck ’n
live terge’er right straight ‘long, en ef it had n’t but a bin fer
de war, dey ’d a bin a-livin-dar now. Bekaze war is a mighty
dangersonme business.”
HOW BLACK SNAKE CAUGHT
THE WOLF.

ee NE time,” said Uncle Remus, putting the “noses”
of the chunks together with his cane, so as to make a
light in his cabin, ‘‘ Brer Rabbit en ole Brer Wolf wuz gwine
down de road terge’er, en Brer Wolf, he “low dat times wuz
_ mighty hard en money skace. Brer Rabbit he gree ‘long wid
‘im, he did, dat times wuz mighty tight, en he up en say dat
‘'t wuz in about much ez he kin do fur ter make bofe en’s
meet. He ’low, he did
“*Brer Wolf, you er gittin’ mighty ga’nt, en ’t won't be so
mighty long fo’ we ’ll hatten be tuck up en put in de po’-house.
W’at make dis?’ says Brer Rabbit, sezee: ‘I be bless ef I kin
tell, kaze yer er all de creeturs gittin’ ga’nt wiles all de rep-
tules is a-gittin’ seal fat. No longer ’n yistiddy, I wuz comin’
along throo de woods, w’en who should I meet but ole Brer
Snake, en he wuz dat put dat he ain’t kin skacely pull he tail
‘long atter he head. I ’low ter myse’f, I did, dat dish yer
country gittin’ in a mighty bad way w’en de creeturs is got ter
go ’roun’ wid der ribs growin’ terge’er w’iles de reptules layin’
up in de sun des nat’ally fattenin’ on der own laziness. Yessar,
dat w’at I ‘lowed.’

75
76 HOW BLACK SNAKE CAUGHT THE WOLF.

‘“ Brer Wolf, he say, he did, dat if de reptules wuz gittin’ de
vantage er de creeturs dat away, dat hit wuz ‘bout time fer
ter clean out de reptules er leaf de country, en he ‘low, fudder-
mo’, dat he wuz ready fur ter jine in wid de patter-rollers en
drive um out.

‘But Brer Rabbit, he ‘low, he did, dat de bes’ way fer ter
git ‘long wuz ter fin’ out whar’bouts de reptules had der
smoke-’ouse en go in dar en git some er de vittles w’at by
good rights b’long’d ter de creeturs. Brer Wolf say maybe dis
de bes’ way, kaze ef de reptules git word dat de patter-rollers
is a-comin’ dey ’Il take en hide de ginger-cakes, en der sim-
mon beer, en der w’atzisnames, so dat de creeturs can’t git um.
By dis time dey come ter de forks er de road, en Brer Rabbit
he went one way, en Brer Wolf he went de yuther.

‘Whar Brer Wolf went,” Uncle Remus went on, with in-
creasing gravity, ‘‘de goodness knows, but Brer Rabbit, he
went on down de road todes he own house, en wiles he wuz
lippitin’ long, nibblin’ a bite yer en a bite dar, he year a mighty
kuse fuss in de woods. He lay low, Brer Rabbit did, en lissen.
He look sharp, he did, en bimeby he ketch a glimp’ er ole Mr.
Black Snake gwine ‘long thoo de grass. Brer Rabbit, he lay
low en watch ‘im. Mr. Black Snake crope ‘long, he did, des
like he wuz greased. Brer Rabbit say ter hisse’f:

“«Hil dar goes one er de reptules, en ez she slips she
slides ‘long.’

“Vit, still he lay low en watch. Mr. Black Snake crope
‘long, he did, en bimeby he come whar dey wuz a great big
poplar tree. Brer Rabbit, he crope on his belly en follow ‘long
HOW BLACK SNAKE CAUGHT THE WOLF. 77

atter. Mr. Black Snake tuck’n circle all ’roun’ de tree, en den
he stop en sing out:

“<« Watsilla, watsilla,
Consario wo!
Watsilla, watsilla,
Consario wo!’

“En den, mos’ ’fo’ Brer Rabbit kin wink he eye, a door
w’at wuz in de tree flew’d open, en Mr. Black Snake tuck ’n
crawl in. Brer Rabbit ‘low, he did:

“*Ah-yi! Dar whar you stay! Dar whar you keeps yo’
simmon beer! Dar whar you hides yo’ backbone en spar’
ribs. Ah-yi!’

“Wen Mr. Black Snake went in de house, Brer Rabbit
crope up, he did, en lissen fer ter see w’at he kin year gwine on
in dar. But he ain’t year nothin’. Bimeby, wiles he settin’
‘roun’ dar, he year de same song:

“<« Watsilla, watsilla,
Consario wo!
Watsilla, watsilla,
Consario wo!’

“En mos’ fo’ Brer Rabbit kin hide in de weeds, de door hit
flew’d open, en out Mr. Black Snake slid. He slid out, he did,
en slid off, en atter he git out er sight, Brer Rabbit, he tuck ’n
went back ter de poplar tree fer ter see ef he kin git in dar. He
78 HOW BLACK SNAKE CAUGHT THE WOLF.

hunt ’roun’ en he hunt ’roun’, en yit ain’t fin’ no door. Den
he sat up on he behin’ legs, ole Brer Rabbit did, en low:
‘““«Fley! w’at kinder contrapshun dish yer? I seed a door
dar des now, but dey ain’t no door dar now.’
“Ole Brer Rabbit scratch he head, he did, en bimeby hit
come inter he min’ dat maybe de song got sump’n ’n’er ter do
wid it, en wid dat he chuned up, he did, en sing:

“« Watstlla, watszlla,
Bandario, wo-haw !’

“Time he say fus’ part, de door sorter open, but w’en he
say de las’ part hit slammed shet ag’in. Den he chune up
some mo’: |

“* Watsilla, watsilla,
Bandario, wo-haw!’

“Time he say de fus’ part de door open little ways, but time
he say de las’ part hit slammed shet ag’in. Den Brer Rabbit
‘low he ’d hang ’roun’ dar en fin’ out w’at kind er hinges dat
er door wuz a swingin’ on. So he stays ’roun’ dar, he did,
twel bimeby Mr. Black Snake came long back. Brer Rabbit
crope up, he did, en he year ’im sing de song:

“«Watsilla, watsilla,
Consario wo!
Watsilla, watsilla,
Consario wo!’
HOW BLACK SNAKE CAUGHT THE WOLF. 79

(Dende door open, cn=\ir, eblack snake he slid iny-en
Brer Rabbit, he lipped off in de bushes en sung de song by
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“EN EVE’'Y TIME HE SWUNG MR. BLACK SNAKE TUCK ’N LASH ’IM WID HE TAIL.”

went back; en w’en Mr. Black Snake come out en went off,
Brer Rabbit, he tuck ’n sing de song, en de door flew’d open,
en in he went. He went in, he did, en w’en he got in dar, he
80 HOW BLACK SNAKE CAUGHT THE WOLF.

fin’ lots er goodies. He fin’ cakes en sausages, en all sort er
nice doin’s. Den he come out, en de nex’ day he went he tole
Ole Brer Wolf, en Brer Wolf, he ‘low dat, bein’ ez times is
hard, he b'lieve he ’ll go “long en sample some er Mr. Black
Snake’s doin’s.

“Dey went, dey did, en soon ez dey fin’ dat Mr. Black
Snake is gone, Brer Rabbit he sing de song, en de door open,
en in he went. He went in dar, he did, en he ‘gobbled up his
bellyful, en wiles he doin’ dis Brer Wolf he gallop ’roun’ en
‘roun’, tryin’ fer ter git in. But de door done slam shet, en
Brer Wolf ain’t know de song. Bimeby Brer Rabbit he come
out, he did, lickin’ he chops en wipin. he mustash, en Brer
Wolf ax ‘im w’at de name er goodness is de reason he ain’t let
‘im go in ‘long wid ‘im.

‘‘Brer Rabbit, he vow, he did, dat he ’spected any gump ’ud
know dat somebody got ter stay outside en watch wiles de
yuther one wuz on de inside. Brer Wolf say he ain’t thunk er dat,
en den he ax Brer Rabbit fer ter let ’im in, en please be so good
ez ter stay out dar en watch wiles he git some er de goodies.

“Wid dat Brer Rabbit, he sung de song:

“«Watsilla, watsilla,
Consario wo!

Watsilla, watsilla,

Consarto wo !’

“He sung de song, he did, en de door flew’d open, en
Brer Wolf he lipt in, en ’gun ter gobble up de goodies. Brer
HOW BLACK SNAKE CAUGHT THE WOLF. 8I

Rabbit, he stayed outside, en make like he gwine ter watch.
Brer Wolf, he e’t en e’t, en he keep on a-eatin’. Brer Rabbit,
he tuck en stan’ off in de bushes, en bimeby he year Mr.
Black Snake a slidin’ thoo de grass. Brer Rabbit, he ain’t
say nothin’. He ’low ter hisse’f, he did, dat he wuz dar ter
watch, en dat w’at he gwine ter do ef de good Lord spar’ ‘im.
So he set dar en watch, en Mr. Black Snake, he come a-slidin’
up ter de house en sing de song, en den de door flew’d open en
in he went.

“ Brer Rabbit set dar en watch so hard, he did, dat it look
like he eyes wuz gwine ter pop out. ’T want long ’fo’ he year
sump’n 'n’er like a scuffle gwine on in de poplar tree, en, fus’
news you know, Brer Wolf come tumberlin’ out. He come
tumberlin’ out, he did, en down he fell, kaze Mr. Black Snake
got ‘im tied hard en fas’ so he ain’t kin run.

‘Den, atter so long a time, Mr. Black Snake tuck’n tie
Brer Wolf up ter a lim’, en dar dat creetur swung ’twix’ de
hevin en de yeth. He swung en swayed, en eve’y time he
swung Mr. Black Snake tuck’n lash ’im wid he tail, en eve’y
time he lash ’im Brer Rabbit holler out, he did:

“««Sarve ’im right! sarve ‘im right!’

“En I let you know,” said the old man, refilling his pipe,
“dat w'en Mr. Black Snake git thoo wid dat creetur, he ain't
want no mo’ goodies.”
WHY THE GUINEAS STAY AWAKE.

NE night when the little boy was waiting patiently for
Uncle Remus to tell him a story, the guineas began to

scream at a great rate, and they kept it up for some time.

“Ah, Lord!” exclaimed Uncle Remus, blowing the ashes
from a sweet potato that had been-roasting in the embers.
“Ah, Lord! dem ar creeturs is mighty kuse creeturs. I boun’
you ef you go up dar whar dey is right now, you ’Il fin’ some
kind er varmint slippin’ ’roun’ und’ de bushes. Hit mout be
ole Brer Fox. I won't say p’intedly dat it’s Brer Fox,” the old
man continued, with the air of one whois willing to assert only
what he can prove, ‘‘ yit it mout be. But ne’er min’ ’bout dat;
Brer Fox er no Brer Fox, dem guinea hens ain’t gwine ter be
kotch. De varmints kin creep up en slip up ez de case may
be, but dey ain’t gwine ter slip up en ketch dem creeturs
asleep.”

‘Don’t the guineas ever sleep, Uncle Remus?” the little
boy inquired. His curiosity was whetted.

‘Oh, I’’speck dey does sleep,” replied the old man. “ Yasser,
dey er bleege ter sleep, but dey ain’t bin kotch at it—leastways,
dey ain’t bin kotch at it not sence Brer Fox crope up on um long

82


WHY THE GUINEAS STAY AWAKE. 83

time ago. He kotch um a-sncrin’ den, but he ain’t kotch um
sence, en he ain’t gwine kotch um no mo’.

“You may go to bed now,” Uncle Remus went on, ina
tone calculated to carry conviction with it, ‘you may go ter
bed en go ter sleep right now, but wake up w’enst you will en
you ‘ll year dem guineas a-cacklin’ en a-confabbin’ out dar des
same ez ef ’t wuz broad daylight. Seem like dey ain’t gwine ter
fergit de time wen Brer Fox crope up on um, en kotch um
’sleep.”

‘When was that, Uncle Remus 2?” the little boy asked, as
he settled himself in the split-bottom chair in anticipation of a
story.

‘“ Well,” said the old man, noticing the movement, ‘“ you
nee’n ter primp yo’se’f fer no great long tale, honey, kaze dish
yer tale ain't skacely long nuff fer ter tie a snapper on. Yit
sech ez ’t is you er mo’ dan welcome.

‘One time ‘way long back yander dem guineas wuz des ez
drowsy w’en night come ez any er de yuther folks. Dey ’d
go ter roos’, dey would, en dey ’d drap off ter sleep time der
head totch de piller.”

“The pillow, Uncle Remus,” exclaimed the little boy.

“Well,” said the old man, rubbing his hand over his
weatherbeaten face to hide a smile, ‘“hit’s all de same. In
dem days dey could ’a’ had pillers ef dey’d a-wanted um, en
bolsters, too, fer dat matter, en likewise fedder-beds, kaze dey
would n’t ’a’ had ter go no fur ways fer de fedders.

‘But ne'er min’ bout dat; no sooner did dey git up on de

roos’ dan dey drap off ter sleep, en dey kep’ on dat away
84 WHY THE GUINEAS STAY AWAKE.

twel bimeby one time Brer Fox make up he min’ dat he
better be kinder sociable en pay um a call atter dey done gone
ter bed.

“Dar wuz times,’ continued Uncle Remus, as if endeavor-
ing to be perfectly fair and square to all the parties concerned,
“w’en Brer Fox tuck a notion fer ter walk ‘bout in de daytime,
but mos’ allers inginer'lly he done he pomernadin’ ’twix’ sun-
down en sun-up. I dunner w’at time er night hit wuz w’en
Brer Fox call on de guineas, but I speck ’t wuz long todes de
shank er de evenin’, ez you may say.

“ Yit, soon er late, w’en he got ter whar de guineas live at,
he foun’ um all soun’ asleep. Now, some folks wen dey go
anywhars fer ter make deyse’f sociable, en fin’ eve’ybody fas’
asleep, would ’a’ tu’n ’roun’ en made der way back home; but
Brer Fox ain’t dat kinder man. Dem guineas roos’ so low en
dey look so fine en fat dat it make Brer Fox feel like dey wuz
his fus’ cousin.

‘‘He sot down on his hunkers, Brer Fox did, en he look at
um en grin. Den he ‘low ter hisse’f:

“«T ll des shake han’s wid one un um en den I 'll go.

“Well,” continued Uncle Remus, ‘ Brer Fox went up en
shuck han’s wid one un um, en he mus’ ’a’ squoze mighty hard,
kaze de guinea make a mighty flutterment; en he,mus’ ’a’ helt
on wid a mighty tight grip, kaze w’en he tuck off his hat en
bowed good-bye de guinea went ‘long wid ’im.

“Well; suh,” said the old man solemnly, “ you never is year
tell er sech a racket ez dem guineas kicked up w’en dey ’skiver
dat Brer Fox done make off wid one un um. Dey squall en
WHY THE GUINEAS STAY AWAKE. 85

dey squall twel dey rousted up de whole neighborhoods. De
dogs got ter barkin’, de owls got ter hootin’, de hosses got ter
kickin’, de cows got ter lowin’, en de chickens got ter crowin’.

‘En mo’ dan dat,” Uncle Remus continued, ‘de guineas
wuz dat skeerd dat dey tu’n right pale on de neck en on de
gills, en ef you don’t b’lieve me you kin go up dar in de
gyarden en look at um fer yo’se’f.”

But the little boy had no idea of going. He saw by Uncle
Remus’s air of preoccupation that the story was not yet
concluded.

‘En mo’ dan dat,” said the old man, after a short pause,
‘dey got skeerd so bad dat from dat day ter dis dey don’t sleep
soun’ at night. Dey may squat ’roun’ in de shade en nod in de
daytime, dough I ain’t kotch um at it, en dey may sort er nod
atter dey go ter roos’ at night; but ef a betsey bug flies by
um, er yit ef a sparrer flutters in de bushes, dey er wide awake;
dey mos’ sholy is.

‘““ Hit seem like ter me,” Uncle Remus continued, ‘dat dey
mus’ be ha’nted in der dreams by ole Brer Fox, kaze all times
er night you kin year um gwine on:

‘““* [-9-0-0-0-k, look, look! Dar he is, dar he ts! Go
‘way, go’way!’

“Some folks say dat dey holler, ‘Pot-vack/ pot-rack /’ but
dem wi’at talk dat away is mostly w’ite folks, en dey ain’t know
nuthin’ ’t all bout dem ole times. Mars John en Miss Sally
mout know, but ef dey does I ain’t year um sesso.”
HOW THE TERRAPIN WAS TAUGHT
1O FEY.

NCLE REMUS had the weakness of the genuine story-
teller. When he was in the humor, the slightest hint
would serve to remind him of a story, and one story would
recall another. Thus, when the little boy chanced to manifest
some curiosity in regard to the whippoorwill, which, according
to an old song, had performed the remarkable feat of carrying
the sheep’s corn to mill, the old man took great pains to
describe the bird, explaining, in his crude way, how it differed
from the chuckwill’s-widow, which is frequently mistaken for
the whippoorwill, especially in the South. Among other things,
he told the child how the bird could fly through the darkness
and flap its wings without making the slightest noise.

The little boy had a number of questions to ask about this,
and the talk about flying reminded Uncle Remus of a story.
He stopped short in his explanations and began to chuckle.
The little boy asked him what the matter was.

‘Shoo, honey!” said the old man, ‘‘w’en you git ole ez I
is,en yo’ ’membunce cropes up en tickles you, you ’Il laugh too,

86
HOW THE TERRAPIN WAS TAUGHT TO FLY. 57

dat you will, Talkin’ all bout dish yer flyin’ business fotch
up in my min’ de time w’en ole Brer Tarrypin boned ole Brer
Buzzard fer ter l’arn ‘im how ter fly. He got atter ‘im, en he
kep’ atter ‘im; he begged en ’swaded, he ’swaded en he
begged. Brer Buzzard tole ‘im dat dey wuz mos’ too much
un ‘im in one place, but Brer Tarrypin, he des kep’ on atter
‘im, en bimeby Brer Buzzard ‘low dat ef nothin’ else ain’t gwine
do ’im, he ’Il des whirl in en gin ‘im some lessons in flying fer
ole ‘quaintance sakes.

‘Dis make ole Brer Tarrypin feel mighty good, en he say
he ready fer ter begin right now, but Brer Buzzard say he
ain’t got time des den, but he ll be sho’ en come ’roun’ de nex’
day en gin ole Brer Tarrypin de fus’ lesson.

‘Ole Brer Tarrypin, he sot dar en wait, he did, en dough
he nodded yer en dar thro’ de night, hit look like ter ’im
dat day ain’t never gwine ter come. He wait en he wait, he
did, but bimeby de sun riz, en’t want so mighty long atter dat
‘fo’ yer come Brer Buzzard sailin’ ‘long. He sailed ‘roun’ en
’roun’, en eve’y time he sail ’roun’ he come lower, en atter w’ile
he lit.

“He lit, he did, en pass de time er day wid Brer Tarrypin
en ax ’imis he ready. Brer Tarrypin ‘low he been ready too
long ter talk ‘bout, en wen Brer Buzzard year dis, he tuck ’n
squot in de grass en ax Brer Tarrypin fer ter crawl upon he
back. But Brer Buzzard back mighty slick, en de mo’ Brer
Tarrypin try fer ter crawl up, de mo’ wa'l he slip back. But
he tuck ’n crawl up atter w’ile, en w’en he git sorter settled
down, he ’low, he did:
838 HOW THE TERRAPIN WAS TAUGHT TO FLY.

“*Vou kin start now, Brer Buzzard, but you'll hatter be
mighty keerful not ter run over no rocks en stumps, kaze ef dish
yer waggin gits ter joltin’, I’m a goner,’ sezee.

‘“Brer Buzzard, he tuck’n start off easy, en he move so
slick en smoove en swif’ dat Brer Tarrypin laugh en ‘low dat
he ain’t had no sech sweet ridin’ sence he crossed de river in
a flat. He sail ’roun’ en’roun’, he did, en gun Brer Tarrypin a
good ride, en den bimeby he sail down ter de groun’ en let
Brer Tarryin slip off ’n he back.

‘“Nex’ day he come ’roun’ agin, ole Brer Buzzard did, en
gun Brer Tarrypin ’n’er good ride, en de nex’ day he done de
same, en he keep on doin’ dis away, twel atter wile Brer
Tarrypin got de consate dat he kin do some fly’n’ on he own
hook. So he up en ax Brer Buzzard for call ’roun’ one mo’
time, en gin ‘im a good start.”

Here Uncle Remus paused to chuckle a moment, and then
went on —

‘“Gentermens! It tickles me eve’y time it come in my min’,
dat it do! Well, sir, ole Brer Buzzard wuz dat full er rascality
dat he ain’t got no better sense dan ter come, en de nex’ day
he sail up, he did, bright en yearly. He lit on de grass, en
ole Brer Tarrypin, he crope up on he back, en den Brer Buz-
zard riz. He riz up in de elements, now, en w’en he git up
dar he sorter fetched a flirt en a swoop en slid out from under
Brer Tarrypin.

“Ole Brer Tarrypin, he flapped he foots en wagged he
head en shuck he tail, but all dis ain’t done no good. He start
off right-side up, but he ain’t drap fur, ‘fo’ he ’gun ter turn
HOW THE TERRAPIN WAS TAUGHT TO FLY. 89

somersets up dar, en down he come on he back — ser-
blam—m—m! En ef it had n't but er bin fer de strenk er
he shell, he *d er got bust wide open. He lay dar, ole Brer



“BRER TARRYPIN, HOW YOU FEEL?”

Tarrypin did, en try ter ketch he breff, en he groan en he pant
like eve’y minnit gwine ter be nex’.

‘‘Ole Brer Buzzard, he sail ’roun’, he did, en look at Brer
Tarrypin, en bimeby he lit fer ter make inquirements.

‘« Brer Tarrypin, how you feel ?’ sezee.
go HOW THE TERRAPIN WAS TAUGHT TO FLY.

‘“« Brer Buzzard, I’m teetotally ruint,’ sezee.

> Wel Bren wlarkypin, 1 tole youenot ter thyeateitya
SEZEE.

‘““« Hush up, Brer Buzzard!’ sezee; ‘I flew'd good ez any-
body, but you fergot fer ter l’arn me how ter light. Flyin’ is
easy ez fallin’, but I don’t speck I kin l’arn how ter light, en
dat ’s whar de trouble come in’, sezee.”’

Uncle Remus laughed as heartily at the result of Brother
Terrapin’s attempts to fly as if he had heard of them for the .
first time ; but before the little boy could ask him any questions,
he remarked:

“Well, de goodness en de gracious! dat put me in min’ er
de time w’en ole Brer Rabbit make a bet wid Brer Fox.”

“ How was that, Uncle Remus ?” the child inquired.

‘Ef I ain't make no mistakes,” responded Uncle Remus,
with the air of one who was willing to sacrifice everything to
accuracy, “ole Brer Rabbit bet Brer Fox dat he kin go de
highest up in de elements, en not clam no holler tree nudder.
Brer Fox, he tuck ’im up, en dey ’pinted de day fer de trial fer
ter come off.

“Wiles dey wuz makin’ all der ’rangerments, Brer Fox
year talk dat Brer Rabbit have done gone en hire Brer Buz-
zard fer ter tote im way ’bove de tops er de trees. Soon ’s he
year dis, Brer Fox went ter Brer Buzzard, he did, en tole ’im
dat he gin ‘im a pot er gol’ ef he ’d whirl in en kyar Brer
Rabbit clean out 'n de county. Brer Buzzard ’low dat he wuz
de ve’y man fer ter do dat kind er bizness.

‘““So den w’en de time come fer de trial, Brer Fox, he wuz
HOW THE TERRAPIN WAS TAUGHT TO FLY. gI

dar, en Brer Rabbit, he wuz dar, en Brer Buzzard, he wuz dar,
en lots er de yuther creeturs. Dey flung cross en piles fer ter
see wich gwine ter start fus’, en it fell ter Brer Fox. He look
’roun’, ole Brer Fox did, en wink at Brer Buzzard, en Brer
Buzzard, he wink back good ez he kin. Wid dat, Brer Fox
tuck a runnin’ start en clam a leanin’ tree. Brer Rabbit say
dat better dan he ’speckted Brer Fox kin do, but he ‘low he
gwine ter beat dat. Den he tuck ’n jump on Brer Buzzard
back, en Brer Buzzard riz en sail off wid ’im. Brer Fox laugh
w'en he see dis, en ‘low, sezee:

“« Folks, ef you all got any intruss in ole Brer Rabbit, you
des better tell im good-by, kaze you won't see ‘im no mo’ in
deze diggin’s.’

“Dis make all de yuther creeturs feel mighty good, kaze
in dem days ole Brer Rabbit wuz a tarrifier, dat he wuz. But
dey all sot dar, dey did, en keep der eye on Brer Buzzard,
wich he keep on gittin’ higher en higher, en littler en littler.
Dey look en dey look, en bimeby dey sorter see Brer Buzzard
flop fus’ one wing, en den de yuther. He keep on floppin’ dis
away, en eve’y time he flop, he git nigher en nigher de groun’.
He flop en fall, en flop en fall, en circle 'roun’, en bimeby he
come close ter de place whar he start fum, en him en Brer
Rabbit come down er-f7f/ En Brer Rabbit ain’t no sooner
hit de groun’ dan he rush off in de bushes, en sot dar fer ter
see wat gwine ter happen nex’.”

“But, Uncle Remus,” said the little boy, “why did n't
Brother Buzzard carry Brother Rabbit off, and get the pot of
gold ?”
92 HOW THE TERRAPIN WAS TAUGHT TO FLY.

‘Bless yo’ soul, honey, dey wuz some mighty good reasons
in de way! W’en ole Brer Buzzard got way up in de elements,
he ‘low, he did:

““« We er gwine on a mighty long journey, Brer Rabbit.’

‘Brer Rabbit he laugh like a man w’at ’s a-drivin’ a plow-
hoss wid a badoon bit.

“You may be a-gwine on along journey, Brer Buzzard ;
I don’t ’spute dat,’ sezee, ‘but it'll be atter you done kyar’d
me back whar we start fum.’

“Den Brer Buzzard he up en tell Brer Rabbit bout de bar-
gain he done make wid Brer Fox. Dis make Brer Rabbit
laugh wuss 'n befo’.

“«Qaw, Brer Buzzard,’ sezee, ‘ w’en it come ter makin’ dat
kinder bargain, you oughter make it wid me, kaze I’m a long
ways a better trader dan w’at Brer Fox is.’

“Brer Buzzard he don’t ’spon’ ter dat, but he keep on flyin’
higher en higher, en furder en furder away. Bimeby Brer
Rabbit gun ter git kinder oneasy, en he ‘low:

“«Took like ter me we done got fur nuff, Brer Buzzard,’
sezee, ‘en I'll be mighty much erbleege ef you kyar me
back.’

‘Brer Buzzard keep on flyin’ furder. Bimeby Brer Rabbit
ax ‘im ag’in, but Brer Buzzard keep on flyin’ furder. Den ole
Brer Rabbit he ‘low, sezee:

“«Ef I got ter des nat’ally sake you go back, I speck I
better start in right now,’ sezee.

“Wid dat Brer Rabbit retch down, he did, en bit Brer
Buzzard under de wing.”
HOW THE TERRAPIN WAS TAUGHT TO FLY. 93

The little boy clapped his hands and laughed at this, and
Uncle Remus laughed in sympathy.

“Yasser,” the old man went on, ‘ole Brer Rabbit retch
down en bit Brer Buzzard under de wing, right spang in he
most ticklish en tendersome spot. Co’se dis make Brer Buz-
zard shet he wing quick, en w’en he shet he wing, he bleedge
ter fallsome. Den w’en he open de wing out en ketch hisse’f,
Brer Rabbit holler out:

“«Ts you gwine back, Brer Buzzard ?’

‘ Brer Buzzard ain’t say nuthin’, en den Brer Rabbit, retch
down en bit im under de yuther wing. It keep on dis away
twel it got so dat Brer Rabbit kin guide Brer Buzzard along
des same ez ef he done bin broke ter harness, en dat ’s de way
he made ’im kyar ’im back.”

The little boy enjoyed these stories very much, and was
very sorry to see that Uncle Remus was not in the humor for
telling any more. Perhaps his store was exhausted. At any
rate the old man flatly refttsed to cudgel his memory for another
legend.
THE CREATURE WITH NO CLAWS.*

6 V "EN you git a leetle bit older dan w’at ycu is, honey,”
said Uncle Roms. to the little boy, ‘you ‘ll know
lots mo’ dan you does now.’

The old man had a pile of white oak Sake by his side and
these he was weaving into a chair-bottom. He was an expert
in the art of ‘ bottoming chairs,” and he earned many a silver
quarter in this way. The little boy seemed to be much inter-
ested in the process.

“ Hit ’s des like I tell you,” the old man went on; “I done
had de speunce un it. I done got so now dat I don’t b’lieve
w’at I see, much less w’at I year. HM got ter be whar I kin
put my han’ on it en fumble wid it. Folks kin fool deyse’f lots
wuss dan yuther folks kin fool um, en ef you don’t b’lieve w’at
I’m a-tellin’ un you, you kin des ax Brer Wolf de nex’ time
you meet ’im in de big road.”

‘“What about Brother Wolf, Uncle Remus ?” the little boy
asked, as the old man paused to refill his pipe.

“Well, honey, ’t ain’t no great long rigamarole; hit ’s des
one er deze yer tales w’at goes in a gallop twel hit gits ter de
jumpin’ -off place.

* See “ Nights with Uncle Remus,” xliv., p. 267.

94
THE CREATURE WITH NO CLAWS, 95

-_ “One time Brer Wolf wuz gwine ‘long de big road feelin’
mighty proud en high-strung. He wuz a mighty high-up
man in dem days, Brer Wolf wuz, en mos’ all de yuther
creeturs wuz feard un’im. Well, he wuz gwine ‘long lickin’
his chops en walkin’ sorter stiff-kneed, wen he happen ter look
down ’pon de groun’ en dar he seed a track in de san’. Brer
Wolf stop, he did, en look at it, en den he ‘low:

‘“« Heyo! wat kind er creetur dish yer? Brer Dog ain’t
make dat track, en needer is Brer Fox. Hit’s one er deze yer
kind er creeturs w’at ain’t got no claws. Ill des ’bout foller
amp. en etl ketch am he wll sholy besmy meat.

“Dat de way Brer Wolf talk. He followed ‘long atter de
track, he did, en he look at it close, but he ain’t see no print er
no claw’. Bimeby de track tuck ’n tu’n out de road en go up
a dreen whar de rain done wash out. De track wuz plain dar
in de wet san’, but Brer Wolf ain’t see no sign er no claws. ©

‘He foller en foller, Brer Wolf did, en de track git fresher
en fresher, but still he ain’t see no print er no claw. Bimeby
he come in sight er de creetur, en Brer Wolf stop, he did, en
look at ’im. He stop stock still en look. De creetur wuz
mighty quare lookin’, en he wuz cuttin’ up some mighty quare
capers. He had big head, sharp nose, en bob tail, en he wuz
walkin’ ’roun’ en ’roun’ a big dog-wood tree, rubbin’ his sides
ag’in it. Brer Wolf watch’im a right smart while, en den he ‘low:

‘““« Shoo! dat creetur done bin in a fight en los’ de bes’ part
er he tail, en mo’ ’n dat, he got de eatch, kaze ef he ain’t got de
eatch w’at make he scratch hisse’f dat away? I lay I ll let
‘im know who he foolin’ ‘long wid,’
96 THE CREATURE WITH NO CLAWS.

“ Atter while, Brer Wolf went up a leetle nigher de creetur,
en holler out:

‘* Heyo, dar! w’at you doin’ scratchin yo’ scaly hide on
my tree, en tryin’ fer ter break hit down?’

“ De creetur ain't make no answer. He des walk ’roun’ en
’roun’ de tree scratchin’ he sides en back. Brer Wolf holler
out: ;
“«T lay I?ll make you year me ef I hatter come dar whar
you is.’

“ De creetur des walk ’roun’ en’roun’ de tree, en ain’t make
no answer. Den Brer Wolf hail ’im ag’in, en talk like he
mighty mad:

“« Ain’t you gwine ter min’ me, you imperdent scoundul ?
Ain’t you gwine ter mozey outer my woods en let my tree
‘lone ?’

“Wid dat, Brer Wolf march todes des creetur des like he
gwine ter squ’sh’im inde groun’. De creetur rub hisse’f ag’in
de tree en look like he feel mighty good. Brer Wolf keep on
gwine todes ’im, en bimeby w’en he git sorter close de cree-
tur tuck ’n sot up on his behime legs des like you see squir’ls
do. Den Brer Wolf, he ‘low, he did:

«“« Ah-yi! you beggin’, is you? But ’t ain’t gwine ter do
you no good. I mout er let you off ef you ’d a-minded me
wen I fus’ holler atter you, but I ain’t gwine ter let you
off now. I’m a-gwine ter l’arn you a lesson dat ’ll stick by
you.’

“Den de creetur sorter wrinkle up he face en mouf, en Brer
Wolf ‘low:
THE CREATURE WITH NO. CLAWS. 97

“Oh, you neenter swell up en cry, you ’ceitful vilyun.
I’m a-gwine ter gi’ you a frailin’ dat I boun’ you won’t forgit.’

“Brer Wolf make like he gwine ter hit de creetur, en
den =

Here Uncle Remus paused and looked all around the room
and up at the rafters. When he began again his voice was
very solemn.
‘Well, suh, dat creetur des fotch one swipe dis away,
en ’n’er Swipe dat away, en mos’ ’fo’ you kin wink yo’ eye-
balls, Brer Wolf hide wuz mighty nigh teetotally tor’d off ’n
‘im. Atter dat de creetur sa’ntered off in de woods, en’gun ter
GUD aisse ts OUNMmret thee.s ;

“What kind of a creature was it, Uncle Remus?” asked
the little boy.

“Well, honey,” replied the old man in a confidential
whisper, ‘‘ hit want a on de top-side er de yeth but ole
Brer Wildcat.”




UNCLE REMUS’S WONDER STORY.

HERE was one story that the little boy whom Uncle
Remus delighted to entertain asked for with great regu-
larity, perhaps because it has in it an element of witchcraft,
and was as marvelous as it was absurd. Sometimes Uncle
Remus pretended to resent this continued demand for the story,
although he himself, like all the negroes, was very supersti-
tious, and believed more or less in witches and witchcraft.
‘Dat same ole tale,” he would say. ‘“ Well! well! well!
W’en is we gwine ter year de las’ un it? I done tole you dat
tale so much dat it make my flesh crawl, kaze I des know dat .
some er deze yer lonesome nights I'll be a-settin’ up yer by
de fier atter you done gone. [Il be a-settin’ up yer dreamin’
‘bout gwine ter bed, en sumpin’ n’er ’Il come a-clawin’ at de
do’, en Ill up en ax, ‘Who date En dey Il upien- spon:
‘Lemme in. EnJI’ll ondo de do’, en dat ole creetur Il walk
in, en dat ’Il be de las’ er po’ ole Remus. En den w’en dat
come ter pass, who gwine take time fer ter tell you tales? Dat
wat I like ter know.”
The little boy, although he well knew that there were no
witches, would treat this statement with gravity, as the story to

98
UNCLE REMUS’S WONDER STORY. 99

him was as fascinating as one of the ‘“‘ Thousand and One
Nights.”

“Well, Uncle Remus,” he would say, ‘just tell it this
time!” Whereupon the old negro, with the usual preliminary
flourishes, began:

“One time, ’way back yander, w’en de moon wuz lots
bigger dan w’at she is now, dar wuz er ole Witch-Wolf livin’
’way off in de swamp, en dish yer ole Witch-Wolf wuz up ter
all sorts er contrariness. Look like she wuz cross-ways wid de
whole er creation. W’en she want doin’ devilment, she wuz
studyin’ up devilment. She had a mighty way, de ole Witch-
Wolf did, dat w’en she git hungry she ’d change ’erse’f ter be
a’oman. She could des shet ’er eye en smack ’er mouf, en
stiddier bein’ a big black wolf, wid long claws en green eye-
balls, she ’d come ter be the likelies’ lookin’ gal dat you mos’
ever seed.

“Tt seem like she love ter eat folks, but fo’ she kin eat um
she hatter marry um; en wen she take a notion, she des
change ’erse’f ter be a likely lookin’ gal, en sail in en git mar-
ried. Den w’en she do dat, she des take en change ’erse’f back
ter be a wolf, en eat um up raw. Go whar you kin, en whar
you mout, en yit I don’t ’speck you kin fin’ any wuss creetur
dan w’at dis yer ole Witch-Wolf wuz.

“Well, sir, at de same time w’en dis ole Witch-Wolf gwine
on dis away, dey wuz a man livin’ in de neighborhood wiat
she took a mighty notion fer ter marry. De man had lan’, but
She ain't want de lan’; de man had hosses, but she ain't
want de hosses; de man had cows, but she ain’t want de
100 UNCLE REMUS’S WONDER STORY.

cows. She des nat’ally want de man hisse’f, kaze he mighty

fat en nicey’

‘Did she want to marry him, Uncle Remus ?”’ the little boy
asked, as though the tale were true, as indeed it seemed to be

while Uncle Remus was telling it and acting it.

‘“Tooby sho’, honey! Dat ’zactly w’at she want. She want
ter marry ‘im, en eat ‘im up. Well, den, wen she git eve’y-
thing good en ready, she des tuck ’n back ’er years, en bat er
eyes, en smack ’er mouf, en dar she wuz —a likely young gal!
She up’en go ter de lookin’-glass, she did, en swinge ’er ha’r
wid de curlin’-tongs, en tie ribbons on ’er cloze, en fix up ’er
beau-ketchers. _ She look nice, fit ter kill, now. Den she tuck
’n pass by de man house, en look back en snicker, en hol’ ’er
head on one side, en sorter shake out er cloze, en put ’er han’
up fer ter see ef de ha’r-pins in der place. She pass by dis
away lots er times, en bimeby de man kotch a glimp’ un ’er;
en no sooner is he do dis dan she wave her hankcher. De
man he watch ’er en watch ’er, en bimeby, atter she kep’ on
whippin’ by, he come out en hail er. En den she tuck ’n stop,
en nibble at ’er fan en fumble wid ’er hankcher, en dey tuck ’n
stan’ dar, dey did, en pass de time er day. Atter dat de sun
never riz en set widout she hol’ some confab wid de man; en
‘t want long ’fo’ de man tuck a notion dat she de very gal fer
a wife, w’at he bin a-huntin’ fer. Wid dat dey des got right
down ter ole-fashion courtin’. Dey ’d laugh, dey ’d giggle,
dey ’d ’spute, dey ’d pout. You ain’t never see folks a-courtin’,
is you, honey ?”

The little boy never had, and he said so.
UNCLE REMUS’S WONDER STORY. YO!

‘Well, den,” Uncle Remus would continue, “you ain't
none de wuss off fer dat, kaze dey ain't nuthin’ in de roun’
worl’ dat ‘ll turn yo’ stomach quicker. But dar dey wuz, en
de ole Witch-Wolf make sho’ she wuz gwine ter git de man;
let lone dat, de man he make sho’ he wuz gwine ter git de gal.



JUDGE RABBIT AND THE FAT MAN.

Yit de man he helt back, en ef de Witch-Wolf had n’t er bin
afeard she’d drap de fat in de fier, she ’’d'er des come right out
en pop de question den en dar. But de man he helt back en
helt back, en bimeby he say ter hisse’f, he did, dat he ‘speck
102 ; UNCLE REMUS’S WONDER STORY.

he better make some inquirements ‘bout dis yer gal. Yit who
sh’ll he go ter ?

“ He study en study, en atter wile hit come ’cross he min’
dat he better go en ax ole Jedge Rabbit ’bout ’er, bein’ ez he
bin livin’ ’roun’ dar a mighty long time.

“Ole Jedge Rabbit,” Uncle Remus would explain, “ done
got ole in age en gray in de min’. He done sober up en settle
down, en I let you know dey want many folks in dem dig-
gin’s but w’at went ter ole Jedge Rabbit w’en dey git in trouble.
So de man he went ter Jedge Rabbit house en rap at de do’.
Jedge Rabbit, he ‘low, he did, ‘ Who dat?’

“Man ohe Up en spon, «tli; Ss ane:

“Den Jedge Rabbit ‘gun ter talk like one er deze yer
town lawyers. He ‘low, he did, ‘Mighty short name fer
grown man. Gimme de full entitlements.’

‘‘Man he gun um ter ’im, en den ole Jedge Rabbit open
derdo ent let eim aim = Dey sot dar by de feradeyadids twel
bimeby ’t want long fo’ de man ’gun ter tell ‘im ’bout dish yer
great gal wat he bin courtin’ ‘long wid. Bimeby Jedge Rab-
bit ax ’im, sezee, ‘ W’at dish yer great gal name ?’

‘“Man he ’low, ‘ Mizzle-Mazzle.’

‘“Jedge Rabbit look at de man sort er like he takin’ pity on
‘im, en den he tuck he cane en make a mark in deashes. Den
he ax de man how ole is dish yer great gal. Man tol’ ’im.
Jedge Rabbit make ’n’er mark in de ashes. Den he ax de man
is she got cat eyes. Man sort er study ’bout dis, but he say
he ’speck she is. Jedge Rabbit make ’n’er mark. Den he ax
is er years peaked at de top. Man ’low he disremember, but
UNCLE REMUS'S WONDER STORY 103

he ’speck dey is. Jedge Rabbit make ’n’er mark in de ashes.
Den he ax is she got yaller ha’r. Man say she is. Jedge
Rabbit make ’n’er mark. Den he ax is’er toofs sharp. Man
say dey is. Jedge Rabbit make ’n’er mark. Atter he done ax
all dis, Jedge Rabbit got up, he did, en went ’cross de room
ter de lookin’-glass. W’en he see hisse’f in dar, he tuck ’n
shet one eye, s-/-o-w. Den he sot down en leant back in de
cheer, en “low, sezee:

““*T done had de idee in my head dat ole Mizzle-Mazzle
done moof out ’n de country, en yit yer she is gallopin’ ’roun’
des ez natchul ez a dead pig in de sunshine! ’

“ Man look ’stonish, but he ain’t say nuthin’. Jedge Rabbit
keep on talkin’.

“ «You ain’t never bin trouble’ wid no trouble yit, but ef
you wan’ ter be trouble’ wid trouble dat ’s double en thribble
trouble, you des goen marry ole Mizzle-Mazzle,’ sezee. ‘You
nee’nter b’lieve me less ’n you wan’ ter,’ sezee. ‘ Des go ‘long
en marry ’er,’ sezee.

“Man he look skeerd. He up en ‘low, he did, ‘ W’at de
name er goodness I gwine do?’

‘Ole Jedge Rabbit look sollumcolly. ‘ You got any cows ?’
SEA

‘“Man say he got plenty un um.

“« Well, den,’ sez ole Jedge Rabbit, sezee, ‘ax er ef she kin
keep house. She’ll say yasser. Ax’eref she kin cook. She
ll say yasser. Ax ’er ef she kin scour. She ’Ill say yasser.
Ax er ef she kin wash cloze. She ’ll say yasser. Ax ’er ef
she kin milk de red cow. Den see wat she say.’
104 UNCLE REMUS'’S WONDER STORY.

‘Man, he ‘low, he did, dat he mighty much erbleege ter ole
Jedge Rabbit, en wid dat he make he bow en tuck he leaf.
He went home, he did, en w’en he git dar, sho’ ‘nuff dar wuz
dish yer nice-lookin’ gal a pommynadin’ up en down de road,
en shakin’ ’er hankcher. Man, he hail ’er, he did, en ax ’er
how she come on. She ’low she purty well, en how do he do.
Man say he feelin’ sort er poly. Den she up en ax ‘im wiat
de matter. Man say he ’speck he feel po'ly kaze he so power-
ful lonesome. Den dish yer nice-lookin’ gal, she ax ‘im w’at |
make he so powerful lonesome. Man he say he ’speck he
so powerful lonesome kaze he want ter marry.

‘“Time de man come out so flat-footed bout marryin’, de
gal, she ’gun ter work wid ’er fan, en chaw at ‘er hankcher.
Den, atter wile, she up en ax ’im who he wan’ ter marry. Man
‘low he ain't no ways ’tickler, kaze he des want somebody fer
ter take keer er de house w’en he gone, en fer ter set down by
de fier, en keep ‘im comp’ny w’en he at home. Den he up en
ax de gal kin she keep house. De gal she ’low, ‘ Yasser!’
Den he ax ’er ef she kin cook. She ’low, ‘ Yasser!’ Den he ax
‘er ef she kin scour. She ’low, ‘Yasser!’ Den he ax ’er ef
she kin wash cloze. She ‘low, ‘Yasser!’ Den he ax ’er ef
she kin milk de red cow. Wid dat she flung up ’er han’s, en
fetched a squall dat make de man jump.

‘““*« Law!’ sez she, ‘des you speck I’m a-gwine ter let dat
cow hook me?’

‘Man, he say de cow des ez gentle ez a dog.

““*Tjoes you speck I’m a-gwine ter let dat cow kick me
crank-sided ?’ sez she.
UNCLE REMUS’S WONDER STORY. 105

«Man, he ‘low, he did, dat de cow won't kick, but dat ar
gal she tuck ’n make mo’ skuses dan dey is frogs in de spring
branch, but bimeby she say she kin try. But she ‘low dat fus’
‘fo’ she try dat she’ll show ‘im how she kin keep house. So
de nex’ mornin’ yer she come, en I let you know she sailed in
dar, en sot dat house ter rights ’fo’ some wimmen folks kin tu’n
’roun’.. Man, he say, he did, dat she do dat mighty nice.

‘Nex’ day, de gal sot in en got dinner. Man say, he did,
dat dey ain’t nobody w’at kin beat dat dinner. Nex’ day, she
sot in en scoured, en she make dat flo’ shine same ez a lookin’-
glass. Man, he say dey ain’t nobody in dat neighborhoods
kin beat dat scourin’. Nex’ day, she come fer ter milk de
red cow, en de man, he’low ter hisse’f, he did, dat he gwine ter
see w'at make she don’t like ter milk dat cow.

‘“De gal come, she did, en git de milk-piggin’, en scald it
out, en den she start fer de cow-lot. Man, he crope’long atter
de gal fer ter watch er. Gal went on, en w’en she come ter
de lot dar wuz de red cow Stan’in’ in de fence-cornder wallopin’
"er cud. Gal, she sorter shuck de gate, she did, en holler,
‘Sook, cow! Sook, cow!’ Cow, she pearten up at dat, kaze
she know w’en folks call er dat away, she gwine ter come in
fer a bucket er slops.

‘She pearten up, de red cow did, en start todes de gate, but,
gentermens! time she smell dat gal, she ’gun a blate like she
smell blood, en paw’d de groun’ en shuck ’er head des like she
fixin’ fer ter make fight. Man, he ‘low ter hisse’f dat dish yer
kinder business mighty kuse, en he keep on watchin’. Gal,
106 UNCLE REMUS’S WONDER STORY.

buck. Gal, she say, ‘So, cow! so, cow, so!’ but de cow she
hist her tail in de elements, en run ’roun’ dat lot like de dogs
wuz atter’er. Gal, she foller on, en hit sorter look like she
gwine ter git de cow hemmed up in a cornder, but de cow
ain't got no notion er dis, en bimeby she whirl en make a
splunge at de gal, en ef de gal had n't er lipt de fence quick
es she did de cow would er got ’’er. Ez she lipt de fence, de
man seed ’er foots, en, lo en beholes, dey wuz wolf foots !
Man, he holler out:

“«VYou oughter w’ar shoes w’en you come a-milkin’ de red
cow!’ en wid dat, de ole Witch-Wolf gun a twist, en fetched
a yell, en made ’er disappearance in de elements.”

Here Uncle Remus paused awhile. Then he shook his
head, and exclaimed:

“°T ain't no use! Dey may fool folks, but cows knows
wil’ creeturs by der smell.”
THE RATTLESNAKE AND THE
POLECAT.

66T LAY ’t won't be long,” said Uncle Remus, as the little

boy drew his chair closer to the broad fireplace, ‘’fo’
T il hatter put on a back-log en pile up de chunks. Dem
w’at gits up bout de crack er day like I does is mighty ap’ fer
ter fin’ de a’r sorter fresh deze mornin’s. Fus’ news you
know ole Jack Frost ’ll be a-blowin’ his horn out dar in de
woods, en he’ll blow it so hard dat he ’ll jar down de hick’ry-
nuts, de scalybarks, de chinkapins, en de bullaces, en den ole
Brer ’Possum will begin fer ter take his promenades, en ef I
don’t ketch ’im hit ’ll be kaze I’m too stiff in my j’ints fer ter
foller ‘long atter de dogs.

‘Dish yer kinder freshness in de a’r wat make yo’ breff
smoke w’en you blow it outen yo’ mouf,” continued Uncle
Remus, ‘puts me in de min’ er de time w’en Brer Polecat
wuz a-huntin’ fer a new house. De wedder wuz gittin’ kinder
shivery, en Brer Polecat he sot out fer ter fin’ a good warm
place whar he kin stay w’en de freeze come on.

“He mozey ‘long, Brer Polecat did, twel he come ter Brer
Rattlesnake house, wich it wuz in a holler tree. Brer Pole-
cat knock at de do’. Brer Rattlesnake low, ‘Who dat ?’

107
108 THE RATTLESNAKE AND THE POLECAT.

“ Brer Polecat spon’, ‘Hit’s me; open de do’,’

‘Brer Rattlesnake say, ‘W’at you want?’

“Brer Polecat say, ‘ Hit mighty cool out yer.’

‘Brer Rattlesnake ’low, ‘ Dat w’at I year folks say.’

‘“Brer Polecat up en ’spon’, sezee, ‘ Hit too col’ fer ter stan’
out yer.’

«Tat wat I year tell,’ says Brer Rattlesnake, sezee.

‘““«T wanter come in dar whar hit’s warm,’ says Brer Pole-
cat, sezee. :

‘Brer Rattlesnake ‘low dat two in dat house would be 2
big crowd.

‘“Brer Polecat say he got de name er bein’ a mighty good
housekeeper.

‘Brer Rattlesnake say hit mighty easy fer anybody fer ter
keep tother folks’ house.

‘“‘Brer Polecat say he gwine come in anyhow.”

“ Brer Rattlesnake ‘low, ‘ Dey ain’t no room in yer fer you.’

“ Brer Polecat laugh ensay: ‘Shoo, Brer Rattlesnake! eve’y-
body gives me room. I go’long de road, [ does,,en meet Mr.
Man. I walks right todes ’im, en he bleege ter gi’ me room,
I meet all de creeturs, en dey bleege ter gi’ me room.’

“ Brer Rattlesnake say, ‘ Dat w’at I year tell.’

‘““Brer Polecat ‘low, ‘Don't you pester yo’se’f *bout room.
You des lemme git in dar whar you is, en J 1 make room!”

“Wid dat Brer Rattlesnake shot de do’ er his house en
sprung de latch, en atter so longa time Brer Polecat went
pacin’ off some’rs else.”
HOw, THe BIRDS DPALIC

NCLE REMUS was nota “field hand’; that is to say,
he was not required to plow and hoe and engage in
the rough work on the plantation.

It was his business to keep matters and things straight
about the house, and to drive the carriage when necessary.
He was the confidential family servant, his attitude and his
actions showing that he considered himself a partner in the
various interests of the plantation. He did no great amount
of work, but he was never wholly idle. He tanned leather, he
made shoes, he manufactured horse-collars, fish-baskets, foot-
mats, scouring-mops, and ax-handles for sale; he had his
own watermelon and cotton patches; he fed the hogs, looked
after the cows and sheep, and, in short, was the busiest person
on the plantation.

He was reasonably vain of his importance, and the other
negroes treated him with great consideration. They found it
to their advantage to do so, for Uncle Remus was not without
influence with his master and mistress. It would be difficult
to describe, to the satisfaction of those not familiar with some
of the developments of slavery in the South, the peculiar rela-

- 109
Tio HOW THE BIRDS TALK.

tions existing between Uncle Remus and his mistress, whom
he called “ Miss Sally.” He had taken care of her when she
was a child, and he still regarded her-as a child.

He was dictatorial, overbearing, and quarrelsome. These
words do not describe Uncle Remus’s attitude, but no other
words will do. Though he was dictatorial, overbearing, and
quarrelsome, he was not even grim. Beneath everything he
said there was a current of respect and affection that was
thoroughly understood and appreciated. All his quarrels with
his mistress were about trifles, and his dictatorial bearing was
inconsequential. The old man’s disputes with his ‘“ Miss
Sally” were thoroughly amusing to his master, and the latter,
when appealed to, generally gave a decision favorable to’
Uncle Remus.

Perhaps an illustration of one of Uncle Remus’s quarrels
will give a better idea than any attempt at description. Some-
times, after tea, Uncle Remus’s master would send the house-
girl for him, under pretense of giving him orders for the next
day, but really for the purpose of hearing him quarrel. The
old man would usually enter the house by way of the dining-
room, leaving his hat and his cane outside. He would then
go to the door of the sitting-room and announce his arrival,
whereupon his master would tell him what particular work he
wanted done, and then Uncle Remus would say, very humbly:

‘‘Miss Sally, you ain’t got no cold vittles, nor no piece er
pie, nor nuthin’, layin’ ’roun’ yer, is you? Datar Tildy gal
say you all have a mighty nice dinner ter-day.”

‘No, there ’s nothing left. I gave the last to Rachel.”
HOW THE BIRDS TALK. II!

“Well, I dunner w’at business dat ar nigger got comin’ up
yer eatin’ Mars John out er house en home. I year tell she
larnin’ how to cook, en goodness knows, ef eatin’ gwine ter
make anybody cook good, she de bes’ cook on dis hill.”

‘“ Well, she earns what she eats, and that’s more than I can
say for some of the others.”

‘“T lay ef ole miss’ wuz ‘live, she ’d sen’ dat ar nigger ter de
cotton-patch. She would, mon; she’dsen’ ’er dar a-whirlin’.
Nigger w’at wrop up ’er ha’r wid a string ain't never seed de
day wen dey kin go on de inside er ole miss’ kitchen, let ‘lone
mommuck up de vittles. Now, I boun’ you dat!”

‘Well, there ’s nothing here for you, and if there was you
- would n’t get it.”

‘No ’m, dat ’s so. I done know dat long time ago. All
day long, en half de night, hit ’s ‘ Remus, come yer,’ en ‘ Remus,
go dar,’ ’ceppin’ w’en it’s eatin’-time, en w’en dat time come,
dey ain’t nobody dast ter name de name er Remus. Dat Rachel
nigger new ter de business, yet she mighty quick fer ter l’arn
how ter tote off de vittles, en how ter make all de chillun on de
place do ’er er’n’s.”

“John,” to her husband, “I put some cold potatoes for the
children on the sideboard in the dining-room. Please see if
they are still there.”

“Nummine ’bout gittin’ up, Mars John. All de taters is
dar. Ole Remus ain’t never grudge w’at dem po’ little chil-
lun gits. Let ‘lone dat; dey comes down ter my house, en
dey looks so puny en lonesome dat I ’vides my own vittles
wid um. Goodness knows, I don’t grudge de po’ creeturs de
112 HOW THE BIRDS TALK.

little dey gits. Good-night, Mars John! Good-night, Miss
Sally |

‘Take the potatoes, Remus,” said Mars John.

“I’m mighty much erbleege ter you,” said Uncle Remus,
putting the potatoes in his pocket, ‘“‘en thanky too; but I ain’t
gwine ter have folks sayin’ dat ole Remus tuck ’n sneaked
up yer en tuck de vittles out er deze yer chillun’s mouf, dat I
anata

The tone in which Uncle Remus would carry on his
quarrels was inimitable, and he generally succeeded in having
his way. He would sometimes quarrel with the little boy to
whom he told the stories, but either by dint of coaxing, or by
means of complete silence, the youngster usually managed to
restore the old man’s equanimity.

“Uncle Remus,” said the boy, “it’s mighty funny that the
birds and the animals don’t talk like they used to.”

‘“Who say dey don’t?” the old man cried, with some show
of indignation. ‘‘ Who say dey don’t? Now, dat’s des w’at
I ’d like ter know.” |

Uncle Remus’s manner implied that he was only waiting
for the name of the malicious person to go out and brain him
on the spot. j

“Well,” replied the child, ‘I often listened at them, but I
never hear them say a word.”

‘“Ah-yi!” exclaimed Uncle Remus, in a tone of exultation ;
“dat’s diffunt. Now, dat’s diffunt. De creeturs talk des
‘bout like dey allus did, but folks ain’t smart ez dey used ter
wuz. You kin year de creeturs talkin’, but you dunner w’at
HOW THE BIRDS TALK. Il3

dey say. Yit I boun’ you ef I wuz ter pick you up, en set you
down in de middle er de Two-Mile Swamp, you’d year talkin’
all night long.”

The little boy shivered at the suggestion.

“Uncle Remus, who talks out there in the swamp?”

‘All de creeturs, honey, all de creeturs. Mo’ speshually ole
man Owl, en all he famberly connexion.”

‘Have you ever heard them, Uncle Remus?”

‘“Many’s en many’s de time, honey. W’en I gits lonesome
wid folks, I des up en takes down my walkin’ cane, I does, en
I goes off dar whar I kin year um, en I sets dar en feels dez
ez familious ez w’en I’m a-settin’ yer jawin’ long er you.”

‘““What do they say, Uncle Remus?”

“Tt seem like ter me,” said the old man, frowning, as if
attempting to recall familiar names, “ dat one er um name Billy
Big-Eye, en ter one name Tommy Long-Wing. One er um
sets in a poplar-tree on one side er de swamp, en t’er one sets
_in a pine on ter side,” Uncle Remus went on, as the child
got a little closer to him. ‘ W’en night come, good en dark,
Billy Big-Eye sorter cle’r up he th’oat, en ‘low:

“« Tom! Tommy Lonug-Wing! Tom/ Tommy Long-
Wing!’”

Uncle Remus allowed his voice to rise and fall, giving it
a far-away but portentous sound, the intonation being a
weirdly-exact imitation of the hooting of a large swamp-owl.
The italicized words will give a faint idea of this intonation.

“Den,” Uncle Remus went on, “ ole Tommy Long-Wing
he ’d wake up en holler back:

9
It4 HOW THE BIRDS TALK. -

“<« Who —who dat a-callin’? Who—who dat a-cadlin’ ?’

“« Bill— Billy Big-Eye! Bil/—Billy Bag-Eye!’

“<« Why vt you come down — come down ter my house ?’

“«T coodwt—I1 coodwt! J coodwt come down to yo’
house!’

“<« Tom — Tommy Loug-Wing! Why cood n't you?’

“«Had coompenny, &2d— Billy Beyg-Eye! Had coom-
penny!’

“« Iho — who wuz.de coompenny ?’

“« Feel Tap’n his wife, Deel Tap’n his wife, en I don’t
know who-all, who-all, who-all!’

“Ez ter Heel Tap en Deel Tap,” Uncle Remus continued,
noticing a puzzled expression on the child’s face, ‘I dunno ez
I éver bin know anybody edzackly wid dat name. Some say
dat’s de name er de Peckerwoods en de Yallerhammers, but
I speck wen we git at de straight un it, dey er all in de Owl
famberly.”

‘Who heard them talking that way, Uncle Remus?”
asked the little boy.

‘Goodness en de gracious, honey!’ exclaimed Uncle
Remus, “you don’t ’speckt er ole nigger like I is fer ter tote
all deze yer folks’ name in he head, does you? S’pose’n de
folks w’at year um done gone en move off, w’at good it gwine
do you fer ter git der name? S’pose’n dey wuz settin’ right
yer ‘long side er you, w’at good dat gwine do? De trufe ’s
de trufe, en folks’ name ain’t gwine make it no trufer. Yit
w’en it come ter dat, I kin go ter de do’ dar, en fetch a whoop,
en fin’ you lots er niggars wat done bin year dat Owl fam-
HOW THE BIRDS TALK. Il5

berly gwine on in de swamp dar. En you ne’en ter go no
fudder dan Becky’s Bill, nudder. W’en dat niggar wuz


























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BILLY BIG-EYE AND TOMMY LONG-WING.

growin’ up, he went frolickin’ ’roun’, en one night he come
froo de Two-Mile Swamp.

‘He come froo dar,” Uncle Remus went on, emphasizing
the seriousness of the situation by a severe frown, ‘des ez
116 -HOW THE BIRDS TALK.

soople in de min’ ez w’at you is dis blessid minnit. He come
‘long, he did, en de fus’ news you know a great big ole owl
flew’d up in a tree en snap he bill des like somebody crackin’ a
whip. Becky’s Bill make like he ain’t take no notice, but he
sorter men’ he gait. Present’y, ole Mr. Owl flew’d up in ’n’er
tree little ways ahead, en smack he mouf. Den he holler out:

“« Who cooks —who cooks —who cooks fer you-all ?’

“ Becky’s Bill move on—he make like he ain’t year nothing.
Ole Mr. Owl holler out :

‘“« Who cooks—who cooks —who cooks fer you-all 2’

“ By dat time Becky’s Bill done git sorter skeerd, en he
stop en say:

« «Well, sir, endurin’ er de week, mammy, she cooks, but on
Sundays, en mo’ speshually ef dey got comp’ny, den ole Aunt
Dicey, she cooks.’

“Ole Mr. Owl, he ruffle up he fedders, he did, en smack he
mouf, en look down at Becky’s Bill, en ‘low:

“« Who cooks—who cooks—who cooks fer you-all ?’

‘“‘Becky’s Bill, he take off he hat, he did, en ‘low, sezee:

«Well, sir, hit ’s des like I tell you. Mos’ inginer’lly
endurin’ er de week, mammy, she cooks, but on Sundays,
mo’ speshually w’en dey got comp’ny, ole Aunt Dicey, she
cooks.’

“Ole Mr. Owl, he keep axin’, en Becky’s Bill keep on tellin’
twel, bimeby, Becky’s Bill, he got skeerd, en tired, en mad, en
den he le’pt out fum dar en he run home like a quarter-hoss;
en now ef you git ‘im in dat swamp you got ter go ‘long
wide ernie |
HOW THE BIRDS TALK. 117

The little boy sat and gazed in the fire after Uncle Remus
had paused. He evidently had no more questions to ask.
After a while the old man resumed:

“ But ’t ain’t des de owls dat kin talk. I des want you ter
git up in de mornin’ en lissen at de chickens. I kin set right
yer en tell you des zackly w’at you ‘ll year um say.”

The little boy laughed, and Uncle Remus looked up into
the rafters to hide a responsive smile.

‘De ole Dominicker Hen, she ’ll fly off’n’er nes’ in de
hoss-trough, en squal' out:

“* digs I lay eve’y day en yer dey come en take um ’way /
I fay, I lay, I fay, en yit I hatter go dave-footed, bdarve-footed,
barve-footed! Ef I /ay, en lay twel doomsday, I know I'll hatter
go bare-footed, dare-footed, bare-footed !’”

Uncle Remus managed to emphasize certain words so as to
give a laughably accurate imitation of a cackling hen. He
went on:

‘“Now, den, w’en de rooster year de Dominicker Hen
a-cacklin’, I boun’ you he gwine ter jine in. He’ll up en say,
SEZEE:

“*Vo’ foot so dzg, yo’ foot so wade, yo’ foot so long. I
can’t git a shoe /er-fit-it, Zev-fit-it, Zev-fit-it |’

“En den dar dey ’ll have it, up en down, qua'llin’ des like
sho’-nuff folks.”

The little boy waited for Uncle Remus to go on, but the
old man was done. He leaned back in his chair and began to
hum a tune. .

After a while the youngster said
118 HOW THE BIRDS TALK.

“Uncle Remus, you know you told me that you’d sing me
a song every time I brought you a piece of cake.”

“T’speckt I did, honey —I ’speckt I did. Ole ez Lis, I gota
mighty sweet toofe. Yit I ain’t see no cake dis night.”

“Here it is,” said the child, taking a package from his
pocket.

“Yasser !”” exclaimed the old man, witha chuckle, ‘‘ dar she
is! Enall wrop up, in de bargain. I’m mighty glad you helt
‘er back, honey, kaze now I can take dat cake en chune up wid
‘er en sing you one er dem ole-time songs, en folks gwine by
Il say we er kyar’n on a camp-meetin’.”
THE FOOLISH WOMAN.

«TY 7’EN you see dese yer niggers w’at wrop de ha’r wid a
string,” said Uncle Remus to the little boy one day,

apropos of nothing in particular except his own prejudices,
‘you des keep yo’ eye on um. You des watch um, kaze ef
you don’t dey Il take en trip you up—dey will dat, dez ez sho’
ez de worl’. En ef you don’t b’lieve me, you kin des ax yo’
mammy. Many’s en many’s de time is Miss Sally driv niggers
out ’n de big house yard kaze dey got der ha’r wrop up wid a
string. I bin lookin’ en peepin’, en lis’nin’ en eavesdrappin’
in dese low groun’s a mighty long time, en I ain’t ne’er sot
eyes on no nigger wat wrop der ha’r wid a string but w’at
dey wuz de meanes’ kind er nigger. - En ef you ax anybody
w’at know ’bout niggers dey ’ll tell you de same.”

‘But, Uncle Remus,” said the little boy protestingly,
“does n't Aunt Tempy wrap her hair with a string?”

“Who? Sis Tempy! Shoo!” exclaimed the old man
scornfully. ‘Why, whar yo’ eyes, honey? Nex’ time you
see Sis Tempy, you take en look at’er right close, en ef ’er
ha’r ain’t platted den I’m a Chinee. Now, dat’s what!”

‘‘ Well, they don’t bother me,” said the little boy.

119
120 THE FOOLISH WOMAN.

“Dat dey don’t!” exclaimed Uncle Remus enthusiastically.
‘Dey don’t dast ter, kaze dey know ef dey do, dey ‘ll have ole
Remvs atter um, en mean ez dey is, dey know hit ain’t gwine
ter do ter git de ole nigger atter um.

‘Hit seem like ter me dat one time I year a mighty funny
tale bout one er deze yer niggers w’at wrop der ha’r wid a
string, but I speck it mos’ too late fer ter start in fer ter tell a
tale—kaze present’y you ’Il be a-settin’ up dar in dat cheer dar
fas’ sleep, en I’m a-gittin’ too ole en stiff fer ter be totin’ you
roun’ yer like you wuz a sack er bran.”

‘Oh, I’m not sleepy, Uncle Remus,” the little boy ex-
claimed, « ‘Please tell me the story.’ -

The old man stirred the embers with the end of his cane,
and seemed to be in a very solemn mood. Presently he said:

‘“°T ain't so mighty much of a tale, yit it Il do fer ter go
ter bed on. One time dey wuz a nigger man w’at tuck ’n
married a nigger ‘oman, en dish yer nigger ‘oman kep’ ’er
h’ar wrop up wid a string night en day. Dey married, en dey
went home ter housekeepin’. Dey got um some pots, en dey
got um some kittles, en dey got um some pans, en dey got um
some dishes, en dey start in, dey did, des like folks does w’en
dey gwine ter stay at home.

‘Dey rocked on, dey did,” said Uncle Remus, scratching
his head with some earnestness, ‘‘en it seem like dey wuz havin’
a mighty good time; but one day w’en dish yer nigger man
wuz gone ter town atter some vittles, the nigger oman she ’gun
ter git fretted. Co’se, honey, you dunner how de wimmen
folks goes on, but I boun’ you’ll know ’fo’ you gits ez ole en
THE FOOLISH WOMAN. 121

ez crippled up in de j’ints ez w’at Tis. Well, dish yer nigger
*oman, she ’gun ter fret en ter worry, en bimeby she got right
down mad.”

“ But what did she get mad about, Uncle Remus?” the
little boy asked.

“Well, sir,” said the old man condescendingly, “I Il up
en tell you. She wuz des like yuther wimmen folks, en she
got fretted kaze de days wuz long en de wedder hot. She got
mad en she stayed mad. FE ve’y time she walked ’cross de flo’
de dishes ud rattle in de cubberd, en de mo’ she ’d fix um de
wuss dey ’d rattle. Co’se, dis make ’er lots madder dan w’at
she wuz at fust, en bimeby she tuck’n holler out:

“ «Wat make you rattle?’

‘Dishes dey keep on a-rattlin’.

“«* Wat make you rattle so? I ain’t gwine ter have no
rattlin’ ’roun’ yer !’

‘Dishes dey keep on a-rattlin’ en a-rattlin’. De ’oman she
holler out:

‘“*Who you rattlin’ at? I’m de mistiss er dis house. I
ain’t gwine ter have none er yo’ rattlin’ ’roun’ yer!’

‘Dishes dey rattle en rattle. De ’oman, she holler out:

«Stop dat rattlin’. I ain’t gwine ter have you sassin’ back
at me dat way. I ’m de mistiss er dis house!’

‘Den she walked up en down, en eve’y time she do dat de
dishes dey rattle wuss en wuss. Den she holler out:

‘““« Stop dat sassin’ at me, I tell you! I ’mde mistiss in dis
house !’

“Vit de dishes keep on rattlin’ en shakin’, en bimeby de
122 THE FOOLISH WOMAN.

’orman run ter de cubberd, she did, en grab de dishes en fling
um out in de yard, en no sooner ’s she do dis dan dey wuz
busted all ter flinders.

“T tell you w’at, mon,” said Uncle Remus, after pausing a
moment to see how this proceeding had affected the little boy.
“T tell you w’at, mon, wimmen folks is mighty kuse. Dey is
dat, des ez sho’ ez de worl’. Bimeby de nigger man come
home, en w’en he see all de dishes broke up he wuz ’stonish’,
but he ain’t say nuthin’. He des look up at de sun fer ter see
w’at time is it, en feel er hisse’f fer ter see ef he well. Den he
up ‘n holler:

“«Ole ‘oman, yer some fish w’at I bring you. I speck you
better clean um fer dinner.’ De ’oman, she low:

“«QTay um down out dar. De man, he tuck ’n lay um
down en draw’d a bucket er water out er de well.

‘Den, bimeby, de’oman, she come out en start ter clean de
fish. She pick um up, she did, en start ter scrape de scales
off, but she see der eyes wide open, en she low: :

««« Shet dem eyes! Don’t you be a-lookin’ at me!’

“Fish, dey keep on a-lookin’. ’Oman, she holler out:

““«Shet up dem eyes, I tell you! I’m de mistiss er dish
yer house!’

“Fish, dey keep der eyes wide open. ’Oman, she squall
out:

“«Shet dem eyes, you impident villyuns! I ’m de mis-
tiss in dish yer house!’

“Fish, dey helt der eyes wide open, en den de ’oman
tuck ’n flung um in de well.”
THE FOOLISH WOMAN. 123

“ And then what?” asked the little boy, as Uncle Remus
paused.

awh cord, honey | Vou too hatd fer me now. De
‘oman tuck ’n ’stroy de fishes, en den she flung de fishes
in de well, en dey des nat’ally ruint de well. I dunner wiat
de man say, but ef he wuz like de balance un um, he des
sot down en lit his pipe, en tuck a smoke en den lit out
fer bed. Dat ’s de way men folks does, en ef you don’t
b’lieve me you kin ax yo’ pa, but fer de Lord’s sake don’t
ax ’im whar Miss Sally kin year you, kaze den she ’Il light
on me, en mo’ ’n dat, she won’t save me no mo’ col’ vittles.”
THE ADVENTURES OF SIMON AND
SUSANNA#*

x3

said Uncle Remus to the
little boy one night. “I got one tale on my min’ dat I

ain't ne’er tell you; I dunner how come; I speck it des kaze
I git mixt up in my idees. Deze is busy times, mon, en de
mo’ you does de mo’ you hatter do, en w’en dat de case, it
ain’t ter be ’spected dat one ole broke-down nigger kin ’mem-
ber ’bout eve’ything.”

‘What is the story, Uncle Penner 2” the little boy asked.

“Well, honey,” said the old man, wiping his spectacles,
‘hit sorter run dis away: One time dey wuz a man w’at had
a mighty likely daughter.” ;

“Was he a white man or a black man?” the little boy
asked.

“TJ ’clar’ ter gracious, honey!” exclaimed the old man,
‘‘you er pushin’ me mos’ too close. Fer all I kin tell you,
de man mout er bin ez wite ez de driven snow, er he

GOT one tale on my min,

* It may-be of interest to-those-who approach Folk-Lore stories from the
scientific side, to know that this story was told to one of my little boys three
years ago by anegro named John Holder. I have since found a variant (or
perhaps the original) in Theal’s ‘“ Kaffir Folk-Lore.”

124
THE ADVENTURES OF SIMON AND SUSANNA. 125

mout er bin de blackes’ Affi'kin er de whole kit en_bilin’,
I’m des tellin’ you de tale, en you kin take en take de man en
witewash ‘im, er you kin black ’im up des ez you please.
Dat’s de way I looks at it.

“Well, one time dey wuz a man, en dish yer man he had
a mighty likely daughter. She wuz so purty dat she had mo’
beaus dan w’at you got fingers en toes. But de gal daddy,
he got his spishuns ’bout all un um, en he won’t let um come
’roun’ de house. But dey kep’ on pesterin’ ’im so, dat bimeby
he give word out dat de man w’at kin clear up six acres er lan’
en roll up de logs, en pile up de bresh in one day, dat man kin
marry his daughter.

“In co’se, dis look like it unpossible, en all de beaus drap
off ’ceppin one, en he wuz a great big strappin’ chap w’at look
like he kin knock a steer down. Dis chap he wuz name
Simon, en de gal, she wuz name Susanna. Simon, he love
Susanna, en Susanna, she love Simon, en dar it went.

“Well, sir, Simon, he went ter de gal daddy, he did, en he
say dat ef anybody kin clear up dat lan’, he de one kin do it,
least’ ways he say he gwine try mighty hard. De ole man, he
grin en rub his han’s terge’er, he did, en tole Simon ter start
in in de mornin’. Susanna, she makes out she wuz fixin’
sumpin in de cubberd, but she tuck ’n kiss ’er han’ at Simon,
en nod ’er head. Dis all Simon want, en he went out er dar
des ez happy ez a jay-bird atter he done robbed a sparrer-nes’.

“Now, den,’ Uncle Remus continued, settling himself
more comfortably in his chair, ‘‘ dish yer man wuz a witch.”

“Why, I thought a witch was a woman,” said the little boy.
126 THE ADVENTURES OF SIMON AND SUSANNA.

The old man frowned and looked into the fire.

“Well, sir,” he remarked with some emphasis, “ef you er
gwine ter tu’n de man inter a’oman, den dey won’t be no tale,
kaze dey’s bleege ter be a man right dar whar I put dis un.
Hit ’s des like I tole you ’bout de color er de man. Black ‘im
er whitewash ’im des ez you please, en ef you want ter put a
frock on ‘im ter boot, hit ain't none er my business; but I ’m
gwine ter ‘low he wuz a man ef it’s de las’ ac’.”

The little boy remained silent, and Uncle Remus went on:

“Now, den, dish yer man was a witch. He could cunjer
folks, mo’ ’speshually dem folks w’at ain’t got no rabbit foot.
He bin at his cunjerments so long, dat Susanna done learn
mos’ all his tricks. So de nex’ mornin’ w’en Simon come by
de house fer ter borry de ax, Susanna, she run en got it fer’im.
She got it, she did, en den she sprinkles some black san’ on it,
el Say, As Cubs Cut axe. Den she tUbmen nate Koss at.en
give it ter Simon. He tuck de ax, he did, en den Susanna
Say:

‘“*Go down by de branch, git sev’n w’ite pebbles, put um
in dis little cloth bag, en whencever you want the ax ter cut,
shake um up.’ |

“Simon, he went off in de woods, en started in ter clearin’
up de six acres. Well, sir, dem pebbles en dat ax, dey done de
work—dey did dat. Simon could ’a’ bin done by de time
de dinner-horn blowed, but he hung back kaze he ain’t want
de man fer ter know dat he doin’ it by cunjerments.

“Wen he shuck de pebbles de ax ’ud cut, en de trees ’ud
fall, en de lim’s ’ud drap off, en de logs ’ud roll up terge’er,
THE ADVENTURES OF SIMON AND SUSANNA. 127

en de bresh ’ud pile itself up. Hit went on dis away twel by
de time it wuz two hours b’ sun, de whole six acres wuz done

cleaned up.









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SIMON SHAKES THE PEBBLES.

“’Bout dat time de man come ‘roun’, he did, fer ter see how
de work gittin’ on, en, mon! he wuz ’stonish’. He ain’t know
w’at ter do er say. He ain’t want ter give up his daughter, en
yit he ain’t know how ter git out ’n it. He walk ’roun’ en
128 THE ADVENTURES OF SIMON AND SUSANNA.

’roun’, en study, en study, en study how he gwine rue de bar-
gain. Atlas’ he walk up ter Simon, he did, en he say:

‘““« Look like you sort er forehanded wid your work.’

‘Simon, he ‘low: ‘ Yasser, w’en I starts in on a job I’m
mighty restless twel I gits it done. Some er dis timber is
rough en tough, but I bin had wuss jobs dan dis in my time.’

“ De man say ter hisse’f: ‘ W’at kind er folks is dis chap ?’
Den he say out loud: ‘ Well, sence you er so spry, dey ’s two
mo’ acres ’cross de branch dar. Ef you ‘ll clear dem up ’fo’
supper you kin come up ter de house en git de gal.’

‘Simon sorter scratch his head, kaze he dunner whedder de
pebbles gwine ter hol’ out, yit he put on a bol’ front en he tell
de man dat he ’ll go ’cross dar en clean up de two acres soon
ez he res: 2 little: :

‘‘De man he went off home, en soon ’s he git out er sight,
Simon went ‘cross de branch en shook de pebbles at de two
acres er woods, en ’t want no time skacely ’fo’ de trees wuz all
cut down en pile up.

“De man, he went home, he did, en call up Susanna, en
Say:

‘““« Daughter, dat man !ook like he gwine git you, sho’.’

“Susanna, she hang ’er head, en look like she fretted, en
den she say she don’t keer nuthin’ fer Simon, nohow.”

“Why, I thought she wanted to marry him,” said the little
boy.

“Well, honey, w’en you git growed up, en git whiskers on
yo’ chin, en den atter de whiskers git gray like mine, you ’Il
fin’ out sump’n ’n’er ‘bout de wimmen folks. Dey ain’t ne’er


THE ADVENTURES OF SIMON AND SUSANNA, 129

say ’zackly w’at dey mean, none er um, mo’ ’speshually w’en
dey er gwine on bout gittin’ married.

“* Now, dar wuz dat gal Susanna w’at I ’m a-tellin’ you
‘bout. She mighty nigh ’stracted bout Simon, en yit she
make ’er daddy b'lieve dat she ’spize ’im. I ain’t blamin’
Susanna,’ Uncle Remus went on with a judicial air, ‘‘ kaze she
know dat ’er daddy wuz a witch en a mighty mean one in de
bargain.

“Well, atter Susanna done make ’er daddy b’lieve dat she
ain’t keerin’ nothin’ ’t all bout Simon, he ’gun ter set his traps
en fix his tricks. He up ’n tell Susanna dat atter ‘er en Simon
git married dey mus’ go upsta’rs in de front room, en den he
tell ’er dat she mus’ make Simon go ter bed fus’. Den de man
went upsta’rs en tuck ’n tuck all de slats out ’n de bedstid cep-
pin one at de head en one at de foot. Atter dat he tuck’n put
some foot-valances ’roun’ de bottom er de bed—des like dem
w'at you bin see on yo’ gran’ma bed. Den he tuck '’n sawed
out de floor und’ de bed, en dar wuz de trap all ready.

“Well, sir, Simon come up ter de house, en de man make
like he mighty glad fer ter see ’im, but Susanna, she look like
she mighty shy. No matter ‘bout dat; atter supper Simon en
Susanna got married. Hit ain’t in de tale whedder dey sont fer
a preacher er whedder dey wuz a squire browsin’ ’roun’ in de
neighborhoods, but dey had cake wid reezins in it, en some er
dish yer sillybug w’at got mo’ foam in it dan dey is dram, en
dey had a mighty happy time.

‘“W’en bedtime come, Simon en Susanna went upsta’rs, en
w'en dey got in de room, Susanna kotch ‘im by de han’, en

IO
130 THE ADVENTURES OF SIMON AND SUSANNA.

helt up ’er finger. Den she whisper en tell ’im dat ef dey don’t
run away fum dar dey bofe gwine ter be kilt. Simon ax ’er
how come, en she say dat ’er daddy want ter kill im kaze he
sech a nice man. Dis make Simon grin; yit he wuz sorter
restless "bout gittin’ way fum dar. But Susanna, she say wait.
She say:

‘“« Pick up yo’ hat en button up yo’ coat. Now, den, take
dat stick er wood dar en hol’ it bove yo’ head.’

“Wiles he stan’in’ dar, Susanna got a.hen egg out ’n a
basket, den she got a meal-bag, en a skillet. She ‘low:

““« Now, den, drap de wood on de bed.’

‘Simon done des like she say, en time de wood struck de
bed de tick en de mattruss went a-tumblin’ thoo de floor. Den
Susanna tuck Simon by de han’ en dey run out de back way
ez hard ez dey kin go. ;

‘De man, he wuz down dar waitin’ fer de bed ter drap. He
had a big long knife in his han’, en time de bed drapped, he
lit on it, he did, en stobbed it scan’lous. He des natchully
ripped de tick up, en w’en he look, bless gracious, dey ain’t no
Simon dar. J lay dat man wuz mad den. He snorted ’roun’
dar twel blue smoke come out ’n his nose, en his eye look red
like varmint eye in de dark. Den he run upsta’rs en dey ain’t
no Simon dar, en needer wuz dey any Susanna. |

‘‘Gentermens! den he git madder. He rush out, he did, en
look ’roun’, en ’way off yander he see Simon en Susanna des
a-runnin’, en a-holdin’ one nudder’s han’.”

‘Why, Uncle Remus,” said the little boy, “I thought you
said it was night?”
THE ADVENTURES OF SIMON AND SUSANNA. I31

“Dat w’at I said, honey, en T’ll stan’ by it. Yit, how many
times dis blessed night is I got ter tell you dat de man wuz a
witch ? En bein’ a witch, co’se he kin see in de dark.

‘Well, dish yer witch-man, he look off en he see Simon en
Susanna runnin’ ez hard ez dey kin. He put out atter um, he
did, wid his knife in his han’, an’ he kep’ on a gainin’ on um.
Bimeby, he got so close dat Susanna say ter Simon:

«Fling down yo’ coat.’

“Time de coat tech de groun’, a big thick woods sprung
up whar it fell. But de man, he cut his way thoo it wid de
knife, en kep’ on a-pursuin’ atter um.

“ Bimeby, he got so close dat Susanna drap de egg on de
groun’, en time it fell a big fog riz up fum de groun’, en a little
mo’ en de man woulda got los’. Butatterso longa time fog got

‘blowed away by de win’, en de man kep’ on a-pursuin’ atter urn.

“Bimeby, he got so close dat Susanna drap de meal-sack,
en a great big pon’ er water kivered de groun’ whar it fell.
De man wuz in sech a big hurry dat he tried ter drink it dry,
but he ain’t kin do dis, so he sot on de bank en blow’d on de
water wid he hot breff, en atter so long a time de water made
hits disappearance, en den he kep’ on atter um.

‘Simon en Susanna wuz des a-runnin’, but run ez dey
would de man kep’ a-gainin’ on um, en he got so close dat
Susanna drapped de skillet. Dena big bank er darkness fell
down, en de man ain't know which away ter go. But atter
so long a time de darkness lif’ up, en de man kep’ on a-pur-
suin’ atter um. Mon, he made up fer los’ time, en he got so
close dat Susanna say ter Simon:
132 THE ADVENTURES OF SIMON AND SUSANNA.

“« Drap a pebble.’

“Time Simon do dis a high hill riz up, but de man clum
it en kep’ on atter um. Den Susanna say ter Simon:

“«Drap nudder pebble.’

‘Time Simon drap de pebble, a high mountain growed up,
but de man crawled up it en kep’ on atter um. Den Susanna
say:

“*Drap de bigges’ pebbley

‘‘No sooner is he drap it dan a big rock wall riz up, en hit
wuz so high dat de witch-man can’t git over. Herun up en
down, but he can’t find no end, en den, atter so long a time,
he turn ’roun’ en go home.

‘On de yuther side er dis high wall, Susanna tuck Simon
by de han’, en say:

“ «Now we kin res’.’

‘En I reckon,” said the old man slyly, “dat we all better

”

res’.
BROTHER RABBIT AND THE
GINGERCAKES.

‘S\ TOW, I des tell you w’at honey,” said Uncle Remus to

the little boy, “if you wan’ ter year dish yer tale right
straight thro’, widout any balkin’ er stallin’, you ’Il des hatter
quit makin’ any fuss. Kaze w’en der ’s any fuss gwine on hit
mos’ allers inginner'lly gits me mixt up, en wen I gits mixt
up I ain’t wuth nuthin’ ’t all skacely fer tellin’ a tale, en ef you
don’t b’lieve me, you may des ax some er my blood kin. Now, .
den, you des set right whar you is en stop you behavishness.
Kaze de fus’ time you wink loud, you got ter git right up on
de bed-pos’ dar en ride straddle.

“So, den! Well, one time Brer Mink en Brer Coon en
Brer Polecat all live terge’er in de same settlement. Let ‘lone
dat, dey live in de same house, en de house w’at dey live in
wuz made in de resemble uv a great big holler log. In dem
days, Brer Polecat wuz de king er de creeturs w’at run bout
atter dark, en you better make up yo’ min’ dat he made um
stan’ ’roun’ might’ly.”

“Why, Uncle Remus,” said the little boy, “I thought
Brother Rabbit —”

if 133
134 BROTHER RABBIT AND THE GINGERCAKES.

“Well, de goodness en de gracious! ain’t I ax you fer ter
_ please ma’am don’t make no fuss? Kaze I know mighty well
Brer Rabbit use ter be de slickes’ en de suples’, but dey ’bleege
ter be a change, kaze ’t ain’t in natur’ fer de ’t'er creeturs not
ter kotch on ter his ins en his outs, en I speck dat de time w’en
dey fin’ ’im out is de time w’en ole Brer Polecat got ter be de
king er de creeturs — dat ’s what I speck.

“But no matter ‘bout dat—by hook er by crook, Brer
Polecat come ter be de king er de creeturs, en w’en he come
ter be dat dey ’d all er um go a long ways out er de way fer
ter take off der hats en bow der howdies, dey would, en some
un um would tag atter im, en laugh eve’y time Brer Polecat
laughed, en grin eve’y time he grinned.

“Wiles dish yer wuz gwine on Brer Rabbit wuz in de
crowd, en he wuz des ez big a man ez any er um, en I dunner
ef he want de bigges’. Well, Brer Rabbit he move en second-
ary * dat bein’ ez how Brer Polecat wuz sech a nice king dey.
oughter pass a law dat eve’y time de yuther creeturs meet um.
in de road dey mus’ shet der eyes en hol’ der nose. Some er
um say dey don’t min’ holdin’ der nose, but dey don’t like dish
yer way er sheltin’ der eyes, kaze dey mout run up agina tree,
er stick a brier in der foot; but Brer Rabbit, he up en ’low, he
did, dat ’t wuz des ‘bout ez little ez dey kin do ter shet der eye
en hol’ der nose w’en dey git war sech a nice king is, en so
dey all hatter come ’roun’. |

“De nex’ day atter all dis happen, Brer Rabbit he come by
de house whar ole King Polecat live "long wid Brer Coon en

* Moved and seconded.
BROTHER RABBIT AND THE GINGERCAKES. 135

Brer Mink. Brer Coon he wuz a great han’ fer ter bake gin-
gercakes. Fur en wide de folks knowd ‘bout Brer Coon
- gingercakes, en dey could n’t be no camp-meetin’ ’roun’ in
dem diggin’s, but w’at he wuz hangin’ on de aidges sellin’ his
gingercakes en his ’simmon beer; en it seem like eve’y time
Brer Rabbit see Brer Coon dat he whirl right in en git hongry
fer gingercakes.

“So de nex’ day atter dey done fix it all up ’bout ole King
Polecat, Brer Rabbit he come sailin’ by Brer Coon’s house,
en he ax’im ef he got any gingercakes fer ter sell. Brer Coon
‘low, he did, dat he got um des ez fine ez fine kin be, en Brer
Rabbit say he b’lieve he ’Il buy some, en wid dat he run his
han’ in his pocket, he did, en pull out de change en bought
‘im a great big stack er gingercakes.

‘“ Den he tuck ’n ax Brer Coon ef he won't keep his eye on
de gingercakes wiles he go git some gyarlic fer ter eat wid
um. Brer Coon ’low he ’ll take keer un um de bes’ w’at he
kin. Brer Rabbit rush off, en des ’bout dat time ole King
Polecat come in sight. In de accordance er de rules, soon ez
Brer Coon see ole King Polecat he mus’ shet he eye en hol’
he nose; and wiles Brer Coon doin’ dis, ole King Polecat
walk up, he did, en grab de gingercakes en make off wid um.
Co’se, w’en Brer Rabbit come lippitin’ back, he hunt fer he
gingercakes, but he can’t fine um nowhar. Den he holler
out:

‘““« My goodness, Brer Coon! Whar my gingercakes ?’

‘« All Brer Coon kin say is dat he ain’t see nobody take de
gingercakes. Brer Rabbit ‘low, he did, dat dis a mighty quare
136 BROTHER RABBIT AND THE GINGERCAKES.

way er ter doa man wt done ought de gingercakes en pay
ferum. Yit he say he ’bleege ter have some, en so he tuck ’n
pitch in en buy ’n’er stack un um. Den he ’low:

“« Now, den, I done got de gyarlic fer ter go wid um, en
Ill des ’bout squat right down yer en watch deze yer ginger-
cakes my own se’f.’

‘“So he squat down en fix hisse’f, en des ‘bout de time
w’en he wuz ready fer ter ’stroy de gingercakes, yer come
ole King Polecat. Brer Rabbit, he got up, he did, en made a
bow, en den he helt he nose en make like he wuz a-shettin’ he
eyes. Ole King Polecat, he come ‘long, he did, en start fer
ter pick up de gingercakes, but Brer Rabbit holler out:

‘“«Drap dem gingercakes ! ’

“Ole King Polecat jump back en eek like his feelin’s bin
hurted, en he squall out:

““*My goodness! How come yo’ eye open? How come
you break up de rules dat away ?’

‘“Brer Rabbit he pick up de gingercakes, en “low :

“«T kin hol’ my nose ez good ez de nex’ man, but I can’t
shet my eyes ter save my life, kaze dey er so mighty big!’

‘Dis make ole King Polecat mad enough fer ter eat all de
gingercakes w’at Brer Coon got in de chist, but he can’t he’p
hisse’f, kaze he know dat ef Brer Rabbit tu’n agin ’im, he
won't be much uv a king in dat ar country. Atter dat it got
so dat Brer Rabbit kin put down his gingercakes anywheres
he want ter; en folks ’low dat he wuz mighty nigh ez biga
man ez ole- King Polecat.”’
BROTHER RABBITS COURTSHIP.

NE night, as the little boy went tripping down the path

to Uncle Remus’s cabin, he thought he heard voices on

the inside. With a gesture of vexation he paused at the

door and listened. If the old man had company, the youngster

knew, by experience, that he would get no story that night.

He could hear Uncle Remus talking as if carrying on an ani-

mated conversation. Presently he crept up to the door, which

was ajar, and peeped in. There was nobody in sight but the

old darkey, and the little boy went in. Uncle Remus made a
great pretense of being astonished.

‘Were you just talking to yourself, Uncle Remus ?” asked
the little boy.

“Yasser,” said the old man with a serious air, “dat des
w’at I wuz a-doin’. I done clean fergit myse’f. I year tell
dat dem w’at take en talk long wid deyse’f dat dey owe de
Ole Boy a day’s work. Ef dat de state er de case den he done
got my name down on de books, en hit’s all on account er
deze yer uppity-biggity niggers w’at come ‘long yer little

137
138 BROTHER RABBIT’S COURTSHIP.

wile ago en ax me ter go way off yan ter de Spivey place
whar Nancy’s Jim gwine ter git married.

‘“] wuz settin’ yer runnin’ on in my min’,’ Uncle Remus
continued, ‘‘’bout de time w’en Brer Rabbit went a-courtin’. I
boun’ you dey ain’t bin no sech courtin’ sence dat day, en
dey ain’t gwine ter be no mo’ sech.”

Here Uncle Remus paused and leaned back in his chair,
gazing thoughtfully at the rafters. He paused so long that
the little boy finally asked him if he could n’t tell about Brother
Rabbit's wonderful courtship.

«Well, honey,” said the old man, ‘“‘ you haf ter gi’ me time
fer ter shet my eye-balls en sorter feel ’roun’ ’mongst my
reckermembunce atter de wharfo’es en de whatsisnames.
Kaze I’m like a broke-down plow-mule: I ’Il go ‘long ef you
lemme take my time, but ef you push me, I ’Il stop right in de
middle er de row.”

“T can wait until bedtime,” the little boy remarked, ‘“‘ and
then I'll have to go.”

‘Dat ’s so,’ Uncle Remus assented cheerfully, ‘en bein’
ez dat’s de case, we haf ter be sorter keerful. Lemme go
‘roun’ de stumps en over de roots, en git in meller groun’, en
den we kin des back right ‘long.
~ “Now den! You done year talk er Miss Meadows en de
gals, en bout how Brer Rabbit bin gwine dar so much. Well,
hit done happen so dat Brer Rabbit wuz tuck wid a-likin’ er
one er de gals. Dis make ‘im sorter glad at de off-start, but
bimeby he ’gun ter git droopy. He laid ’roun’ en sot ’bout, he ©
did, en look like he studyin’ bout sump’n ’n’er way off yander.
BROTHER RABBITS COURTSHIP. 139

“Hit went on dis away twel bimeby Miss Meadows, she
up en ax Brer Rabbit w’at de name er sense is de matter ’long
wid ‘im, en Brer Rabbit, he feel so bad dat he up en ’spon’, he
did, dat he dead in love wid one er de gals. Den Miss Mead-
ows, she ax ‘im w’at de reason he ain’t tell de gal dat he want
ter be ’er bide-g’oom. Brer Rabbit say he ’shame’. Miss
Meadows, she toss er head, she did, en ‘low:

“* Va-a-a-s! You look like you ’shame’, now don’t you?
You mout er bin ’shame’ ’fo’ hens had der toofies pulled out,
but you ain’t bin’shame’ sence. I done see you cut up too
many capers; I know dey ain’t no gal on de top side er de
yeth w’at kin faze you,’ sez Miss Meadows, sez she.

“Den Brer Rabbit ‘low dat he skeerd de gal won’t have ’im,
but Miss Meadows ’fuse ter hol’ any mo’ confab wid im; she
des broke out singin’ en washin' de dishes, en w’at wid de
chune en de clatter er de dishes Brer Rabbit can’t year his own
years. Bimeby, he tuck ’n sneak out, he did, en went en sot
in de shade by de spring.

“He ain't set dar long ’fo’ yer come de gal w’at he bin
studyin’ bout. She had a pail in ’er han’ en she wuz comin’
atter water. She come ‘long down de paff swingin’ de pail
in her han’ en singin’.”

‘What did she sing, Uncle Remus ?”’ the little boy asked,
becoming more and more interested.

The old darkey looked slyly at the youngster, and chuckled
softiy to himself. Presently he said:

“ Hit wuz sorter like dis, ef I ain’t make no mistakes in de
chune :
140 BROTHER RABBIT’S COURTSHIP.

“+ Oh, says de woodpecker, peckin on de tree,
Once I courted Miss Kitty Kiltdee,
But she proved fickle en fum me fled,
En sence dat time my head bin red.

“Brer Rabbit bin feelin’ mighty droopy en low-spereted
all de mornin’, but time he year de gal singin’, he hist up his
years en look sassy, en.w’en she stop singin’ he broke out en
‘gun ter sing hisse’f. He sung dish yer kinder chune:

“<« Katy, Katy! wowt you marry ?
Katy, Katy! choose me den!
Mammy say ef you will marry
She will kill de turkey hen ;
Den we'll have a new convention,
Den we'll know de rights er men,

“Why, I’ve heard grandma sing that song,” exclaimed the
little boy.

‘‘ Tooby sho’ you is—tooby sho’ you is, honey,” said Uncle
Remus, assuming an argumentative air that was irresistibly
comic. “Ef Brer Rabbit kin sing dat chune, wat gwine
hender w’ite folks fum singin’ it? Bless yo’ soul, wite folks
smart, mon, en I lay der ain’t no chune w’at Brer Rabbit kin
sing dat dey can’t reel off.

‘Well, suh, de gal year Brer Rabbit singin’, en she sorter
toss ’er head en giggle. Brer Rabbit he look at ’er sideways
en sorter grin. Den Brer Rabbit ’low:
BROTHER RABBITS COURTSHIP. I4I

““« Mornin’, ma’m; how you come on dis fine mornin’ ?’

“De gal say: ‘I’m des toler’ble; how you do yo’se’f?’

“ Brer Rabbit low, he did: ‘1 thank you, ma’m, I’m right
poly. I ain’t bin feelin’ ter say reely peart in mighty nigh a
mont’.’

‘De gal laugh en say: ‘Dat wat I year tell. I speck you
in love, Brer Rabbit. You ought ter go off some’rs en git
you a wife.’

Dis make Brer Rabbit feel sorter shame’, en he hung his
head en make marks in de san’ wid his foots. Bimeby he say:
‘How come, ma’m, dat you don’t git married ?’

“De gal laugh wuss ’n wuss, en atter she kin ketch ’er
breff she ‘low: ‘Lordy, Brer Rabbit! I got too much sense
—myséf—tfer ter be gittin’ married widout no sign er no
dream.’

‘‘Den Brer Rabbit say: ‘W’at kinder sign does you want,
ma’m ?’

“De gal ‘low: ‘ Des any kinder sign; don’t make no dif-
funce wat. I done try all de spells, en I ain’t see no sign
Syalites
“Brer Rabbit say: ‘W/’at kinder spells is you done tried,
ma’m ?’

“De gal ‘low: ‘Dey ain’t no tellin’, Brer Rabbit, dat dey
ain’t. I done try all dat I year talk bout. I tuck’n fling a
ball er yarn outen de window at midnight, en dey ain’t nobody
come en wind it. I tuck a lookin’-glass en look down in de
well en I ain’t see nothin’ ’t all. I tuck a hard-b’iled egg en
scoop de yaller out, en fill it up wid salt en eat it widout
1 BROTHER RABBIT’S COURTSHIP.

drinkin’ any water. Den I went ter bed, but I ain’t dream
‘bout a blessed soul. I went out ’twix’ sunset en dark en fling
hempseed over my lef’ shoulder, but I ain't see no beau yit.’

“Brer Rabbit, he ‘low, he did: ‘‘ Ef you’d a-tole me w’en
you wuz a-gwine, ma’m, I lay you’d ’a’ seed a beau.’

“De gal, she giggle, en say: ‘Oh, hush, Brer Rabbit! Ef
you don’t g’ way fum yer I gwine hit you! Vou too funny
fer anything. W/at beau you speck Id ’a’ seed ?’

foBuer Napbit, We wp en lows, We dich. Would: ariscedumic,
ma’m, dat ’s who you’d a seed.’

“De gal, she look at Brer Rabbit des like ’er feelin’s is
bin hurted, en say: ‘Ain’t you ’shame’ er yo’se’f ter be talkin’
dat away en makin’ fun? I’m a-gwine away fum dis spring,
kaze ’tain’t no place fer me.’ Wid dat de gal fotch ‘er frock
a flirt, en went up de paff like de patter-roller wuz atter her.

“She went so quick en so fas’ dat she lef’ ’er pail, en Brer
Rabbit, he tuck ’n fill it full er water, en kyar it on up ter de
house whar Miss Meadows en de gals live at. Atter so long
a time, he came on back ter de spring, en he sot dar, he did,
en study en study. He pull his mustaches en scratch his head,
en bimeby, atter he bin settin’ dar a mighty long time, he
jump up en crack his heels terge’er, en den he laugh fit ter kill
hisse’f.

“He ‘low: ‘You want a sign, does you? Well; I’m a
gwine ter gi’ you one, ma’m, en ef dat don’t do you, I’ll gi’
you mo’ dan one.’

‘De gal done gone, but Brer Rabbit, he hang ’roun’ dar,
he did, en lay his plans. He laid um so good dat wen dark
BROTHER RABBITS COURTSHIP. 143

come he had um all fixt. De fus’ thing w’at he done, he went
down ter de canebrake en dar he cut ’im a long reed like dem
w’at you see me bring Mars John fer fishin’-pole.”

‘How did he cut it?” the little boy asked.

‘He gnyaw it, honey; he des natchully gnyaw it. Den
w’en he do dat, he tuck ’n make a hole in it fum eend ter eend,
right thoo de j’ints. W’en dark come, Brer Rabbit tuck his cane
en made his way ter de house whar Miss Meadows en de gals
stay at. He crope up, he did, en lissen, en he year um talkin’
en laughin’ on de inside. Seem like dey wuz done eatin’ sup-
per en settin’ ’roun’ de fire-place.”’

‘“Bimeby de gal say: ‘W’at you reckon? I seed Brer
Rabbit down at de spring.’

“Ter gal say: ‘W’at he doin’ down dar ?’

“De gal say: ‘I speck he wuz gwine a-gallantin’; he mos’
sholy did look mighty slick.’

“Ter gal say: ‘I ’m,mighty glad ter year dat, kaze de las’
time I seed im hit look like his britches wuz needin’ patchin’.’

‘Dis kinder talk make Brer Rabbit look kinder sollumcolly.
But de gal, she up en low: ‘ Well, he ain’t look dat away
ter-day, bless you! He look like he des come outen a ban’box.’

‘““Miss Meadows she hove a sigh, she did, en say: ‘Fine
er no fine, I wish ‘im er some yuther man er ‘oman would
come en wash up dese yer dishes, kaze my back is dat stiff
twel I can’t skacely stan’ up straight.’

“Den dey all giggle, but de gal say: ‘ You all sha’n’t talk
‘bout Brer Rabbit behin’ his back. He done say he gwine
ter be my beau.’
144 BROTHER RABBIT’S COURTSHIP.

‘“Miss Meadows, she low: ‘Well, you better take ’im en
make sump’n er somebody outer ‘im.’

“De gal laugh en say: ‘Oh, no! I done tole ‘im dat ’fo’ I
git married, I got ter have some sign, so I'll know p’intedly
w'en de time done come.’

“W’en Brer Rabbit year dis, he got in a big hurry. He
tuck one eend er de reed en stuck it in de crack er de chimbley,
en den he run ter de yuther eend, wich it wuz layin’ out in de
weeds en bushes. W/’en he git dar, he held it up ter his head
en lissen, en he kin year um des ez plain ez ef dey wuz right
at ‘im. ;

‘Miss Meadows ax de gal wat kinder sign she want, en
de gal she say she don’t keer w’at kinder one ’tis, des so hit’s
asign. ’Bout dat time Brer Rabbit puts his mouf ter de reed,
en talk like he got a bad col’. He sing out, he did:

‘““* Some likes cake, en some likes pie,
Some loves ter laugh, en some loves ter cry,
But de gal dat stays single will die, will die /’

“Miss Meadows ’low: ‘Who dat out dar?’ Den dey got
a light en hunted all ’roun’ de place en und’ de house, but dey
ain’t see nuthin’ ner nobody. Dey went back en sot down,
dey did, but 't want long ’fo’ Brer Rabbit sing oute:

‘“*De drouth aint wet en de vain ain’t dry,
Whar you sow yo wheat you can’t cut rye,
But de gal dat stays single will die, will die?
BROTHER RABBIT’S COURTSHIP. ; 145

“Miss Meadows en de gals.wuz dat ’stonished dat dey
ain't know w’at ter do, en bimeby Brer Rabbit, he sing out
agin:

“«T wants de gal dat ’s atler a sign,
I wants de gal en she mus be mine —
She'll see er beau down by de big pine.

“En sho’ nuff,’ Uncle Remus continued, “ de nex’ mornin’
wen de gal went down by de big pine, dar sot Brer Rabbit
des ez natchul ez life. De gal, she make out, she did, dat she
des come down dar atter a chaw er rozzum. Dey jawered
‘roun’ a right smart, en ’spute ‘long wid one ’n’er. But Brer

Rabbit, he got de gal.”


UNWIN BROTHERS, PRINTERS,
LITTLE BRIDGE STREET, 714, LUDGATE ILL, £.a
30h Io









DADDY JAKE
THE RUNAWAY

AND SHORT STORIES
TOLD AFTER DARK

BY

“UNCLE REMUS”
JOEL CHANDLER HARRIS



London : |
T. FISHER UNWI

PATERNOSTER SQUARE
MDCCCXC


Copyricut, 1889, BY
T. FISHER UNWIN


CONTENTS

: : PAGE
Dappy JAKE, THE RUNAWAY Twelve Illustvations 1

‘How a WitcH was CAauGHT Lllustvated 57°
Tue LitrLe Boy anp His Docs _ Lllustvated 64

How Brack SNakE CauGuT THE WoLtF Jllustvated 75
WHY THE GUINEAS STay AWAKE 82

How THE TERRAPIN WAS TAuGHT TO FLY J/iustvated 86

THE CREATURE WITH No CLaws 94
Uncle Remus’s WoNnDER STORY Lilustvated 98
THE RATTLESNAKE AND THE POLECAT 107
How THE Brrps Talk Lllustvated 109
THE FooLtish Woman 119
THE ADVENTURES OF SIMON AND SuSANNA Jilustvated 1 24
BROTHER RABBIT AND THE GINGERCAKES Lee

BROTHER Rapsit’s CouRTSHIP 137

Dappy JAKE:
THE RUNAWAY





Pane orice | |

his book telonges fa

cual fete |









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'226' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVUZ' 'sip-files00001.pro'
875f4910085eab2aa02956a44f6b5db6
d1e5749348c350daf31afb277b0d39352e02669f
'2011-10-20T17:09:32-04:00'
describe
'49350' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVVA' 'sip-files00001.QC.jpg'
ace15ee13b9954fbac63f734c12c319e
207eef52227ea99cb37cc7f308e9dd635ac4d1e4
'2011-10-20T17:11:34-04:00'
describe
'22719688' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVVB' 'sip-files00001.tif'
73bb9efaadf4124aeff1a8ff2a81c86f
c14592246762e9df53a0dd4fd5d1a55088138dfa
'2011-10-20T17:10:14-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVVC' 'sip-files00001.txt'
bc949ea893a9384070c31f083ccefd26
cbb8391cb65c20e2c05a2f29211e55c49939c3db
'2011-10-20T17:11:55-04:00'
describe
'28893' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVVD' 'sip-files00001thm.jpg'
ac08a73c98713e3be5061f53ab83aeed
ea8a7085eaac99ab19feabe73e3b86ef6962a507
'2011-10-20T17:07:33-04:00'
describe
'983745' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVVE' 'sip-files00002.jp2'
5fd93837f6e7298eaf871832b836c39e
6ed8a919a3f8bc8b336ae4db8ab0fb9857faf247
'2011-10-20T17:07:25-04:00'
describe
'73656' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVVF' 'sip-files00002.jpg'
4e61ae9bcb2abb140795c16d7d9230c5
09c23ffe26ca511ebb6f58a08498d346d54ce2a4
'2011-10-20T17:09:13-04:00'
describe
'31806' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVVG' 'sip-files00002.QC.jpg'
a3b9f1523cf72c51ed3df3861abd694c
ce2c9ddcdb654940e5855785c97408d44369d988
'2011-10-20T17:08:12-04:00'
describe
'23634864' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVVH' 'sip-files00002.tif'
158311b627a958ed1fa36dc86b0c8bc0
59fcf4ee4d41e0c6c4430785b4f2de4963ba5b4b
'2011-10-20T17:08:31-04:00'
describe
'22681' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVVI' 'sip-files00002thm.jpg'
c52571f974549981c26d103dbf33b656
5920a772446445a86e3a480e056b0a3d07d132da
'2011-10-20T17:07:28-04:00'
describe
'906882' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVVJ' 'sip-files00007.jp2'
73fe07ca6916a7e10f1bf464d7baeb33
a694cbf80daec6efe04bba7f6c53755d142c4413
'2011-10-20T17:11:41-04:00'
describe
'37985' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVVK' 'sip-files00007.jpg'
af3c383850ae6ac802e6f950385f0512
aacd0c28144bdc077c6ed96140221ce49babec31
'2011-10-20T17:08:48-04:00'
describe
'2588' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVVL' 'sip-files00007.pro'
a15b845af10e72e1ed833b661a9d6b44
edda12ea33c2a41004fcd0e0140ff95553ef0a05
'2011-10-20T17:07:35-04:00'
describe
'24890' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVVM' 'sip-files00007.QC.jpg'
df9f12608ac566540471acb1b2491c0d
f3a2512a5f643a996097a5e207f4ca3208c5cb57
'2011-10-20T17:08:22-04:00'
describe
'7274376' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVVN' 'sip-files00007.tif'
74408f709d8948f04779aa362725b166
b1242d3c2dc65da5e38075df1a09daf8d3ca005f
'2011-10-20T17:12:24-04:00'
describe
'182' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVVO' 'sip-files00007.txt'
045adadefcea8d1486bed714fb5a9f95
147c77583d9e59807762d2fd13f07462584a120c
'2011-10-20T17:06:58-04:00'
describe
'20508' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVVP' 'sip-files00007thm.jpg'
376eebf98ee67e1df5e186d91de18c13
83f9d5b4bb8f4dd2bc0cce4d6e0c7102ebcc0679
'2011-10-20T17:07:04-04:00'
describe
'906938' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVVQ' 'sip-files00009.jp2'
79db8f4b8b6894e9e91751780e7fa0f6
5a4df74e1fc409e473ba629a50c55d71755ad733
'2011-10-20T17:08:33-04:00'
describe
'31166' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVVR' 'sip-files00009.jpg'
d04fdb681f8b91871029ee0e4bf9d6c3
dcd1e1a3788bca741913ae922108d217e7408718
'2011-10-20T17:06:59-04:00'
describe
'1032' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVVS' 'sip-files00009.pro'
1d848965b169851c83db7433a7fbd7a5
8dc2f6a58c0e8e95e2780f7774edeb6439c5cbb5
'2011-10-20T17:10:29-04:00'
describe
'22617' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVVT' 'sip-files00009.QC.jpg'
83e06a373c953e3199437ee6e0cf4431
c85ea6ff2c75f6cdd0aa2a58b40c2d302a40fc7c
'2011-10-20T17:07:18-04:00'
describe
'7274092' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVVU' 'sip-files00009.tif'
fe4db7171b360ca232539975886e2c2c
15efdabb0d841d21e353d88c01d02c7b4acbbcb6
'2011-10-20T17:07:40-04:00'
describe
'58' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVVV' 'sip-files00009.txt'
71e84cde4e84326bf3d7b96a147e961c
6431b1b9254842bb4d72a476145ef1fd86c96f3f
'2011-10-20T17:07:32-04:00'
describe
'19792' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVVW' 'sip-files00009thm.jpg'
fd5e39e6ba6f90cedfcdb4910f700742
7c3322aac21bbc1d84361edc890282ccd1712c10
'2011-10-20T17:09:21-04:00'
describe
'906970' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVVX' 'sip-files00011.jp2'
357783b7f1711e3d7d47f7283e3a9e21
94ace6185a1a13afc2f06a7a3d5b311babdd2487
'2011-10-20T17:07:15-04:00'
describe
'54345' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVVY' 'sip-files00011.jpg'
5b72221b63e786615eaf2aed2974a7a6
162f90c222594c17b1acd98121bed9d266f5c27d
'2011-10-20T17:09:04-04:00'
describe
'4487' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVVZ' 'sip-files00011.pro'
dd2bce4bf46f680da1f3bcf244104228
b9f74c719f604482a66cfe17ec6e1c71aff45761
'2011-10-20T17:11:45-04:00'
describe
'31096' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVWA' 'sip-files00011.QC.jpg'
4646309159a34a7cd9f8f81ca0133cdb
00eaa1c765ae24ee060638299a71da162ccdf595
'2011-10-20T17:10:09-04:00'
describe
'7275464' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVWB' 'sip-files00011.tif'
ff63f84c268f6379365cb2e42e4e0bcd
1dfc92461b586492f99174c63702025595a97051
'2011-10-20T17:12:31-04:00'
describe
'221' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVWC' 'sip-files00011.txt'
3fc9217a1554238c46882e56540c0ebb
fc036ee93bd923a96fcd89b32fd648f8e28888c6
'2011-10-20T17:12:07-04:00'
describe
'22927' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVWD' 'sip-files00011thm.jpg'
4ffa41d3d6f3516f2272850d665f2501
81e294f81efb49e43a513a6b4a51c66e01a2a7ad
'2011-10-20T17:09:27-04:00'
describe
'906565' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVWE' 'sip-files00013.jp2'
febec99414c3493a01b2b97351053645
4e290b3c6ed862a4529189c6997c39e7ffbd4061
'2011-10-20T17:07:06-04:00'
describe
'59065' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVWF' 'sip-files00013.jpg'
0e9471d585062f84935f2b602cdef3fa
1d00280035c487b704371288358d6b90e9950baf
'2011-10-20T17:10:38-04:00'
describe
'1284' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVWG' 'sip-files00013.pro'
82973d53768573c78c722d1db7699bb5
e9d7d3e6bfc931020395b826e77b0b9d01d6a4b7
'2011-10-20T17:08:24-04:00'
describe
'29945' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVWH' 'sip-files00013.QC.jpg'
52fa8197ea699bfdc32f18010e399365
da7ae2b69c6596c22588e6d1dffabadc2e61ab05
'2011-10-20T17:08:20-04:00'
describe
'7272188' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVWI' 'sip-files00013.tif'
053ea6fda9654577702ddd1f8f444bfc
eaf4cb2743df39949ae3edd476c0873910454af7
'2011-10-20T17:07:08-04:00'
describe
'163' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVWJ' 'sip-files00013.txt'
67914e0761b3ca54362d2136b6918ae4
0f6b98780e67a6a37c193bb6ee71bd679dcba7b7
'2011-10-20T17:11:01-04:00'
describe
'22261' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVWK' 'sip-files00013thm.jpg'
a8e7d96440f01114709cc94555d825df
451bc91dd7ca6e678bfd842326b1a418e2f07c28
'2011-10-20T17:10:22-04:00'
describe
'906639' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVWL' 'sip-files00015.jp2'
f22c0a2170e848145061fcf22954f57c
7c9b9ad23dbf72eb6dd6d5ebd5755727d77f903b
'2011-10-20T17:07:47-04:00'
describe
'67092' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVWM' 'sip-files00015.jpg'
7156bfbf600f1be8af44dc4ee49d8f13
8edeec30b50ebba37f933c173212988d5e04e44d
'2011-10-20T17:07:27-04:00'
describe
'15760' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVWN' 'sip-files00015.pro'
aaa0b531be2d4a9d1247bedbba33f4cc
8417a519599907bd5796efe506d58e98abbf8e30
'2011-10-20T17:12:29-04:00'
describe
'35789' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVWO' 'sip-files00015.QC.jpg'
8b881cb21c3722b7172377d24ab270e3
d5a33c629669d6d546f45c56bbad4c490d29a51c
'2011-10-20T17:07:37-04:00'
describe
'7272732' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVWP' 'sip-files00015.tif'
dd0eead53702697f57024eea42ed59b3
9ce2035050e4fa88ecfd0827a84872798f3db353
describe
'715' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVWQ' 'sip-files00015.txt'
4b55916c44655d8ea044eba3453f5330
f681db5e31ef0cff0a998970ef8578cbaf9a1920
'2011-10-20T17:07:36-04:00'
describe
'23829' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVWR' 'sip-files00015thm.jpg'
83e8e8efedfd43f980bfefe2cffc5d53
40ae527ef4d6a14ed8e1a1dfaf66c18e378073cb
'2011-10-20T17:12:02-04:00'
describe
'906572' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVWS' 'sip-files00017.jp2'
e7c9d5aa0567cc0afcaf444c7d3d069f
ebd27f547d996867a39b9c04b023d5e09e71308b
describe
'98375' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVWT' 'sip-files00017.jpg'
74a1fe853f45ca455d629c5c6db75ead
fdcaaa2c55129201907d96267d7feb52a1f6a298
'2011-10-20T17:07:49-04:00'
describe
'27966' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVWU' 'sip-files00017.pro'
7faaafa77e1506844f7232bc07aeeea4
3ff44dcb3ed0b7383160eea999ff72db7dfdcd52
'2011-10-20T17:06:48-04:00'
describe
'43424' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVWV' 'sip-files00017.QC.jpg'
650ead2e77477de4ce26a371aa0b9dda
b60a61ca697517ac68873a9bc832e7df91780a28
'2011-10-20T17:08:50-04:00'
describe
'7273772' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVWW' 'sip-files00017.tif'
e4752c1d20a19e589e9d7dfd9f27022e
171ceb1ecbc64efa454e3f815d84e4ed837ffd5e
'2011-10-20T17:08:34-04:00'
describe
'1157' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVWX' 'sip-files00017.txt'
2d06abd97a10e181daa6ba4c108366f7
7d7bb547bf54157e0dab38e69d35d1d24ce725ab
'2011-10-20T17:07:05-04:00'
describe
'26336' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVWY' 'sip-files00017thm.jpg'
b059e9d8b8e1f72353479b13bb8e111b
8a96283e407dcb3bddab39aa151b49dd9030f76b
'2011-10-20T17:08:56-04:00'
describe
'902136' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVWZ' 'sip-files00018.jp2'
2244957474026d0039673516023fbc88
053df9998e9bf1254b117e91feaa3d36a890d7af
describe
'128018' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVXA' 'sip-files00018.jpg'
7dc55e5751cb8f792d620b9e322c8c11
325dba3ad6965ea18026fbbf1677b60a965ce023
describe
'43622' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVXB' 'sip-files00018.pro'
26313df31f23bfa9f3d14ded7d562796
0da4f0ffbe38f08b1aaf6516a355386a1e780e47
'2011-10-20T17:11:30-04:00'
describe
'51242' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVXC' 'sip-files00018.QC.jpg'
087c20f5f65e89d9b9758d46d3a0beb8
52ed1f9812ffaab3bb47d7fde4b263ccf7e18f86
'2011-10-20T17:06:53-04:00'
describe
'7238280' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVXD' 'sip-files00018.tif'
a21b37ac8695fc7ee80a3d5c4edb49cb
9f8928846793db607a8b71d166aa6452e021d3e7
'2011-10-20T17:07:58-04:00'
describe
'1700' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVXE' 'sip-files00018.txt'
a506d0a8faa7a7d0bb3b7798b7b4a3ba
c112e78a2803b718e98aa3cae9490d3669c7e3fb
'2011-10-20T17:07:45-04:00'
describe
'27904' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVXF' 'sip-files00018thm.jpg'
d104f706ab1a1ed451f7072441851821
cfa14dbdb590d8b9941d14466fdb58890b4d8f3d
'2011-10-20T17:06:54-04:00'
describe
'906638' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVXG' 'sip-files00019.jp2'
78bd6c2e1c2fe04eb30c941e727a7fed
8c4663f2ac01a107831885adef0055e17376c07d
'2011-10-20T17:08:43-04:00'
describe
'125674' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVXH' 'sip-files00019.jpg'
946a8e96fd0f9940507f17d97c005e63
449ae01edab060ca8a2f0001a56b8b441306e6d6
'2011-10-20T17:11:56-04:00'
describe
'43587' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVXI' 'sip-files00019.pro'
7293ae4241d5f76380f3b8c30277fe49
35357286ec630fb21ba5000416c623d4c054f8ed
'2011-10-20T17:12:27-04:00'
describe
'51325' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVXJ' 'sip-files00019.QC.jpg'
d9a56fddc57791f19c1f16dfeafa94d6
1781ae4bdfc45ece5a6fac8b845c445dc5d90c01
'2011-10-20T17:12:11-04:00'
describe
'7274388' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVXK' 'sip-files00019.tif'
2982d723faac900b34b871d06a7a03c6
280ac7e4363b98f1598f532748399a26b14f1c84
'2011-10-20T17:08:27-04:00'
describe
'1698' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVXL' 'sip-files00019.txt'
b0152c6cf039c72e7ab2bee604289d7c
d6927705e8a205283463184d52461529f04b96b5
'2011-10-20T17:08:35-04:00'
describe
'28076' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVXM' 'sip-files00019thm.jpg'
8045883b3ec6a121b3bea5ba7af9fd7a
7d9f7ff45659e8b402793d437445eb1003e9a414
'2011-10-20T17:09:40-04:00'
describe
'906940' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVXN' 'sip-files00020.jp2'
4c774a77ea09bd6116cd05e464b6e628
17e27b80c59845caafb847f6e61b437b4a6eddc3
describe
'131220' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVXO' 'sip-files00020.jpg'
587853e943aab1f46cfc892b1d1db7a8
c2839e0f89bb0a4e443fe43383f3e831b33e6047
'2011-10-20T17:12:28-04:00'
describe
'45396' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVXP' 'sip-files00020.pro'
9e6e15abd195041aec526304b3c115a1
a6616cbeca9b1ed156b275f6b49e9652e96e8c57
'2011-10-20T17:06:52-04:00'
describe
'52209' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVXQ' 'sip-files00020.QC.jpg'
cd1b192dd8f58fabfd7fd980d6301f23
9dac4a1a711d11d9029fe5f75f14222884bbfae4
describe
'7276728' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVXR' 'sip-files00020.tif'
09d66d1cc8c91a296aaaf2e4e9da2e08
99e162f09680436c59999d5e6397ea9395b14c53
'2011-10-20T17:09:53-04:00'
describe
'1772' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVXS' 'sip-files00020.txt'
63cad1718dd7efc429dfd9aaeb5cfa0d
c621baef4a3b1c949e99554fce80b62d50c68881
'2011-10-20T17:11:57-04:00'
describe
'27578' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVXT' 'sip-files00020thm.jpg'
0f90ac412bc227bd1df958984e2954b5
6cd989c825f844c10c88aba81ec981d64d99194c
describe
'906600' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVXU' 'sip-files00021.jp2'
9905daab20702b86af5f2a42f2c3607a
1b0caeaf800f394389ad3c19c74427518e06d4e7
describe
'129572' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVXV' 'sip-files00021.jpg'
f59aff0874ac98247662dd6fbb47b17e
173aec9a29e3f6e1af43547d7d0ddedfdd5fd3b1
describe
'43066' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVXW' 'sip-files00021.pro'
f30ccdb5deaacb2d18585d6770f204b9
8f211c66cc0fe711791784c55c5aab1b15c65789
'2011-10-20T17:09:57-04:00'
describe
'52175' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVXX' 'sip-files00021.QC.jpg'
9ad3857cf52e85c6ea3096aca5977fe0
e55db00b94e0cd309966e26ef7d8bf6db4dfc43e
'2011-10-20T17:09:03-04:00'
describe
'7274568' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVXY' 'sip-files00021.tif'
a7bef9f09072ddc308da139c6af89077
767656d2d9956e2322d8ff4a2ba3e958d4e22a68
'2011-10-20T17:12:25-04:00'
describe
'1685' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVXZ' 'sip-files00021.txt'
df2523dbf0eccbb04965e311ac6d166d
da6a2734f240bad1c70d91ffb8f352b7752ae604
describe
'28332' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVYA' 'sip-files00021thm.jpg'
7e47f09aa47b9ed30c025be209e9ba9b
d460501165dd6d5d8c15ad0e5e8f0c5f9876ea20
'2011-10-20T17:07:53-04:00'
describe
'906631' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVYB' 'sip-files00022.jp2'
dce43eed9dc743124c44fbbc6688f11e
61c6dcead81a99b66482c52b24964189fa7ee75d
describe
'106221' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVYC' 'sip-files00022.jpg'
0a53d516f810d1dbac2d9d5c13cdc0b4
186294b5acc78ee8c6d5d29fdd0b9ede6d95f5ee
'2011-10-20T17:10:05-04:00'
describe
'14312' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVYD' 'sip-files00022.pro'
523f9704a010bec752359c5344600e2b
0c4c5a7c022018e39c79a9420d2202bf09cf3230
describe
'43939' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVYE' 'sip-files00022.QC.jpg'
d4388f4e93a096a0863b083ddfdadc78
d5ba8c53d55e9595e209fbadf8cedbf3c10118bc
describe
'7274100' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVYF' 'sip-files00022.tif'
7843c28eba33fd4773e21b353ec64b33
d106cdb3e8e42ae75c67624e3b982cbcd6d11ef4
'2011-10-20T17:07:46-04:00'
describe
'740' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVYG' 'sip-files00022.txt'
7bb2c947935feda87698348b1b53bf2c
baaf3ab1e5cbdeab8a42277cda249920abc160c6
'2011-10-20T17:09:14-04:00'
describe
'26971' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVYH' 'sip-files00022thm.jpg'
cec2c369b227a4a25c43423cce657519
8525d32a89db177221ece8997b803884810753d7
describe
'906635' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVYI' 'sip-files00023.jp2'
a1970bf03eeb54ede96ab639df5ff396
a9c51b881a66653cbf9bf7036aedcd514bdb423f
'2011-10-20T17:12:18-04:00'
describe
'118502' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVYJ' 'sip-files00023.jpg'
ec4fa358161dc53f58c2e9e3bcdbf077
b68552e653199e714d81553174ffc91fcd6022d7
'2011-10-20T17:08:37-04:00'
describe
'39952' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVYK' 'sip-files00023.pro'
4a15799cb89a14905fe10fb5f18d9908
fd8d05acd7babddd96c264695d8df285f54ead4b
'2011-10-20T17:08:00-04:00'
describe
'49814' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVYL' 'sip-files00023.QC.jpg'
fe4b756541db16412f5f8c570f4e3bcd
8904c4ce1592ece765d9a9cbaaa3e0dce911980d
'2011-10-20T17:12:09-04:00'
describe
'7274288' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVYM' 'sip-files00023.tif'
5d83200db57257da617a6d7dc4c1cc0b
c1ca6a5ab36c9c6e12510bc2ccaff6e029d631c8
'2011-10-20T17:12:15-04:00'
describe
'1569' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVYN' 'sip-files00023.txt'
ff6e7d991aab11c55f52ac09f00f2e9e
298273f6a4bb4f53b0a53aea5f56c954155dfc13
'2011-10-20T17:09:10-04:00'
describe
'27736' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVYO' 'sip-files00023thm.jpg'
5021ebec0fa93e54511efef44538a7b9
dc41896f292512383e383112f056fa9b5391261a
'2011-10-20T17:12:14-04:00'
describe
'906630' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVYP' 'sip-files00024.jp2'
39fc2a0612b7e2d863fbdc62170fb60a
df347d94a164086faaca14eab5d5d8c50bda530c
describe
'127248' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVYQ' 'sip-files00024.jpg'
865906a9ace785f33c95507254d027e7
ca77d2c9fa3ee5586b124dd75e8e201293f6b231
describe
'42677' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVYR' 'sip-files00024.pro'
63f9d76d25a1c4ff8323b2417028bedb
333541fbcf493791f255bf559180d94ca189af53
'2011-10-20T17:09:20-04:00'
describe
'51373' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVYS' 'sip-files00024.QC.jpg'
065a1ed6f74d25f414e15aebeeb3619d
3d954d40d4504fd28241b5dc83575f4ea067d4e6
'2011-10-20T17:11:54-04:00'
describe
'7274600' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVYT' 'sip-files00024.tif'
cd1ab677cae9d2c9a70e7829fd5719e0
0b8a150837726a156a05d8e88264ab192d54b510
'2011-10-20T17:08:36-04:00'
describe
'1675' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVYU' 'sip-files00024.txt'
bd055061037b301994d857ea6bc017e0
aaf112445e54a64b856b6315245ec509e69a3110
'2011-10-20T17:09:05-04:00'
describe
'28435' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVYV' 'sip-files00024thm.jpg'
edbdca36d6bdb6200b0beaef3da594f2
7036495f03993370818815f436b15e55aa594b42
'2011-10-20T17:08:58-04:00'
describe
'906620' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVYW' 'sip-files00025.jp2'
1352a79c63c249b59e7c7daf449a3c81
9b5ac7ca34d16516cd665d71a42fe254ad9685eb
'2011-10-20T17:09:45-04:00'
describe
'122328' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVYX' 'sip-files00025.jpg'
4205354571179b0defd80ffa66cc9a75
aedff7c694ffcbb777221be008da72cfd605faf7
'2011-10-20T17:12:19-04:00'
describe
'40455' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVYY' 'sip-files00025.pro'
d0899cfe20dd81a4de2cb55e76f21d95
2a4577f4d5b39cfa5c035af7d722471b6a6aca76
'2011-10-20T17:09:15-04:00'
describe
'50166' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVYZ' 'sip-files00025.QC.jpg'
2a47035c3f9c6b5f13e91070bffafa9c
d5e108c949f769e0274b2d81b0d5a5b0520e804e
'2011-10-20T17:07:01-04:00'
describe
'7274588' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVZA' 'sip-files00025.tif'
76a89093a84cb7ae01616fefc3943d46
63a0537c5d6698d30531829dbdb3b065f7074764
describe
'1632' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVZB' 'sip-files00025.txt'
b2df1eb613bedec55cb999dfef9dbae3
d834eeeb3dc27576438b689e8073de8b64e55401
'2011-10-20T17:08:39-04:00'
describe
'28209' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVZC' 'sip-files00025thm.jpg'
e90a341c7950fd526fb4c3636dd2383b
fb3176d1b6c416d74e9b6815b65dca530bedb43d
describe
'887462' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVZD' 'sip-files00026.jp2'
4c9ff9050c9166940e1a10ea30ee705a
354c086b008ce385cb3f7fa54a7b9f0cd22a5065
describe
'116247' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVZE' 'sip-files00026.jpg'
a6e4e8724808d122094be2d1f99cb694
406d64baa4d95ab060d93f0bfeda2e6e560b7bb6
describe
'38421' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVZF' 'sip-files00026.pro'
a843f2033292d5cb7613b845fbdd597e
42d696c83274237edd153e41cb9da74255c55b1f
'2011-10-20T17:11:44-04:00'
describe
'48765' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVZG' 'sip-files00026.QC.jpg'
bd90c9b19fa18228fbf1a84d7faf6e20
9086384df7863718d009c5cfb880d1bce9bf4ece
'2011-10-20T17:12:26-04:00'
describe
'7121024' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVZH' 'sip-files00026.tif'
4c0f4e7377f25cee5e4eb1fc25539b15
27b9e29145c7db687ccb8b106abd11d9d6a64841
'2011-10-20T17:12:30-04:00'
describe
'1527' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVZI' 'sip-files00026.txt'
86abbb992e67ec00918d11dfb0358744
08086b11ccd085076cfca4b0e3b10f724500f455
'2011-10-20T17:11:04-04:00'
describe
'27787' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVZJ' 'sip-files00026thm.jpg'
07d6c9dd7f8ff018592c36900f2209e6
71903e7e7813f47e8ceb0c494bb181afb3b055dd
describe
'887469' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVZK' 'sip-files00027.jp2'
035df6540bcbfe2afbba9762ebb39674
b84d606a2e76ececda013ed7522be7bdc1db9cea
'2011-10-20T17:07:48-04:00'
describe
'129240' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVZL' 'sip-files00027.jpg'
5240c73c5819586ce1f827f903ca4071
cfba997aba3784b73a59cf29afd4d00d6e732faf
'2011-10-20T17:08:21-04:00'
describe
'43255' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVZM' 'sip-files00027.pro'
edfa2b40164efc10a5b6acb51e8474ff
66e9f93f7864303bc26ae194568fb5025dd0adb4
'2011-10-20T17:06:51-04:00'
describe
'52054' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVZN' 'sip-files00027.QC.jpg'
ecb6bc641bf280a490013976ff626cf4
eab870b7e6de09ac3ab91b4f1d1d86877c2c80ce
'2011-10-20T17:09:16-04:00'
describe
'7121116' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVZO' 'sip-files00027.tif'
39bd8c938f363e5f503fc1423c7eab75
76529e1ac50039e6eb625770b80e594967094ae3
describe
'1692' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVZP' 'sip-files00027.txt'
80308dc076d89b9300e9585e13bb8474
1040e8a8518d65d0f491822437217eeb9f7473cf
'2011-10-20T17:10:43-04:00'
describe
'28194' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVZQ' 'sip-files00027thm.jpg'
d845723aa55437145d0b0344a040e26c
b2a69dd61e6e8aa0fecb7fd9e9f5c502ef24898b
describe
'887414' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVZR' 'sip-files00028.jp2'
d57b851400dbee2d32aedcb868f4eba3
f1e64bc31731b6bb3b42a22f30794c1bb24dffed
describe
'104253' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVZS' 'sip-files00028.jpg'
b3ce0e2bfceb98250f5cfeaa4dcbe922
bd99381378b2611f8b51e01a3d1e36efbd9cdecb
'2011-10-20T17:07:29-04:00'
describe
'17345' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVZT' 'sip-files00028.pro'
f317c5710244777dcf672cbe9b0af6d5
5c5fa5505886f0260d46c2ec74ebf105fc901064
describe
'43980' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVZU' 'sip-files00028.QC.jpg'
dc9c63a351c5e1575802b126080a9d5d
0f5aeb0b807b4865a80db6f7b9813f5786922e8f
describe
'7120752' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVZV' 'sip-files00028.tif'
e1bcd2dd1a2a098e04fcf978e40afacd
b2a649da418fc8164ba0bc7deff10933dc6f9a12
'2011-10-20T17:08:46-04:00'
describe
'701' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVZW' 'sip-files00028.txt'
22c7f59d0b3708571600703accec09e7
2b4152c8bb7f5eb318331076068211ccc6f2ff8f
'2011-10-20T17:12:00-04:00'
describe
'26827' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVZX' 'sip-files00028thm.jpg'
9150567f34f8e62c3f8858755db2c2aa
fdf7dc53919ef5da50a16d70f55da660c7bcf957
describe
'887476' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVZY' 'sip-files00029.jp2'
16851fd0bc79cbcaf2dc692ebc0bcf95
f2562d8527375918f8bcb2dad709a19cc4204562
describe
'132012' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAVZZ' 'sip-files00029.jpg'
bebe41964af8e5c82f494dfdf3ee9d85
2233c7343ad0fd1589df0bd8a0062397e42b7dcc
'2011-10-20T17:12:23-04:00'
describe
'44835' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWAA' 'sip-files00029.pro'
ca88b1ea27fc3ccac1fbc5222927ae36
20bbce45ccf99cf2a0b8382961479b8cbd612155
describe
'52948' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWAB' 'sip-files00029.QC.jpg'
efcc24edb7eed81adc3622bf81d9ac2b
fc25d131246e5ffc7a8867e54e1cb732df3028de
'2011-10-20T17:08:05-04:00'
describe
'7121432' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWAC' 'sip-files00029.tif'
64249352027605c2fe73e80d977a0055
720dec5562ac40dd131e3c479e4a814cdc214d38
'2011-10-20T17:10:19-04:00'
describe
'1754' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWAD' 'sip-files00029.txt'
36ddea1ff5ac8e5906281dcd5f506228
19b260f280196eea25f4158ec4cc4f6af746fdcf
describe
'28549' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWAE' 'sip-files00029thm.jpg'
b665ffc63cc2a8df38aa431239611a60
f3a06be00fb6f39e859a90a2d075c29165a51154
'2011-10-20T17:08:19-04:00'
describe
'887457' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWAF' 'sip-files00030.jp2'
b5feed86dd383d1e920119b92167e35b
71c9616061b45eec8abede28eea94640d6a824ac
'2011-10-20T17:07:09-04:00'
describe
'81693' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWAG' 'sip-files00030.jpg'
3bb88860c7e80ee27c093f94b950a82c
a8bb6d195725d04bf553600dc5e8d6346481bf89
'2011-10-20T17:12:21-04:00'
describe
'23693' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWAH' 'sip-files00030.pro'
fbafa440923739f9e871ef34f2f6049e
bae8f7348e9d6633f6e92a4aa8927f4e627dc825
describe
'38332' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWAI' 'sip-files00030.QC.jpg'
5c0671d6eb79b41edb35480d34307aff
37c07a16d2f0fcf39ce7f83ccfb14d4a163b8e40
'2011-10-20T17:09:01-04:00'
describe
'7119712' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWAJ' 'sip-files00030.tif'
ed8060175877832e99e13c2037d80631
ac5767e6a4dc6f2a76a92ca543fe9a94a0eb572b
'2011-10-20T17:10:21-04:00'
describe
'1045' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWAK' 'sip-files00030.txt'
77eb8730f138fa6e0867c5aa0d7d44cd
88e331809bb698deef666715563bffac755137dd
'2011-10-20T17:10:02-04:00'
describe
'24468' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWAL' 'sip-files00030thm.jpg'
8ce2015f8b94dfabbbfbee941874cce9
12c04a7e78667c403d97563ff3e4527afe189342
'2011-10-20T17:09:33-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWAM' 'sip-files00031.jp2'
a4e7ac2cae51454d3ccbd980d1ca59be
4bd7616b6b6ea5f50f815679e06a3749f49e14db
'2011-10-20T17:08:54-04:00'
describe
'113709' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWAN' 'sip-files00031.jpg'
c48e69e694302c5db0c4161f4b54225f
b8b09ca18ba6d253ad31f298b2903a1b31b915ff
describe
'21457' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWAO' 'sip-files00031.pro'
3852d47360c213b7f91d4261e2c7483b
06ad74d7cabb6e3c7379032f353be62ffb484537
describe
'46414' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWAP' 'sip-files00031.QC.jpg'
75675d28ed358a5d16986559aff1b877
11a3fd5fd712e2cbd3def1cf2d7e666fa4554f1f
describe
'7120820' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWAQ' 'sip-files00031.tif'
c98e256743df3089204c7f6390d99691
bc16ef868f9a1aafbc7fd8c02f4a359d504dbe7c
describe
'896' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWAR' 'sip-files00031.txt'
8784cecaac39754987602d3c04746fe1
8d3814dcac486ef96c774db26170af3fdd7ca1f8
'2011-10-20T17:07:11-04:00'
describe
'27177' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWAS' 'sip-files00031thm.jpg'
2b650563e509bf1eed223c10c8093aed
cc6953219c45e291ba44f55761a75e6b645f2641
'2011-10-20T17:08:18-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWAT' 'sip-files00032.jp2'
81cb16be26b4f093b47872c4f3bd2569
af8fddb00ada233befe10d7a4ae22de8d24f150a
describe
'128518' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWAU' 'sip-files00032.jpg'
bf1e1adb49aeaca24933a5c822b486d6
21b82e771b40f846e0fd4fa23149135fba544569
describe
'43478' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWAV' 'sip-files00032.pro'
0cfbed28d5dd755f433ecb3fa651e863
435cb0e8a74232bd82c67721fd4cfc118e656048
describe
'52440' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWAW' 'sip-files00032.QC.jpg'
5bddf75022a286612bf665dbea290602
49016ba7c4c6dac52a7b38877bd7b6392e48a6a5
'2011-10-20T17:07:20-04:00'
describe
'7121224' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWAX' 'sip-files00032.tif'
490fe1950f89d000f86a43abeb075c02
66a46d22df60611d870dba1d67dbee91ea1c6c13
describe
'1717' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWAY' 'sip-files00032.txt'
6a6bf091ebb0e0d3c677a0deef57502a
819e3c3d90eb7d1322614b5ad05b068f0d751f47
'2011-10-20T17:08:13-04:00'
describe
WARNING CODE 'Daitss::Anomaly' Invalid character
'28396' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWAZ' 'sip-files00032thm.jpg'
0cdb7e8307383c6224162e2f6af9e4d3
377681e2fd461f5affa35cbfc64ecc8a21119aa5
'2011-10-20T17:12:16-04:00'
describe
'887438' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWBA' 'sip-files00033.jp2'
9796733c0dac1024e4a9c590ae5eed93
fcdc503666f78e004f402136803aca06a7c786c6
'2011-10-20T17:10:12-04:00'
describe
'112724' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWBB' 'sip-files00033.jpg'
47ec078577e55142ed90fd5a0b941c19
8c6316b3bc7ec4486509e8565561ad5bf7331803
'2011-10-20T17:12:06-04:00'
describe
'36141' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWBC' 'sip-files00033.pro'
1b0c18f38f7801e5682d74a5a50e126a
d3171d8fba4b7bbe017afd9d3bb0f5991ba1c9f3
describe
'48441' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWBD' 'sip-files00033.QC.jpg'
c26bc4711e7e084d1da27200f33040a4
1fc5b9c0b2332fe10e78777d6c7636ea2b7096f6
'2011-10-20T17:12:33-04:00'
describe
'7121096' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWBE' 'sip-files00033.tif'
6b1788ef89aa13efb397f7690ceafd49
1e52b1c0f2745dabe9c5f78908c9b5efeeb5ebc6
'2011-10-20T17:07:52-04:00'
describe
'1452' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWBF' 'sip-files00033.txt'
0fbc3292c82cf7d8915bcc7388d7a3b6
9e073d5e3628543e2545ffd0c86e83f15a7d03f8
describe
'27865' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWBG' 'sip-files00033thm.jpg'
83eacdf09224f39e1ee1cac4c7ecddf9
37e3474107cd427dacf36cabf3a056a46333a852
describe
'887465' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWBH' 'sip-files00034.jp2'
94d07f0173c97a84a7e560390d5dadc1
2c865f7f48e85e6de3300279722259337c03c187
describe
'116406' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWBI' 'sip-files00034.jpg'
d4d759d21f70ec9f4f3755fd36353667
98d7ac1f0cd763c188c0f551e98c6b12ba5054f9
describe
'38546' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWBJ' 'sip-files00034.pro'
a8085b108c15dc9240aa5f250bf77a43
822e7c254a7fda5c949437b96ec45cabab0555cc
'2011-10-20T17:06:46-04:00'
describe
'48893' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWBK' 'sip-files00034.QC.jpg'
1191c51eb03309de5b289ed5223aefe9
fe106a33defdfa16511fdbb119bbaee27604b684
'2011-10-20T17:12:13-04:00'
describe
'7121140' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWBL' 'sip-files00034.tif'
749aa82151940fa6527f73d64f5eae04
57008658768d06410d13660d5722c1751edc099d
describe
'1539' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWBM' 'sip-files00034.txt'
8778d1368d32e61e5f753824d8bd3b87
5dd381b95e47f8ed239bc369aaeda70432130a07
describe
'27849' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWBN' 'sip-files00034thm.jpg'
94ef05d915a5f7ddb0f6e05b10c1be68
7d9a6ff0d16458a5df446df8885142f50b6517bd
'2011-10-20T17:08:53-04:00'
describe
'887398' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWBO' 'sip-files00035.jp2'
87ea7a6c6efad34a869c4273b4767196
ad42a77bfa3b9bb14073c3e741255bc6cbd93de9
describe
'89038' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWBP' 'sip-files00035.jpg'
2c6aaa671fb57d11ab2f6af343ce4fd5
9c26f883cc5736aa511e295bf8e7586396aa02fb
describe
'27166' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWBQ' 'sip-files00035.pro'
64adf60eb544e60bbd01592d2edf1c3e
b02ff3d37ce88f51a86edc70540b5cd1d6c4c803
'2011-10-20T17:08:52-04:00'
describe
'40280' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWBR' 'sip-files00035.QC.jpg'
e68f2a5d70dc0131e5663c4612562ebb
2bdb4eba45f7e815d06d70b4b593c509e86dfcfe
'2011-10-20T17:07:34-04:00'
describe
'7119756' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWBS' 'sip-files00035.tif'
d97fc59b35f7fed96a342160fd38f368
c811800106f4bef137b2b46e6f532bb42fe3a64e
'2011-10-20T17:08:25-04:00'
describe
'1066' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWBT' 'sip-files00035.txt'
e998c78be808b277b4293556f8d374d7
b87e3a7bc9b3387c9891ad8acc007350c4eb109e
'2011-10-20T17:10:31-04:00'
describe
'24702' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWBU' 'sip-files00035thm.jpg'
5d55a6e9e35794fe3387157dc7ebb2f8
a6c683ec759ae0e972239e682cc7bf450205bdf7
describe
'887467' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWBV' 'sip-files00036.jp2'
1cfcebec1ddcacfcf6c8b9f3c947e0ba
45b4103318ae8cb52aca8b2e62338ebf05f616aa
describe
'118188' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWBW' 'sip-files00036.jpg'
afba32c8cfcbdfdc23779039faca738e
f7e1461cdca1fdba4e1e1a70ae3425756a051324
'2011-10-20T17:06:57-04:00'
describe
'11132' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWBX' 'sip-files00036.pro'
8d9f3cbb64aebec06d8887f8ee429a4f
8134e7b36f2b36cccb9ed2d2c1f60d8d10e03c64
'2011-10-20T17:07:23-04:00'
describe
'48119' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWBY' 'sip-files00036.QC.jpg'
8df557d5a914de725b49d61bf3f2456e
4bbbb50bf918ed74afa27ea4f38ae09eaf64108d
'2011-10-20T17:07:55-04:00'
describe
'7121504' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWBZ' 'sip-files00036.tif'
b741e2b58a97a74942d1d7aa2aaeeef0
4b4726249b501563ef24eedfa82fde0e23fd8981
'2011-10-20T17:11:42-04:00'
describe
'610' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWCA' 'sip-files00036.txt'
acd850edf8509ad43189e3297c997f21
6bd44f96a489ddc195502286287ba7ca345e8f91
describe
Invalid character
'28489' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWCB' 'sip-files00036thm.jpg'
0238a0e7a10de753d7b5af0bd93b6d5c
ceb597606ffc83e0fea9261bd11f4aac94ed3133
'2011-10-20T17:06:47-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWCC' 'sip-files00037.jp2'
5e1c0250769e25beb7765e8f2f5d4c81
8f11f53165983f3d50ea7faa04f42a7c4416cc8e
describe
'121717' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWCD' 'sip-files00037.jpg'
542cb13b6c399f017b4e92d3ce7bee5c
76c5e0ff0e8f4d1a089974aac1c45d065eab3944
'2011-10-20T17:07:17-04:00'
describe
'40468' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWCE' 'sip-files00037.pro'
71bbd02ba0c3a5f11e01b640d3c20624
cf19360b607d32eb2156e0e95abe9d4e6973b26f
'2011-10-20T17:07:50-04:00'
describe
'50227' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWCF' 'sip-files00037.QC.jpg'
b2e2db6110af1fbdcf0d41936cc46edc
4722cf61c5d41a9cf12ca6350b4cdcd2b508c1da
'2011-10-20T17:10:28-04:00'
describe
'7121208' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWCG' 'sip-files00037.tif'
9a46e631ae1cc766b4f4bb9b1ddd67db
92c5982e94bcf19f3b188410f89385c73d88de8e
describe
'1614' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWCH' 'sip-files00037.txt'
b7b113a79e80decff3c52b923065a472
d03495b4908a02ae965e41c283667b6b928209ef
'2011-10-20T17:07:31-04:00'
describe
'27985' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWCI' 'sip-files00037thm.jpg'
cb5994e1a5c6d2d80513990a7aed3afd
e6806847e7debb8e19a9bdb5b9f2e4261dda11cd
'2011-10-20T17:09:46-04:00'
describe
'887458' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWCJ' 'sip-files00038.jp2'
702d401803aa24ff4e64094bf7f307e5
039ed73a771f56177fce64c6dff3cf1ef3b33e7c
describe
'112523' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWCK' 'sip-files00038.jpg'
5d075f2e8e53f6935acbc6f97e4733d7
c76996788410821b90e68b1fd2a259b482bfb5a4
describe
'36201' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWCL' 'sip-files00038.pro'
50c2f0bf8028dd0e17179eb3559f29c6
573c7f08cea332de67eeab9c40a0ac72efb1ccdf
'2011-10-20T17:07:10-04:00'
describe
'47564' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWCM' 'sip-files00038.QC.jpg'
d1bd72ce9d1f28e7754b3a79b12f53d7
4fbab56c392c0a14ff74dd6b62a246f002d674fd
describe
'7121028' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWCN' 'sip-files00038.tif'
4ba22c0665b0399267e983b9b863b576
3fcc5296b5f17ef21bd99c3b67cac54ca98d13fd
'2011-10-20T17:10:53-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWCO' 'sip-files00038.txt'
0037f9064842293fb471cf4a48fcc678
5070226ebe05fa12b731310c97057e049615470c
describe
'27916' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWCP' 'sip-files00038thm.jpg'
2935810f5c352b37cb5dbd11db886a93
f733dd90a1dfd87038ef46300b753623eba8b655
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWCQ' 'sip-files00039.jp2'
bf7a26a81ae0201be30184fcb80b4639
6223b57b52ea17e55a19d8e8dbd997f90eaa6b78
'2011-10-20T17:08:06-04:00'
describe
'123104' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWCR' 'sip-files00039.jpg'
30db1a22cf47d573838105d65205d39c
e601c5827476594eadbd41df36c837c0e0d95f07
'2011-10-20T17:07:13-04:00'
describe
'41507' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWCS' 'sip-files00039.pro'
0b7f4bbe4ab7633161af18283ea1d05c
f2e8900dea8dd0b7a7bae4c89f00fa08d3ca9237
'2011-10-20T17:08:02-04:00'
describe
'50241' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWCT' 'sip-files00039.QC.jpg'
0e595cd5e2af474080ad5f4307fb7ae9
a383e32316d9956184b2227f5108c78245e4bfd8
'2011-10-20T17:09:50-04:00'
describe
'7120968' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWCU' 'sip-files00039.tif'
1a535dd454086af002f0694a74c5a36f
5a663e871e4db174976a4273b943014cc0cf8639
describe
'1627' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWCV' 'sip-files00039.txt'
cd80be15d463e316047989c450340fdf
b5fec23d696987edc8f7a24cbf517df43b77e6bd
'2011-10-20T17:07:22-04:00'
describe
'27913' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWCW' 'sip-files00039thm.jpg'
4ae48da5dc9d2ba58ef37f663cc539b9
5d66d17f6a8ac8eef8834afb9f8432da326c26ca
describe
'887770' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWCX' 'sip-files00040.jp2'
1ce707beabc092b294cd3a39dfdd5023
05cd38d34624baff4653e6bcfadcf4e93ed87e96
describe
'95307' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWCY' 'sip-files00040.jpg'
8e7417b50d13363a71ff65c76c7ab678
30a7b2cfaef005e6b1098af07a38a70917f43b15
'2011-10-20T17:07:07-04:00'
describe
'23606' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWCZ' 'sip-files00040.pro'
2556f11fd9de0959e5be6fae70f450df
da8c6ea6a71f84e5f887a2fa6d9789c540c40f78
describe
'42850' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWDA' 'sip-files00040.QC.jpg'
c234a42a261a4cf8e050d4200fb2a756
01dad4dbc1388f7a44a9298a128f251abefcc8eb
'2011-10-20T17:08:17-04:00'
describe
'7123312' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWDB' 'sip-files00040.tif'
4e009d6d4daedddaf2a809f1a8ce434e
ef1339beadb9a063b36fee418fc6a3ab7c510eb5
describe
'962' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWDC' 'sip-files00040.txt'
0f507b135d97c3aa4f6feda779187ab1
e58610c1dd1ac69dca958b48915dd2debb91061f
'2011-10-20T17:11:22-04:00'
describe
'26192' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWDD' 'sip-files00040thm.jpg'
a749359958d98b7335c66996b42057e7
7da8a0b8c3ee585ff0881466824c4b3afdc9014b
'2011-10-20T17:08:14-04:00'
describe
'887461' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWDE' 'sip-files00041.jp2'
9fdc550699159afad9a174989b2de639
21dde5be72d8d3363f2784e15ef94fbd71c814fa
'2011-10-20T17:11:33-04:00'
describe
'116112' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWDF' 'sip-files00041.jpg'
ba5a17679690fc1896f197b7343964a7
7e413b8b87feb3f6fa6067183fb69680cfe1842b
'2011-10-20T17:08:29-04:00'
describe
'38386' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWDG' 'sip-files00041.pro'
413ad3ad162459ea65e2eeeafd69a662
dbc02a1c378db7ef6bd0663789ed5587f62e2fba
describe
'48938' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWDH' 'sip-files00041.QC.jpg'
bb5b506717ddd333ab07474351ae9584
2ae65972483520f30ad8c91f43d65c128380fd49
'2011-10-20T17:09:09-04:00'
describe
'7120948' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWDI' 'sip-files00041.tif'
20cf577c176e1e21ff99b5f5b685a7d9
21eb24329a5e282c73d5b13cab6203a7299fe68a
describe
'1530' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWDJ' 'sip-files00041.txt'
23f11cbc3f68a748dde36f405df5f5e6
322dd8a3c70ee6220d74e72a5221bc44a5b2f897
'2011-10-20T17:10:32-04:00'
describe
'27786' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWDK' 'sip-files00041thm.jpg'
72a3c250e18afd2efcb7f797402eeafc
118eaa038eebf414dda3aca7bfeace31a3122b5c
'2011-10-20T17:09:39-04:00'
describe
'887827' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWDL' 'sip-files00042.jp2'
7376bfeb8c9fd15ad5d0d5b2c75a57f2
b0372ccc6d645c43f43bdf3e7811fe133e357b94
describe
'95076' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWDM' 'sip-files00042.jpg'
1b6d7495f98409d55348c23c089c1439
951ae238c015fcf88e5960e3b023c8b62564fcd0
describe
'28302' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWDN' 'sip-files00042.pro'
15530abe4afb34500ccc3420a1582830
68052503ea54f5d4d581f7a5e2899e4f56ffdaac
describe
'43496' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWDO' 'sip-files00042.QC.jpg'
5cdc62b5bd212e5833a80207ed0a4790
0eef17134130cdf354b0ab3a2e5da902d47e8239
describe
'7123524' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWDP' 'sip-files00042.tif'
7e7b6be8a99e559dff0a25d88e3849b2
8ee7ba928eefb2f522fd26ac69d855ac2bcf53de
describe
'1241' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWDQ' 'sip-files00042.txt'
b3f7d9f57d7e37f042176aa28ce1d9da
275b333ede583e6b2085b03a5bfc85425bf73203
'2011-10-20T17:10:10-04:00'
describe
'26584' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWDR' 'sip-files00042thm.jpg'
38f00a1a76e9e4e6d076a51901a8b7ea
9213b694e71dcaa1ac7b22b7fe3ec535c08d0418
describe
'887474' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWDS' 'sip-files00043.jp2'
c4b711ec46911a2def735196720811da
caa674dcf5412fa26b9f67fe4bc5fc71e008eace
'2011-10-20T17:11:21-04:00'
describe
'104035' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWDT' 'sip-files00043.jpg'
6bb7aa3a3f27240eaefb4fed7cd35d66
118cabeed1ebe2e905710ec79413c1daf6491c03
describe
'33682' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWDU' 'sip-files00043.pro'
7d2445fed886fb4d7fb8a2d3341db26c
f6d0bb1dfab83abf988c3521043b4bea04cc1d2d
'2011-10-20T17:11:10-04:00'
describe
'45682' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWDV' 'sip-files00043.QC.jpg'
45b615a84c25f77ec316b7c2addffe90
18586ea9f8cd640b3527a57e9c8c37a7f99f3dcf
'2011-10-20T17:09:52-04:00'
describe
'7120680' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWDW' 'sip-files00043.tif'
f36dbba4bc846610e51eb4a3a23214c3
458dab51508c6c02240379b2c76f74755362dedf
describe
'1501' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWDX' 'sip-files00043.txt'
b6087df17d6656334498c66f4b22b155
32db3fc56dec6f159321fad6a1c66d1ac3917cc4
describe
'26708' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWDY' 'sip-files00043thm.jpg'
806df48abd9bd9a6e11a52d469d9b62e
b6170305ba098d9de15572a8488006387719b21b
describe
'887820' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWDZ' 'sip-files00044.jp2'
f74bdaea7f6118f4bec01e6714ad5711
f2bb89b989707a50a8783a2646585aa5abf6f752
describe
'120884' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWEA' 'sip-files00044.jpg'
d5bdc916025cb84bc03c4a6e3354f9d4
181040193357c1f41feb119baed357c917bbfc3f
describe
'39901' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWEB' 'sip-files00044.pro'
8b158817aff37de90d4320c48ced6736
06da949163199d98cffd1e649e8660bd3478a66d
'2011-10-20T17:09:56-04:00'
describe
'50310' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWEC' 'sip-files00044.QC.jpg'
79a9b7e914ea826c97644f153a5f5aef
2eead472db914dd72195bbfd5fcb9e9336c8fadb
describe
'7124028' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWED' 'sip-files00044.tif'
08fddf027bedf1258a20c038fa94b965
21954e981746afdf1b7c7e0dfddfb78b5299d668
describe
'1570' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWEE' 'sip-files00044.txt'
6314b1244cf44678b6bc44ef36daa272
f32aad4d56f5dd6800fbfe1897db7507d7dd3ba0
'2011-10-20T17:08:16-04:00'
describe
'28204' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWEF' 'sip-files00044thm.jpg'
29a657edfc8df9c169ca6ed1799995bc
a1d56edf09a0fd2f4489104984b0b9984f66a369
describe
'887459' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWEG' 'sip-files00045.jp2'
8eba29c63f8959d6fb22ec55959885e2
71615d341f1aff5c83972d1636b5b4748941d529
describe
'103033' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWEH' 'sip-files00045.jpg'
338da96a42cb530e5f3061639c16ebd1
3351f997ab8cc6e77d05294d71936097215b8636
'2011-10-20T17:10:04-04:00'
describe
'9972' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWEI' 'sip-files00045.pro'
9fb4dd5d88d60e1f323a18c92215eb8a
1b20327bea652edaaadfab62128249a0d2b5387d
describe
'43924' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWEJ' 'sip-files00045.QC.jpg'
830886cf4a116331e7bea1fe21c2740a
004eaf2a992f58f1f99b208842b9439318765ef0
describe
'7120972' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWEK' 'sip-files00045.tif'
33491112823755ea52691db31ccef8d2
3082f4504255dd95ced567a15689d9d94fa5fd62
'2011-10-20T17:08:41-04:00'
describe
'540' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWEL' 'sip-files00045.txt'
a29971a074f67381012656d7c4773ac6
5e098428aa173ea022b9e756867aabeb6ac2323f
describe
'27404' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWEM' 'sip-files00045thm.jpg'
98f4290f8dd94c6804ae879843026dfc
8695d9e7ac824cad9dda18a4ee023b41fed83e3b
describe
'887478' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWEN' 'sip-files00046.jp2'
c83efa1ee306307e194458e647e96462
00f0bc7dfe7f11d5c908b84d0d2ba958c7e95ebc
describe
'122627' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWEO' 'sip-files00046.jpg'
9cacb184208379089d1154c5906666e5
50b60d5f456933f033f99f02aefcef7a89d2c223
describe
'40323' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWEP' 'sip-files00046.pro'
0c8f4e5c1ffe87a97da8b8316e6e531f
f9b1c0c508989365f2a18d9a7bec62c3efb90bf5
'2011-10-20T17:11:39-04:00'
describe
'51084' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWEQ' 'sip-files00046.QC.jpg'
249513f67556ddd76192d45bd3a0b3dd
f2b2b4ec0b942a526e4f5eefeea9722aef11148e
describe
'7121300' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWER' 'sip-files00046.tif'
ccfdf641c4c286423a5e621ad3d05fa6
39e2cac29c1f528a3eec6164d4d4e8386be6fb02
'2011-10-20T17:07:16-04:00'
describe
'1600' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWES' 'sip-files00046.txt'
da059735123c5fe1a54087fea6efe806
f0ecc905bcaa7f551706207e94beeeeaab9e3831
describe
'28516' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWET' 'sip-files00046thm.jpg'
986ec3555d051303c85e59452e46c5ab
1467d6895b292b3fc4636db5042006dc4de79b66
'2011-10-20T17:10:39-04:00'
describe
'887426' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWEU' 'sip-files00047.jp2'
1700651778b2548b83551ebc7e28d1d6
3a95f07bc78e54894913e2e8e934d0c8ed9ae8cc
describe
'119528' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWEV' 'sip-files00047.jpg'
7a35d76045d59e5816077226e2dd3540
d1e1420aba6193959d18392d26bd67b84c00e328
'2011-10-20T17:11:17-04:00'
describe
'39571' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWEW' 'sip-files00047.pro'
1c4b117f9c647f66ab76ee8218a76bc1
bf224995bedaeb8682cdd8070b546f4c2d05d2c8
describe
'50578' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWEX' 'sip-files00047.QC.jpg'
9526040fad765ddd1e2c7c06e5346eba
6dce1eb1a9198a2476cfb7a5da30591a1da81fd5
'2011-10-20T17:10:48-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWEY' 'sip-files00047.tif'
ae3ab143f8a44e5fbaa09275f86c5318
b5cd91a90299a13330223bbf1cb702dc1ae6d9da
describe
'1556' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWEZ' 'sip-files00047.txt'
66757e32f97d4b9aa6e5cfd91660c82b
789941f3303644c9e4b9cd60d45eb8bde78ba5e2
describe
'28324' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWFA' 'sip-files00047thm.jpg'
f349c5369e1b57867d0a9beee432928e
557077fc98b97d621b67e58fa2777568b4b4ac46
'2011-10-20T17:08:49-04:00'
describe
'887362' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWFB' 'sip-files00048.jp2'
2e29d568a98bc2479a55028b7a5458bb
743454710b30ab70ebd401956e88e3082d9aba55
describe
'117673' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWFC' 'sip-files00048.jpg'
7fe6a61fa6e16ac00d72bd28fcd9676e
47535508d48a78878a593b6684881d7b24279e75
'2011-10-20T17:07:14-04:00'
describe
'39863' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWFD' 'sip-files00048.pro'
c312e671a92fb31138a5c6eac38bedc0
21084d438348e041b318558576fa5824c2145fd7
describe
'49439' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWFE' 'sip-files00048.QC.jpg'
d84dd955b205a9dff9d2cdd35118462b
2dd49f35a019e103a48a16943552b7da223f355c
'2011-10-20T17:08:57-04:00'
describe
'7121064' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWFF' 'sip-files00048.tif'
336247c55796dadf9d0b4a4e1cad186c
4e7ccc2b5e5c6dc7bf3a7c99689a3145678c6a98
describe
'1574' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWFG' 'sip-files00048.txt'
7ad2bb8b56e57d77dcbaabfaba226ada
861202585ecc05bfe1a3c8082ddf21b77c87346a
'2011-10-20T17:09:07-04:00'
describe
'27882' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWFH' 'sip-files00048thm.jpg'
229d6b92d136b44a48f8c2bc8af5e6ca
13947a783f80e6739a473b8c5ad3956cb237b811
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWFI' 'sip-files00049.jp2'
538b507d0daf21a57c9255148c04d6b3
1f7e7e6bb2fe8b37cad93073b2129666eb8c2bf0
'2011-10-20T17:08:55-04:00'
describe
'122865' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWFJ' 'sip-files00049.jpg'
b6f06bbb61a997fc2ebff9c2ca801389
fd93b61021f79d89bf24558b7c6f13c33c2a44c4
describe
'41884' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWFK' 'sip-files00049.pro'
0dac51074b5952ac3fee8e11c7ea8afa
fa5ed60f5a6304758c57d91103525dca3fd58f51
'2011-10-20T17:11:12-04:00'
describe
'50392' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWFL' 'sip-files00049.QC.jpg'
e4e02171a041a7e17a8e1688d01f6914
1da9281da196cbc403c0d76561736663d500f04a
'2011-10-20T17:08:59-04:00'
describe
'7121240' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWFM' 'sip-files00049.tif'
eb893b96adbce90c09e9e50b9bdbea65
89acf0a24ba72344bf76a4df15fb2e803c26845a
'2011-10-20T17:06:56-04:00'
describe
'1644' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWFN' 'sip-files00049.txt'
fe3eb4e065fb6ff89db8ac9fd50193b3
40e0860ecaf5353b0adb7e3665041f864fcc822d
describe
'28213' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWFO' 'sip-files00049thm.jpg'
7c004222753104ab2f93a403290218eb
438ce69505674bae0a0190de10a41f65c9c11ec6
'2011-10-20T17:07:19-04:00'
describe
'887449' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWFP' 'sip-files00050.jp2'
f7a23682895410a992aa16ba35cb7eec
20c308556ef0c5c7c1ede569505132e94615e21f
describe
'112913' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWFQ' 'sip-files00050.jpg'
482cafa607f31005266cabcbe559458a
71e72dda1da6be60ae904e284bab7aa7a04f6faa
describe
'35916' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWFR' 'sip-files00050.pro'
f5a7b454afe31e85001687f741d385a3
c9b06d15fab39b03418f65139b30bb169b5363c6
'2011-10-20T17:10:49-04:00'
describe
'48300' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWFS' 'sip-files00050.QC.jpg'
32efd32e747af3416d93dbcb92252513
bd6ac9fa7d3e6ba2b7600bc52bf648b2848b8cd8
describe
'7121172' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWFT' 'sip-files00050.tif'
b5afcf2c2618c1f44d5aa45c215a0eb5
fb2bc42f696b7449224464c3fbfeedb021b8fc80
'2011-10-20T17:09:08-04:00'
describe
'1440' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWFU' 'sip-files00050.txt'
c581237f880dff88ca740fcfdacfdc73
cc11096a1f8f39a5a8d7ddd01d9d82d4bfad8021
describe
'27949' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWFV' 'sip-files00050thm.jpg'
e6ce3d03b5cf0dc9a2a67e0c0a5bb850
cbc1d14a70b1258ddef4c9d70545728571a4d3cf
describe
'887440' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWFW' 'sip-files00051.jp2'
cd27d966f26b5ab9522596d25a4d41ee
1f680ffff1de70c25aaf32c3cffe108ca947c883
describe
'103191' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWFX' 'sip-files00051.jpg'
2c40c4fbb70a67260bafd2eda4add5fe
5b95fea91ddad93ecde0add21f43e37b3ab8b09d
'2011-10-20T17:07:59-04:00'
describe
'13659' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWFY' 'sip-files00051.pro'
4c6c8162a5dd2baa9fd071a9febe09bd
46549d92a90eeaf7b686e13f3eb849359b199c10
describe
'43471' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWFZ' 'sip-files00051.QC.jpg'
0b8401c2bdeaa8d05759eb82873171c0
bf549e3c48aae797743850acc0e3c7cece80666c
describe
'7120920' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWGA' 'sip-files00051.tif'
1283fffe0d297b3beb57ae1e76a4bfe4
3bddbac0e8f61c202013a836feed61e8839957b5
'2011-10-20T17:07:02-04:00'
describe
'590' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWGB' 'sip-files00051.txt'
1093c95e98369ebc559defcbbee67aa2
d38740162a2b28e9e4a5329e00eb03dc4d9f969b
'2011-10-20T17:08:44-04:00'
describe
'27084' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWGC' 'sip-files00051thm.jpg'
36011305a310738bdd8ab8527bb2d21a
4814fb810c3e819d524c35c101f5e8ec884cab04
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWGD' 'sip-files00052.jp2'
69e8ce4ab6b3c6c3fb9d6f339236bb7d
282cc072ec832c2f1b25103f58168ca52950c8f7
'2011-10-20T17:11:31-04:00'
describe
'87152' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWGE' 'sip-files00052.jpg'
114ca97be0ae509d80f34b1ba65c01a0
b095cd26d7f70e5d5969ebec24e57d4cc8f3dbba
describe
'26326' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWGF' 'sip-files00052.pro'
1f8d28d8e20e81643652ceca5d648b14
359f50b2272b89c6ad8d20bcfa3aa19d1a750cd0
'2011-10-20T17:09:54-04:00'
describe
'39169' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWGG' 'sip-files00052.QC.jpg'
ec3636926e853c9d62d9692609118505
841ea9b65e62a75891f131eb74dcec456e523b76
describe
'7119664' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWGH' 'sip-files00052.tif'
c7dbf229192c339cdc48d3e9a4f5bc90
b02ce19808a2918ec9b49cc5a624084bb171a747
'2011-10-20T17:11:53-04:00'
describe
'1048' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWGI' 'sip-files00052.txt'
50f27fafc6bed21dccf0100a0e4064bf
09d019d8742f111afed6100599c210c1e83f4db7
'2011-10-20T17:11:29-04:00'
describe
'24455' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWGJ' 'sip-files00052thm.jpg'
adceed8d0f1b85b1d2ed9ed83114f66d
d5240b4bf94dc43e2fee1241538793dbd6ea4c9d
describe
'887460' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWGK' 'sip-files00053.jp2'
dfcd2294d48ba5cee30bcd85e9888755
ea93e2d33ff07954501e9514001b17bbf1fb2427
'2011-10-20T17:12:04-04:00'
describe
'102310' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWGL' 'sip-files00053.jpg'
473cb495936da8c4b16e57c0834f0a60
b9908cf5764f55c39814b6125ab0a67b454c10ea
describe
'32526' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWGM' 'sip-files00053.pro'
f42124c1fec75d30d8d918f73ae27831
89933e11e2ba4212ea264a1440762cb30d30b5aa
'2011-10-20T17:07:54-04:00'
describe
'44057' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWGN' 'sip-files00053.QC.jpg'
0e1ca99221fbba5365fb2abab6f40065
f544b25be50dd342f9d35c496e2c20cad593e0c4
describe
'7120140' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWGO' 'sip-files00053.tif'
f26831cf72649b5eb01d542f4069deab
aa958535466a89ee8b58ac474bca9b4a3b443794
describe
'1290' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWGP' 'sip-files00053.txt'
c2a76e15037114f9006ad9ece47d6772
d9b73481769d3c35c5815965472b73438bb4fa44
'2011-10-20T17:10:33-04:00'
describe
'25761' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWGQ' 'sip-files00053thm.jpg'
d0c3e0df02eebc7f94795a7ae38b803a
9fe1968ad773b14642727cf73792ae22dab06f79
describe
'887343' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWGR' 'sip-files00054.jp2'
2d728ceb1fbbd272099befd6fbbec89d
c794112e5712cc858f56ea509b6f3d44cc7e4dd3
describe
'113443' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWGS' 'sip-files00054.jpg'
b1de3f40ba8f5e7b16d058968029f77c
5b9d5a57660af88e76cd3e6607e8c744efbbfa43
describe
'36876' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWGT' 'sip-files00054.pro'
fcd7753bcf52985d825a55c58c625cf2
852b21b789549ad70481d9c5832cc18f7b1e088d
describe
'49068' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWGU' 'sip-files00054.QC.jpg'
8b2f8ce01600ff6b9e623ddf68666dd2
2afa0b9354c1c5ec84fd61f019f653b2d369dcec
describe
'7121008' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWGV' 'sip-files00054.tif'
145523f937fb370a1ff00cb1d2f6245f
5117e3234680cd78e668679cac6609cab274526e
describe
'1468' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWGW' 'sip-files00054.txt'
ab2071b9b810b700383a879ee1264aed
2b218d0d5f6fc06658f16bb25b55f767117f9670
'2011-10-20T17:08:08-04:00'
describe
'27769' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWGX' 'sip-files00054thm.jpg'
14bf017073ec62cefd5b6d0b47a19f65
217b4ae3350278f426723bc524b005916bf7491c
'2011-10-20T17:11:49-04:00'
describe
'887477' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWGY' 'sip-files00055.jp2'
2e4f71e2579957cebe78bc9c8995b0fb
88c2905199b7cb04bf5f334c245a443e96f401f3
describe
'122678' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWGZ' 'sip-files00055.jpg'
c9ef3933f4798099775bcbbb7e4beeac
1530ddf47724298a716bfd195df3db53f22f6b09
describe
'40106' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWHA' 'sip-files00055.pro'
d4c7322d3d1bd758a6b25ddd322275c0
0d7175897dcde04818d689b83590b41f325b493a
describe
'51044' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWHB' 'sip-files00055.QC.jpg'
7033dbeb8b3432a3794ba2c12c50b0ce
050944d6b211fdcd1142a215ef73901b6cd492fb
describe
'7121316' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWHC' 'sip-files00055.tif'
85f989af5b2b63409ead3efc47f3fafb
6b61f1ffc8cf016446dab70c57b33aa328a30ca8
'2011-10-20T17:08:09-04:00'
describe
'1585' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWHD' 'sip-files00055.txt'
657f0fc943738495bae673cded5a84c3
ccf7bab11f6c105c2675a8ea0c35f0e995b3e743
'2011-10-20T17:08:51-04:00'
describe
'28341' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWHE' 'sip-files00055thm.jpg'
f2628e5b879436624cfed27fcf5eca55
673cd8a2321e87a4f053bfb1f6155f5a5bdc8551
describe
'887445' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWHF' 'sip-files00056.jp2'
5fa45a0b4b531b0eea1a817cc98a5e5f
9b6dd77962166032670d9b24767aa9ec52f06bf7
describe
'111643' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWHG' 'sip-files00056.jpg'
a27000ab975e3ad44a1f3fefe445d2c7
c36d774e148686608d8261322cd19edc6ef9092c
'2011-10-20T17:09:11-04:00'
describe
'15786' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWHH' 'sip-files00056.pro'
ec168e32ab4402c79c89e825a9e2fdb1
21ae12bc1010b501364ef1c70c339b17575317e4
'2011-10-20T17:12:17-04:00'
describe
'45990' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWHI' 'sip-files00056.QC.jpg'
da5ef886d0eb024a56cfd866a0cd1c3a
8729aa50ec41623ed2df3578be8be1971e68a071
describe
'7121236' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWHJ' 'sip-files00056.tif'
591d10883867eb22bcb7b24a6267a045
a057f47ff186c4a23a44ec846650bdb3f5896372
'2011-10-20T17:12:01-04:00'
describe
'629' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWHK' 'sip-files00056.txt'
60777a3c242d6fbdcb4bcda96f8fa209
79db5dda35f110a24348f89443508d76b4cde235
'2011-10-20T17:10:42-04:00'
describe
'27840' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWHL' 'sip-files00056thm.jpg'
ef9b254897b0310bb550ce5625ca9194
c0d7de689d227290bd4c722a42290801ba38b6b9
describe
'887472' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWHM' 'sip-files00057.jp2'
0845b5fedc10d85b24976c4838a08cc7
99c863a15d0ac8b54913a90d92980f7840b73686
describe
'126038' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWHN' 'sip-files00057.jpg'
2292fc8b634712ef764f8e43df5d9496
e791d39f20d4c245bd8352237abd98c7b783ded0
describe
'42250' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWHO' 'sip-files00057.pro'
f97ec5ca40b7749dbc9cabf03cc4341c
d13dbc84bdaffb54cce41e44d58372c369e3335f
'2011-10-20T17:12:08-04:00'
describe
'51776' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWHP' 'sip-files00057.QC.jpg'
ea4c659a03e34a4495f9eabf48277ee6
8ce14ddba42676bef4a4d3766da8381ead5106e6
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWHQ' 'sip-files00057.tif'
fa0b4c6560e289dad688c6eb9b21431f
44e05d512ffde492a589cba1ecd11a0630ebdb57
'2011-10-20T17:07:41-04:00'
describe
'1651' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWHR' 'sip-files00057.txt'
47592c7420c17e24aa0ff8970d13c3af
7dd2ea05e254d693dcc9f72f374f6cff25f9a2ae
describe
'28375' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWHS' 'sip-files00057thm.jpg'
aabad3af661ad9119bc455d4cedf9012
2ea8d71fba312c92a4f4c857cd4ce0faf285b338
describe
'887454' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWHT' 'sip-files00058.jp2'
7e8e139a70503269d51365f1e877013b
e52f380afb13fb48412594009997a7dcef310b47
describe
'128606' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWHU' 'sip-files00058.jpg'
9bbe8f57847cac7af9ec63f168b1d254
f17f13668ed7be765451739dfbcce0d9412af5f3
describe
'43888' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWHV' 'sip-files00058.pro'
9281a1081e58d357b0744e89f9777809
35c9448606dd833daf5a5f4e66ac0f4b7426ce28
'2011-10-20T17:07:12-04:00'
describe
'52341' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWHW' 'sip-files00058.QC.jpg'
caafdcf8eb5628235769d62564c5426a
f7292915ab7de3f440fd02e3274c7bf263112179
describe
'7121452' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWHX' 'sip-files00058.tif'
1237fa94483ffbfb57397db015b706cc
a674b4f30fdc1813099d851a2dd67c0d961cd5c9
'2011-10-20T17:07:21-04:00'
describe
'1773' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWHY' 'sip-files00058.txt'
b12aff3dd06262a36c982c6ba60556f3
a077ec38c27b77fff9ac086d88686e91df42e01b
'2011-10-20T17:12:20-04:00'
describe
'28725' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWHZ' 'sip-files00058thm.jpg'
ad1fe58cc56ecb7bba047f63d0e784af
10103beaf9f7919b0efa3508c62a5d39990005f7
describe
'887411' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWIA' 'sip-files00059.jp2'
76e4d4b9dd2faff8b0ea36891714b600
3c4b029439639f00f18d74c2c65389f923f14b56
describe
'118106' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWIB' 'sip-files00059.jpg'
45453c2ecafa9598457f3e880db97dae
80a90889ea784221481dfd1b88e60a39096f8b1a
describe
'15402' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWIC' 'sip-files00059.pro'
3b79b46a000f8239b305215128dd146a
3834c713c6e25ff5375edb2085a5f4977946db73
describe
'48444' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWID' 'sip-files00059.QC.jpg'
44d4896f7cc33ce4f446efeb8a02726b
1f97ff3877d8546d42f78a4b3ff99d8eadf5e19f
'2011-10-20T17:09:06-04:00'
describe
'7121540' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWIE' 'sip-files00059.tif'
599a696a11d4fa81bc5464e8af84de56
bb210ac44d1074cbb26c7ff8c8ee946afa7d3f1b
'2011-10-20T17:07:39-04:00'
describe
'626' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWIF' 'sip-files00059.txt'
efbdaa7657d7af3b158c2e6d9e292564
85922a2b5229c34c39c72d614913c569c727a733
'2011-10-20T17:10:55-04:00'
describe
Invalid character
'28444' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWIG' 'sip-files00059thm.jpg'
9cf2ea4b6773bef45f9167d681bd9015
8442a19f5563864c6d1f348855c08419013fd48a
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWIH' 'sip-files00060.jp2'
c95897f7d68e36e8a8afb5e749acfd64
ba64832341302830fbcf53ac607bacfcf94c972d
'2011-10-20T17:11:35-04:00'
describe
'121378' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWII' 'sip-files00060.jpg'
4cbb54ea007fe0b895d803ef26cdf187
e9b31311473e49ae0e3716c09ffe970efa0a9ded
describe
'40663' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWIJ' 'sip-files00060.pro'
b376f1e1b2ae993ff2c91a43e5d77843
7934d8e78d1d18162d51f7cd9e60831529930472
describe
'50144' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWIK' 'sip-files00060.QC.jpg'
3bc7f6c05965afe7453dbf23f7cd1036
ab525d286a070a6c97aa95747bc45c64ab44bd31
describe
'7121260' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWIL' 'sip-files00060.tif'
716ca8406ae81e62ccfdb90a6950d5df
b3d3baef2339f28c4af9639f1c70d3c142ced565
'2011-10-20T17:08:32-04:00'
describe
'1593' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWIM' 'sip-files00060.txt'
628dc88b69d4c3a9593b477defbeb8c8
23d8bc66999d93d249940dc0a1cc580279138fe4
'2011-10-20T17:07:44-04:00'
describe
'28290' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWIN' 'sip-files00060thm.jpg'
c35c2aa9fdb3efc3e4c95c1646b9f82d
8de2362064d369824d205abaf6956348c90c0416
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWIO' 'sip-files00061.jp2'
ccbd909578545d3262e5216c207f9356
bada20e41cc1836f2f5535584d9d39f7894a74bd
describe
'117229' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWIP' 'sip-files00061.jpg'
ad75693395a1c85a7acb4e51981c969c
d470bc877cace9fc959f1388bc62c25f5867de37
'2011-10-20T17:12:10-04:00'
describe
'38052' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWIQ' 'sip-files00061.pro'
f9d764e8c1122a1e4f9317215f9a773e
a924254fbad7e5bef5d7ba06380a2e42796b4875
'2011-10-20T17:08:23-04:00'
describe
'49091' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWIR' 'sip-files00061.QC.jpg'
b1dcd8effb080bce898e114cf0a11cf1
37a01c6f2a45a6cdf6d63d3a145872a5e5ecaacf
'2011-10-20T17:09:22-04:00'
describe
'7121232' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWIS' 'sip-files00061.tif'
d935e4bb8b6dc8b2b87b8b300577e343
5d38bbf13d9816cade0f4a6c1684a7ecdc894ecf
describe
'1532' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWIT' 'sip-files00061.txt'
fa2f237b44a39de45f70aecf19bf1a57
caaefbf0ca14a14a1dcb50c3ab70dc306f25b53e
describe
'27977' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWIU' 'sip-files00061thm.jpg'
8f2b7d0e3ba371ab9720723250651d55
c04f092e7bb6ceba4b111c5ff4d250bf061caf7c
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWIV' 'sip-files00062.jp2'
01b0423d1d2dc7b601b397a1b8163b2c
57ede52c64017b950733ab7aabdc6667896e3419
describe
'113839' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWIW' 'sip-files00062.jpg'
223f1d50666b51924b6df37b98ee7c36
bf3b7b67d1f136fb5650cdb0803964ebcbb2be6f
describe
'36497' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWIX' 'sip-files00062.pro'
ff0ce1235a4ab0d2df979e5610d8bb61
f30acd6b394d219415c4f01045c57e04ee7b2f43
describe
'48983' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWIY' 'sip-files00062.QC.jpg'
9229a1f1fd494eb76d5e85355c995cd7
9dfd9383c14f9ece02a56fa2c556cfc810d02385
describe
'7121164' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWIZ' 'sip-files00062.tif'
f0b5e8b4c46cb72687f3d8cca4fb7473
dc381fe612bc42ebb2993f68101c7963063e6b5a
describe
'1450' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWJA' 'sip-files00062.txt'
1f6d02cd911a85ae0748c704842195a2
5acaebfadedf177d68dff692c97b2e8280c79222
'2011-10-20T17:11:36-04:00'
describe
'28212' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWJB' 'sip-files00062thm.jpg'
db0eeac9d595331b216b0d3622d8b377
cc864cfd82107041f478598ae0438752db7c298c
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWJC' 'sip-files00063.jp2'
5efbc26f6a7b187d4d5c1451a019d8b8
4c9a7eafd460c6778105853734b8a2b0621cb433
describe
'122777' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWJD' 'sip-files00063.jpg'
938a87650adaed499df6e6b8bd677531
305ceb936fa6b15678608309d67bb67a59ce3a24
describe
'40848' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWJE' 'sip-files00063.pro'
b0949358657bf7051d843299b088f158
1f14215567e6a708f7e4bf8e366e89ccafa2f058
describe
'51150' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWJF' 'sip-files00063.QC.jpg'
874896864d4e40666eb9a3e9867fc3a4
a4dd5a75c465866d1650b3597d9757880cae9d0d
describe
'7121492' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWJG' 'sip-files00063.tif'
476459f5f0f7b84177640b22092c3601
021527939e87dc33a0233dd9fb53680858d215ff
'2011-10-20T17:07:51-04:00'
describe
'1606' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWJH' 'sip-files00063.txt'
04881b9b8d3b6588c5599ec1de45d11c
15ad89a8a69412fb836ab2178264f9af6de7ed8e
'2011-10-20T17:11:18-04:00'
describe
'28451' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWJI' 'sip-files00063thm.jpg'
e4cb85644e66d1928e97a48c8016f032
f01b9931cf525938fcc7e8c86c6a16b0dad19d51
'2011-10-20T17:10:20-04:00'
describe
'887471' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWJJ' 'sip-files00064.jp2'
efeaffd4e9ed4f250325d30392062ef8
8237de841456ca0f5adfc77927b898628d8e32fc
describe
'112406' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWJK' 'sip-files00064.jpg'
0339c4c5bfe04d533dddc1172d26e8ca
47148acc082f5b1ff9baeda9b332b536569815aa
describe
'35434' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWJL' 'sip-files00064.pro'
56a9eae039bb1166337f8f9404431e98
79a05d3c330065fcf556f959571bb64f8187ca39
'2011-10-20T17:07:43-04:00'
describe
'47832' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWJM' 'sip-files00064.QC.jpg'
d4fa301de83853fd8fea83a4b76999c2
28380f61b79883ba3334ed90b7d7fe24ef48e0e8
'2011-10-20T17:10:18-04:00'
describe
'7120988' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWJN' 'sip-files00064.tif'
2454a55feffdcab0d6201e25b62ddde0
a7cbbd0b71e9e008bff98dc05135c210369090a6
describe
'1411' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWJO' 'sip-files00064.txt'
25348f3f23d0dbf6d64fb7591d3923f3
9cdbf7481427a49dc84ba353ca322be0b19a0e4d
describe
'27731' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWJP' 'sip-files00064thm.jpg'
807bb0bd62a4e36c48a443a483807994
2e8eceb1b19a80ae2146bd9b03ec707b95f6938f
'2011-10-20T17:11:11-04:00'
describe
'906640' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWJQ' 'sip-files00065.jp2'
cbb5eda83e544a747e545b5c7761b4dd
9dc57f2a8ad345053ce3bb353a31b517feb53813
'2011-10-20T17:09:48-04:00'
describe
'103054' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWJR' 'sip-files00065.jpg'
8995dffdee9a3e3f76b3e5c0bc2e2639
5752157d7cdda727f73d5cac9a6681e3451ccf91
describe
'19565' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWJS' 'sip-files00065.pro'
3c2df92e2cb44c2b7632dec684051848
f06a0f03225cec0c7dd08ad4eebf179780ca3d93
describe
'43482' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWJT' 'sip-files00065.QC.jpg'
e33a6b05a6ee471c94fb22a727add77f
13b51661a00315b3442eaeda58493775d8d60c9e
describe
'7273904' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWJU' 'sip-files00065.tif'
c357e69ba219a44fe6bfd669fe91927e
3fb68ac7e2373b392915c26e1cf593395b317bbb
describe
'785' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWJV' 'sip-files00065.txt'
e56d2f14347d88b06be3d59987c5d2b7
85db674309f55747761b3d8cf7bcd970862927fd
'2011-10-20T17:11:16-04:00'
describe
Invalid character
'26652' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWJW' 'sip-files00065thm.jpg'
ca8d8f8a03af82f5f779931d288c2fea
2911a03c58ddd15b3982c847ceae87dcfdfc7c09
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWJX' 'sip-files00066.jp2'
d78da8804bd98d4ac6a1e095e24ff3cb
9db107bef1b01521c4507fbf122b4f8fd7d7f64e
describe
'124053' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWJY' 'sip-files00066.jpg'
ab0d85bbd8d3b8926df330e27589ca7f
605a6ed532458252f3ab17ccdad84e5d6b046580
describe
'39274' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWJZ' 'sip-files00066.pro'
56b84480533fe781337d5ffd55382595
670becd9012a385bf2bfbc593474f006c70bf943
describe
'51531' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWKA' 'sip-files00066.QC.jpg'
e121237185f6fd6e2f7b467fba3f2d68
378e9a398b618fc96d0ff417f8ea3764c278a2b9
'2011-10-20T17:08:40-04:00'
describe
'7121372' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWKB' 'sip-files00066.tif'
4d56d8fd492dd35b4bb15c68f0eac805
c1acf1056979982dc876510634db527c3685480a
describe
'1547' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWKC' 'sip-files00066.txt'
2ab8efec20990069c49ada2ce1202843
9da735e06db9f10f895f4cc9ce59269f1a16356e
describe
'28621' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWKD' 'sip-files00066thm.jpg'
8e21f2f7cf8ec228a079ab9261cd2f84
9e9633f0d145c14fba6e4b1ade5e6b55a6e6b6f6
describe
'887448' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWKE' 'sip-files00067.jp2'
a4cedd3e118424ecc528497bf3291dc3
7e08fda6005bafab4c5e938efdcc446f89e64e67
'2011-10-20T17:07:38-04:00'
describe
'118329' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWKF' 'sip-files00067.jpg'
7c362dd1cf7fae03d5a5f0872925d59d
4a40b3e553211e3411ea7f0f37496210e46e80fc
'2011-10-20T17:10:51-04:00'
describe
'36258' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWKG' 'sip-files00067.pro'
98ec2def28ce0b64a7261c72070c9826
e29695f0b1cad25b4323467d140ddd1c1c96b230
describe
'50418' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWKH' 'sip-files00067.QC.jpg'
70a7a59589a7959ebbb504655489daaa
dd9bfbe2e294ca65225d90bfab65c84aa9568c32
'2011-10-20T17:10:52-04:00'
describe
'7121508' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWKI' 'sip-files00067.tif'
436ce742fb019f97a13d6020598ddea8
60d7d0e057847b073442acc7e803e7bd1ddf0e74
'2011-10-20T17:07:03-04:00'
describe
'1438' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWKJ' 'sip-files00067.txt'
9391de51efbb3838ee24f0fe50105d3f
e2ce68381a1c3d56cbe5cdaf2912419a2aa51144
describe
'28506' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWKK' 'sip-files00067thm.jpg'
4bae0e8839c65921834ab627e60ac1b8
751ff83117885c72f16b0bdf7663904aca58a691
'2011-10-20T17:06:49-04:00'
describe
'887466' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWKL' 'sip-files00068.jp2'
e07211f73b6b9b33f7cb1b94725fb500
f57bc4c23374c1d9a6eaba0b171d905181c3bd38
'2011-10-20T17:10:26-04:00'
describe
'97061' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWKM' 'sip-files00068.jpg'
010c03d924f1fecd32ba26ddc2b405b5
ab6abdf22d9bef4c26fe70f4e19c3f26bfbf5a05
'2011-10-20T17:06:50-04:00'
describe
'10725' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWKN' 'sip-files00068.pro'
d04127eddc7a78e6804b7ec7bfe3d916
26f5659c8a19501360cbdaff0b89e9852ab9a22d
'2011-10-20T17:09:41-04:00'
describe
'42209' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWKO' 'sip-files00068.QC.jpg'
0a1b1112e1c6bfcd7a4aab8b782d0837
5a279eb549954ad66b5e83336f960edce38b51d5
describe
'7120688' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWKP' 'sip-files00068.tif'
264561bdb77f7b8f550c17b280eaab2c
f584fc6e0a60ae5a40207ee9959c750cf70d179a
'2011-10-20T17:07:24-04:00'
describe
'442' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWKQ' 'sip-files00068.txt'
c1cf63e320d404aee2058b4bfa2a91c8
f7901ee450b07bdc1b93766c797eead664add57f
'2011-10-20T17:12:22-04:00'
describe
'26604' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWKR' 'sip-files00068thm.jpg'
c15e53627bd7f20c65811693f91d0487
c28d613ec37256220234cb81f541a6891b1be9ca
describe
'887475' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWKS' 'sip-files00069.jp2'
6da214c8fd58838a09be8ed7f868adf7
7848d95b0073a36d25932a78c242affe149a96c2
describe
'114473' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWKT' 'sip-files00069.jpg'
42dff129eeb83a34bcce451d7c2bf60c
4f67b4d4d3fbb46322a42efe744aa91eeedc3b90
'2011-10-20T17:08:26-04:00'
describe
'37704' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWKU' 'sip-files00069.pro'
f0eb41fd4ddb48a88c7171ee7a83af4a
c1caa24f85d8ef3267eae95ad05a8aae2c9a0621
describe
'48505' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWKV' 'sip-files00069.QC.jpg'
c1e16a9034206f1b5518bcca09984e16
86871700995e2a42d106d231dd3a66c5019c88b9
describe
'7121068' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWKW' 'sip-files00069.tif'
2f19fce1df7109ab7482f151ee4e465f
b2a931f6211abaa5705d7c15840522081d4829e9
'2011-10-20T17:12:12-04:00'
describe
'1500' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWKX' 'sip-files00069.txt'
fe91c1c846140678207d3d649d8d42a9
dcc5d4ef59c6081f70fa8eaae6e103c869378845
describe
'27791' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWKY' 'sip-files00069thm.jpg'
0b5e0dacb0a2d8bcd49c030c4cb8d98a
3e8919e6fb8fd473f58138a554c59171cf89940e
describe
'887403' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWKZ' 'sip-files00070.jp2'
032e2b09a50d66157d178ac36a64bc2b
3a0b210c7e98399b8b7c93b5aa1eb61b2aba55eb
describe
'117327' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWLA' 'sip-files00070.jpg'
d2e0e20c631a279ad63ac7dc176450e0
37e0ed334fdbe9f95d7951ca30f87c40ee1d1bce
describe
'38951' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWLB' 'sip-files00070.pro'
fdcd13bf8cbcd78c96c3e53e5c959ff7
48c20bf20b822943b2e8a897b6dbac23f1c117ea
describe
'48843' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWLC' 'sip-files00070.QC.jpg'
9fff4fdc5a948c5a82e1dec750d3b160
872922a85bb80bf1ec5dfbce9cbeee83167fbcc6
'2011-10-20T17:07:00-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWLD' 'sip-files00070.tif'
8ca61b9bfdf6c4d4b88fe932c4aa26dd
7d44c76bfa9b5e83660daec09917542ed049cb57
describe
'1543' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWLE' 'sip-files00070.txt'
45eb2bf3f8d545a0375e4d10cd4bf5d6
39d99b549d5094b7ca31291903917a139fd6a27c
describe
'27637' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWLF' 'sip-files00070thm.jpg'
14efd222b83458e5e537e3985639c3ba
c91dbf0fb379e2c4063be103888c97e7f213f6ec
'2011-10-20T17:10:23-04:00'
describe
'887473' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWLG' 'sip-files00071.jp2'
29b62b71d11332ca6269f2aaf9bd90bd
439c2c3d1471ca566b7a67f961891a5627eb6370
describe
'103708' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWLH' 'sip-files00071.jpg'
d7dcdfa705314b5a663adaf51cf79a20
f4f3a7ca350e991d3544102097a44385fa005558
describe
'4295' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWLI' 'sip-files00071.pro'
d596bbc28d28122aeb45ce286cb0ae57
b8c7f82e3102a3f79abd6a9f29e63139fb1d08bf
describe
'43523' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWLJ' 'sip-files00071.QC.jpg'
21e772a36a003053efe43fc524e048ac
952311bfe3587569a83321bdb0c7b4be2422c127
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWLK' 'sip-files00071.tif'
49428e17fa7277dd2be8f464a220b92d
1e7f5fbedcc684ac89b499308becdd06b4c3b0c2
'2011-10-20T17:07:57-04:00'
describe
'168' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWLL' 'sip-files00071.txt'
5582357ba4810f0ad63215d260aa8bac
9a799f09e787ccfe59781d1655c4f76bab082da3
describe
'27418' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWLM' 'sip-files00071thm.jpg'
e77339fedd8aa68ffdea025c7b77d372
91077e3f512b12f9e2f2104f3ff18fff282834c2
describe
'887380' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWLN' 'sip-files00072.jp2'
45f931103aa4b538989d92208687a4d3
518236405a0140afbb13c0f58ffc6151dcc03575
describe
'86063' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWLO' 'sip-files00072.jpg'
6611dce415b2efedca0ae413d78c9213
9e6668e52928d7282f655647d8d7a7f1af8e6579
describe
'25325' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWLP' 'sip-files00072.pro'
8c45126829228eee1a4fb351d88f1e35
c0bc75251be03ac07ebdf8f5816e570ec1793acb
describe
'38779' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWLQ' 'sip-files00072.QC.jpg'
988ccee40b0e0f9992dcc8cd764e2fc9
1b9f60145018b9b1d2bf3cce6f3e3b1c706b90d3
describe
'7119716' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWLR' 'sip-files00072.tif'
4ac915a470bd2d4f4de8aa155fba0aa8
b77a860d707ce154def1416512620e994d52f47e
describe
'993' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWLS' 'sip-files00072.txt'
f419dd2ac3f2821f6dd849dec3d3230c
016abe7bb2148876a195f1a561fad4c1d5e5fb0e
describe
'24438' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWLT' 'sip-files00072thm.jpg'
782c1c0415a52f74d67fd64e448ae81d
b676e56d0cd75f729955da191230eaf8ac804dab
'2011-10-20T17:09:47-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWLU' 'sip-files00073.jp2'
6c63e57eb588d7ce7f8920551b536688
a53a337aa182c9faf4b6333bbde59c6bb7ba85dc
describe
'97456' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWLV' 'sip-files00073.jpg'
e887fec465a1d426c9d8f43f1e8611be
968011cc979f631552279adbc91d543b7d6f4db3
describe
'30514' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWLW' 'sip-files00073.pro'
a0242031fda2e1355b3b471453de092d
1e8466844e74d7f79dc7cf7848cc9a2c2b0af6eb
describe
'42927' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWLX' 'sip-files00073.QC.jpg'
001566384f6b81b980823d2d14baf018
d14193013fb04fc2b4a88a37809fb7be0b47a9ae
describe
'7120240' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWLY' 'sip-files00073.tif'
5b4c311f5ee5be5fff93a991e3a640dd
02732cb8f66a0a73effa6373970bbb930856effb
describe
'1215' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWLZ' 'sip-files00073.txt'
6d10055123f4c878f9fa9c81b0923788
269f8742689a84ce11f8587b33a700179d2a32ee
describe
'25768' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWMA' 'sip-files00073thm.jpg'
7708024146024af1cc2c798f6a3fe921
50c8b942b3c24596c0ee8a2b9243f9705396f46d
describe
'887463' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWMB' 'sip-files00074.jp2'
2efa8b58041e6b26c426c84c349281e1
8e77ac25ffba3500b5e0b6990f2494b09d34811f
describe
'129769' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWMC' 'sip-files00074.jpg'
af2bf56728989e39da23eeca41f654dc
1748a5974515b161f288c8562c9f58e82df4f5a6
'2011-10-20T17:06:55-04:00'
describe
'42826' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWMD' 'sip-files00074.pro'
bd248ae5c0264b9922fbe75f190cd81c
050a770a55ce680fa9ec20a6b6141300e3d93c3c
describe
'52542' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWME' 'sip-files00074.QC.jpg'
227a7be3dec19b85a563b43c87763bbe
651ba229fefbbc29d960f5f094938019d12c8973
describe
'7121544' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWMF' 'sip-files00074.tif'
03ab80bd185f30ec8e761ef73f920ec3
03d7d583b2ddf14c2c04a63a3706c2411cd03e4c
describe
'1688' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWMG' 'sip-files00074.txt'
1763aaf1028106a0c7762b87a3b28ce8
ad771f5d5d838cf660026e3e8d230c6af5dc7177
describe
'28868' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWMH' 'sip-files00074thm.jpg'
8a40998bcf5ee6fcfd37044d16a3def5
0af7749a045ed2792042e6621157c0a7cfb5b4c7
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWMI' 'sip-files00075.jp2'
f44a48293d0d97e1f3d899aa787b5660
50951b6fad856f360ea62691266cf22aee0e9bab
describe
'129217' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWMJ' 'sip-files00075.jpg'
f5361624cf87ee8d9e4150570de6a7d6
b7e5d3399e8f06c7a4e20e94e6beb484aab74722
describe
'43328' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWMK' 'sip-files00075.pro'
79c068fdf7474f3333dc5f25907392f3
ba3c1d7e5f3aedd47af5f2bcc9cd38b827a39e21
describe
'52772' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWML' 'sip-files00075.QC.jpg'
d66ddbded9a83e95e8111fc7a5b7f102
cca2d589c29d7c8a40ce97b709bad963295c81e3
describe
'7121388' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWMM' 'sip-files00075.tif'
57d6862a4e538d5903b515fffa8551ee
935b9cbfb994beb663b07db6b990f00f532e6bdb
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWMN' 'sip-files00075.txt'
d27f4bdd2c52fdd3849cea76289a8f40
adfd3286e091ba1a228617547d2c98adec658821
describe
'28487' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWMO' 'sip-files00075thm.jpg'
3f0e82d4c540f577ac5666b48aa9973c
9fc951f90c4d8266ed79fce1f1de5c8051e78437
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWMP' 'sip-files00076.jp2'
a7d1edd3a53e16cc91ef9c8fbd91ba86
cf76d106fd97e41ae81c770d97cb6dec4ab3c2f7
describe
'109274' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWMQ' 'sip-files00076.jpg'
a0afbc3434249cab9d9d233a4a78fa09
cb898457bed14ce87dae1530798bed60a7c76833
describe
'9244' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWMR' 'sip-files00076.pro'
4bca594d8918b35cd560149e5f57b473
609ffd3d7834c4e37d6a758e7cc1244228502a84
describe
'44259' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWMS' 'sip-files00076.QC.jpg'
18e563d5530f081e78c3360eefb7be9b
641f834db4f719feb7b5671c1a831c174578a80e
'2011-10-20T17:08:04-04:00'
describe
'7120888' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWMT' 'sip-files00076.tif'
7c0c0d4a91f7c0c3c0c4a32d1f8fa999
173f89632c567978040941fe4672bbed39ac6887
describe
'371' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWMU' 'sip-files00076.txt'
dd7878d082b14540d34fc3972afbfb53
01f3cfb73d7fcc53cccc57fc36880f3c3a3a4b66
'2011-10-20T17:08:15-04:00'
describe
'27220' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWMV' 'sip-files00076thm.jpg'
c5bac4c614dbbaef8811ded96abe2ba4
cf44cd7cfafafbdd1b331105e3c1f2e077352a97
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWMW' 'sip-files00077.jp2'
cfe63fb4f592d857f289a5f240f0c36b
0753ebcc14cd94cdd6b699a4e75c7b66ec29688b
describe
'124297' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWMX' 'sip-files00077.jpg'
7073722b3f8e339ae3c8d170078430dc
2b33ed94d785b7944b12bedef8c227e67dbdef68
describe
'43334' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWMY' 'sip-files00077.pro'
c66729424497c16196fd284d327c8cfb
50ab4e99ac37370f3bec145600f808e2552df7b2
describe
'51386' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWMZ' 'sip-files00077.QC.jpg'
2738818fe468625daffeb181a4b57170
9e0082208ffec390bcf513ac0c1a6753422881c0
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWNA' 'sip-files00077.tif'
ddb1ab9e34f3db47c4c2473913a1bfe0
6115bdd46efa51f599429edce45b03d2efc0f4bc
describe
'1702' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWNB' 'sip-files00077.txt'
4056553e2a4c4bd0be5cebec3eeaa8e7
57c4ee2673bc7276bfcc5abaeb3bfc95f14dad6d
describe
'28183' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWNC' 'sip-files00077thm.jpg'
e5368b8a594010d51a98b600996d95a2
6a901480f44c61169ed98f4e099fcded504c29dc
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWND' 'sip-files00078.jp2'
42b633534d22c573ebf0084536db4907
cc1163fb665b8e1d038ab426a35ac880bacfbb64
describe
'128243' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWNE' 'sip-files00078.jpg'
2e957d43ad867ab1649c26983635ff01
eb34d2676a50edf36c4e614d1e16652b2ce87ac4
'2011-10-20T17:11:20-04:00'
describe
'44853' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWNF' 'sip-files00078.pro'
6cca0ccdc699707bbd1642670718fd83
3b74f4862f58f287a8de3296c30ecb916fa06db8
describe
'52033' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWNG' 'sip-files00078.QC.jpg'
86e1b0522d1dcc4904f010c65bd47bbf
a23797fdf6c771bd2edbf0f0b2e72d49c650e314
describe
'7121220' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWNH' 'sip-files00078.tif'
faad0f1808b51f5e411e4dd6aa901d19
9bd76874acebffb9aa5643d2fab88a055f918cf3
'2011-10-20T17:07:56-04:00'
describe
'1750' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWNI' 'sip-files00078.txt'
75831228c4882c2cb044455c00f5c2ef
2913b53a5d815de4dd5f7dab31e02312a317c882
describe
'28351' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWNJ' 'sip-files00078thm.jpg'
d120e9be1930ba97f4320cb268c5c806
3e9bea6cdc5c58e4753ab68b86eb701268152bb7
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWNK' 'sip-files00079.jp2'
0706fe7d4d96bdf0f604ca27829afc08
b436a3195174357ffcaa2461eef65ff908c8447f
'2011-10-20T17:11:37-04:00'
describe
'96804' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWNL' 'sip-files00079.jpg'
fda4c2bb922970fe6f30bca9a67b3820
bdc355d45b3440acc7cb0857270e8891380b199b
describe
'30783' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWNM' 'sip-files00079.pro'
cb718bc6ab2f2bcad3467d949986214f
a0a38a15362cce5af74d1495b160d9c19c3a5a13
describe
'42296' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWNN' 'sip-files00079.QC.jpg'
21d84697fc94cd62c31c0657ce34eb05
902b292c2a0f9b2735bc52af224cae102702d4b6
describe
'7120180' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWNO' 'sip-files00079.tif'
67164f757e0ce7032237cc33575b2c7c
30dbc9870c96a515ecc1f2cd30fb4cc289ac306e
describe
'1229' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWNP' 'sip-files00079.txt'
114e1fd3a81ad5025d113fc585f4c646
d4297858cfb1be1bc6fdfe8ae6acf66dc22097d0
'2011-10-20T17:10:54-04:00'
describe
'25566' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWNQ' 'sip-files00079thm.jpg'
b003a0728b3b79e6cb0e33639a539415
d49d1467a83d10e8d74094e293f7bd91a1c87e2c
describe
'887364' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWNR' 'sip-files00080.jp2'
be82892d1a7985e694fffcdded336cd7
b428c834aab3dba1c1385c4b7f7057059271a84e
describe
'105469' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWNS' 'sip-files00080.jpg'
8220edf74b128ee45ad39672c0469dc5
21318144df25a9d1ad8ebb588d00a50b44941b54
describe
'33437' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWNT' 'sip-files00080.pro'
2755fde124618bc2ab83cbb1ff81e917
91b2c321aaecf0ae3426b6890f7038d3bf6cdf2d
describe
'44758' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWNU' 'sip-files00080.QC.jpg'
58b7adfaab77e9261f8df580ee0fd654
17d83d8d6227430096cce75148d70cd7d1fc46eb
'2011-10-20T17:07:30-04:00'
describe
'7120276' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWNV' 'sip-files00080.tif'
910eac50029fd0ddf58286640a5982d9
4680ae848e634ee998e68f3bcabcb993393d5611
describe
'1329' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWNW' 'sip-files00080.txt'
809dd653997a8c8ffcb0a96962d684d0
5c51fda2b133255dbde0ef0dc8667171396301e9
describe
'26146' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWNX' 'sip-files00080thm.jpg'
5fc76b04638e5f3ebd4dcae9b8650147
33cb0901c92edee1326f8fc65b9f64451109e0da
describe
'887430' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWNY' 'sip-files00081.jp2'
366a2fb4b6ba7af049c6b1157c3657ed
dad7bf9c34cb3e0eef6d6f8f70b5f41cd1a584e4
describe
'119089' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWNZ' 'sip-files00081.jpg'
784402a29d420a2c3a7742259cbbc762
fd90b583d7320b5720e3fbd1eba9039c95b770a2
'2011-10-20T17:10:56-04:00'
describe
'38212' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWOA' 'sip-files00081.pro'
a81bbb6825e3d14378cb30ed6bfd55cf
132cc2afd6583f33043abdd329c580761ad54576
describe
'50159' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWOB' 'sip-files00081.QC.jpg'
ecdd70920286046f04f7cd6902af6255
a9715ef943440480a3333e3b50e08c9d4acc33a4
describe
'7121120' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWOC' 'sip-files00081.tif'
98cf75937a908acafe21e6e303235124
7cd73d163839336aa8afcce4363ae9ed78660c42
describe
'1529' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWOD' 'sip-files00081.txt'
7fc0fad4852900f22099827ab1972216
e4e6e5347875a1d13346cd21bec1f8dad146805d
describe
'28034' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWOE' 'sip-files00081thm.jpg'
7c79cce5dc8d52bdc94c88cb8590a1ec
9798bd04492810d16e577fdfe5d746a5e88efa4a
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWOF' 'sip-files00082.jp2'
be91f1d37427ff10e7934e8628c7cb1a
461068e2b340c5615b675e552e54e3ab035fbafb
describe
'119583' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWOG' 'sip-files00082.jpg'
c39ac01f00b975648822333d12447b68
316e0dba987c7c75053e99e98c4a8c3f4359428a
describe
'38551' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWOH' 'sip-files00082.pro'
9f90221bfd4c893a3bbc05f4af3762a1
5d346eb149e07b328c79063fe13d03da4391eceb
describe
'49717' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWOI' 'sip-files00082.QC.jpg'
bdf54d33ef9b716fc1583e7a211ad60a
9c57353b578dfd8cbf52907a4a928ce824d67b9b
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWOJ' 'sip-files00082.tif'
b07c4f5818f3a2727ab3a3ebf3dd03a4
99425a42b783d0a22edbab5b0cdfc38546aea1e3
describe
'1528' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWOK' 'sip-files00082.txt'
a5f8bf2e603e96fdf0d72eebf9e9214e
4c7a30af9c2a83ea523b85f8a837402d7294caad
describe
'28154' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWOL' 'sip-files00082thm.jpg'
f80ae8e4db7a84b2ef93b7b37cb7a4ea
2831518cf401f86b37756f08d2170a4c749dfa86
describe
'887434' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWOM' 'sip-files00083.jp2'
3d3b889d7155d532aa48669780791315
a9136595338304aaad6b2977e467504ba69e3b42
'2011-10-20T17:11:19-04:00'
describe
'119890' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWON' 'sip-files00083.jpg'
32eb9cba052cbb57d7b154ebc15f4093
f3597fa00fb88ea0be8d4e26c29ed3670f626f87
'2011-10-20T17:07:26-04:00'
describe
'40811' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWOO' 'sip-files00083.pro'
5d364b5c64904d23ed4b977f29cf67db
c07e213a99bb702c964d358a17042aa5cd48d948
describe
'50888' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWOP' 'sip-files00083.QC.jpg'
1cbf0748ce5132710ab95dbb748b446a
00ff3de51be8a3f6fa6705d5ea9bf96bec53652f
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWOQ' 'sip-files00083.tif'
5dfe711e87b8b3a3a8baf1468f03e070
07ac2f15433b99fbe67ba5c3c5211b35a51f781d
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWOR' 'sip-files00083.txt'
cda22ae7ab2c1d48c2e746b265cc0c37
1bfac23b3becc2b584a650c5ee4595596702bbe8
describe
'28370' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWOS' 'sip-files00083thm.jpg'
c075a405d0695d563d773aa69d3e2f59
6e4c45e96e357965c60c882fb7c4c26636e1060b
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWOT' 'sip-files00084.jp2'
7d561bfa1cbde89043e9bccecb159e65
42d826f8718d65591b26d75f2c0a949259931ec5
'2011-10-20T17:07:42-04:00'
describe
'101014' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWOU' 'sip-files00084.jpg'
eebb904f4ef08b65a65e554d3d2831a5
e18e30d298cc42b3c3ff3499fc2fc51722565c1d
describe
'7091' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWOV' 'sip-files00084.pro'
25809bfc671ea42be019af403f01700e
2a1a1e4c6bd11ad307385834f2c4af2945dd7866
'2011-10-20T17:09:35-04:00'
describe
'42672' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWOW' 'sip-files00084.QC.jpg'
7170dd47a66e3746300cf95a8dd24643
bd103de29fe30ba129649f51215a7904a4831211
describe
'7120956' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWOX' 'sip-files00084.tif'
46541ae9de191593d59cb827b50dac40
47e82ca0e8770c9ef5be972097b4aae82c60ee03
describe
'293' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWOY' 'sip-files00084.txt'
49ce30a73a2cd65370dc4fdb21e64013
873d9e480a564b06c29b670fff592da5f1871e63
describe
'27125' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWOZ' 'sip-files00084thm.jpg'
579877efc2eccbfd158058d58bb0a0a3
0074f8c03804f799f71723503d1d5a76ee6fa023
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWPA' 'sip-files00085.jp2'
6d9f03575a6205eeab5d4eb33136af84
68426d42e57a973771150deeaa940da18de0960a
describe
'115799' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWPB' 'sip-files00085.jpg'
2f12ffd372083ca9fde3cc6296fe5310
fc69b43df4543ed2d456dc7f8f4972a5c52ce371
describe
'38333' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWPC' 'sip-files00085.pro'
2a76f2918e281616048f9f943dcbc6b4
05e79b90fc79991f31293e6b0e04d5d701952593
describe
'49482' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWPD' 'sip-files00085.QC.jpg'
511d84d36f7d7ac87f5d3883ffbe0c42
d6ca3f2056ca8c90f6f85e43cb1fe287a0a704d3
describe
'7121036' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWPE' 'sip-files00085.tif'
9908bb4eb5cfed74e2418e0132bc2ad6
91974f6fb3ede79d290ca3fc47c1c8e14e34e8e1
'2011-10-20T17:12:05-04:00'
describe
'1509' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWPF' 'sip-files00085.txt'
90d91a98372e60f5c5382c4fb62969a6
5baea53f80c549a1de90d878fcda3baa234eec9d
describe
'27889' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWPG' 'sip-files00085thm.jpg'
1b5cfe19db2440537817a92465ba74b7
0a52eba0e5382209a8888f6c1380ada316f770e2
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWPH' 'sip-files00086.jp2'
114b67fb016135a1d72e7eaad115833c
195f424e01141b5ab1a0f9497c149b21a3fce6b7
describe
'126100' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWPI' 'sip-files00086.jpg'
207521f546e0bf95cc57eb77d6e9b405
3f123c09ef37cdfba8b103378e2eb98a1bcffe2d
describe
'42467' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWPJ' 'sip-files00086.pro'
c539d7d72000dc88cfff2f835bb14a4f
792a998a08c3ee3abb18d9b27c21957b3054c814
'2011-10-20T17:09:17-04:00'
describe
'51564' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWPK' 'sip-files00086.QC.jpg'
fb8a110f452831f5cccb45f0fb666591
7c5e0a2032d194a0b5e0300092a7a9afaaac180b
describe
'7121332' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWPL' 'sip-files00086.tif'
0efbad19395ea3abbcb4bdfa27c83f45
4c3c2913b9b0acf26e5f7cb5ea075fe24d51a852
'2011-10-20T17:08:38-04:00'
describe
'1667' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWPM' 'sip-files00086.txt'
da41d163e5ff332ba2e696263612cd95
ba34799573f3d928c1231e20d76eeb7d2095b430
describe
'28545' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWPN' 'sip-files00086thm.jpg'
07fb4509c82cf4b969cc396a447402f4
7c9147e5f0b0e8ded713652542abd035bcfdc9c0
describe
'887464' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWPO' 'sip-files00087.jp2'
3df1474591d6d6a718de7c6c8600568b
a89b1be36c72ca2edd717ba0ce06f0e35108a350
describe
'125722' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWPP' 'sip-files00087.jpg'
0cee678f52672a120ccafcc1af5a3324
8ff38a402252bbd9395493f89f18860977104c75
describe
'42489' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWPQ' 'sip-files00087.pro'
d65d954225c7da3577b576fdb856034b
561e06657c8f71aea3bc6f0267254ba1e72c2a9b
'2011-10-20T17:09:43-04:00'
describe
'52384' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWPR' 'sip-files00087.QC.jpg'
3954bcf7ef1c775fd4a7a96f316ceecd
a1296d605898b9291ed75e7aba9f15ffe3d3c7ef
describe
'7121620' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWPS' 'sip-files00087.tif'
18c94fb544bd8d2185bdee7356645c43
84e1da88e9c72bc1f7abf465ad761fd085d45d0a
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWPT' 'sip-files00087.txt'
3be0af086c739b9d7f4110f7be119e1a
28670e439946b8da95cc00b9a4554efca7b2ac87
describe
'28950' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWPU' 'sip-files00087thm.jpg'
9e72dc03cd1892f3860a375405fe72ba
c9e21388371a5828ba3f777709d2a4af6c493ec3
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWPV' 'sip-files00088.jp2'
e0c97d8c543c8bdc8b26f238c506eaec
62a7dab264221c08d6c8b3d43b1675af1989e190
describe
'132719' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWPW' 'sip-files00088.jpg'
788c779b53e416c51ac755560b0b877e
7501b303ca3f5d9818b463865fca0428b78595ec
describe
'46605' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWPX' 'sip-files00088.pro'
d441175c63ec24bf5cf7d03ac241cfe3
2251be966347d7441f68ee81835544ec5a9d45b2
describe
'53327' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWPY' 'sip-files00088.QC.jpg'
e25de5b54e41139238a4f6b566b56c1a
1630906706220fd282f3c51b94f1a261c698c34f
describe
'7121472' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWPZ' 'sip-files00088.tif'
cf39131ecf13f02927c9b9eda336bbed
aeeceba77802f47c65ed31411c9a6d2a022fe38f
'2011-10-20T17:11:59-04:00'
describe
'1828' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWQA' 'sip-files00088.txt'
07f7257e72b139ca9e746d5c4e76bedd
53b96e571967182abd019688c8c29ff5709549b5
describe
'28688' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWQB' 'sip-files00088thm.jpg'
3a5620faf40b140c59d6e1b19161ab4d
5f2c3616725987322f0b149645aa5dbb446ac117
describe
'887247' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWQC' 'sip-files00089.jp2'
3c30d3e1d6c79577ba6a9f42d09fe75c
bd58af97fb5a2ce33ce38bcb80b19a31ec42dede
describe
'116842' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWQD' 'sip-files00089.jpg'
9744395f09e5fefa8f83a1ecc08e92b7
ad1d8ecf5e6977c8239aabc58d4595afa01c0ecb
describe
'39283' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWQE' 'sip-files00089.pro'
dcd557b3f0d25336a39af425667f0d02
ee2c05305f43ccac11d2c9119efd303f54b755e8
describe
'49720' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWQF' 'sip-files00089.QC.jpg'
86ed79790565a68514ad818a0014ad44
58e1c10c9a579f440fb29613591b00567e25eae1
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWQG' 'sip-files00089.tif'
c26043cac300ab92f80439ced168f020
6d15cf27a0162cbb084bf9ec28f8662acf36ed89
describe
'1552' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWQH' 'sip-files00089.txt'
17358031ade3af32c319e6b776b64463
f7d267c080c85d9bc4b7109bf0c09653b060e919
describe
'27873' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWQI' 'sip-files00089thm.jpg'
ba4f27c9ef2b47bc85d31657f2c0c9e9
d1e599c486d7462c103967be0b29053a4caa0b40
'2011-10-20T17:09:59-04:00'
describe
'887282' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWQJ' 'sip-files00090.jp2'
242b6f2f3170ede6829dd94d5349b1b1
882c87d045666f1c9611255b53c6cd071416d9b7
describe
'65051' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWQK' 'sip-files00090.jpg'
add4f0cf3d772ecd98530ec302574d46
69a124451746c0bc5fa90d73d6db9c4ec386bec0
describe
'17838' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWQL' 'sip-files00090.pro'
a451bcd2fbcdf68c366a0d56b49ed480
f5785d33bb70ecc996f2daf24566371078689b68
describe
'33461' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWQM' 'sip-files00090.QC.jpg'
74df4656d324d335be5fb9d3ca990e18
29bcc9d943ba85ee5adf42cb539ea53a966236ca
describe
'7118924' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWQN' 'sip-files00090.tif'
fda8250946d10c2442bf73fa1b9079d4
2b48f3ad18536ee1e0d6870e162d619f125bb8fe
'2011-10-20T17:12:32-04:00'
describe
'705' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWQO' 'sip-files00090.txt'
9a7c4ab6c34865caeb29df7ef930a9da
a34453e8e7fbde10802d125f7a86bc69083f61dd
describe
'22764' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWQP' 'sip-files00090thm.jpg'
fd9bb241ba2083a65744d3be00805686
29c70f514b86e0a8f1096a19a72bccb8ab3fa8fd
'2011-10-20T17:09:58-04:00'
describe
'887406' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWQQ' 'sip-files00091.jp2'
f3ffe0f87f14111505f69af6f116e007
f2842595c2df54e1f7a90f2e443cca2302a9e1a8
describe
'100843' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWQR' 'sip-files00091.jpg'
9f4c9fe664e772b2539556c678ecbab9
9e25d9d02054bad4be239dbb01a97481c3432dab
'2011-10-20T17:09:02-04:00'
describe
'31333' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWQS' 'sip-files00091.pro'
7ca29888b63dad358dc1e43143ff6d67
1285c9ff97b30f04a37b51ae942948a1c86826eb
describe
'44443' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWQT' 'sip-files00091.QC.jpg'
8c51b2c80b92679e1089ebb0d1a12f04
3ddd75b6e794b2730c549a13da36dcf69b1fc33c
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWQU' 'sip-files00091.tif'
d20fc636be65ad5449c96ba603542002
a1ca7d6a04348778d93c3b5b9eddf0ca6e28beca
describe
'1269' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWQV' 'sip-files00091.txt'
b769be427c0396039bb5d95a64409232
ac67f07696a3675814cff88e8b1acc916612500e
describe
'26714' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWQW' 'sip-files00091thm.jpg'
7a2f9ca915a1e483ce4b68e628100781
28c52803e1dc78227540e28b20c7d6b88228db92
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWQX' 'sip-files00092.jp2'
163bd392a550403e8e79024741d47946
8e155ea0fc682f4d2195ff840bc3da15ebbbf8bc
describe
'127296' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWQY' 'sip-files00092.jpg'
88291635809059e8071215b7b791e174
d80735f5b83e04ec1bd8298e7ab91e430df82946
describe
'42831' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWQZ' 'sip-files00092.pro'
c2eb7bc589ee4af5f49587cccf4eb930
e4e65c19e6aed12e483d29988644f76634b86cc1
describe
'52910' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWRA' 'sip-files00092.QC.jpg'
1ebd7fd00da649df384276bfa5d3c87c
127c549b10a8d482bf96672f886d2e6b2128f593
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWRB' 'sip-files00092.tif'
2a3e9684c78cbb81033464fb318f1300
d904c94e6138d479eacc150c42bcf98d344009cf
describe
'1679' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWRC' 'sip-files00092.txt'
7380a2960f9fca37a127783184b6a924
bf85604e23befa1e68a96a57d42e73433ec8f761
describe
'28788' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWRD' 'sip-files00092thm.jpg'
aaf00eeb8e592d03eb4b7ffc1b517205
2dbc475d6d1e68736fda2c13017c86bf0df09e2f
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWRE' 'sip-files00093.jp2'
9d6ee32d62c6459a7bf7186fb93b7c97
9f364c915e3d207cf0a31bc228496ff3baa6bb97
'2011-10-20T17:10:15-04:00'
describe
'87540' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWRF' 'sip-files00093.jpg'
db85dd174965de79889f4c0efa465daf
92b33431733926382c3422a37a90c4c51087b27a
describe
'26913' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWRG' 'sip-files00093.pro'
a3c49cb46600a8b502e44a2ac2154358
84beb58f1481db3ca0007b86520c7bf04767d16c
describe
'41484' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWRH' 'sip-files00093.QC.jpg'
702efb7dc493851bdc7b0c657f7af394
59b536fe80130c37af387cebef3352eb5e8a7450
describe
'7120232' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWRI' 'sip-files00093.tif'
25d181a20cd572e1145170ca30aefc12
126160048c2e43940985b6f3e1e5894ad4031385
describe
'1234' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWRJ' 'sip-files00093.txt'
f4b27d9e4e6cbae61091288939321c15
b5c16b711bbd8f0c6c46b993fb6cec4c81630200
describe
'25935' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWRK' 'sip-files00093thm.jpg'
c7310086cec75c313a42a314ae0deaa2
b5e863e4166703f812e3a89d6c6fe7c3ffce8fcf
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWRL' 'sip-files00094.jp2'
1709d04f4817b028a0b16f0592d5febf
7df82be357455a674525a6aaf272ad951301e50b
describe
'91596' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWRM' 'sip-files00094.jpg'
c80ca69ef1f60fac16e0870558c7c6e6
d6d93f79e6b7936cc71a4ef0077ced4b3e6b49be
describe
'28046' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWRN' 'sip-files00094.pro'
11955da720bb907471264797215799f4
5fd78b39406cdb82a61a814a86bd85aef7f1e96d
describe
'42503' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWRO' 'sip-files00094.QC.jpg'
604ec26b39f7b2c11dfaa92b2716f157
f3a273d09d198294d4b5e4cb40ccd13d5d43909c
describe
'7120416' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWRP' 'sip-files00094.tif'
400deacc6c087b9e594df7d1b212ffee
18e5bfa847f51deac9293b8d4f6fd24a449580df
'2011-10-20T17:08:07-04:00'
describe
'1263' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWRQ' 'sip-files00094.txt'
7778d532148c978aaff789c731178a99
d02d266c4b2e0b9f5adaa330be7407b95f81adfa
describe
'26240' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWRR' 'sip-files00094thm.jpg'
e5e7a35b39bbdc117ac24ff22ebe66e7
8d160044ee72d010dd83aaa27a95908b4b373962
describe
'887768' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWRS' 'sip-files00095.jp2'
580de79dcae1acdf9b6401e813f49f45
ad9b707b7be6a185494d6086a8124ffdef30f8ae
describe
'112544' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWRT' 'sip-files00095.jpg'
cfff56a8e50d4be1ce37aab273234305
5e5d8b4692b8501df7acea463b7b212f1eaa8ae9
describe
'12215' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWRU' 'sip-files00095.pro'
5ed4defd963edeed2b548467be992e33
79408d9497abe8ea54e1a88f2b3828f5fcb3943b
describe
'46313' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWRV' 'sip-files00095.QC.jpg'
2af2ee33ad1970febbb58bb3b1f72cdf
db9dae3c996daf8821cb0bf24055affadff05d4e
describe
'7123672' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWRW' 'sip-files00095.tif'
408c1eda86e373fbc3d1be4c388fa44a
6e7a1b0560bad459b9d39ff5e881b16ef5dbd1d0
'2011-10-20T17:11:38-04:00'
describe
'489' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWRX' 'sip-files00095.txt'
d29d5c7083fcd9a81a1abddbd5078d48
0e793e475458f36299f015aea37998be901df5b2
describe
'28136' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWRY' 'sip-files00095thm.jpg'
81328b1554d3935f38a0d7a296c3e24e
65043e93a5c94f70402c9ec644975dcc1b55edc0
'2011-10-20T17:10:07-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWRZ' 'sip-files00096.jp2'
7ec35e584d5a206ae3f388493282c9d3
2682494666246f25e273b189b15fbe46a4ed51a5
describe
'113876' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWSA' 'sip-files00096.jpg'
f6046c20683cd1728a4b408013140d74
eeb11f1a792adcbde03ac2ed35a1a22b5bb07fa4
describe
'35615' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWSB' 'sip-files00096.pro'
c440a9ee9f2f28004a6fd1616ea33fc3
e5191b73657fdf370667ad2a93f799c01bd985ab
describe
'48319' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWSC' 'sip-files00096.QC.jpg'
44332bcb0a686bbda54a4a5e8cff8701
fbc6082c6c41180fdacaf7bb78ef8f102b61235a
describe
'7121000' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWSD' 'sip-files00096.tif'
b6511e96a36501ea375d98f970d4af0c
19a98ecaa326ba1cc1e0044487257f4257f2c1b4
describe
'1483' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWSE' 'sip-files00096.txt'
65c62ce71f8950f1dfc848be717e3863
88c27d677ed6a0ecfabe5c90e91ab2bac8f2723a
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWSF' 'sip-files00096thm.jpg'
cebf9c898e158e6b0a8017718e27223b
4e899ba60b7002245975890a3e3722b9424be954
describe
'887416' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWSG' 'sip-files00097.jp2'
e00f81150ab15b196739fae84d5f8370
f8bff912b04f7b443a21355e4284dcc06edf99be
describe
'122358' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWSH' 'sip-files00097.jpg'
ac44c4ff93cd465ef2dc2c445a0f24c4
a5400f14ea0fd3b897c5d9c6d9153c8bf33509c6
describe
'35588' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWSI' 'sip-files00097.pro'
69ae6035418c02c6056169d518e48e41
b8254f3eae0443ae3e5f088db17c1eb9e856a768
'2011-10-20T17:11:40-04:00'
describe
'49172' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWSJ' 'sip-files00097.QC.jpg'
32b380bb3f805e988e5a90a19b32e713
2c208cc94fd243f3b1d07225a227eecd365ddc2e
describe
'7121108' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWSK' 'sip-files00097.tif'
b33fc826d37000d1a8d7eabbff3aef01
590c0bc12de41fbe96fe308589405a177222d6d2
describe
'1400' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWSL' 'sip-files00097.txt'
c051b187f1e91724832a73de579b8416
3ccf268940ac3e58d4b504af95ea03299b6c4d0c
'2011-10-20T17:09:00-04:00'
describe
'27959' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWSM' 'sip-files00097thm.jpg'
642f02cb1b1ca392b1f48a7d6ae9cf10
b7cb9c3aab869d535ee32d6926588ad7429582f1
describe
'887418' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWSN' 'sip-files00098.jp2'
42b0326de8b2522b5f421782933eda92
0b2cdda0bfc55a156e6ea323d26874f0da2e0651
describe
'99499' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWSO' 'sip-files00098.jpg'
4a701c9f2a51c4ac7e3dfbd1fcaf010c
9bb0c973e785ac30b426c3d86ac0441bdc3773fe
describe
'30772' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWSP' 'sip-files00098.pro'
893e8fd6fb9f68db0db6d1bb148a16b6
121ac9d508f6b8c43dd15a290fdbb28fbdefd220
describe
'43867' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWSQ' 'sip-files00098.QC.jpg'
7c7a7573ddef5a0950719984427671c7
f7181df49525a6d17ee1484fae9d553fbf735f56
'2011-10-20T17:11:32-04:00'
describe
'7120212' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWSR' 'sip-files00098.tif'
fc7e595df001ba7ba97aed7504be3b01
0ea064e94fd8deeac978c2877fca7b064902bf55
describe
'1232' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWSS' 'sip-files00098.txt'
2b2347f926dfa33e63558403a11be7ad
0c1c0d3fc6d62c881d702bc4ce0d0c593fc34260
describe
'25774' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWST' 'sip-files00098thm.jpg'
c7368169d626e1e0782b12c874c61057
3acea2c1690ab67e0f3b78045426d13afeb4f7c4
describe
'887455' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWSU' 'sip-files00099.jp2'
0530cebb56ee49db89fb4fc684d9b531
86565806dd50d4318ba3c8d611be14671cc01742
describe
'117636' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWSV' 'sip-files00099.jpg'
31d09a27f1eebba4ae40a31af9ab2bf9
ab286cc8c9b96fe96b71dacd1a88cd76228c0149
describe
'39956' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWSW' 'sip-files00099.pro'
1cd7c05f23f98a75a496668c028fbdfe
61b81171906a450c28e7e880174c7a2d937d9080
describe
'49811' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWSX' 'sip-files00099.QC.jpg'
77f2e7c5d38aa728fc38a41ea41786e2
c46b9859be1fa0805d21b9dd44ae57299b275159
describe
'7121152' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWSY' 'sip-files00099.tif'
bc42bd1578d0b310d2f37e780d18b0c8
be50d944ea5b9cc23f0f61232b7d02066301ecd4
'2011-10-20T17:11:02-04:00'
describe
'1588' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWSZ' 'sip-files00099.txt'
697b2f1c755b77f5cd5829e08c27df0c
4971fda0552244efc1497b29cc930705233da766
describe
'28186' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWTA' 'sip-files00099thm.jpg'
37e786c178e6fd454ffbc56c64fd5ed8
37d3d22087e0f76017ba21c5e85ad6e2f0563af5
'2011-10-20T17:11:25-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWTB' 'sip-files00100.jp2'
311e94b3507d66083a60af60b570d185
4b906dccd02837262cce8c2937b7e8b1665d2ad5
describe
'127750' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWTC' 'sip-files00100.jpg'
50d9b49c971068af22eb5bfa6bac60d2
bde3e4dfb9bd33ac365492af120cf5694ccc4f5f
describe
'41315' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWTD' 'sip-files00100.pro'
328c2ec241818a104cfe81f3f1ff1540
721f12819f881bcf5336e3c3888b4ee67ddd642f
describe
'52246' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWTE' 'sip-files00100.QC.jpg'
c2222385c1c0e5f7a94ea000fbeebeb3
e7bf01371cfc0d2ad3405a7853104e1220f1aeb5
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWTF' 'sip-files00100.tif'
ef9a24369b25d75783f99498453e36c5
43ce2d11e75bb10bcc10fd44005505beabc24f3a
describe
'1624' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWTG' 'sip-files00100.txt'
f05eca1fec92efaac9ee6f780b408135
84cd388b4d12192601eb7e4ee91cf57bbb9ba725
describe
'28503' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWTH' 'sip-files00100thm.jpg'
80d51f4531e70b18cec3c83d1c2ce49c
dc63ecc39748778012f05d016563cc30f01f127d
'2011-10-20T17:08:28-04:00'
describe
'887452' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWTI' 'sip-files00101.jp2'
7830af9035985ea5b0be62a6b74271b5
67d8913f03bbd351d724be59b4beeca312f3bd2d
describe
'118596' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWTJ' 'sip-files00101.jpg'
3b389371f6dedea6d42787057bd81787
06a1011d99ab08094edba693929beb6ccd77a1bc
describe
'36953' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWTK' 'sip-files00101.pro'
a43cf303ece6f6a97a8c270a6898413e
60208b3167a882ada620e6f0f6e017a57668de9d
'2011-10-20T17:11:09-04:00'
describe
'49057' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWTL' 'sip-files00101.QC.jpg'
57cdefc8d506421ff25f9b99f2ae885c
54da096806c7ba98ad91c102ed6fde4ccaeba389
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWTM' 'sip-files00101.tif'
4ad909a8ff06f7a0b5efb21fb3413e86
cea45f982e3ebed4493c42a4b7bd943fed5aa776
describe
'1462' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWTN' 'sip-files00101.txt'
c38da51161cce62a3cbec3e89c01069e
0fc669bebcd87e5e8b57a090306b555a339e30ad
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWTO' 'sip-files00101thm.jpg'
0908651f7b3b038c91c71d2eecd33322
ed722aac349d6ce8a4b37eb7a316da27b8a87721
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWTP' 'sip-files00102.jp2'
5116d943e46a20dcae7513aef0b3a751
c057851e41c9ad829ad3c1bce8dc52b60706e235
describe
'96390' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWTQ' 'sip-files00102.jpg'
1a7ac3527925d22ec0f1008dec2698ea
6fe61adb8e680a38db12ae5ce71eee2e1164ba86
describe
'29105' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWTR' 'sip-files00102.pro'
51e28827a8da65062c246bbed97511a2
a86299cf88ece1c5e3deb122072d4f6e8ded8fe8
describe
'42490' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWTS' 'sip-files00102.QC.jpg'
e9c2d35e1b9287c9ce2353c59ac62ec3
47ebb70caa5a7ab8098a70d9a736f0922aff0039
describe
'7120072' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWTT' 'sip-files00102.tif'
c0e0f62147811211dc4c141f56ca1bb9
fd87cd660364f67249d3f4b9128c0d02aa689981
describe
'1186' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWTU' 'sip-files00102.txt'
7c7941c20f8304478078f01e75e00c36
e7e4054db1fe3ad6894efaf4370b44de10362624
describe
'25562' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWTV' 'sip-files00102thm.jpg'
3942c9a63c9209d32d865c1195b25e85
1135ddb530e44c7e154bae7125aa1241b4330c61
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWTW' 'sip-files00103.jp2'
259e83807987fe5606db790172607b9e
7dd86e2b486e638241276ed55194f40687af9fb7
describe
'121115' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWTX' 'sip-files00103.jpg'
3b5698a60065260ee921be32d4448261
ad30dbc1813fe63568362b80e054a2bf2982f02b
describe
'42262' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWTY' 'sip-files00103.pro'
efede50e89f0812624f9c0356576f7a4
dc8ace38a21793ead0fcd7082444186c31914370
describe
'50950' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWTZ' 'sip-files00103.QC.jpg'
5e2173c20beacf89265fe764c8914fb0
a531dacc2996d97fca89b65e53a3a0a47b5807d4
describe
'7121128' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWUA' 'sip-files00103.tif'
c6bb76b3c8f7b6d50d45aad770831fe7
facbe0186cde69cf839fb42da6e7e2e9ae4e21af
describe
'1654' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWUB' 'sip-files00103.txt'
d5caf2210c99ce883940495cbefe9eb7
f176ff3c2bbcc2006b2c95401404ec020b4de131
describe
'28003' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWUC' 'sip-files00103thm.jpg'
6a7a5e4e87aa4eed997e20a4116c6080
7b2f96029f0e5989c74837a9345c6005df57e673
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWUD' 'sip-files00104.jp2'
4ae05f7bcc2c49a1d5c7dbc44ed4dfd7
c0d9db2d2c813262317114666f5e01a4610ab1bf
describe
'123776' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWUE' 'sip-files00104.jpg'
d0ca38e1c8f9707c5b8e43bcf20ffca9
1abe8780f9b9da2fb0edf7c5e2f57a8b776f9c14
describe
'41492' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWUF' 'sip-files00104.pro'
c583ee7291c7f675dc3b11e9fae10d3f
3909140d65a30ed8f9b08fccd6e871657e3a112e
describe
'51266' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWUG' 'sip-files00104.QC.jpg'
1bafbfb6649d40bf25066a5d5a76d380
3fa05393a66dda04888517072803557db1993e5f
describe
'7121284' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWUH' 'sip-files00104.tif'
1ba85caafd29914fa8564fb01632c624
297ac34cb8cf44d9aadc5cf700356448d40e5e95
describe
'1629' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWUI' 'sip-files00104.txt'
c2d46c8a9a665c2ac7502eeb12fd9beb
7ad802066b3bcfaa5cdaadcbf3b00ae4adbaf5f3
describe
'28350' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWUJ' 'sip-files00104thm.jpg'
c4e790784f501a6f27517bcac6093b89
2199b43247e49a58bdd132bee2e1599542b10ae6
'2011-10-20T17:09:38-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWUK' 'sip-files00105.jp2'
c1ae3d541774b0906aedbb65817791a7
182dfe83d02648652519b191d958d03a0a868d32
describe
'100556' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWUL' 'sip-files00105.jpg'
1d029fcf6b37a55abf6cfe8830721dcd
5b0d97c645c763e08d6c36bf6a8667e426669de0
describe
'14451' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWUM' 'sip-files00105.pro'
067fd310e24e7645a3cce769e05e8ad3
5e986f9fc28470be4a49c914f5533a5b04b40b9e
describe
'43796' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWUN' 'sip-files00105.QC.jpg'
a31e00f635d3b9a9e2160ea8d75c8b96
8b624fe1663f3e2335b291cdd1fb99eb9c4bd85d
describe
'7120916' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWUO' 'sip-files00105.tif'
0822e9d62f284d60006d818bfbb579fc
7b9fd1f46dac869291471d024eaa1d3cc7324fde
describe
'589' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWUP' 'sip-files00105.txt'
10c01e5300c6af2a0c2ea4297c5c1578
8c950115c16389f77f8d369dd9e7d7081c29ebbc
describe
Invalid character
'27202' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWUQ' 'sip-files00105thm.jpg'
7ebbcbefdbaabd24510c39fdce77a520
5502a352f9ab247259b0b3ee6219a3871a03ceb0
describe
'887470' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWUR' 'sip-files00106.jp2'
712bb0c4035bcdba82b024bdb7f7558b
77d5a297a46c4baf16252697daf916b5cba20d76
describe
'118350' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWUS' 'sip-files00106.jpg'
b2b6c28b5bd52c6bff634cb72b1b3db1
c2708e3aa224ad7df8bc8c0d5a534f7a1175b8fc
describe
'40389' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWUT' 'sip-files00106.pro'
f124468e20e620aaa44c3f4a07b1f870
433d81c80a93eb41b11d8b5bc9917477a8e15929
'2011-10-20T17:10:24-04:00'
describe
'50077' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWUU' 'sip-files00106.QC.jpg'
c887927d26cd58b781a7a1a95aa646a0
4d2d6460372a1907faf418eda99ce280612de2b0
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWUV' 'sip-files00106.tif'
2d2be09f4c18037788abd0412806387d
d07baf1cdd227b39acde4e9e6b61a4bccf2b89ef
'2011-10-20T17:10:40-04:00'
describe
'1597' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWUW' 'sip-files00106.txt'
769f47bcfb89a9a428fb1f5e88be963c
65db6c58c1c9238668dff5cb3516777384790eb0
describe
'28129' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWUX' 'sip-files00106thm.jpg'
8460613be4002ed93eb6af51376a029e
91d2bf65812691457cea3458d63341d8c9660d04
describe
'887194' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWUY' 'sip-files00107.jp2'
f8da427514330d73ef6b2adcac96a9cc
12b4219b4797e12c9a26abc353bbbf2dcdd7e648
describe
'120989' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWUZ' 'sip-files00107.jpg'
4cd74c6bb9d60916cb8b87666850faf2
7c2f326597f7b43448a6750267e72906a2bfa255
'2011-10-20T17:12:03-04:00'
describe
'41924' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWVA' 'sip-files00107.pro'
62e6b1c8eb0f726ff8d5db6422a581f5
b78b8dc431441503a9f2b035bdcd9883b025fa56
describe
'50806' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWVB' 'sip-files00107.QC.jpg'
d04d52458a69c95c4bd3ce7a264f1ba7
9535a6c3284a26071a3873e19e859c81f89488c7
describe
'7121264' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWVC' 'sip-files00107.tif'
e9274f2cd5c3471c99e264e41f58b9ae
e4561f90fbd2648bfa340d07e7b5cded1718845d
'2011-10-20T17:08:42-04:00'
describe
'1642' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWVD' 'sip-files00107.txt'
84803dab55aa4c1ce1c2ae0be74b350a
aaad29582c3bbab9636129f388d890997a5325e2
describe
'28201' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWVE' 'sip-files00107thm.jpg'
e85e3c3c298fe48a568d2d9f45814571
da1c1e6784c6dda1bdd99cad5d9e8c061293d47f
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWVF' 'sip-files00108.jp2'
b5127d63263d0bef34f8990901f7fd13
99cf79f8b72b89a56cfa996ab6bac19c0d19113c
describe
'111240' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWVG' 'sip-files00108.jpg'
4e4a9226dd1190c4cbc72f49e0a25103
a36909bba840be7600aa8a1a9530636e2e4776ed
describe
'36192' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWVH' 'sip-files00108.pro'
631adbe95517e839b374c39aed542419
1e97c37e06a57c92bca0abc882650630c1dad725
describe
'48403' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWVI' 'sip-files00108.QC.jpg'
5d705c0a221fab2d06dc344039dcd9c4
7d5710bdc889ab87525fbe42240d0b14535e6335
describe
'7121104' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWVJ' 'sip-files00108.tif'
1dc408b53d6430212808f460d137bbfc
5a76f063079ee295a1230e184aefce68374c2bd0
describe
'1451' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWVK' 'sip-files00108.txt'
9132fc13f25d682a94c6ae9623ade603
f2e786434bee2f46dd9c75b7d27088352d7bc7b4
describe
'27838' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWVL' 'sip-files00108thm.jpg'
85cccbf3ac41acf7ff6228d3e4f6a2ab
3414d04e6b95e51f96a002dd19665233a662d088
describe
'887409' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWVM' 'sip-files00109.jp2'
97be9de6f6c0f7b0928295ded6ca1f42
e90d9adca5e510f8e46eab32a8b522d7a653ee00
describe
'89230' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWVN' 'sip-files00109.jpg'
54da0d36eb73a8af7a253f9a2f9158b4
d015ec6440cbbd46f8c18a987c3e1e07573c0a4e
describe
'26514' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWVO' 'sip-files00109.pro'
def1c0d30c96c81522a4bdbf699ba6e4
19b25a5c55372a025cf1f6f4c7cd845302fba20e
describe
'40744' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWVP' 'sip-files00109.QC.jpg'
160af91d921b360dc1156be7192b64e6
063ced9038e3b3e1a08a7ad8d179edec95ce2c3f
describe
'7119912' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWVQ' 'sip-files00109.tif'
412165d3f406963cbdb2d39eb3b249c9
658161b46d4594aa438495c382ea78905b13358c
describe
'1052' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWVR' 'sip-files00109.txt'
0a1e0c36366afad16ba3b822699c0733
3597cf3c5070e3a4dd316dd419a483b171b4078f
describe
'25080' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWVS' 'sip-files00109thm.jpg'
824eae6361fff4b98be3f30995b3ada6
3da1a3dfcf004eb6091e8059353bdcdaf34dd0d9
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWVT' 'sip-files00110.jp2'
1759aa910252a86e5d319859de83e656
ba12a68d07efc626d3549492ddf933917684bec1
describe
'97065' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWVU' 'sip-files00110.jpg'
80e1bc47b386310f99de9c5dc319a409
a8e2f1f5bfe9dfead29c87c70808c0a469f438f5
describe
'30040' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWVV' 'sip-files00110.pro'
e68324d194fb0a6b994c8fd78f4a83b7
535d13f1394aaf6f5c27e34e0c5ec30d2d464f40
describe
'43428' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWVW' 'sip-files00110.QC.jpg'
db98b3d4effc583081a89486790dc7b5
32cb63762bf42d88b35536010ac340369450a08b
describe
'7120280' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWVX' 'sip-files00110.tif'
656e600a8f277763d79370614387622d
9415fe8452f4b09413f242bba780354323c29e35
describe
'1227' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWVY' 'sip-files00110.txt'
3d34c628ec283640dfc54dd406bc3e8b
de62d40a9ab94c73fd2820da5ef638f1bed49370
describe
'26236' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWVZ' 'sip-files00110thm.jpg'
c61dc6b635cbf2a7f53e0dd01ed04441
41d99bab91cd795f69e8f60d6e92a22389003ba3
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWWA' 'sip-files00111.jp2'
0acd2b979c061d449a3fef09816d04b8
f660e1c9edbe6efdd3df2ee43e0a50a6f3514694
describe
'125830' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWWB' 'sip-files00111.jpg'
d7391ba69d1f3e6ad58a1480abce9011
d427959b22ee283e477753956e907882f08946de
describe
'44812' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWWC' 'sip-files00111.pro'
7ba6e04c28d8747792c841c6452be1e9
798edb611467a8f0c9c2b988cbe52f92ee165e1c
describe
'51970' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWWD' 'sip-files00111.QC.jpg'
d5ff1f92bcbfaea98cad09ace3c8bca0
24433c2c99a072144a557f7a2726d8b55b775181
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWWE' 'sip-files00111.tif'
e12670cf3f5837101ec1b2c8bdf35d3f
0a6b3389ec126a5d4324f2a93fdc0b16d30566fc
describe
'1757' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWWF' 'sip-files00111.txt'
7bf6606fcf95fac2e7fd8aa704365ceb
7f748a247ac91b9bc33b146c580273e84ee76cf7
describe
'28120' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWWG' 'sip-files00111thm.jpg'
0bd5afa2ffad89e3848dea719e113b84
4180b85b52361096b1e59a17bfca398ab07c7353
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWWH' 'sip-files00112.jp2'
10894ff2ada49062dda996259ef36226
27d467d93b5e0f050de13224d2301c6337215a9d
describe
'114377' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWWI' 'sip-files00112.jpg'
902e9ae9769dd532894203bad43c2d77
d7e9d2cd3f2bb0e40ad77fc9c4e58aa181176f3e
describe
'34506' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWWJ' 'sip-files00112.pro'
a80a699c9f7c5f54eaf6cfe3bda06337
030d546d3a02e5ecbf5ddb6f765e3f70effb008d
describe
'48780' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWWK' 'sip-files00112.QC.jpg'
ea57b5e00e082f84c390e1f553a2b669
24b9c04267942eccdf2d074346aafc9b92086a3b
'2011-10-20T17:09:31-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWWL' 'sip-files00112.tif'
020c916d592acaa0fd8c51564e6ad7ef
dca01650784d3384c1f78982f60ad86e167e07e3
describe
'1393' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWWM' 'sip-files00112.txt'
78a974f9cee7045d75898eafc9f69c53
54c9df77d1e3aa663931179319e4f494cb8767fa
describe
'28282' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWWN' 'sip-files00112thm.jpg'
ac169dc7b28a3bb9237e3a5641e19b19
3896424e4166de0ddf5efec9e3ce63b502b56e04
'2011-10-20T17:11:00-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWWO' 'sip-files00113.jp2'
b445b337980b8cca8384b3db04ddb5b9
dcfa6014bcc3490f4b71fd10be15bbeadef255ea
describe
'83110' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWWP' 'sip-files00113.jpg'
56e52926a341e18f5d5c15c82defb33e
71bb55cf9828b2a68fe62bba383c7459a7c0274d
describe
'21794' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWWQ' 'sip-files00113.pro'
882981393a5370d457cb1fe4c3a5bc44
8352ba926ff276ebdac4807a56da35556afd97da
describe
'38300' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWWR' 'sip-files00113.QC.jpg'
aca2f99ff2ef48cdbf0e61abca9bfa0b
512948950fc30b4943de9cea285fafc2f153fb4e
describe
'7119800' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWWS' 'sip-files00113.tif'
823474b080f79b6a828c5a196a2aa42b
b15d8889740da47532bb081d06683518c90219bc
describe
'884' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWWT' 'sip-files00113.txt'
c1ae0452cd2151bd8172912e2e74964a
60123b1e302eb37aea4a3bf07abfc30dbcf278a2
describe
'24816' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWWU' 'sip-files00113thm.jpg'
26b5d8b96f088943e22b2f1e0ba57837
a109273a41a577577b54ddff9988546a2ab4c02a
describe
'887389' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWWV' 'sip-files00114.jp2'
63145c8070ac5b087168e65c8943622f
30fdce2b9310b54e8bd1d66917372603b9c2fe2c
describe
'99519' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWWW' 'sip-files00114.jpg'
18b4bcd0ca19150f5b2ebaf62403d7c1
60c1e061922e005b218e96a917aff777989d9f45
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWWX' 'sip-files00114.pro'
b50c109dba74b960c2b1c81811e0c3a4
8941ea1d86810a7268e560081846a7ce428f8726
describe
'43273' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWWY' 'sip-files00114.QC.jpg'
a8fb9475366260d096e40f009f73e1ce
1a24ad5e88184b1ed072539760cfb01b9afaf81b
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWWZ' 'sip-files00114.tif'
d6a2e334cff58f7957d6fffc17340d89
dcf87f838ce1492315c31138416e00405aa6abe9
'2011-10-20T17:11:51-04:00'
describe
'1264' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWXA' 'sip-files00114.txt'
258ac1cf422069554c3527387ba77d4d
143ef5abe0cbbf0a251150f94542e2e3a97c04c7
describe
'25865' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWXB' 'sip-files00114thm.jpg'
27f1d3f539ec85a06c4a56b2b76a852e
0f57a15b01bbf02bf17b76e2f0dd51618ea37c2b
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWXC' 'sip-files00115.jp2'
0bd1fcc431acae75e4f64ce4d6f354e3
7a9fa8597cf105ea34996caa8460f5f031724932
describe
'118001' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWXD' 'sip-files00115.jpg'
b91fb3866c29d9f8dc51b16a1e6e19a5
c06c352e201f3ddfdfe07bd4d0d9b98716a83abd
describe
'40822' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWXE' 'sip-files00115.pro'
e79f4c792462dcdc7cfa51210f1a6aa1
e9bb6efd6c08e05bdbe22ba5f596383086d52ce6
describe
'49255' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWXF' 'sip-files00115.QC.jpg'
31168a05a1f2516af233cb0d6a144f89
57b7599e02a43f89a5f67dc234671da0ad1c5b92
describe
'7120932' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWXG' 'sip-files00115.tif'
66bde2fdb6876452a1702e57cdae2645
3bfe8a1dfa094177258778a6e50172444d13c92a
'2011-10-20T17:08:03-04:00'
describe
'1598' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWXH' 'sip-files00115.txt'
e5089ab98df84212b59c7713287f33e9
74678183c740925d74e69f5e121ddf73220eb07f
describe
'27729' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWXI' 'sip-files00115thm.jpg'
5c6ea1a4cd076dee7da6e8429eda3d60
4ed94266e9f04124b17cab47c02f118ebde28c28
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWXJ' 'sip-files00116.jp2'
abdd7731901a93f3483b6fc9a8f7404c
b16bd72ed0766b4146514c171484e0241b79b812
describe
'129900' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWXK' 'sip-files00116.jpg'
c497693238aae52a50a17ad2f797dfb5
00a6f7bd4eaa5e27ce197fae02eab94ecc6e7d4d
describe
'43306' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWXL' 'sip-files00116.pro'
1e6172fd6a11ac010a8d51f1509287c0
c746cd7dc3e756019c1ad0d721226f51771f05a7
describe
'52668' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWXM' 'sip-files00116.QC.jpg'
13f71cc572043a803cb740df7502b431
321aef1d9e67b6832a94e7c01e96eaa291125010
describe
'7121512' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWXN' 'sip-files00116.tif'
bfeeb2562fdcafddcc043aa4a74075b3
1b253026908bc1dc11eca8f50986ba53adc3795d
describe
'1695' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWXO' 'sip-files00116.txt'
6773385fce66b5a3e24ba36769f17f07
f6545826c74b5f0b75909d045ae5409fecec39c6
describe
'28692' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWXP' 'sip-files00116thm.jpg'
a1a5baa868deeeac58366e6199fd3361
adca525de5164e1a34c9022a54d8ce381b951b43
'2011-10-20T17:11:08-04:00'
describe
'887468' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWXQ' 'sip-files00117.jp2'
9557a9cfb18469267cfadd0eda0a0584
6cb81621ba34d2bcc34e2970143a3e8b66513fa6
describe
'111440' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWXR' 'sip-files00117.jpg'
6f7b259b8aa58278a52c1cccb35d191f
d1397fa373d0c6519d321bd0e513bbe2e53bebe0
describe
'16500' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWXS' 'sip-files00117.pro'
a96337d03f3a06e01c84ae90ddfc869f
882428bb8749f00f63758d08ee7aa3282e4b0d97
describe
'46069' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWXT' 'sip-files00117.QC.jpg'
a4c482dd94f01ad251ab70141473b546
1eafc9fb3589d57fc8f0eebd2c0c294955481140
describe
'7121360' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWXU' 'sip-files00117.tif'
8e306929d37a644a232131b4f8cc6bd3
901bd638144758249646d39842e820fda9147c64
describe
'671' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWXV' 'sip-files00117.txt'
3a9b7e98aa296004ba1f7ac2038970c6
0f335de62d2048679fd6274f9cb85e827d0597b8
describe
'27983' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWXW' 'sip-files00117thm.jpg'
b6e0e7175b8377f4ff7a236281a9c6ba
662d8eff19f6da5cc0807846dd0e7694322fcfb5
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWXX' 'sip-files00118.jp2'
91ffe71f59b491d7be8fca649c6fa349
d35181f257c858c116fb919f4d7958f59b148727
describe
'120284' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWXY' 'sip-files00118.jpg'
e798ba9f152b9095a2882cdda5174231
c1d9f18cba594034c6976b63db4743df5adb7361
'2011-10-20T17:09:36-04:00'
describe
'40927' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWXZ' 'sip-files00118.pro'
d784a9dd37cc54927d17a898aa6f1b75
5583c12cfc5d5332dfc7447d28bd2862a8722202
describe
'50449' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWYA' 'sip-files00118.QC.jpg'
b670afd269ea5e42162a664afb7e5730
882207f797193d411016e99589d0e65749d9e673
describe
'7121292' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWYB' 'sip-files00118.tif'
3760855b97beafa89d829b16466ef083
202f60da9e71f310b82a99dfef7e18f48fdc481b
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWYC' 'sip-files00118.txt'
f1470d117bcec69cbfc424f3d76b8b73
37784f4c2a60dd3334516445d030a46e172aa7c7
describe
'28103' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWYD' 'sip-files00118thm.jpg'
697fc423eb9b7bfcabac453382f26579
4d79e533f809df9b88443755e44a3bf890cf063f
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWYE' 'sip-files00119.jp2'
e6bdc47fb7b1fcdc6d698f7ec10dd3eb
885824e8fc6450b070209e8d0a9578f6b723aadf
describe
'113256' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWYF' 'sip-files00119.jpg'
fb317cdc4d89255c8f4eba6890d927b2
af816cf1b84d058cc2b492287e7d9803b12aaf93
'2011-10-20T17:11:03-04:00'
describe
'38669' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWYG' 'sip-files00119.pro'
fc1688c2a5000b63120672cf35a99631
b0bfa5d80431b4a7e6266da7c63cc745a326be09
describe
'48678' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWYH' 'sip-files00119.QC.jpg'
cc38d671c5207cc87d58f567713647fd
859682fe87dd996ebeb29794890e4690ff4b29e5
'2011-10-20T17:09:26-04:00'
describe
'7121032' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWYI' 'sip-files00119.tif'
895c3e72197a623626e609b8346494b7
92126394ed890b264d2b1f23b7d249c136f49d58
describe
'1534' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWYJ' 'sip-files00119.txt'
5b55e650add1e618e71cc3c1405497a7
b2c1bbdc934dbf09a221c6803c98b97c3d595419
describe
'27779' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWYK' 'sip-files00119thm.jpg'
cc88e840ca9950fcb76f418401b0a8ce
7162364f2ce79355e846f5fc8403c98b39012bf2
'2011-10-20T17:10:50-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWYL' 'sip-files00120.jp2'
e9352db1bbe79af84524f9cec645d312
66f0231ff26bc2881698761a52c33fc3a5187b84
describe
'120695' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWYM' 'sip-files00120.jpg'
e8ff222c1c07d85bdb20b02c03d3f767
62e12592953d2c2d7e012fad804cb3d0466fafdb
describe
'41660' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWYN' 'sip-files00120.pro'
04fd029961179df56b0fa473d4022b3f
28783ecf4121db4883a03107422c669fcaf48398
describe
'50133' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWYO' 'sip-files00120.QC.jpg'
46b39bcfe5ff091724701e85ff8aae05
4e50b4f33fb20be6a0aac2a5e42f3908d58a7099
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWYP' 'sip-files00120.tif'
39372b9648c7e8996621710f3a3fd84b
b6022e6a4dbbb646a70c30db0520e08cd7795970
describe
'1639' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWYQ' 'sip-files00120.txt'
6668123e15e8e78f1132387d636f18a9
b99ec9af14c27b80bea87892a4678a371e6e89cd
describe
'27890' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWYR' 'sip-files00120thm.jpg'
17a22ba490b763b60d31c5c7d0841225
e5fe5d354f2bdc6821c132dcfbd9f3baae4157b8
describe
'887439' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWYS' 'sip-files00121.jp2'
97e6b33546117c063968c1bf2baee2ec
8c6908fef33eb86fd3a66089ab8f2d9002b2680c
'2011-10-20T17:08:47-04:00'
describe
'123927' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWYT' 'sip-files00121.jpg'
db872f62809533366860d361592787ee
b6e2a45e85f483c134864cc6c4f03de213ac969a
describe
'43023' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWYU' 'sip-files00121.pro'
ad32efe4ea5d9b43c9b7366ede6ba711
9069e9a088596e93639d8ca2abab4bcd994f66a9
describe
'50746' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWYV' 'sip-files00121.QC.jpg'
58b7a0969af7efb82dd859a9c2264bad
0e62a67bab42dbc8a7161cff6b2c980fa3ae6a19
describe
'7121044' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWYW' 'sip-files00121.tif'
31f656934e8807b85b535b5015d1dfe2
b5dd4370ac5cb3dbf7f415ab363ba71e71ca96b0
describe
'1694' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWYX' 'sip-files00121.txt'
9fdf352ea1732941863e89db195320bd
b3b587cc2a0e2bef75396c490a1c688e362810a4
describe
'27920' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWYY' 'sip-files00121thm.jpg'
4901ceffe7c2fb8808049a5b30c4d2ff
e75e2caa5ef0e141363702ad4c5a270341f6fc8a
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWYZ' 'sip-files00122.jp2'
48f8c03aa74c20b622dd71eaf797d97f
e22e64517d948a09a47c07f55b952adf85ed5a5c
describe
'76330' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWZA' 'sip-files00122.jpg'
634537f9ec0db24ce30ad2bb9447864e
30d8ef55d781011af5308c7541c38ac5572a5e88
describe
'23047' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWZB' 'sip-files00122.pro'
02b845b8f7728be2ed866616f3670254
3c2a3fb664878b91b61f7c8cd03fc9a6811b9e76
describe
'36900' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWZC' 'sip-files00122.QC.jpg'
23ceb3981e3f0dbde47144d8f1692316
02d8537fdf7304093fd3ba44b8205169b228c7b5
describe
'7119392' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWZD' 'sip-files00122.tif'
14697f73170506be67e2edaab4972e0d
6db56e503183a0f676eccc831b6aa5c0b80cf9c0
describe
'915' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWZE' 'sip-files00122.txt'
96c11122747bf8b4209c1069390197f4
7ec218f36c506acb58adc10b19906eb0d0c51fbd
describe
Invalid character
'23922' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWZF' 'sip-files00122thm.jpg'
9f9c6648a83645f8ef71b94cefc38131
115c6c2af4aff4fc1a6a0537f4c9dbddc82ccbd6
describe
'887415' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWZG' 'sip-files00123.jp2'
b1f2f2142082c82bd3ca3cd0ac07c100
dd47decc5e9d189fe08fb898cfa19aa58133dcd4
describe
'100272' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWZH' 'sip-files00123.jpg'
4d1cefb6648733a3e9e59e93b3133f14
e2c20d7fd3b0a7f5e55e68b5baedc248eedc01c9
describe
'31610' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWZI' 'sip-files00123.pro'
3b10a0096f29be02b0479e1c623b38ae
250d9cbbfbdbaa8ec7f264a217cc2f3c5beb076a
describe
'44475' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWZJ' 'sip-files00123.QC.jpg'
58ad7fba7ffee1fba82eedf816dd3633
58fc4bc0dcb1ccc148f3b9e41f36b05ec5fbf403
describe
'7120492' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWZK' 'sip-files00123.tif'
fc9cc1b25bd2ab46740c1ccb1af2f19d
accbacead93cc54dfa5e18a751efda2108299ff7
describe
'1279' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWZL' 'sip-files00123.txt'
ffb5a469fc32385a3c018acb050b1af0
915fdd0e0ef20d2384e483a94d823c41d7aa20c8
describe
'26422' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWZM' 'sip-files00123thm.jpg'
61992f8dc667e53a954515572739b05f
2fed572eb76b1b13da077fe6b79d9540c7df9e8f
describe
'887447' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWZN' 'sip-files00124.jp2'
a1169fe4af8e16c0d54044b724e54430
8dd70b2e9ad6ba1808254a4ef403c9553d2d03c4
describe
'104174' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWZO' 'sip-files00124.jpg'
99aa45e20cbb610707b70277069b6b47
2abf0f6e3a574b40e7420fac639d35795cd61da7
describe
'34411' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWZP' 'sip-files00124.pro'
b60d823f41f9db823beb4c62ec47b9f9
e06453ad83e6413f7d1c2ac28b759071f9da8cca
describe
'45647' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWZQ' 'sip-files00124.QC.jpg'
92b6f56a55b25d3d00941967a3b966df
8248d695a7b71f5e509feb87e819db3bc6b2b0f8
describe
'7120604' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWZR' 'sip-files00124.tif'
6b6a00458c1cf8cab40e9d6e2dc3b95f
39cf90075c8ed9858d14df8ccb3ca0b9fc3ad1f2
describe
'1396' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWZS' 'sip-files00124.txt'
e26c65290bcbedb2569a7b79b61690d3
ee1093f7865ef7d620caddc210fb409ccaf4e97b
describe
'26766' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWZT' 'sip-files00124thm.jpg'
d4112a1eaa13150ae12fa9febd8303d8
bf4c8d71cd62c0b28eddc3701685a75ec62c34d2
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWZU' 'sip-files00125.jp2'
8ca750b63382ce6167113039eebc620d
4941a294d5bd0b79f14b820435e3d3edfe06740f
describe
'97871' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWZV' 'sip-files00125.jpg'
4aa3b2cda5f031df935638ee7c513caa
70a57b915d6f25b4cdcfcc8d0ad8e21b7ce0c4ad
describe
'30521' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWZW' 'sip-files00125.pro'
35b70089a451baf37c5ff13cf7c1b4e0
6568487a22f5625318cead982c1216f4fafd85cc
describe
'43374' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWZX' 'sip-files00125.QC.jpg'
57303d65a4ded35ee70561cbf33ad77b
6c352407f1754851a1f3fd74f4a678f6012b3b6c
describe
'7120200' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWZY' 'sip-files00125.tif'
48995cd6817846c246d74bd2c3795d58
aad0a832ef5cc1500e685260ea05de84be58a95f
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAWZZ' 'sip-files00125.txt'
a6b231adaa8e26c2c8fb10a223610c70
e6e9404f99ffd1cda9cc14b9a7c7bdec7154e53c
describe
'25647' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXAA' 'sip-files00125thm.jpg'
463553c3c03201eb07e8e9b4ff9b672f
1371ac742c6b006798e66a12e10981c6aaf467f5
describe
'887441' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXAB' 'sip-files00126.jp2'
934e37123856915f9bb87ce133c4335b
d84aa397e4b248497191bcc77ba42b8232d3a462
'2011-10-20T17:11:52-04:00'
describe
'123442' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXAC' 'sip-files00126.jpg'
c7e3e8f17c906358ebcbe92efff0fb77
c27d0a2adac97f9891e986535a69ba43ad5a6f84
describe
'43197' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXAD' 'sip-files00126.pro'
5f60fd571a817b18fc424164387f894c
38fae70df09cd74bcf7c9cbd509e37779507534d
describe
'49868' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXAE' 'sip-files00126.QC.jpg'
1658dcd5683cc26401fc998f8c6e10b3
a2cb1982e701d8094b77201fb1e9ce545826361a
describe
'7120980' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXAF' 'sip-files00126.tif'
40ce2601dd2ef02ba50eb2619a8e6c38
c88b4f65c28330557b229c369b853580c245636f
describe
'1701' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXAG' 'sip-files00126.txt'
f65b81e694491a8289e5b2d4e6c51246
11776f1768e916b1796c87cc5be1cf0902db7614
describe
'27771' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXAH' 'sip-files00126thm.jpg'
79faccbbd453072279e529afab6fa224
aa230125559f09a9b1314cdcfd4f317a5c539975
describe
'887424' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXAI' 'sip-files00127.jp2'
848f78a55a6ecef8b88a60adc3de1145
09ffc5936eb798c39be82059f96296b6331dce10
describe
'119278' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXAJ' 'sip-files00127.jpg'
8a0434906f76082eb3bb3e7273533e28
0ff70874555f4a9e3ca92a1e611e7baa6c35d425
describe
'41341' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXAK' 'sip-files00127.pro'
c11c0f5f352b1c36e83d72aa55e82610
d4a8f73b9960a71492aa9aea6cae55104a4477c2
describe
'49280' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXAL' 'sip-files00127.QC.jpg'
72b5eccd412e0cc153001ac24323fa3e
b55036cf28ffceba6c756e9063d7f713c9c8e63a
describe
'7121012' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXAM' 'sip-files00127.tif'
07a57fda336595b6089b21e5826ca7f9
1eee0a6106331ed50abd9ecc301cb4ad96e04cd9
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXAN' 'sip-files00127.txt'
0d0d12ceae03dcd6b1c6a53f952b8255
4c7943582d154007c40c58e89c53a2b99f0c0353
describe
'27894' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXAO' 'sip-files00127thm.jpg'
dda3d7cf3edc38c1aa099deb3bea5268
188fb3a5deeac34bc0dfd2a45b383aabb82cf742
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXAP' 'sip-files00128.jp2'
a42bf7b092f78adf86f7da6201aa494c
94acf29c1bc449d159bfd0c99eb6054ab9fa3df7
describe
'114304' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXAQ' 'sip-files00128.jpg'
210faeedad90e08c09b5b2601527d3e5
9d3f8895f91d19bad46be9724638f1ddf79cb634
describe
'37728' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXAR' 'sip-files00128.pro'
a6e05f0a8d05806452e66e88075eb26a
26ea4a3ff6f0e76c3cd3226e510aab54a05b2dfa
'2011-10-20T17:10:30-04:00'
describe
'48785' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXAS' 'sip-files00128.QC.jpg'
fedb40f9301ec3a780a78196ccf66963
68d158787830001a2d15a0461b810aa08b320890
describe
'7121124' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXAT' 'sip-files00128.tif'
227e0a8f246b09452b8174af465ce575
6f6bb40a262769ed2bc224171faaa5573b2331f2
'2011-10-20T17:09:55-04:00'
describe
'1493' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXAU' 'sip-files00128.txt'
94b7e28af77234ce57b6378ff917d068
bef8dfca89728d52f3e62e06fcbaed3859b138ac
describe
'27883' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXAV' 'sip-files00128thm.jpg'
d64fe9c439d62984f6c04ce4bc803c04
3e4aea09d367175c04927a8ac7ffbe0753f34e45
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXAW' 'sip-files00129.jp2'
e72790cf4b5b7a636cf0336166e752e6
552806b9d8cc9a067b629e5fa6881d73334c00c6
describe
'116919' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXAX' 'sip-files00129.jpg'
e24072a9c2fae786ea08c2c37a8d445e
aa82cf97d5a63c3a9c3f87be29535711f50e33f4
describe
'38729' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXAY' 'sip-files00129.pro'
21e02e00c73320fa47de1b40efb3a2d0
843d268e653d30c507171f0a1556b1213e6a890b
describe
'49190' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXAZ' 'sip-files00129.QC.jpg'
a3ead6ca111d945f27f2b9e77c4d921f
73064f7433d297a274a4ff5f4ee8bb54b3c359bb
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXBA' 'sip-files00129.tif'
d135f9358c7a88026d2ff394a95a5187
feb7236b0defba60a6554870233c5acba34b14b9
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXBB' 'sip-files00129.txt'
96bd5108b46b7863600956857a106b7a
fa413d44957e53cf9cd696e7075fb08e83e02bec
describe
'27814' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXBC' 'sip-files00129thm.jpg'
3933ba0860b5560ef2b040c72fbbbf53
18a0c957cb85c50797b8c6e77ad02402c3a92963
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXBD' 'sip-files00130.jp2'
e6fa9bd387edbcffe0376a1e0241e3f2
74e83d3ebc3b1dff5d806d03556b58cf3101a36c
'2011-10-20T17:11:47-04:00'
describe
'113276' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXBE' 'sip-files00130.jpg'
6ffccb232940c54bf0d3cb482ff01338
50f6a131e01fe8110ce7516068a859719ea5c85f
describe
'36873' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXBF' 'sip-files00130.pro'
26cfac2087f78a3f41245a5b882f2efa
fff955b6381fe95b6e6f1c9c9a517ed2dffa627d
describe
'47850' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXBG' 'sip-files00130.QC.jpg'
1492985207395db1f4071000e6269b89
2dd3434b277e3b8ced808f9476c40b16de667f4c
'2011-10-20T17:10:41-04:00'
describe
'7120792' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXBH' 'sip-files00130.tif'
9a0e50f40597331669d3731745a4a084
817fc5941b8e313cd7aca205d3fc0f78ba4b45e4
describe
'1471' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXBI' 'sip-files00130.txt'
5be47cd1edd30d7988512a433fb60b6e
92fee5a60f4afc4fbdbf5dc3298484aca7c8716e
'2011-10-20T17:09:12-04:00'
describe
'27443' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXBJ' 'sip-files00130thm.jpg'
c0b211ba7ed5c4246037decdad266450
bf4bde5f299beff9111790e110769f9b02ce19d4
'2011-10-20T17:09:23-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXBK' 'sip-files00131.jp2'
e1cbfcdbcdfe877b180d81f2b0ca948c
352c061686792b72a7a91201db32fbb06dad4051
describe
'100154' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXBL' 'sip-files00131.jpg'
2f6af869702b89f0564f5acdf9e09336
f36a5e92fa1ab36eb4c5e4223487e526a9b6cdca
describe
'10387' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXBM' 'sip-files00131.pro'
2c80f98677f8b6da92c0908e6a595370
ea1d9798418c4928bc59f4203642fa18c496105f
describe
'42888' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXBN' 'sip-files00131.QC.jpg'
663387cb67bb1e8917b1c569b4bef7c8
f0a1af3bd9254cc1adce52b1b0baef3072a4e823
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXBO' 'sip-files00131.tif'
aa123b26309ab275760e2a5843dd30e3
8da33309cb6176b6758b6e89cf8a8336650df177
describe
'416' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXBP' 'sip-files00131.txt'
69d164ed7d4566414c6e664d04790661
42d3da8d857816beb96e06688ded5cdfd5f88322
describe
'26969' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXBQ' 'sip-files00131thm.jpg'
eee8daf667d9184c6a06013475aebc17
05361ff2d8feed33c48253b4739fd036196b4251
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXBR' 'sip-files00132.jp2'
fa60e3aa6cb0e32b18ac27ff5192077d
194e7024636ede592c17c1b64094cba58a09a717
describe
'112581' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXBS' 'sip-files00132.jpg'
5e4469e0c8bf27ea7e365d6fe6dd03aa
d616eb568bf537ddf65b4d77f71837f334061c91
describe
'37832' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXBT' 'sip-files00132.pro'
4105bccfb3ae6ec9884b6f03f7807b30
36549ef398f08941547779b1a9c619c78917a140
describe
'48071' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXBU' 'sip-files00132.QC.jpg'
ddb67c5c5a4d08f7c69ff6596066df83
117a4648a9ff9843e58551bb8e17663a2c8e12fc
describe
'7120936' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXBV' 'sip-files00132.tif'
1e9b7fdecbd4d9b4c39d30dc125de0a0
637ffa997ba835553e57f6267162ab46d83687ad
describe
'1508' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXBW' 'sip-files00132.txt'
c8a5c53dd8757ecc824eb4717638eb2c
29cd2cc87ac531ac3b54c0575045b8dacc0534f5
describe
'27557' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXBX' 'sip-files00132thm.jpg'
64fc5346d3c9426002dd2d9158776c51
d58160c80a06c9b4d3bdca53fb498f845d6e38eb
describe
'887395' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXBY' 'sip-files00133.jp2'
328fb9f33352191efb661000a337c1b6
fb3a5a03b3468f949a68c53d1622e0213865d9bd
describe
'107629' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXBZ' 'sip-files00133.jpg'
fff7dd436461639747ded54790aa0811
3569aa3670b0bbd89174c8984d8ea23eb31eca96
describe
'36094' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXCA' 'sip-files00133.pro'
94a4b9185703775cd2752eabca24409d
b75eac205899082cba4765ac2ab642f6e7b046ff
describe
'46920' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXCB' 'sip-files00133.QC.jpg'
61251ed24d6e288f8058c1825f3e83b5
01489cdd178859a675c9a472c644732a7bd4806d
describe
'7120824' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXCC' 'sip-files00133.tif'
f72bc4b2bb1d0a2f6f3179e206bdaee6
704973b628496ce226c589aa3a365f1a032362c4
describe
'1448' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXCD' 'sip-files00133.txt'
d457076d8f9c0c4158cc7888e4b37800
2365f80594fee346368bffd9d54be66c85ce713d
describe
'27293' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXCE' 'sip-files00133thm.jpg'
104b30de3f14fbfbb24e5230968b8d44
b7e1cacf02630e47a6c6ff91dedf526dbe1ad6b5
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXCF' 'sip-files00134.jp2'
f5dfcc64ccd0ea32eb4ea00b9be1b3da
79cbb367957dfc634b3429ec5a4326023fbd9852
describe
'63771' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXCG' 'sip-files00134.jpg'
c291b70b85a5e170e444d66b60a5c8c7
7f9f0b29975008e2f35e21475f9fa9768a99a74f
describe
'16096' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXCH' 'sip-files00134.pro'
214b4c81c51fe68121e8adacf8afe511
e5a59e9d8aa891cc3cd2576a94838b4c43d695b3
describe
'32660' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXCI' 'sip-files00134.QC.jpg'
5fcbb047f1cc386b5e0761947d8f6765
b1a2100209eb1191658f44a2c5f0f7903f6666e5
describe
'7119020' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXCJ' 'sip-files00134.tif'
402e5a008b3b1944747a95b040b99e75
a0268003bedbb9151c439621c447bb0820ff7dc8
describe
'654' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXCK' 'sip-files00134.txt'
cd0ac5e1336a39ba22bb3fb750c1b1e2
6417b230a10e8ce15691d90567451762c63f6730
describe
'22667' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXCL' 'sip-files00134thm.jpg'
662de368daa0c223d6dffa8482d68b77
d430714d9b7232fa0e0236bf4769193837af26a2
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXCM' 'sip-files00135.jp2'
97a0cce25c59dab21cd65a97e54a2d6c
b61764ae4f8914f7141ca3e4bd0eae8165190361
describe
'100644' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXCN' 'sip-files00135.jpg'
2975bf40e2605ffed03a5aa3fc603794
f31d5c4dd7748089b8fc383d93b002d23662ac94
describe
'30850' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXCO' 'sip-files00135.pro'
e5583e8408a15e11b9851e64484dd2ae
5f455dd7b76f1893f22c50ed06254dd82e369639
describe
'44198' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXCP' 'sip-files00135.QC.jpg'
460d512b853c62114906d004491e3978
cc5471f9e1b2bbc810a68e7a80b2342a6ba2225a
describe
'7120316' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXCQ' 'sip-files00135.tif'
05a67fd6b6dd39dea69ee9b3238edb0e
6608783fc5445945da9c39de32ef20c95d44efcf
'2011-10-20T17:08:11-04:00'
describe
'1242' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXCR' 'sip-files00135.txt'
9cba3187ea308a5f36247c1b800a5642
bb2ad80aab9a3482b0b9f0d582ae3e9198094d2b
describe
'26001' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXCS' 'sip-files00135thm.jpg'
4de36b8c3f6310c23fb0fe589aa34608
2e72123bc0368c189fb722f7cc1cdfb1a046adb4
describe
'887830' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXCT' 'sip-files00136.jp2'
95c7526db48e6467b98aec70e9e4b19f
9bedf0565a5b7bbb4d2d7ae33ee0d6959b990e76
describe
'124664' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXCU' 'sip-files00136.jpg'
ec993083629563057501776da686ba1a
173a0dce1497ef1bdf691a69bee2d81bca261966
describe
'43156' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXCV' 'sip-files00136.pro'
41b812847a480027d56ed12ba518986b
9036a7d62f756cd599f3da7be952d7c7ec875f77
describe
'51623' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXCW' 'sip-files00136.QC.jpg'
f06f4bbec9fa39c137f542f565ca81b2
7f2ff77d8466807987f785dbb618497af3743dc3
describe
'7124520' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXCX' 'sip-files00136.tif'
17b3b891acf45702501326df174af113
393c16fa20d8f4e0ce32176ade26b5094de9403f
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXCY' 'sip-files00136.txt'
acfe09b5e54257c7dbf02c2e02d2d836
5cb2722eef603387453edee9287542f24c6cb192
'2011-10-20T17:08:45-04:00'
describe
'28472' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXCZ' 'sip-files00136thm.jpg'
0424f9e2a498b2079ef2405063a0e98e
d05fa526b31f4a7aaeae4d91d59ade0a7e83d624
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXDA' 'sip-files00137.jp2'
b97ce78b4164b10eebb7c8d3c0b08c15
dfbc2a346b01456f1951b8005c0fc8e578a2a8c3
describe
'108211' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXDB' 'sip-files00137.jpg'
38305d80185bc961a0f79875469b51ef
34b7af996392297590fbc3fbb1ccf1fdd6ba8acd
describe
'36048' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXDC' 'sip-files00137.pro'
292b143acd99b46e706a41da6b943b43
41e7d1a7f80f18bec67fc5f9c865d5941773e7a5
describe
'46824' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXDD' 'sip-files00137.QC.jpg'
20695e2e9198dec681c692f28065804c
ee2c320311414fc4b4223c054abd24b7c3d7cd25
describe
'7120844' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXDE' 'sip-files00137.tif'
723603277a19d6375baa48a6e0cd4ac6
70c4b4c2284982cccde633c7098cc72523aca753
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXDF' 'sip-files00137.txt'
97fe6ed71d02c5ff4089a6544e9d61ae
8c12777a4ba11cb78b3e19befa6c5237a0330c37
describe
'27195' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXDG' 'sip-files00137thm.jpg'
f320575afa6c730af15dd7bb9fdd4a97
4583796f94ef2280963eb77ee5a1e50aa2a5d08c
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXDH' 'sip-files00138.jp2'
683e23d1bfa2b392de2cf5d27700faff
1be8ba860c76d45eb3ad8d28b00f4d412dd391e4
describe
'109710' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXDI' 'sip-files00138.jpg'
7ec331e9cb8eb344371550e65ffa1dfd
77e82b095bfff9ee4c1e272e9799c488afa25cea
describe
'36791' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXDJ' 'sip-files00138.pro'
5b3273338b36cd168829698998724ab9
870d498e55e15e07f47e1bc082111d3464da4763
'2011-10-20T17:10:36-04:00'
describe
'47240' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXDK' 'sip-files00138.QC.jpg'
7413d2555f80e9925c4ab0e6e8c44c11
dd41358583a25ec9c4b9d1bebaf6141a2d6bab7a
describe
'7120896' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXDL' 'sip-files00138.tif'
ee4b2c6bc1643b8cd1dd97d0fb551362
1109514e28635e820c22d1fdb8a9ab0eea5724b1
'2011-10-20T17:11:46-04:00'
describe
'1473' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXDM' 'sip-files00138.txt'
12dfc27b475be96a0a294f79173010c7
44e5f8258b40b3abd55cac91e0bef3250dcf12c3
describe
'27549' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXDN' 'sip-files00138thm.jpg'
716ead113b1ab24860512b02ed1dc5c3
32ebc319358f75d58bdfe51e946d3ea8372768b8
describe
'887341' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXDO' 'sip-files00139.jp2'
ada9162cabfeafb9a7267f03716c0537
1d9bba2cf33831856e16a22fcfe2ee921359ceec
'2011-10-20T17:10:00-04:00'
describe
'62621' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXDP' 'sip-files00139.jpg'
9c8511aa3de12d318a1d22e40205b897
6aa55c0c3e8b5d6835b2158b8d1a1b9e325a8d21
describe
'16204' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXDQ' 'sip-files00139.pro'
0cc9d81ea4c4cb49ebe6bbd6b7fd7c50
384c2d9fdfb99ab0d3b5c3ab6bf873b47053a1a6
describe
'32402' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXDR' 'sip-files00139.QC.jpg'
66ef5f842e1bed7285e788a4d2a76f6b
d08e5b6e703a978602246286e8cf1e5284abc704
describe
'7118884' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXDS' 'sip-files00139.tif'
ef7b162f52ec495c02a07e314f7962d5
4bb2ade51b33ad33145d6779c4eba64c02f69f36
describe
'670' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXDT' 'sip-files00139.txt'
f284f699bb9f1ae60fdc8f6e49615bc5
b3552714b6d800ce0420366c89702a83e5523909
describe
'22654' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXDU' 'sip-files00139thm.jpg'
4e2551754bb8facd40e7b74170d5ab56
6ad0ed7b02c91da3e1d23b1c41bf746a32ec3717
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXDV' 'sip-files00140.jp2'
5a2821cf1576f2469069e8cc444ec4f0
8888610b8f314819eb08f99a031ce1d425ba9892
describe
'96728' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXDW' 'sip-files00140.jpg'
4b887cbe84e6b84377d3e1008ab60487
a4f196eadfbcc153cf0b419a3bc168eadabe5d70
describe
'29766' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXDX' 'sip-files00140.pro'
c1c7113c4e194ccc22763920f84ee8a7
05e046a759640f4a36bc712b91af1fdc2cb10328
describe
'43226' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXDY' 'sip-files00140.QC.jpg'
4bb934e516f0a64c36421af74241252c
2b97d7c67a9aac25655de187e6e320d28269defa
describe
'7120408' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXDZ' 'sip-files00140.tif'
6c6cc2a42a895371a2a6e4858a8deb5f
9f6acf0ddc525bdbb0c4eb0cc88e214e26bdec29
'2011-10-20T17:08:01-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXEA' 'sip-files00140.txt'
246adf5213c349bda695f5f0ddb74603
da3cfbd1bf73003731f4f20f89a30fbb59154a6d
describe
'26345' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXEB' 'sip-files00140thm.jpg'
2d02f6048c123e78f219f609b9ba2bd9
0ca3c8f67b1088afb26c9d1c5f0f3b568957ea5d
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXEC' 'sip-files00141.jp2'
1fc46a461b03d215bfca17eeb0c53a7f
4c8614cb5236c2ede83abab6a060926e0d310c7a
describe
'124958' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXED' 'sip-files00141.jpg'
0d0b7060cbabb42b0e6c4f22db622202
4fd8e4ba698f3f72bb30887122ab489056cba93b
describe
'43535' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXEE' 'sip-files00141.pro'
5bcbc5b83fa080be0d1a87c0c4800ba1
8c9d1cbbea92019153cef88bbfa1885975c8d7bb
describe
'52077' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXEF' 'sip-files00141.QC.jpg'
6448d421587a022b63f0761f635de4ad
e7d5506e33b313b46f457615f168a6d129832f57
describe
'7121404' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXEG' 'sip-files00141.tif'
bb44c1d031d73a904d0389b6fb10cdc1
4fda1e0b0d154b657169ae4e364e341cad96c4ac
describe
'1720' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXEH' 'sip-files00141.txt'
8d03a4431b745ce465afe16e83d8196d
59eda8b0f67e047c42c442e19d9e996dd9c1afd1
describe
'28485' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXEI' 'sip-files00141thm.jpg'
46339604c9d26ad966b1b843617bff74
b0f15e5431ae9c9dc6225ba103066bf2240b57a4
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXEJ' 'sip-files00142.jp2'
2e1d970741d641879f857a6e6b9f7c73
a96a6c2bd1486cb2b9c230606dcbd1d562fd13d3
describe
'124067' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXEK' 'sip-files00142.jpg'
839451f114704d3fe1ad3388e1abba89
b37af929c99db79384d17deaa42ee100f228b067
'2011-10-20T17:11:58-04:00'
describe
'42312' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXEL' 'sip-files00142.pro'
e6a106eac0e5d53709847ccf7fe94aac
e10b226a39613f2d26900b719d0e3447b7a6526d
describe
'51479' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXEM' 'sip-files00142.QC.jpg'
c38e78660f991811a317c9dc6676c7bf
240efa4628cffbb50737447fc5cd22f6c6db452f
describe
'7121416' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXEN' 'sip-files00142.tif'
5873c835f029b0f2ad40c86eb4c98dcd
de6ae119d549ef45f974659f3504c541af794a4a
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXEO' 'sip-files00142.txt'
0fc8092ab95a759a455c9d5751b195b8
0afb6f91bcd823679a3e6fd1ecf85d5fbd6a9f3c
describe
'28543' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXEP' 'sip-files00142thm.jpg'
ed8bd026cbedfbe76b2c807a4b714f35
166bdc59feb3ce2abfc8575f19b8c7d344999a01
'2011-10-20T17:11:43-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXEQ' 'sip-files00143.jp2'
d496a4af5bfc9dd5f674d294df5a97e9
7da8f1b409f5d61c82b1756b9066b1c904fd26e1
describe
'107063' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXER' 'sip-files00143.jpg'
9009122662b472ca1757920786721d88
1f6f1e83039e28831c7dc7dfbe47f866c2e7f253
describe
'13268' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXES' 'sip-files00143.pro'
a9cf6e74c893b35f8e478108cdfb16cd
44c2a36d39040c102c56beeecff1013d5f8363ec
describe
'45339' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXET' 'sip-files00143.QC.jpg'
26f1881dccb2bbef23e71701dde8298c
05b6f58bf179c6eecc149e58c4c3acf779a52433
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXEU' 'sip-files00143.tif'
2d7795b1e5b3fac8f29631480202979c
31d5512c4e048e843cbe1de3f2e200aad1ca67d6
describe
'592' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXEV' 'sip-files00143.txt'
748c4d21f2467112f96511fb6e55b7a6
2dff9e7cee9737c3fc5ad584e9f31320051321f4
describe
'27493' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXEW' 'sip-files00143thm.jpg'
f5973b34044322e32810556d63c2a94d
8163efeb45c820c9a0ac24b4c7d3b7d78bfe186a
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXEX' 'sip-files00144.jp2'
6f92d351f747e5e1a98b4b8935162f9a
a4babbaa9ce468ba33501b41e3313555e53baa2a
describe
'120088' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXEY' 'sip-files00144.jpg'
48ce95be65a4c67348ee78464e0dbc82
0d333426f463842d9f21680fb0599cef3f6e47c6
'2011-10-20T17:09:42-04:00'
describe
'40114' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXEZ' 'sip-files00144.pro'
21aefd66e16931c5c2b1b2ea31bcbe9a
fa6b16c55b27a98d9fd6bbb9dfbc9d1669d79878
describe
'50431' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXFA' 'sip-files00144.QC.jpg'
263c964da834d277f977240b4c855a18
54dd213d9fdf6d1c3327935d86ed82d3ce941974
describe
'7121080' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXFB' 'sip-files00144.tif'
11a758f6d42f6d6c8c3998db7640ad31
f49bad6f7ac1f91eea036eb862fb1a87a5d57192
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXFC' 'sip-files00144.txt'
f57e7c2dd4b64b3058ea89f6e3f2c84f
1b460d323e1530f8410ca6c777243090a7d7194e
describe
'28176' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXFD' 'sip-files00144thm.jpg'
9b41f14707e73afc0bdaf76409a77dc1
95b38d55de5e3717197d603e2d4f1e03cdd896ae
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXFE' 'sip-files00145.jp2'
932c7012b7ce90ab6f506c11fe60aec9
1b9f412da797819babff47d61d127f5082ce2c25
'2011-10-20T17:10:16-04:00'
describe
'135252' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXFF' 'sip-files00145.jpg'
94bcacdf0e91efe322b5e362223baba4
05236f1b52fd955922b5df5bfaeb976e8fc921ff
describe
'43146' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXFG' 'sip-files00145.pro'
1783dd3c8a53d5e0741acf290785bd3c
cd8fbffe2e756146a6f9d7cf455ebce9984d70af
describe
'54522' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXFH' 'sip-files00145.QC.jpg'
1ff1474804c6369c8103715a5ed40ee0
050e1804c2313298d9a7879b87d49de7b42fab0f
describe
'7121884' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXFI' 'sip-files00145.tif'
4a84c4f5b2787ecd8c8ee666e6128552
7a6c958fdd011e085b956e7a8994e4390fc4d31c
describe
'1719' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXFJ' 'sip-files00145.txt'
0647b5a5e02346298f3652bf6e5429df
996dbf9e73fefe8a480b367e2fd82137ee1571f1
describe
'29492' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXFK' 'sip-files00145thm.jpg'
883598a5ed57026a9b71cd17ff242b38
7807e338012d9c179dc01ac29cd0c6cc6263d109
describe
'887752' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXFL' 'sip-files00146.jp2'
a0893485c257838b80656203c0a81d48
e1135e92a6e3c49c32d19a7a4efbcd6e35e9e1af
'2011-10-20T17:10:34-04:00'
describe
'119429' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXFM' 'sip-files00146.jpg'
975fea0ea772fccc194c3da509f500c5
220ee2a4be1e051afb93e24722fc34f13e884b3c
describe
'40299' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXFN' 'sip-files00146.pro'
2ecfde6216972d26a637a5b36ba7f211
ad746a463a3f85b2f94cafb2952547b397e75e8a
describe
'50330' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXFO' 'sip-files00146.QC.jpg'
8eff95cc35f721f566cfb1fe41e15578
0e4524bef4ab0f758b596f8939aac53bb2ca15ea
describe
'7124120' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXFP' 'sip-files00146.tif'
adf671124d49a542f0f4d9f7acfe9d05
6a11194ef42ede5a1f373b59ea3ee18a8ec2099a
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXFQ' 'sip-files00146.txt'
711a0d2cc5e5b46607a62ec41e78b4f6
2e146169aa8c529e870096b822338bc1b9664929
describe
'28138' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXFR' 'sip-files00146thm.jpg'
2cfb3797b9d2426b79526c7b902fe905
03c6778cb95c60d464a1646532e61c9662a87271
describe
'880390' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXFS' 'sip-files00147.jp2'
2c1c6103490d138f47dc97c9da4c8c4f
3edf2d3ac393c91f80744ad3b71cff1fed97e3fa
describe
'127571' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXFT' 'sip-files00147.jpg'
7350b5f36ad7ad97d7571b441c330167
cd38ffe69cfa2f3e1709791f9639afb89ff32ee5
describe
'42961' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXFU' 'sip-files00147.pro'
ecb4b00f6f81b73e41a8926b4813b449
39633ec791c4941b066a08d05c54db5254a6fcf4
describe
'52152' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXFV' 'sip-files00147.QC.jpg'
07b1f0772fa4f6287789fd607d988387
c63c06b4f7ad6838859f9d8a206a259733758f57
describe
'7065048' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXFW' 'sip-files00147.tif'
cf034cce861860ef3068cf61c2a728ab
6fdab6bb84c1eb872592557a71b521cbd9fa13e8
describe
'1693' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXFX' 'sip-files00147.txt'
383a47a3ad0370a388884febc66f169c
c6ac2862dceef770c2ec905f1fd796d56519546f
describe
'28619' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXFY' 'sip-files00147thm.jpg'
283292e4644801ff1b4720c6ca0eb191
923b4650317dab9016ce64a590643e38bc2b6e1f
describe
'887757' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXFZ' 'sip-files00148.jp2'
4e7ed4ff143858e146696be8281931e8
a3f2605377d1f5116497ba5779e1fe65a5eca54d
describe
'79085' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXGA' 'sip-files00148.jpg'
a341762f9a61b8d2851155eb1fa0f4a0
b302bf0851165a0507b63e8868382301df369a62
describe
'18943' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXGB' 'sip-files00148.pro'
83ce918a1c37202cfeacbae28a621c9d
53f6e31db2ab0d1858dcbd06160342edbf5a50b0
describe
'37790' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXGC' 'sip-files00148.QC.jpg'
bf351e0206f66b327ab32f7ee59d4486
238ba35472e478f01d02b8a52633729e01d56dd7
describe
'7122356' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXGD' 'sip-files00148.tif'
84f864632fce08518721d9a83029c1ec
003d36d7edd88600c425f22922604132cd1b2269
describe
'773' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXGE' 'sip-files00148.txt'
ea8d40105760e81864ace8b4c50f5eab
e21fe9d549e43cb5fcfb924b68d8f6ac0e0fcc13
'2011-10-20T17:08:30-04:00'
describe
'25227' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXGF' 'sip-files00148thm.jpg'
5de9f2ee3e1f2b772bad10be56c6a1fe
26daaaad6e8c15dc229db5a6c384a0e7ae6d272e
describe
'887451' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXGG' 'sip-files00149.jp2'
53b8bc2404d0edc14aef839fb592a5cd
40e8b380ec0259f70dc0b33a8d80396c8ba31aa1
describe
'103830' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXGH' 'sip-files00149.jpg'
2c25cf4387662e23905032e983b48ef3
8f252a7cd75e94db2033178a22f824a33e8330f4
describe
'28575' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXGI' 'sip-files00149.pro'
1443c1bf557017e45a2a7b23283df5f2
f3b8a5b53aba30cd248e62b30bffbcda7e2df91a
describe
'45695' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXGJ' 'sip-files00149.QC.jpg'
9b688370753a71c34e5f26b1f06c151b
3071f94f6b7c249f7479907fa3f7f49db114eb68
describe
'7120636' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXGK' 'sip-files00149.tif'
283555a1f15e6e6c5c1ecfe8cb6b52b6
198e8a559c848ac7d031abfcfe84367dc3542c14
describe
'1179' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXGL' 'sip-files00149.txt'
166b155d95d9ce88085cf8101150693c
cfe4052277b4f273a20af19a2a081ecaa0bde788
describe
'26936' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXGM' 'sip-files00149thm.jpg'
d0fd1193f051859022c2653bf142c562
56e431690a8029d60c6e6cc931215b7d3e2b51f8
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXGN' 'sip-files00150.jp2'
1ef0fbd411dab1b7d661ebe665eb53f9
82e1f93ad70054d6d02339900d3efdb06d17dd92
describe
'124875' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXGO' 'sip-files00150.jpg'
5906d12158263ec9e1d321a535f9bae1
0a378259b447703ed9144b6bc47bcc3a75e1704c
describe
'43312' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXGP' 'sip-files00150.pro'
d66bff43851116d9415fa920af505456
14f6e1f055aba3b2c2efec2ee2d12ed50936875a
describe
'51474' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXGQ' 'sip-files00150.QC.jpg'
59a784e18d7088129a06573ed9dbadeb
af5f7ffbc9db4962aa44e34689253d0e1ca331c0
describe
'7121228' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXGR' 'sip-files00150.tif'
493f12dd1a170488932120c88b10881a
ac43e4aa9c5c5a68983e872c9206689b3012ee08
describe
'1724' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXGS' 'sip-files00150.txt'
b2a91cd801ba79eedfc3e85060576192
aae23ef9291329c6070075bcc242efbbeccd4795
describe
'28258' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXGT' 'sip-files00150thm.jpg'
a50eb5458738767525e45e339684298b
0fea83406ec74e4bece6cac0d5828c1129adfdac
describe
'887756' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXGU' 'sip-files00151.jp2'
cdf9734ee7eee144f261b7eff7758024
65e0d6ec5e0732d867c4a67e122a059476f199d3
describe
'122978' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXGV' 'sip-files00151.jpg'
a26148a0372d39bc51ecb615886a8571
97a7fdb36f4b7e894f1ebea58ff1365bf479d261
describe
'42071' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXGW' 'sip-files00151.pro'
4399849ae90fb229a803291e3f0157b5
15d67e903aaa577bdac48d279dc575eb4a8c1cbe
describe
'52299' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXGX' 'sip-files00151.QC.jpg'
3c7199cbcdbb5164860705c7a499f3db
c9b7940cd80b0f86ee1190421af8aa36ebd3e52d
describe
'7124104' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXGY' 'sip-files00151.tif'
121b0e0dc9c390f2006fda62be2f6d16
bd04d56678ef89b771915eccc1496c23b58ec90a
describe
'1648' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXGZ' 'sip-files00151.txt'
afc7214bf8a599b76edb9eed39c75b9d
0c9e2d9d3c274d5af970c4631f8a88ab5c6f00a3
describe
'28809' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXHA' 'sip-files00151thm.jpg'
0d53c8a73ed74c468ccf9e6932048a3f
11abe070d9b97b23c8cf3c07f3413a9f3d248157
describe
'887444' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXHB' 'sip-files00152.jp2'
3f684c4599846030b56a22c3ff7ab754
b727a8e1110b492b29df496f44316b10bd04ce5d
describe
'117883' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXHC' 'sip-files00152.jpg'
ea89528811163436f0f5ce54923979f4
af41e53f471f622a372d84fe7ac8ad161c1ee99a
describe
'38301' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXHD' 'sip-files00152.pro'
c3e0a707365710df6b23911c90a69e94
0ee50065162a51b94013d608708447f113d0d69d
describe
'50051' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXHE' 'sip-files00152.QC.jpg'
c0231c9a1fe9cc6978f6571773651d9b
214a2f43214d9a28f9a46361664babe46df8654b
describe
'7121352' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXHF' 'sip-files00152.tif'
5cddfd284f595b21163fb918b40c20e0
7eabbdc73f20e40b7161f62ee3fdeb76e232b74c
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXHG' 'sip-files00152.txt'
d31eb9d32a16241a41b4fc19807d3a67
7db578d9a3d40586d267953511c35903052e49d0
describe
'28171' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXHH' 'sip-files00152thm.jpg'
91e671e43dbf572de9b7588e103db1ed
9e3e6f6b064c55cf050db6ef8c8bc34788218c7b
describe
'887367' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXHI' 'sip-files00153.jp2'
759201037c49009a3bbb7803129cad1e
a311a29b0542c08561ad8b88335420858ef358ef
describe
'93128' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXHJ' 'sip-files00153.jpg'
c6cce4a9ea5ff5c0d756fbd3dd811ad2
80394366f70e79d23e2fee39dff7839505a83726
describe
'27055' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXHK' 'sip-files00153.pro'
9410b006134133709c6c0202307334bb
7dd87e0a1087f97da2d99b787a13cfa85f08eb47
describe
'41975' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXHL' 'sip-files00153.QC.jpg'
3bcb67c1b831f858765a3432b638d3b8
9fc9a6d8b81f1b961cbd856e9fb922b8888d83e2
describe
'7120068' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXHM' 'sip-files00153.tif'
4be6ca918ee99055d83b6181840d8859
e847560a6399344c56acb628653fd1399b039a05
describe
'1090' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXHN' 'sip-files00153.txt'
2526962f4f47c545362b5afc06df27a3
8bf8607f3b5923838cbd73e549e07831f04b9736
describe
'25624' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXHO' 'sip-files00153thm.jpg'
a3cf3e61d15df42f32892080d803bc09
502265368f65116d5e9b1bf33713f464d17efa45
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXHP' 'sip-files00154.jp2'
48851e35b464443892fd7cecce906dea
5c48db5b37f96e324768160677199fc22fa184a5
describe
'120550' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXHQ' 'sip-files00154.jpg'
506bdee12982963e7547ad2422ad9249
35a49d8105df4283730c4c89e11a5588b3582495
describe
'40696' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXHR' 'sip-files00154.pro'
0dcf2faf0b7e5bb006380f5575603ff5
811af7b612159108d9b7b31224ad89183b92d90c
describe
'50694' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXHS' 'sip-files00154.QC.jpg'
7db8926aede02bc1c02fe2e5366fc7f4
027bc95a0f90f9e3089d4471b04ab85a740e4dc3
describe
'7121180' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXHT' 'sip-files00154.tif'
e69fa014871f20194a5f4c960c7b28f6
e01298d3d1786fd46d7791b2fff24eeec6fb6443
describe
'1605' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXHU' 'sip-files00154.txt'
8222f50fe0a8b2bc9765211a9b0e13a5
3dfe092cc880577aff6368c6f86e0aea2cd048af
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXHV' 'sip-files00154thm.jpg'
09f12c0d9185387dbd84c9a45d560db1
6568f97548460d3f1e608aba600ac3d252ee63b4
describe
'887410' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXHW' 'sip-files00155.jp2'
394919f09d20d2f45d82d44cb7e54442
71a95d20dcfc822d04d2623a87985427ae48249d
describe
'120546' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXHX' 'sip-files00155.jpg'
265c276076606243ab09bcaddf569277
0f42350e5d5bdc57394ae5f21a516310f03e65b4
describe
'40154' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXHY' 'sip-files00155.pro'
77e32109ab68d0bbff0b6b65886e95a6
39a9408ced45daddbaeb20e7f25fff68ce7d1a3d
describe
'49890' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXHZ' 'sip-files00155.QC.jpg'
dea486fd4f60b96cdea690e05d7cf42a
67a4eb363fc015ea2153b9626fd81ff6b3fb0ede
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXIA' 'sip-files00155.tif'
f21d7a637d4060346963353c75191fdd
479991b8fdcbce6c975721e8143363478f9f04bf
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXIB' 'sip-files00155.txt'
94b3237cf1b771efaa449d8bc6d0e665
560162df7e87b37e1b84927b8812f3c9e547b044
describe
'28042' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXIC' 'sip-files00155thm.jpg'
656291e2280211cd6b844b6d64e83d37
3ca5a87ffb49f98f4b69d82e7059f45c1fa11e74
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXID' 'sip-files00156.jp2'
624d7a6f14dea6a3231d1cda80717d5e
e0290ee0bdf946f50debe108d2c3ce124561fb15
describe
'98405' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXIE' 'sip-files00156.jpg'
a3b65b6372af75e60c6533b825126126
f34627ec6d9c3975b8e431561368c4622b4d7c33
describe
'31169' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXIF' 'sip-files00156.pro'
a6fc3773380fa4b573b3875dd4ebd16c
db5bed35fd7e4a5c54f4f713b6675522e7998e85
describe
'43996' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXIG' 'sip-files00156.QC.jpg'
e69324acaabc0516e16ad2bcab4cd009
b4abb2816db4acd115b3c687af0f7f3d28ed50b0
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXIH' 'sip-files00156.tif'
f96463120e42b4561df8f2b2d3c9c578
2c96c7fb5bc315955ee08b943c12c9e07fbc505c
'2011-10-20T17:09:19-04:00'
describe
'1340' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXII' 'sip-files00156.txt'
058a377af44407ecb8cffc9e7b0512a6
5252c8361cb91b4af7956055231cccd419466bef
describe
'26467' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXIJ' 'sip-files00156thm.jpg'
48081a85438cb099c80703477b3756b9
e168333f2602729080cf37abab13b63facbeca0d
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXIK' 'sip-files00157.jp2'
8a3bceb631402984dc41d49506c0795a
0434be75adbf548242786cd8cf54d62fc385355d
describe
'111118' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXIL' 'sip-files00157.jpg'
d02245335f8215b418def95669f334e2
8cd665d71d4dbbd24941d93cfd9406780da982af
describe
'36426' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXIM' 'sip-files00157.pro'
6edb33fb4ef27fdf6acb68b50d9b9f16
1a241b16d554ea2ce309ed3ff64400ac1d246abd
describe
'48407' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXIN' 'sip-files00157.QC.jpg'
0b04c7b8fcc3763e98433710cf97db99
b5a3451e74ebc1643ae4374a8aec4acdc22bd238
describe
'7121256' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXIO' 'sip-files00157.tif'
e6e8693d150e2056d9f62dcba1e9d020
e2b7c4f3337cc2b77571ed32fd121364ddfc04b6
'2011-10-20T17:08:10-04:00'
describe
'1449' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXIP' 'sip-files00157.txt'
6f015a812d0e258fcf767c1d8d4f76a0
29822456f682b8bc87b6397b3cdccbf4c6ff756e
describe
'28135' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXIQ' 'sip-files00157thm.jpg'
1055432188b438718a77089e2215b978
241b6b99b75dbabdef1b0f31c8026493d6d2dfde
describe
'887834' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXIR' 'sip-files00158.jp2'
8e406b9a74a23c5a0ca375f4e545c95c
8bf9f1f1e4cc7120b02c42863137c97f98781f57
describe
'124401' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXIS' 'sip-files00158.jpg'
05abd6913d93fa4fc2b1ac9027b2f54e
1babee8a754b77aa874f170d9aa7a7af9d8be4d3
describe
'42119' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXIT' 'sip-files00158.pro'
1baf3788fdc50391ef86b5728f57db8d
2946b779af2f8ac20a2d00ab5919adac10452287
describe
'51444' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXIU' 'sip-files00158.QC.jpg'
8064d0d25ab6222fee5f72449d0fe5b7
8a4bdca142871d62c611c63defd1e7df05901a7d
describe
'7124328' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXIV' 'sip-files00158.tif'
acb8a67daa7e88b168a5803628198ba3
532c9f4eb7afff5dbba266c834d35f0609258859
describe
'1660' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXIW' 'sip-files00158.txt'
3a749f9b128027b75ce3b3d25a574619
1a710e8073400e2f9bea767c1142f45510ef287c
describe
'28542' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXIX' 'sip-files00158thm.jpg'
52b71ba36daaf24044720e875ff1935c
a8e88df2b2cb90d44294331424d5eef5034f9fb3
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXIY' 'sip-files00159.jp2'
81d3e159f2b8163fb76877e54967086b
fc054986df754aa0cec932eedcb4c5f02344091e
describe
'122792' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXIZ' 'sip-files00159.jpg'
ea2160c38e41c0e5ccdddc6bf375f018
5c26be46d229f46c7ef2f5173e7cb0239725d000
describe
'40317' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXJA' 'sip-files00159.pro'
574b22a98868b39dbe88d418c0742184
5101688fc735f7ec5aab0d5e4e209ad6d886bdfe
describe
'50940' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXJB' 'sip-files00159.QC.jpg'
d939c8ae7618b5647aa0198e5d522932
7cf0f2c7ca8a3f6c81d5ac1b2586a43a8bcdc287
describe
'7121308' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXJC' 'sip-files00159.tif'
49b5f0a5cf70d8a456208e32e2298825
c801741086c49588283c89a0b3aa897996d3fa24
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXJD' 'sip-files00159.txt'
1d8d8968fe096e343dd76bbdbd265920
6049d508676b22f555c4d15f9f7028fd1aa9903d
describe
'28353' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXJE' 'sip-files00159thm.jpg'
13f5b6b651e1eb3b2a3357469ae90947
b9056fc06119379491fa753e953e549cd910f410
describe
'887385' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXJF' 'sip-files00160.jp2'
f55dd59008168120ffb898a29802e110
c674fe6ca1b66789f30bae948093806d660fe86f
describe
'107403' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXJG' 'sip-files00160.jpg'
a8ba0dc38a8121131346ba2c83d645c0
a642e52d023d30aaa6bbe52d09e00b11c3f24c6a
describe
'34937' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXJH' 'sip-files00160.pro'
ffc63384647f71007400f21411105dd0
cffdb54356f676d9478da7e909b593306315af1a
describe
'46551' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXJI' 'sip-files00160.QC.jpg'
6cc010a44492ab76914daf66ff15d8d7
0841108bdf9bfbd79ea85a40300b9f1ff8fbd492
describe
'7120864' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXJJ' 'sip-files00160.tif'
72b0d4068b819c6bf714f98c5af2e18d
0bc78f1ace3af9e0912bbf9eb071bf8c2ebce92f
describe
'1433' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXJK' 'sip-files00160.txt'
a08a0eb3cfeb1dae273062a5ccddbef9
f836adbe10f994814cad89fdf9712e0ac218e6a7
describe
'27295' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXJL' 'sip-files00160thm.jpg'
ac9a467e89eaebfab9f0f4dacdda8a5d
c0e43f95325b086262407296ccf1e7e22a977392
describe
'887263' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXJM' 'sip-files00161.jp2'
804c23591f48a81332b328deaeb18b79
d0baa554b66e8b1400e0991dd990e710d50ad297
describe
'63013' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXJN' 'sip-files00161.jpg'
a28673f582a300430007d49310a6b468
9482bd2cde119509de09145b79cafa9ce5834953
describe
'15759' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXJO' 'sip-files00161.pro'
d3efdfa09f78cf78f2f87b5b2c24e680
40c209a5d3a72eb27d6d461e8fb7521c64771443
describe
'32467' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXJP' 'sip-files00161.QC.jpg'
30e75320bb8907615d5b59442ae3668f
23a6151750521f8a81bb07b1a8c568a831e8b71d
describe
'7119100' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXJQ' 'sip-files00161.tif'
48275241c209f14b97d84240809b7609
83c437f3eecf8e9e5106be22e74665f8443ab7f5
describe
'679' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXJR' 'sip-files00161.txt'
0b7f2f391d103344b654eef2f1d13c65
be1a651ea6772fe22b34bb91b6e24bb76966fd66
describe
'22813' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXJS' 'sip-files00161thm.jpg'
2ba8300b2762942a1719747c8ee12afb
ad631e956665a933587e610ee95a4f2bbb407f6d
describe
'887436' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXJT' 'sip-files00162.jp2'
78578a0552daaa103ed94e82fe0ec81a
c93bde0d30fddfb2212277e9f1d7c31aca7c3a5d
describe
'28173' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXJU' 'sip-files00162.jpg'
29422c2131d5a43ebcad9a66281b8cdd
a9b08aeb4ad9906025402574324c0e9b246c54bc
describe
'2044' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXJV' 'sip-files00162.pro'
14715e0e9b1d8a0c3a650005afc514b0
dee96c489f2c37459813c9707fa0ac85f67801f4
describe
'20772' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXJW' 'sip-files00162.QC.jpg'
f915002046ffc486a0898c6066a19075
7fd944278748546e37918e5a00f1fe50f56217bb
describe
'7117380' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXJX' 'sip-files00162.tif'
0d00fc6a40194f28500177c0df2b6e76
ced644a679ee20151c5c7effe7adbafde557b6a7
describe
'253' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXJY' 'sip-files00162.txt'
657af3693887f0de34e0e05379ce9996
629694d2fb951e0bc0208d0f87a285a29184c047
describe
'18868' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXJZ' 'sip-files00162thm.jpg'
ea0e1f120abfec34baf03993feda82b4
a925105f8e5aac31f3768307439ee77ba30c2fdf
describe
'965401' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXKA' 'sip-files00167.jp2'
f70a1ee4ca28f6bd70bea1097a379180
62b4c3f9161c4d5d5f9ed4fc12d81221dd1c613a
describe
'81116' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXKB' 'sip-files00167.jpg'
0a8ae649f32655c124ea8ce30fc98ce5
320cd005e533087522223b830d395f152db01709
'2011-10-20T17:10:17-04:00'
describe
'34225' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXKC' 'sip-files00167.QC.jpg'
a05bff9a572a7ce1bb66c987c88b24e0
ffd7ee29816a812cfee5172cb021a79f858b0500
describe
'23187056' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXKD' 'sip-files00167.tif'
7413b8e049bd3b15d3b692476d3cf671
9ef2c0b6996828a7119ce3d75eb488b9ebe4b40f
describe
'23521' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXKE' 'sip-files00167thm.jpg'
014276e3e57a89cec81ebb85781d0421
c12e3725b35f784af7a0d5c4e773289045a18649
describe
'940263' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXKF' 'sip-files00168.jp2'
ace29a2482e40f7892830dd59926cc8c
622cb5bab7dbf830176b17c12952d2401f7275f9
describe
'86879' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXKG' 'sip-files00168.jpg'
65be3a895d27b35da563ea97a74db6be
ec92009b237c220dee7c83155b0e600edb8b6f7c
describe
'31203' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXKH' 'sip-files00168.QC.jpg'
b4ed58f1902ffe97be7858281f76f2d8
d2029500b7d48fc05054b0790b4033499b7947f0
describe
'22587544' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXKI' 'sip-files00168.tif'
d40bb4dc53e50cf260058493779b47b7
aae4d878a54655cf6e1534befaeec5b9c0ba7c96
describe
'21987' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXKJ' 'sip-files00168thm.jpg'
cf70f7a613a643836ba6c3283962c36a
0251fb3aa35c5da7f07e1f0cc81e76307e67ebcf
describe
'121494' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXKK' 'sip-files00169.jp2'
fc37217718fa38ca28e63954452702e8
6566a5d9ecf54ded2701e8f39e815de179b912ca
describe
'53821' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXKL' 'sip-files00169.jpg'
ea3c22c36c9365b2ebcc388552a850ec
92d4d1226647698dab3dacd78a2a65340605904b
describe
'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXKM' 'sip-files00169.pro'
48bcb2929d240fd72b9244aa5ebd1d2f
bc2f98aa64a3b6d4907297703538efb20e52d077
describe
'25913' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXKN' 'sip-files00169.QC.jpg'
10ca97ff01473246973b04ebf5eb1739
2c37258181943e487a4cfe33cb11c8459f6f1a5d
describe
'2938080' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXKO' 'sip-files00169.tif'
e7a2cb2fd3eee8025580f5495b718a65
9f8fc73b3f008fafbc340ab957d72f505a6b6623
describe
'21256' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXKP' 'sip-files00169thm.jpg'
9d101d7bf96b8f27467eb7740820b684
3d02521886f74c3ced040145e65176ba10c34117
'2011-10-20T17:10:35-04:00'
describe
'24' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXKQ' 'sip-filesprocessing.instr'
3ae209fdab2c5e79866a1793edd04c8c
23aae6ff86ed1c2dbe92786183cbe5cce5789dc6
describe
'262735' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXKR' 'sip-filesUF00078884_00001.mets'
031a628055b5767f08acee0a8438c395
0ea1e254acdbec3c5a87e8c7fc22fd167b54d1cb
describe
TargetNamespace.1: Expecting namespace 'http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/digital/metadata/ufdc2/', but the target namespace of the schema document is 'http://digital.uflib.ufl.edu/metadata/ufdc2/'.
'2013-12-19T05:17:23-05:00' 'mixed'
xml resolution
http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/digital/metadata/ufdc2/ufdc2.xsdhttp://www.w3.org/2001/XMLSchema
BROKEN_LINK http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/digital/metadata/ufdc2/ufdc2.xsd
http://www.w3.org/2001/XMLSchema
The element type "div" must be terminated by the matching end-tag "
".
TargetNamespace.1: Expecting namespace 'http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/digital/metadata/ufdc2/', but the target namespace of the schema document is 'http://digital.uflib.ufl.edu/metadata/ufdc2/'.
'338621' 'info:fdaE20080407_AAAAIDfileF20080409_AAAXKU' 'sip-filesUF00078884_00001.xml'
d55157b2d790d28d7174413eb9172a89
f28c085f1be7b25bae4dee4f8ad2c147eb3eaa16
describe
'2013-12-19T05:17:20-05:00'
xml resolution